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VITAL STATISTICS OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA EIGHTY-FOURTH REPORT FOR THE YEAR 1955 British Columbia. Legislative Assembly [1957]

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 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
VITAL STATISTICS
OF THE PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
EIGHTY-FOURTH REPORT
FOR THE YEAR
1955
VICTORIA, B.C.
Printed by Don McDiarmid, Printer to the Queen's Most Excellent Majesty
1956  -
Victoria, B.C., October 29th, 1956.
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 1955.
ERIC MARTIN,
Minister of Health and Welfare. Department of Health and Welfare,
Victoria, B.C., October 29th, 1956.
The Honourable Eric Martin,
Minister of Health and Welfare, Victoria, B.C.
Sir,—I have the honour to submit the Eighty-fourth 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., October 29th, 1956.
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-fourth Report on Vital Statistics in
the Province of British Columbia for the year ended December 31st, 1955.
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, 1901-55  14
Table 2.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia, 1911-55  15
Table 3.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex, British Columbia:
(a) Including Indians, 1921-55  16
(b) Excluding Indians, 1926-55  17
Table 4.—Births and Deaths (Excluding Indians and Indians Only), British Columbia, 1926-55  17
Table 5.—Live Births by Order of Birth and Age of Mother, British Columbia, 1955 18
Table 6.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother, British Columbia:
(a)   Including Indians, 1921-55  18
(B)   Excluding Indians, 1931-55  19
Table 7.—Births and Deaths in Institutions, British Columbia, 1926-55  20
Table 8.—Age-Sex Specific Death Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55  21
Table 9.—Summary of Important Causes of Death, British Columbia, 1946-55:
(a)   Including Indians  23
(b )   Excluding Indians  24
Table 10.—Mortality   from   Cardiovascular-Renal   Diseases,   British   Columbia,
1951-55  25
Table 11.—Mortality from Diseases of the Heart by Sex and Age-group, British
Columbia, 1955  25
Table 12.—Mortality from Vascular Lesions Affecting the Central Nervous System,
Diseases of the Arteries, and Nephritis by Age-group and Sex, British Columbia,
1955  26
Table 13.—Mortality from Cancer, British Columbia, 1951-55  27
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Nature of Injury, British
Columbia,  1955  27
Table 15.—Mortality from Accidents by External Cause, Sex, and Age-group, British Columbia, 1955  29
Table 16.—Place of Occurrence of Injury for Non-transport Accidental Deaths, British Columbia, 1955  30
Table 17.—Mortality from Pneumonia by Type, British Columbia, 1951-55  31
Table 18.—Mortality from Diseases of the Arteries, 1951-55  31
Table 19.—Mortality from Tuberculosis by Site, British Columbia, 1951-55  32
Table 20.—Neo-natal, Infant, and Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia,
1946-55  32
Table 21.—Infant Mortality by Cause, British Columbia, 1951-55  33
Table 22.—Infant Mortality by Age at Death, British Columbia, 1921-55  33
Table 23.—Maternal Mortality, British Columbia, 1951-55  34
Table 24.—Mortality from Notifiable Diseases, British Columbia, 1951-55  36
Table 25.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups, British Columbia, 1955:
(a) Including Indians l 37
(b) Excluding Indians   38
5 r
R 6 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Page
Table 26.—Stillbirths, British Columbia, 1921-55  39.
Table 27.—Marriages by Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties, British Columbia, 1946-55  40
Table 28.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1946-55  40
Table 29.—Marriages Performed according to Type, British Columbia, 1951-55  41
Table 30.—Marriages Authorized by Banns or Licence according to Religious Denomination of Officiating Minister, British Columbia, 1955  41
Table 31.—Adoptions by Sex and Legitimacy of Adopted Children, British Columbia, 1946-55  42
Table 32.—Divorces by Duration of Marriage, British Columbia, 1946-55  44
Graphs
Graph A.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia, 1911—55____ 16
Graph B.—Illegitimate Birth Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55  19
Graph C.—Infant Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55  34
Graph D.—Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55  35
Graph E.-—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1951-55  42
PART II.—ADMINISTRATION AND DIVISIONAL ACTIVITIES
Summary of Registration Services .  45
Volume of Registration  45
Searches  47
Certification  48
Revenue  49
Registration of Births  49
School-teachers' Returns  50
Fraudulent Registrations  50
Legitimations  50
Alteration of Christian Names  51
Delayed Registration of Births  51
Registration of Deaths  51
Registration of Stillbirths  52
Registration of Marriages -  52
Registration of Adoption Orders  52
Registration of Divorces  52
Registration of Notices of Filing of a Will  53
Legal Changes of Name  53
Corrections and Amendments to Registrations  54
Registration of Ministers and Clergymen  55
Orders of Remarriage  57
" Marriage Act Amendment Act, 1955 "  57
Caveats,..  57
District Registrars' Offices  57
Changes in Registration Districts  57
Inspections l  58
Vancouver Office -  58
Microfilm and Photographic Services _  59
Statistical Services  59
Tuberculosis Statistics  60
Venereal-disease Statistics  60
Crippled Children's Registry  61
Dental-health Statistics                 61
) VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 7
Statistical Section—Continued
Mental-health Statistics	
Cancer Statistics	
Epidemiological Statistics,
Population Estimates	
Poliomyelitis Cost Study_
Page
  61
  62
  62
  62
  62
Special Assignments :  63
Vital Statistics Special Reports  63
Tables
Table 1.—Summary of Registration, British Columbia, 1936-55  45
Table 2.—Total Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages Distributed
according to Statistical Areas, British Columbia, 1955  47
Table 3.—Searches Performed and Correspondence Received by the Central Office
of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1946-55  48
Table 4.—Revenue-producing Certifications Issued by the Central Office of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1947-55  48
Table 5.—Revenue Collected by the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia,
1946-55  49
Table 6.—Change of Name Applications Granted, according to Marital Status and
Sex of Applicant, and Total Number of Persons Affected, British Columbia,
1941-55  54
Table 7.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, British Columbia, 1955   55
Table 8.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious Denomination,
British Columbia, 1954 and 1955  55
Graphs
Graph F.—Summary of Registration of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages, British
Columbia, 1921-55	
46
Graph G.—Adoptions, British Columbia, 1936-55     47
Graph H.—Divorces, British Columbia, 1936-55     47
PART III.—DETAILED TABLES OF BIRTHS, DEATHS, MARRIAGES, ADOPTIONS, AND DIVORCES IN BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955 (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, 1955     65
Table 2.—General Summary of Births, Stillbirths, and Marriages for Incorporated
Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1955     66
Births
Table 3.—Live Births and Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for
Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1955     67
Table 4.—Live Births and Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for
Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1955     68
Table 5.—Live Births by Month, British Columbia, 1955     69
Table 6.—Live Births for Census Divisions by Type of Attendance, British Columbia, 1955     69
Table 7.—Live Births in Incorporated Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over
by Type of Attendance, British Columbia, 1955     70 R 8 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Page
Table 8.—Live Births by Ages of Parents, British Columbia, 1955  71
Table 9.—Live Births by Age of Mother and Birth Order, British Columbia, 1955 72
Table 10.—Multiple Births by Age of Mother, British Columbia, 1955  73
Table 11.—Stillbirths by Sex and Period of Gestation, British Columbia, 1955  73
Infant Mortality
Table 12.—Infant Deaths and Infant Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1955     74
Table 13.—Infant Deaths and Infant Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Urban Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1955    75
Table 14.—Cause of Infant Deaths by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1955     76
Table 15.—Cause of Infant Deaths by Sex and Month of Death, British Columbia,
1955     78
General Mortality
Table 16.—General Summary of Mortality for Census Divisions, British Columbia,
1955     80
Table 17.—General Summary of Mortality for Incorporated Urban Places of 1,000
Population and over, British Columbia, 1955     81
Table 18.—Deaths and Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Census
Divisions, British Columbia, 1955     82
Table 19.—Deaths and Deaths in Hospital by Occurrence and Residence for Urban
Places of 1,000 Population and over, British Columbia, 1955     83
Table 20.—Cause of Death by Sex for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1955     84
Table 21.—Cause of Death by Sex for Cities of 5,000 Population and over, British
Columbia, 1955     94
Table 22.—Cause of Death by Sex for District Municipalities of 1,000 Population
and over, British Columbia, 1955     99
Table 23.—Cause of Death by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1955  106
Table 24.—Cause of Death by Sex, Marital Status, Age, and Month of Death, British
Columbia, 1955  113
Table 25.—Deaths by Single Years of Age and Sex, British Columbia, 1955  121
Marriages
Table 26.—Marriages by Month of Marriage, British Columbia, 1955   122
Table 27.—Marriages by Age of Bride and Age of Bridegroom, British Columbia,
1955    123
Table 28.—Marriages by Marital Status of Bridegroom and Bride, British Columbia,
1955  124
Table 29.—Marriages by Marital Status and Age of Bridegroom, British Columbia,
1955  124
Table 30.—Marriages by Marital Status and Age of Bride, British Columbia, 1955 124
Table 31.—Marriages by Birthplace of Bridegroom and Birthplace of Bride, British
Columbia, 1955  125
Table 32.—Marriages by Religious Denomination of Bridegroom and Religious Denomination of Bride, British Columbia, 1955  126
Indians
Table 33.—General Summary of Births and Stillbirths for Indians by Census Division, British Columbia, 1955  127
Table 34.—Indian Live Births and Indian Live Births in Hospital by Occurrence and
Residence for Census Divisions, British Columbia, 1955  128 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 9
Page
Table 35.—Live Births of Indians by Months, British Columbia, 1955  128
Table 36.—Live Births of Indians by Age of Parents, British Columbia, 1955  129
Table 37.—Live Births of Indians by Age of Mother and Birth Order, British Columbia, 1955  130
Table 38.—General Summary of Mortality for Indians by Census Divisions, British
Columbia, 1955  131
Table 39.—Cause of Infant Deaths of Indians by Sex and Age, British Columbia,
1955  132
Table 40.—Cause of Infant Deaths of Indians by Sex and Month, British Columbia,
1955  134
Table 41.—Cause of Death of Indians by Sex and Age, British Columbia, 1955  135
Table 42.—Cause of Death of Indians by Sex and Month of Death, British Columbia, 1955  140
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,
1955  144
Table 44.—Registration of Adoptions Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Year of Court Order and Sex and Legitimacy of Children, 1955  144
Table 45.—Registration of Adoptions Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by Birthplace of Children, 1955, with the Cumulative Totals from
April, 1920, to December 31st, 1955  144
Divorces
Table 46.—Registration of Decrees of Dissolution and Nullity of Marriage, and
Judicial Separation Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by
Sex of Petitioner, 1951-55  145
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, 1951-55  145
Table 48.—Registration of Decrees of Dissolution and Nullity of Marriage, and
Judicial Separation Ordered by the Supreme Court of British Columbia, by
Duration of Marriage, 1951-55  145
Appendix
Causes of Death by Sex and Age according to the Detailed List, British Columbia,
1955	
146  Vital Statistics Report, 1955
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 1955, 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. 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. 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.
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 1955. 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 R 12
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Map Showing Statistical Publication Areas, British Columbia
-ihy- VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R  13
PART I.—GENERAL STATISTICAL SUMMARY
BY PLACE OF RESIDENCE
POPULATION CHARACTERISTICS OF THE PEOPLE
OF BRITISH COLUMBIA
The estimate of the population of the Province for 1955, as provided by the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics, was 1,305,000, an increase of 39,000 over the 1954
estimate.   This was the largest increase since 1947 and the fourth largest on record.
There has been a steady decrease in the proportion of males in the population over
the period covered by Table 1. In 1901, 63.9 per cent of the population was male, and
36.1 per cent female; by 1921 the proportions had changed to 55.9 per cent for males
and 44.1 per cent for females, while the 1955 proportions were 50.9 and 49.1. This
change has been brought about by the manner in which the increase of population
occurred. Two components were involved in the change in population size: Immigration, the movement of population into the Province; and natural increase, the excess
of births over deaths. In the early stages of the Province's growth, immigration far
exceeded natural increase and this was the case up to 1914. In 1915, 1916, and 1917
immigration dropped to a very low point and in these years natural increase contributed
more population than did immigration. Only twice from 1918 to 1948 did this situation
occur again, in 1941 and 1945. However, from 1949 to date, a complete reverse has
taken place and natural increase has consistently exceeded immigration.
Where the preponderance of population increase in an area is a result of immigration, it is likely that at first the greater part of this increase will be males and there will
be an excess of males in the general population. As the area matures, immigration will
likely be more nearly equal for members of the two sexes. In addition, as natural
increase contributes a larger share to the population growth, another factor assumes
importance. In most civilized areas female natural increase exceeds that for males
because the rate of deaths among males exceeds that among females by a considerable
margin. That British Columbia is no exception may be seen from Tables 3 and 8 in
this Report. Table 8 shows that the mortality rate for males exceeds that for females
by 64 per cent. From Table 3 it may be seen that the natural increase among females is
30 per cent higher than among males.
The proportion of the population under 15 years of age continues to increase, being
up to 28.8 per cent in 1955, compared to 28.1 per cent in 1954. Those from 15 to 69
made up 64.2 per cent of the population and those 70 and over, 7 per cent, compared to
65 per cent and 6.9 per cent, respectively, in 1954. R  14
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 1.—Population by Sex and Age-group, British Columbia, 1901-55
(In thousands.)
ar
Total
Age-group
Ye
0-4
Years
5-9
Years
10-14
Years
15-19
Years
20-29
Years
30-39
Years
40-49
Years
50-59
Years
60-69
Years
70-79
Years
80 and
Over
1901	
 T.
178.7
114.2
64.5
392.5
251.6
140.9
524.6
293.4
231.2
694.3
385.2
309.1
814.8
435.0
382.8
1,165.2
597.0
568.2
1,198.0
613.4
584.6
1,230.0
628.4
601.6
1,266.0
645.7
620.3
1,305.0
664.3
640.7
16.2
8.3
7.9
36.1
18.1
18.0
49.8
25.0
24.8
52.0
26.2
25.8
59.5
30.1
29.4
125.9
64.2
61.7
131.8
67.2
64.6
138.0
70.4
67.6
143.4
73.3
70.1
150.4
77.0
73.4
15.7
8.1
7.6
29.6
15.2
14.4
54.3
27.4
26.9
59.2
30.1
29.1
54.8
27.9
26.9
99.9
51.0
48.9
106.2
54.3
51.9
112.9
57.7
55.2
119.5
61.2
58.3
126.3
64.6
61.7
12.6
6.6
6.0
25.5
13.1
12.4
45.3
22.8
22.5
59.9
30.2
29.7
60.7
30.6
30.1
78.6
39.8
38.8
83.1
42.2
40.9
88.1
44.9
43.2
93.4
47.7
45.7
99.6
50.8
48.8
13.2
7.4
5.8
27.7
15.7
12.0
37.7
19.2
18.5
62.4
31.9
30.5
66.6
33.7
32.9
70.3
35.8
34.5
72.2
36.8
35.4
74.4
38.3
36.1
78.0
40.0
38.0
80.8
41.2
39.6
39.6
26.7
12.9
99.1
70.0
29.1
76.6
39.7
36.9
107.5
58.1
49.4
141.3
70.1
71.2
171.4
83.1
88.3
170.3
83.0
87.3
168.4
82.5
85.9
168.3
82.8
85.5
169.2
83.5
85.7
39.0
27.4
11.6
83.4
58.2
25.2
101.1
60.0
41.1
98.8
54.1
44.7
117.8
63.3
54.5
182.1
88.1
94.0
185.2
89.4
95.8
187.3
89.9
97.4
190.3
91.3
99.0
192.5
92.5
100.0
23.2
16.7
6.5
50.3
34.8
15.5
80.4
50.3
30.1
112.5
68.1
44.4
100.6
53.8
46.8
143.3
76.3
67.0
149.4
79.0
70.4
155.2
80.9
74.3
161.1
83.1
78.0
167.3
85.8
81.5
11.2
7.8
3.4
25.1
16.6
8.5
46.3
29.1
17.2
79.2
49.0
30.2
106.0
61.5
44.5
112.1
58.5
53.6
114.3
59.9
54.4
115.9
60.9
55.0
119.0
62.4
56.6
122.5
64.3
58.2
5.7
3.8
1.9
10.8
7.0
3.8
23.5
14.6
8.9
41.8
25.6
16.2
72.0
42.4
29.6
108.4
60.1
48.3
107.3
58.9
48.4
106.3
57.7
48.6
105.6
56.6
49.0
105.2
55.6
49.6
1.9
1.2
0.7
3.8
2.3
1.5
7.8
4.4
3.4
17.2
10.0
7.2
30.7
17.6
13.1
58.7
32.5
26.2
62.7
34.7
28.0
66.9
36.8
30.1
69.5
38.1
31.4
72.1
39.2
32.9
0.4
1911	
M.
F.
-   T.
0.2
0.2
1.1
1921	
1931-	
M.
F.
  T.
M.
F.
...  T.
0.6
0.5
1.8
0.9
0.9
3.8
1941	
M.
F.
 T.
1.9
1.9
7.8
1951	
M.
F.
 T.
4.0
3.8
14.5
1952	
M.
F.
T.
7.6
6.9
15.5
1953	
M.
F.
 T.
8.0
7.5
16.6
1954	
M.
F.
 T.
8.4
8.2
17.9
1955	
M.
F.
T.
9.2
8.7
19.1
M.
F.
9.8
9.3
Source:  Figures for 1901, 1911, 1921, 1931, 1941, and 1951 are census counts, while the remainder are estimates of
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
SUMMARY OF BIRTHS, DEATHS, AND MARRIAGES
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA
For the fifth year in succession there has been an increase both in the number of
births occurring in the Province and in the rate per 1,000 population. The birth rate
established a new record of 26.2 per 1,000 population compared to 26.0 in 1954.
Deaths were also at a record high in 1955, but with the increase in population which
occurred, the rate remained at 9.8, the same as in 1954 and the lowest since 1939.
Marriages numbered slightly more in 1955 than in 1954, but the rate per 1,000
population was at its lowest since 1938, having declined steadily since 1947. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 15
Table 2.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia, 1911-55
(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
1,305,000
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
34,138
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
26.2
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
4,945
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
12,816
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
8.4
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
9.8
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
11.5
1912..   .     -  -	
1913                             	
12.9
11.8
1914
9.7
1915           ,	
7.5
1916 ,     .
1917                                         	
6.9
6.2
1918 -
6.0
1919
7.7
192a ..-,   ...
1921     ~	
1922	
9.3
7.4
7.0
1923    	
1924
7.1
7.1
1925       	
1926                     ___	
7.2
7.3
1927	
7.6
1928                 	
7.7
1929                    ,	
7.8
1930              -
6.9
1931                                            .                 	
5.6
1932 ,  .:,-	
1933  ---	
5.1
5.6
1934	
1935 .          	
6.6
6.8
1936
7.3
1937      	
1938                              	
8.2
7.9
1939                    -	
9.9
1940                               —
12.0
1941                                                            	
11.9
1942	
12.5
1<>43
10.4
1"44
9.0
1«4*
9.8
1946                                      	
11.7
1947
11.4
1948	
1949 -	
10.8
10.2
1»M>
9.8
19M
9.7
1952                      - 	
11,081    |     9.2
1953                    -   	
11,298    |      9.2
1954. -      	
1955                                                    	
10,991     |       8.7
11.011    1      8.4 R  16
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph A.—Crude Birth, Death, and Marriage Rates, British Columbia,
1911-55
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
BIRTHS AND DEATHS BY SEX
In 1955 there were 1,035.4 male live births for every 1,000 female live births.
Deaths among males exceeded deaths among females by 70 per cent. Natural increase
for males numbered 9,298 and for females, 12,024, an excess of almost 30 per cent for
the latter group. The rate of natural increase this year was at a record high of 16.3 per
1,000 population.
Table 3a.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex (Including Indians),
British Columbia, 1921-55
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Excess of
Births
over
Male
Female
Sex Ratio1
Male
Female
Deaths
5,310
4,946
1,073.6
2,970
1,842
5,444
5,266
5,090
1,034.6
3,719
2,268
4,369
5,136
4,869
1,054.8
3,887
2,459
3,659
6,214
5,891
1,054.8
4,790
2,907
4,408
9,082
8,623
1,053.2
5,841
3,527
8,337
13,214
12,645
1,045.0
6,846
4,146
14,867
14,418
13,659
1,055.6
7,311
4,327
16,439
15,413
14,414
1,069.3
7,442
4,638
17,747
16,428
15,318
1,072.5
7,678
4,540
19,528
16,919
16,027
1,055.7
7,676
4,738
20,532
17,366
16,772
1,035.4
8,068
4,748
21,322
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_
1955,
9.8
6.8
5.1
5.7
9.3
13.8
14.1
14.8
15.9
16.2
16.3
1 Number of male births per 1,000 female births. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955
R 17
Table 3b.—Live Births and Deaths by Sex (Excluding Indians),
British Columbia, 1926-55
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Excess of
Births
Rate of
Natural
Increase
per 1,000
Population
Male
Female
Sex Ratio1
Male
Female
over
Deaths
5,002
4,841
1,033.3
3,459
2,016
4,368
7.1
4,786
4,520
1,058.8
3,619
2,185
3,502
5.1
5,786
5,457
1,060.3
4,458
2,600
4,185
5.6
8,518
8,090
1,052.9
5,534
3,231
8,337
9.3
12,501
11,989
1,042.7
6,510
3,836
14,144
13.5
13,647
13,000
1,049.8
7,012
4,062
15,573
13.7
14,663
13,637
1,075.2
7,181
4,380
16,739
14.3
15,601
14,509
1,075.3
7,450
4,341
18,319
15.3
16,034
15,193
1,055.3
7,465
4,541
19,221
15.6
16,416
15,914
1,031.5
7,801
4,536
19,993
15.7
1926-30	
1931-35 	
1936-40 .   -	
1941-45     	
1946-50 _	
1951    -
1957
1953
1954
1955 -      ...	
1 Number of male births per 1,000 female births.
BIRTHS AND DEATHS AMONG THE INDIAN AND
NON-INDIAN POPULATION
The following table shows that the birth rate among the Indian population is over
twice as high as that for the non-Indian group, 56.1 per 1,000 population as compared
to 25.4. For deaths, the rate among Indians is 14.9, 50 per cent higher than the rate for
the remaining population.
Table 4.—Births and Deaths (Excluding Indians and Indians Only),
British Columbia, 1926-55
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
Births
Deaths
Year
Excluding
Indians
Indians
Excluding
Indians
Indians
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Number
Rate
Average, 1926-30	
„        1931-35  -  	
1936-40      .
1941^15
1946-50-      _    	
1951
1952	
1953                                             	
1954
9,843
9,306
11,243
16,608
24,490
26,647
28.300
30,110
31,227
32,330
15.9
13.4
15.0
19.1
23.4
23.4
24.2
25.1
25.3
25.4
513
699
862
1,097
1,369
1,430
1,527
1,636
1,719
1,808
22.7
30.5
36.9
44.5
49.3
50.2
52.7
54.0
55.1
56.1
5,475
5,804
7,058
8,765
10,346
11,074
11,561
11.791
12.006
8.9
8.4
9.4
10.1
9.9
9.7
9.9
9.8
9.7
512
542
639
603
646
564
519
427
408
22.7
23.6
27.4
24.5
23.3
19.8
17.9
14.1
13.1
1955
12.337    1      9.7
479       1     14.9 R  18 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
LIVE BIRTHS BY ORDER OF BIRTH AND AGE OF MOTHER
A slightly smaller proportion of the births were first and second births in 1955 than
in 1954, while the proportion third and over was greater. For all but 12 per cent, the
order of birth of the child was under five.
Table 5.—Live Births by Order of Birth and Age of Mother,
British Columbia, 1955
Age of Mother
Order of Birth of Child
Total
1st
2nd
3rd
4th
5th
6th
7th
8th
9th
10th to
14th
15th to
Over
Under 15 years	
15-19 years-  ,	
20-24   „    	
16
2,141
4,076
2,166
909
307
80
5
2
536
3,330
3,121
1,639
592
112
5
97
1,533
2,269
1,960
841
196
12
10
522
1,258
1,289
699
195
11
159
521
654
418
144
14
1
38
259
314
256
100
7
1
120
159
167
50
4
6
51
100
72
41
1
17
72
65
40
3
1
14
86
128
75
8
9
11
3
16
2,786'
9,684
25-29    „    .
9,796
30-34    „               . ..    _
7,182
35-39    „
3,554
40-44    „    ,
1,044
45 years and over	
73
3
Totals,     ..   ... 	
9,702
9,335
6,908
3,984
1,910
976
519
271
197
312
23 I34.1381
Per cent of all births
28.4
27.3
20.2
11.7
5.6
2.9
1.5
0.8
0.6
0.9
0.1
100.0
1 Includes 1 birth for which birth order was not stated.
ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS
There were slightly more illegitimate births this year than in 1954, but the rate was
down from 62.0 per 1,000 live births to 60.4 in 1955. It may be seen from the tables
that the number of illegitimate births in the 15-19 age-group is at a fairly high level,
being exceeded only by the number in the 20-24 group. After the age of 25 there is a
steady decline in illegitimate births for each of the age-groups shown.
Table 6a.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother (Including Indians),
British Columbia, 1921-55
Year
Age-group
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
Total
Rate
per
1,000
Live
Births
Averag
e,  1921-25	
1926-30—
	
»
1931-35 -     ,
1936-40	
1941-45
1951
1946-501
1952 -
1953            -	
1954                       	
1955  	
2.0
57.4
48.2
2.0
88.8
85.4
3.6
101.8
122.4
4.0
133.4
176.6
6.6
225.4
355.6
7.6
368.4
545.8
7
380
559
10
447
623
13
435
648
11
486
649
13
542
665
19.2
30.0
48.8
83.8
160.8
312.0
363
392
370
432
380
11.4
17.6
29.0
42.8
77.4
165.8
197
217
246
275
271
5.8
11.8
17.0
21.8
44.8
84.6
92
122
138
141
140
2.2
3.2
5.8
9.8
14.4
26.8
28
41
42
44
48
0.2
0.8
1.2
2.8
3.2
6
5
1
4
2
5.8
1.2
1.2
1.4
0.8
2.0
1
152.0
240.2
330.4
474.8
888.6
1,516.2
1,633
1,857
1,896
2,042
2,062
I
14.8
23.2
33.0
39.2
50.2
58.6
58.2
62.3
59.7
62.0
60.4
J VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 19
Table 6b.—Illegitimate Births by Age of Mother (Excluding Indians),
British Columbia, 1931-55
Year
Age-group
Total
Rate
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
1,000
Live
Births
Average,
195l"	
1931-35	
1936-40 —	
1941-45	
1946-50  — .
2.4
2.4
4.6
5.4
5
5
10
6
11
87.8
103.2
158.6
273.0
267
342
317
379
425
104.4
145.6
288.8
433.2
444
481
485
493
504
42.0
70.4
125.6
248.0
292
322
287
331
287
22.0
36.0
61.8
127.4
147
167
192
205
204
12.6
16.2
31.0
60.6
75
101
106
105
105
4.8
7.6
9.2
18.8
22
31
32
34
34
0.4
0.4
1.2
1.0
2
2
1
0.4
0.6
0.8
1.6
1
2
1
276.8
382.4
681.6
1,169.0
1,255
1,451
1,431
1,554
1,571
29.4
34.0
41.0
47.7
47.1
1952 ..._.   	
1953
51.3
47.5
1954- 	
49.8
1955 —	
48.6
Graph B.—Illegitimate Birth Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
RATE
65
INC
INE
hUding /
IANS     /
i#v
f^
/
/                   /
-^    /exclue
h          INDIA I>
ING
S
fy.
/
i
/yy
IIII
iiii
iiii
IIII
IIII
IIII
1       1      1
1951 R 20
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
BIRTHS AND DEATHS IN INSTITUTIONS
The proportion of births occurring in institutions continue to increase, as it has done
for a considerable period of time. A new record of 98.1 per cent of births occurred in
hospital in 1955, compared to 97.8 per cent in 1954.
The proportion of deaths which occurred in hospital declined slightly from last
year's figure of 66.8 per cent to 66.2 per cent.
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, 1926-55
Year
Births
Deaths
Total
In
Institutions
Percentage
of Total in
Institutions
Total
In
Institutions
Percentage
of Total in
Institutions
1976-30
10,355
10,005
12,106
17,705
25,859
28,077
29,827
31,746
32,946
34,138
5,545
6,769
9,688
16,158
24,846
27,310
29,068
30,978
32,243
33,494
53.5
67.7
80.0
91.3
96.1
97.3
97.5
97.6
97.8
98.1
5,986
6,290
7,697
9,368
10,992
11,638
12,080
12,218
12,414
12,816
2,466
3,102
4,053
5,350
6,621
7,315
7,671
7,616
8,290
8,485
41.2
1931-35- 	
1936-40  .._	
1941-45
49.3
52.7
57.1
195l"
1946-50.       .               ....
60.2
62.9
1957
63.5
1953   .         ...
1954
1955	
62.3
66.8
66.2
AGE AND SEX MORTALITY
In 1955 there was an increase in five of the age-specific death rates among males,
namely for the age-groups under 1, 5 to 9, 30 to 39, 70 to 79, and 80 and over, though
only for the latter two groups was the increase noteworthy. Among females, only one
rate showed an increase, namely, that for persons 70 to 79.
As in previous years, male mortality in each age-group exceeded that for females.
The over-all excess in the mortality rate for males amounted to 64 per cent, but for
individual age-groups the amount of excess ranged from 17 per cent in the 80-and-over
group to 214 per cent in the 20-29 group. The smallest differences in the rates for the
two sexes appears to be in the very young and the very old age-groups.
Comparing the differentials existing in the age-sex specific rates for 1955, and those
for 1921 to 1925, reveals a number of changes. In the earlier period, the range of
variation between the rates for the two sexes was much smaller, running from 7 per cent
in the 70-79 group to 45 per cent in the 10-19 group. Over the period being considered,
the improvements in female mortality have steadily outstripped the improvements in male
mortality. For the whole group, in 1921 to 1925, the male rate exceeded the female
rate by 28 per cent. From that time to the present the difference has gradually increased
so that by 1955 the excess was up to 64 per cent. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 21
Table 8.—Age-Sex Specific Death Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55
(Rates per 1,000 population.)
Year
Age-group
Under
1
1-4
5-9
10-19
20-29
30-39
40-49 50-59
60-69
70-79
80 and
Over
Total'
Average
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.
F.
1954
 M.
F.
1955
... 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
30.6
22.0
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
1.6
1.2
2.4
1.9
2.7
2.3
2.0
1.8
2.1
1.9
1.6
1.3
1.4
0.9
0.8
0.6
0.9
0.7
0.9
0.4
0.6
0.4
0.8
0.3
2.9
2.0
2.8
2.4
2.1
1.9
2.3
1.8
1.9
1.3
1.5
0.9
1.4
0.7
1.3
0.7
1.0
0.4
1.0
0.5
0.9
0.5
4.3
3.4
4.5
3.6
3.5
2.9
3.1
2.5
2.9
1.8
2.2
1.5
2.4
1.0
2.3
1.0
2.5
0.9
2.3
0.8
2.2
0.7
4.9
4.2
4.8
4.0
4.2
3.5
3.7
3.1
3.2
2.5
2.7
2.0
2.6
1.5
2.8
1.8
2.4
1.3
2.2
1.6
2.3
1.4
7.4
6.2
7.8
6.2
6.4
4.9
6.7
4.8
6.0
4.3
5.9
4.0
5.3
3.3
5.6
3.4
5.1
3.1
4.6
3.3
4.4
2.7
13.4
10.7
13.5
10.4
12.0
9.4
12.8
9.2
14.0
9.1
13.1
8.1
12.7
7.8
13.5
7.6
12.9
7.4
12.0
6.6
11.9
5.6
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
30.5
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
61.2
44.3
65.9
45.1
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
154.2
131.5
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
12.1
7.4
1 Includes deaths for which age was not stated.
PRINCIPLE CAUSATIVE FACTORS OF MORTALITY IN
BRITISH COLUMBIA
The two tables which follow show the mortality resulting from ten of the main
causes of death among the total population and the non-Indian population of the Province. The importance of the conditions listed is apparent from the fact that together they
cause about 85 per cent of all deaths in the population.
The relative positions of the first four causes are fairly well established, and any
change in their order would require a fairly substantial change in the mortality rate of one
or more of them. Heart disease is the most important single cause of death, accounting
for almost two-fifths of all mortality. The death rate from this cause rose to a new high
of 375.2 per 100,000 population in 1955, a moderate increase over the rate for 1954.
Malignancies caused slightly fewer deaths in 1955 than they did in 1954, and the
death rate dropped to 160.8 per 100,000 population from the 1954 high of 166.1.
The death rate for vascular lesions of the central nervous system increased somewhat
over the 1954 figure, although it was slightly below the 1953 record rate.
Deaths due to accidents again declined, bringing the rate of accidental deaths to its
lowest point in many years.
Pneumonia retained fifth place as a mortality cause, but the death rate from this
condition declined slightly to 39.8 per 100,000 population.
Diseases of early infancy, the sixth leading cause of death in 1955, caused only one
less death than in 1954, but with the increase in population the death rate declined to
34.7 per 100,000.   This was the lowest rate for this cause since 1942.
Diseases of the arteries were the seventh leading cause of death in 1955, the fourth
successive year they have held this position. The rate of death from diseases in this
category was at its highest level since 1942, the rate being 21.3 per 100,000 population.
Congenital malformations maintained the position as eighth leading cause of death
this year, the rate being 13.3, a decrease from the rate of 14.1 for 1954.
The ninth leading cause, suicide, resulted in the lowest number of deaths since 1948,
and the suicide death rate was its lowest point since 1946. R 22 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
For the first time since recording of vital statistics commenced in this Province,
tuberculosis was not among the ten leading causes of death in the total population. Its
place was taken by diabetes, which showed an increase of almost 40 per cent in the
number of deaths from 1954 to 1955, with a death rate of 11.7 per 100,000 population
this year. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 23
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R 25
MORTALITY FROM CARDIOVASCULAR-RENAL DISEASES
A marked increase occurred in the number of deaths from cardiovascular-renal
diseases in 1955, compared to 1954. The death rate was 518.1 per 100,000 in 1955,
compared to 503.3 in 1954. This is the fourth consecutive increase in the mortality
rate from this cause. Deaths in each of the major categories of this group showed
increases, the greatest increase being for diseases of the heart.
Table 10.—Mortality from Cardiovascular-Renal Diseases,
British Columbia, 1951-55
Sixth
Revision
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
1951 1 1952
1
1953
1954
1955
1951 1 1952
1
1953
1954
1955
A70
Vascular lesions affecting the central ner-
1,194 |1,155
22 |     17
4,103 |4,378
78 j     84
195 |   228
40 |     58
126 |   162
1,298
17
4,441
82
218
64
1,286
11
4.559
1,348
4
4.896
1,174
20
4.053
1
1
1,138 |1,280
20 |     13
4.333 14.384
1,276
9
4,516
69
255
69
1,328
4
A79
A80-A83
4,831
A84
A85
Hypertension without mention of the heart
70]     76
260     278
69 1     58
76 |     84 1     81
191 |   226 1   216
40 1     56       63
75
275
A86
56
A108, A109
115 |   117 |   101
119 |    158]   HO 1   ll7
99
Totals
5,758 |6,082 |6,235 |6,372 |6,761
5.673 16.015 16.147 16.311 16.668
1  54.0
49.5 | 50.3 | 51.0 | 51.3 | 52.8
51.2 1  52.0 1  52.1 I  52.6
Rate per 100,000 population 	
494.2 |507.7 1506.9 |503.3 1518.1
IIII
499.1 |520.3 |512.5 1511.1 |523.9
IIII
Mortality from Diseases of the Heart
Male deaths from heart disease were up by 8 per cent in 1955 over the 1954
figure and female deaths increased by 6 per cent. By far the major part of the increases,
over 85 per cent, related to arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart conditions among
those over 70.
As may be seen from the table, relatively few of the deaths from diseases of the
heart occur among those at the younger ages, only 4 per cent occurring before the age of
50 is reached and an additional 8 per cent from age 50 to 59.
Table 11.
-Mortality from Diseases of the Heart by Sex and Age-group,
British Columbia, 1955
Age-group
diate Int.
Type of Heart Disease
Total
List No.
0-19
20-39
40-49
50-59
60-69
70-79
80 and
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Years
Over
A80
Chronic rheumatic 	
..   M.
1
13
10
16
21
22
8
91
F.
6
7
11
29
14
6
73
A81
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative   .
.... M.
22
103
283
705
1083
616
2812
F.
3
15
58
267
549
491
1383
A82
 M.
3
5
1
4
2
25
9
34
26
38
28
106
F.
69
A83
Hypertensive   -
. M.
	
4
13
35
66
46
164
Totals  	
F.
.  M.
2
8
48
76
64
198
1
35
122
316
786
1205
708
3173
F.
14
23
79
353
665
589
1723 R 26 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Mortality from Other Major Cardiovascular-Renal Diseases
In 1955 there was an increase in the number of both male and female deaths from
the conditions in the classification " other major cardiovascular-renal diseases." There
were increases in deaths for both sexes from vascular lesions of the central nervous
system and from diseases of the arteries, but deaths from nephritis and nephrosis showed
a decline. While for the first two conditions in the table, by far the greatest proportion of
mortality occurs after the age of 60; for nephritis and nephrosis, about equal numbers
of deaths occur before 60 and from 60 on.
Table 12.—Mortality from Vascular Lesions Affecting the Central Nervous
System, Diseases of the Arteries, and Nephritis by Age-group and Sex,
British Columbia, 1955.
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
1
2
5
3
8
5
2
2
10
2
17
18
3
1
5
2
38
32
5
5
12
2
146
101
23
9
10
6
303
250
59
23
20
7
208
219
76
70
9
8
721
627
168
A108,
A109
Nephritis and nephrosis 	
F.
M.
F.
M
110
71
30
6
5
20
9
25
21
55
39
179
116
382
280
293
297
960
F.
767
MORTALITY FROM CANCER
The number of cancer deaths in the Province this year was down slightly from the
figure for 1954 and with the increase in population which occurred, the rate of deaths
from this cause declined to 160.8 per 100,000 population. This was the second highest
rate on record, last year's figure being the highest.
Among the more important causes, decreases in mortality were registered for cancer
of the breast. Increased mortality was registered for cancer of the stomach, of the
intestine, of the trachea, of the bronchus and lung, and of the prostate, and also for
leukaemia and aleukEemia. Again this year, as in the last few years, cancer of the stomach
caused the greatest proportion of cancer deaths, accounting for 13.3 per cent of the total. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 27
Table 13.—Mortality from Cancer, British Columbia, 1951-55
Intermediate
Int. List No.
Malignant Neoplasms of-
1951
1952
1953 1954
1955
A44
A45
A46
A47
A48
A49
A50
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
A56
A57
A58
A59
Buccal cavity and pharynx..
CEsophagus 	
Stomach	
Intestine 	
Rectum .	
Larynx.
Trachea, and of bronchus and lung not specified as
secondary 	
Breast  	
Cervix uteri- 	
Other and unspecified parts of uterus.
Prostate	
Skin	
Bones and connective tissue	
Other and unspecified sites	
Leukaemia and aleukasmia	
Lymphosarcoma and other neoplasms of lymphatic
and haematopoietic system	
Totals  	
Per cent of all deaths..
Rate per 100,000 population..
40
34
236
160
97
12
182
162
45
41
89
18
15
459
61
1,731
14.9
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
1,895 | 1,915
39
39
272
222
108
9
257
183
55
44
116
27
20
534
91
87
15.7 |  15.7 |  16.9 |
42
40
280
237
103
13
264
164
54
33
123
22
22
510
101
90
2,103 [ 2,098
16.4
158.2    |    155.7    |    166.1    |    160.8
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.
For males in 1955, the greatest proportion of accidental injuries involved a fracture
of the skull, over one-fifth of the total. Fifteen per cent of the accidents resulted in
internal injuries of the chest, abdomen, and pelvis, and 14 per cent related to poisoning.
Among females, poisoning was the most important fatal accident injury, having resulted
in almost a quarter of the accidental deaths. Fractures of limbs accounted for over
18 per cent, and skull fractures, 11 per cent.
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Nature of Injury,
British Columbia, 1955
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Total
Male
Female
E80O-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E850-E858
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E810-E825
E900-E904
E910-E936
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
Fracture of skull (N800-N804)..
Railway accidents..
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
Motor-vehicle non-traffic 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 ..
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)       _.
202
7
98
1
2
3
31
50
7
3
53
2
25
12
9
2
1
175
7
79
1
2
3
27
47
6
3
44
2
20
10
27
19 R 28
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 14.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Nature of Injury,
British Columbia, 1955—Continued
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Total
Male
Female
E810-E825
E900-E904
E960-E965
E960-E965
E810-E825
E850-E858
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E810-E825
E830-E835
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E802
E850-E858
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E900-E904
E910-E936
E910-E936
E810-E825
E860-E866
E910-E936
E800-E802
E850-E858
E870-E888
E890-E895
E910-E936
E970-E979
E980-E985
E810-E825
E840-E845
E850-E858
E860-E866
E900-E904
E910-E936
E960-E965
E970-E979
E980-E985
E800-E999
Fracture of limbs (N810-N829)-. 	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents   _ 	
Accidental falls  	
Late effects of injury and poisoning    	
Dislocation without fracture (N830-N839)	
Late effects of injury and poisoning _ ..   	
Head injury (excluding skull fracture) (N850-N856)	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents    	
Water transport accidents —   	
Aircraft accidents  	
Acc'dental 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  — 	
Aircraft 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)  	
Laceration and open wounds (N870-N908)   	
Railway accidents 	
Water transport accidents	
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. _ 	
Burns (N940-N949 )     	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents _     	
Aircraft accidents    	
Other accidents  . . 	
Effects of poisons (N960-N979)	
Railway accidents   	
Water transport accidents  	
Accidental poisoning by solid and liquid substances	
Accidental poisoning by gases and vapours—   	
Other accidents    	
Suicide and self-inflicted injury	
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by other persons (not
in war)  	
All other and unspecified effects of external causes  (N950-N959,
N980-N999)  	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents 	
Other road-vehicle accidents    	
Water transport accidents  _ _ 	
Aircraft 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) .    - 	
Total accidental and violent deaths 	
76
2
73
1
1
1
82
14
1
1
13
13
3
35
2
144
3
61
5
4
4
46
1
13
7
19
4
1
5
7
2
1
1
21
21
43
1
2
40
166
2
6
42
37
27
51
1
230
18
1
34
1
1
128
1
42
32
2
29
1
1
1
71
10
1
1
9
13
2
33
2
122
1
45
5
4
4
45
1
12
5
17
3
1
5
7
2
1
1
13
13
26
1
2
23
109
2
5
27
25
17
32
186
12
1
30
1
1
106
33
44
44
11
4
22
2
16
17
57
1
15
12
10
19
44
6
22
1
9
1,039
798
241
Mortality from Accidents and Violence by Age and Sex
A 4-per-cent decrease in mortality from accidents and violence among males was
registered in 1955, and an 11-per-cent decrease in mortality from this cause among
females. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 29
Mortality from motor-vehicle accidents increased for both sexes, but while the
decline for males was less than 3 per cent the decline for females was 20 per cent. Over
one-fifth of all accidental and violent deaths occurred in the 20- to 39-year age-group.
Fifteen per cent of the mortality from accidents and violence was ascribed to suicide
in 1955, a decline of 16 per cent from the 1954 figure. As in 1954, this was the second
leading cause of mortality among this group of conditions.
Accidental falls appeared as third leading cause, accounting for 15 per cent of
deaths from external causes. About three-fifths of the deaths due to falls occurred to
males.
Drownings caused slightly more male deaths than did falls, and whereas most of
the latter deaths were in the older age-groups, deaths from drowning were concentrated
in the younger groups. Female deaths from drowning were one-sixth of the male deaths
from that cause and considerably fewer than female deaths from falls.
Table 15.—Mortality from Accidents and Violence by External Cause,
Sex, and Age-group, British Columbia, 1955
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Age-group
A*
I   a
vo?-1
&
•a
c u
a u
AE138
AE139
AE140
AE141
AE142
AE143
AE144
AE145
AE146
AE147
AE148
AE149
AE150
Motor-vehicle accidents  _ M.
F.
Other transport accidents M.
F.
Accidental poisoning M.
F.
Accidental falls  _  M.
F.
Accident caused by machinery   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.
Accident caused by firearm  M.
F.
Accidental drowning and submersion M.
F.
All other accidental causes — M.
F.
Suicide and self-inflicted injury M.
F.
Homicide  and injury   purposely  inflicted  by
other persons (not in war)  M.
F.
Injury resulting from operations of war M.
F.
Totals  M.
F.
1
21
6
16
12
72
45
30
6
9
1
8
1
5
1
5
17
3
7
3
10
8
9
1
3
11
1
18
5
6
1
25
3
25
4
50
22
144     107 |    91
16       22  |    23
I I
104
20
1
1
1
2
3
4
3
7
1
25
3
90
23
87
37
52
33
175
50
66
8
52
27
81
54
20
39
24
1
3
12
1
84
14
129"
22
123
33
16
5
7981
241
1 Includes 1 case where age was not stated.
Place of Occurrence of Injury for Non-transport Accidental
Deaths in British Columbia, 1955
The most important single cause of non-transport accidental death by place of
occurrence for males in 1955 was injury by a blow from a falling object in industry.
Following this were burns in the home and falls in the home. For females, burns at home
led, next being falls and poisoning, both in the home. Almost a third of the male non-
transport accidental deaths and over a half of the female deaths occurred in the home. R 30
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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we VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
MORTALITY FROM PNEUMONIA
R 31
While the number of deaths from pneumonia remained unchanged from 1954 to
1955, there were changes in the number of deaths from the specific types of pneumonia.
Both lobar pneumonia and bronchial pneumonia deaths declined by about 10 per cent,
while deaths from other and unspecified types of pneumonia increased by over 50 per cent.
It may be noted from the table that the pneumonia death rate is lower among the
non-Indian population than among the total population. As noted in last year's Report,
the death rate of Indians from pneumonia is considerably higher than that for the white
population, being almost eight times as severe in 1955.
Table 17.—Mortality from Pneumonia by Type
, British Columbia,
1951-55
Sixth
Revision
Type of Pneumonia
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
!     1
195211953 1954
1955
A89
82
276
93
76
267
93
79
286
71
84
350
85
73
314
132
69
250
57
62
232
64
73
256
51
69
321
67
58
A90
287
A91
Other and unspecified types of pneumonia 	
Totals 	
89
4511 436
436
519| 519
376
358
380] 457| 434
3.9|   3.6
3.6|   4.2|   4.0
3.4
33Tl
3.1|   3.2|   3.8|   3.5
38.71 36.4
35.4
41.01 39.8
30.6
31.7137.0
34.1
MORTALITY FROM DISEASES OF THE ARTERIES
Mortality from diseases of the arteries continued to increase for both sexes, and the
rates were at new highs in 1955. Since 1951, male deaths from this cause have increased
by 37 per cent, while female deaths have increased by almost 67 per cent.
Table 18.—Mortality from Diseases of the Arteries, 1951-55
Age-group
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.
1
M.           F.
1
1951	
1
15
3
76
25
31
44
123    j    72
20.6
12.7
1952 	
3     1       1
8
5
74
35
54
48
139    1    89
22.7
15.2
1953	
1
....     |       1
10
2
73
43
41
47
124        94
19.7
15.6
1954   	
	
....     1       1
13
3
88
38
54
63
155    | 105
24.0
16.9
1955. —   __.   ..
—
2     1       2
8
6
82
32
76     1     70
168     I   120
25.3
18 7
MORTALITY FROM TUBERCULOSIS
The death rate from tuberculosis this year was 11.0 per 1,000 for the total population and 9.4 among the population excluding Indians. It may be seen from the table that
very few deaths occur as a result of other-than-pulmonary tuberculosis, only nine such
deaths being recorded in 1955. R 32 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 19.—Mortality from Tuberculosis by Site, British Columbia, 1951-55
Sixth
Revision
Organ or Site Affected
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
I
195111952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954 1953
AI
254
15
2
3
18
192
14
1
1
6
121
10
3
12
114
3
6
133
3
2
5
197
4
1
3
10
164
7
1
1
6
106
5
3
8
92
2
6
113
A2
2
A3
1
A4
A5
4
Totals
292| 214| 146) 123] 143
7151 no
122| 100|  120
1 Q
2.5|   1.8)   1.2|   1.0)   1.1
1 51   i.nl   0 81   1 0
RatR pur 100,000 population
25.1| 17.9
11 9
9.7
11.0
1S Ol 1"; 31 1071    8 11    01
—     _.-
INFANT MORTALITY
For the fourth consecutive year a record low has been established in the infant
mortality rate in British Columbia. The rate this year was 25.3 per 1,000 population
for the Province as a whole and 21.6 per 1,000 population excluding Indians. The neonatal death rate—that is, the rate of deaths of infants under 28 days old—was also at a
record low, being 16.0 per 1,000 live births.
Table 21 indicates that immaturity was the leading cause of infant deaths in 1955.
The importance of immaturity as a cause of infant death takes on added significance when
it is realized that it is a factor in many of the other infant deaths which take place. The
second leading cause of infant mortality in 1955 in the Province was pneumonia, which
resulted in almost as many deaths as immaturity, 152 as against 156 for the latter cause.
Congenital malformations, the third leading cause, was responsible for the loss of
141 infant lives. These three causes, together with postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis
and injury at birth, the fourth and fifth principal causes of infant death, accounted for
almost 75 per cent of all infant mortality.
Table 22 indicates that 30 per cent of the mortality of both male and female infants
occurred in the first day of life in 1955. Another 25 per cent of the male infant mortality
and 20 per cent of the female infant mortality was registered in the following six days.
This table also shows that deaths of male infants exceeded deaths of female infants by
almost 40 per cent.
Table 20.—Neo-natal, Infant, and Maternal Mortality Rates,
British Columbia, 1946-55
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
Neo-natal mortality rates per
births—
1,000 live
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
29.6
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
15.7
30.6
25.8
22.4
105.2
0.4
0.3
2.8
16.0
15.1
32.1
Infant   mortality   rates   per
births—
1,000   live
25.3
21.6
90.2
Maternal mortality  rates per
births—
1,000 live
0.5
0.4
1.1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 33
Table 21.—Infant Mortality by Cause, British Columbia, 1951-55
Sixth
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
001 019
Tuberculosis 	
4
7
3
3
12
14
99
14
43
130
82
97
158
37
136
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
1
2
3
6
7
152
15
15
141
80
115
156
35
134
1
3
2
10
4
47
9
19
125
78
93
139
26
100
2
2
1
2
5
4
48
9
10
128
83
91
169
32
98
	
1
056
3
3
1
5
4
79
8
5
140
81
91
161
23
108
1
057
3
3
1
83
8
10
130
66
114
154
21
109
2
085
Measles     	
273
4
480 483
3
490-493, 763
88
500 502
13
571.0,572,764
750-759
760-761
10
Congenital malformations   .     —.   .
133
73
762
774-776
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis	
103
138
800-962
29
Other causes 	
Totals     -     -
101
839
870
859
850
862
656
684
712
702
699
28,077|29,827|31,746
32,946)34,138
26,647|28,300|30,110|31,227
32,330
Rate per 1,000 live births
29.9
29.2
27.1
25.8
25.3
24.6
24.2
23.6
22.4
21.6
Table 22.—Infant Mortality by Age at Death, British Columbia, 1921-55
Age at Death
To
Under
1 Day
1 Day
1 Week
28 Days
2 Months
4 Months
6 Months
tal
Year
and under
and under
and under
and under
and under
and under
1 Week
28 Days
2 Months
4 Months
6 Months
12 Months
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
1921-25	
C1)
m
27.12
22.4=
9.8
8.1
5.5
3.4
7.7
5.7
5.3
4.3
11.5
9.7
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
7.7
9.0
6.8
3.9
2.8
2.8
2.0
4.5
2.9
3.0
2.8
4.5
3.5
38.4
28.5
1951	
8.9
7.6
8.7
5.7
3.2
2.3
2.6
1.7
3.9
3.3
2.3
2.3
4.2
2.8
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
2.1
2.4
2.1
2.9
28.7
22.8
1955 	
8.5
6.4
7.2
4.1
2.8
2.9
2.9
1.7
3.3
2.3
1.7
1.4
2.9
2.2
29.3
21.0
1 Figures not available.
2 Figure represents period under 1 week. R 34
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph C.—Infant Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
/    \\
~\r   x.
V
\,.
-\
"v^
/        XlNCLUDING
'           V INDIANS
EXCLUDING '.
^"^
«w"
^_
«
IIII
iiii
IIII
IIII
IIII
IIII
1       1      1
MATERNAL MORTALITY
There were 16 maternal deaths this year, the rate per 1,000 five births being 0.5.
As noted in previous years' Reports, the small number of maternal deaths which occur
from any of the individual causes, and, in fact, the small total number of maternal
deaths, makes it unwise to ascribe too much importance to year-to-year changes.
Table 23.—Maternal Mortality, British Columbia, 1951—55
Sixth
Revision
Intermediate Int.
List No.
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
A115
Sepsis of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puer-
3
2
1
5
2
7
3
4
1
1
5
4
2
4
5
1
2
4
2
3
1
2
1
4
4
4
4
4
3
2
1
5
2
6
2
4
1
1
4
4
2
4
4
1
1
4
2
2
1
4
4
A116
A117
A118
A119
Toxjemias of pregnancy and the puerperium	
Haemorrhage of pregnancy and childbirth ..
Abortion without mention of sepsis or toxaemia
4
2
A120
Other complications of pregnancy, childbirth,
4
Totals     _
20
18
18
13
16
19
16
16
9
14
Rate per 1,000 live births 	
0.7
0.6
0.6
0.4
0.5
0.7
0.6
0.5
0.3
0.4 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 35
RATE
7
Graph D.—Maternal Mortality Rates, British Columbia, 1921-55
(Rates per 1,000 live births.)
A
1 \         -V
\y\x
\ INCLUDI
EXCLUDING^0""
INDIANS         t\
>IG
S
\A
n
^L
-1 1   1   1
IIII
IIII
iiii
IIII
IIII
1         1         1
MORTALITY FROM NOTIFIABLE DISEASES
Deaths from the notifiable diseases listed in the following table numbered almost
the same in 1955 as in 1954. Apart from the changes in mortality from tuberculosis
and pneumonia which have already been commented on earlier in this Report, there was
one other important change this year in the notifiable disease mortality. Deaths from
influenza, which numbered 22 in 1954, almost tripled this year. A total of 63 people
died from this cause.
Among the notifiable diseases which cause somewhat fewer deaths, mortality from
measles and infectious hepatitis was down from last year, while deaths from septicemia
and pyaemia and from whooping-cough increased. R 36 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 24.—Mortality from Notifiable Diseases, British Columbia, 1951-55
Sixth
Revision
Cause of Death
Including Indians
Excluding Indians
Intermediate
Int. List No.
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
A1-A5
A6-A10
All
A12
Tuberculosis   	
Venereal disease—
Syphilis 	
Gonorrhoea -._ 	
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
143
15
1
4
1
1
12
*3
6
5
1
2
5
9
1
2,098
63
73
314
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
16
1
1
1
2
1
2
7
6
2
6
1
2
4
12
2,080
14
69
321
120
13
A13
A15
A16
2
A17
A18
A19
A20
11
A21
A22
2
A23
A25
Meningococcal infections	
5
A26
A28
A29
A30
A32
Poliomyelitis    	
Encephalitis  __.   	
Late effects of poliomyelitis and encephalitis  	
5
3
A34
A36
A44-A59
2,083
A 88
50
A89
A90
Pneumonia—
T.nhar
58
287
Totals ...	
2,570
2,621
2,571
2,756 |2,757
1
2,315
2,479
2,468 |2,648
1
2,639
THE FOUR CHIEF CAUSES OF DEATH IN THE
DIFFERENT AGE-GROUPS
The leading causes of death in the under-1 age-group during 1955 were immaturity,
pneumonia, congenital malformations, and postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis. Together
these causes accounted for 65.4 per cent of all infant deaths, a slightly smaller proportion
than in 1954.
In the 1- to 4-year-old group, accidents lead as a cause of death, having accounted
for 31 per cent of the deaths in this group. Pneumonia caused 14 per cent of the deaths
in the group; malignancies, 12 per cent; and congenital malformations, 7 per cent.
In the 5-9 and 10-19 age-groups, accidents, malignancies, and congenital malformations are the three leading causes of mortality, accounting in each case for about two-
thirds of the total deaths. The fourth cause is hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids for
the 5-9 group, and nephritis among those aged 10 to 19.
In the 20-29 age-group, accidents, malignancies, suicide, and diseases of the heart,
in that order, accounted for 75 per cent of the deaths, accidents alone having caused over
one-half of the total deaths.
These same causes, but with the order of the third and fourth conditions reversed,
together caused 66 per cent of the deaths in the 30-39 group.
In the 40-49 group, malignancies caused 27 per cent of the deaths and were the
leading cause. Heart disease was next in order, having caused 25 per cent of the deaths.
Accidents and vascular lesions followed, having caused 14 per cent and 6 per cent of the
deaths respectively.
For each of the age-groups 50 to 59, 60 to 69, and 70 to 79, heart disease was the
leading cause of death and malignancies followed. The two causes accounted for over
60 per cent of the deaths in each of these groups.   In the 50-59 group, the third leading VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 37
cause was accidents, and the fourth was vascular lesions of the central nervous system,
having together caused an additional 15 per cent of the mortality. In the 60-69 group,
vascular lesions and accidents were third and fourth causes, having resulted in 13 per cent
of the deaths in the age-group. In the third age-group, those 70 to 79, vascular lesions
of the central nervous system and pneumonia resulted in 17 per cent of the deaths, these
being the third and fourth leading causes.
Heart disease was the leading cause of death in the 80-and-over group, as was the
case for the three preceding age-groups. Almost 50 per cent of all deaths resulted from
this cause. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system accounted for 16 per cent of
the deaths among those over 80; malignancies, 10 per cent; and diseases of the arteries,
5 per cent.
Table 25a.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Including Indians), British Columbia, 1955
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
490-493,763
750-759
762
800-962
490-493,763
140-205
750-759
800-962
140-205
750-759
510
800-962
140-205
750-759
590-593
970-979
800-962
140-205
970-979
410-443
800-962
140-205
410-443
970-979
140-205
410-443
800-962
330-334
410-443
140-205
800-962
330-334
Under 1 Year—Deaths, 862
1. Immaturity -   	
2. Pneumonia  	
3. Congenital malformations	
4. Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis	
1-4 Years—Deaths, 162
1. Accidents   	
2. Pneumonia.-    	
3. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues _	
4. Congenital malformations   ...
1. Accidents
2,
5-9 Years—Deaths, 72
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  	
Congenital malformations
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids.....
10-19 Years—Deaths, 126
1. Accidents
2.
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
Congenital malformations 	
Nephritis   	
Suicide   	
20-29 Years—Deaths, 244
Accidents —   	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  ..—	
Suicide      	
Diseases of heart-
30-39 Years—Deaths, 353
Accidents  	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues 	
Diseases of heart 	
Suicide _  	
40-49 Years—Deaths, 599
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  	
Diseases of heart   	
Accidents _	
Vascular lesions of the central nervous system.
50-59 Years—Deaths, 1,089
Diseases of heart  	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues   	
Accidents	
Vascular lesions of the central nervous system..
156
152
141
115
50
22
19
11
30
13
5
4
65
13
9
5
5
135
19
18
11
100
68
38
27
162
145
89
35
395
285
94
70
18.1
17.6
16.4
13.3
30.9
13.6
11.7
6.8
41.7
18.1
6.9
5.6
51.6
10.3
7.1
4.0
4.0
55.3
7.8
7.4
4.5
28.3
19.3
10.8
7.6
27.1
24.2
14.9
5.8
36.3
26.2
8.6
6.4
477.6
465.3
431.7
352.1
42.5
18.7
16.1
9.3
23.8
10.3
4.0
3.2
36.0
79.8
11.2
10.6
6.5
51.9
35.3
19.7
14.0
96.8
86.7
53.2
20.9
322.5
232.7
76.7
57.1
156
557
173
115
862
557
2,098
173
862
2,098
173
5
862
7.2
2,098
5.0
173
2.8
101
2.8
156
862
2,098
156
4,896
862
2,098
4,896
156
2,098
4,896
862
1,348
4,896
2,098
862
1,348 R 38
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 25a.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Including Indians), British Columbia, 1955—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
330-334
800-962
410-443
140-205
330-334
490-493,763
410-443
330-334
140-205
450-456
60-69 Years—Deaths, 2,504
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, 4,069
Diseases of heart  	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues.
3. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system-
4. Pneumonia	
80 Years and over—Deaths, 2,734
Diseases of heart — 	
1.
2. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system..
3. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
4. Diseases of arteries 	
1,139
530
247
82
1,870
707
553
147
1,297
427
280
146
45.5
21.2
9.9
3.3
46.0
17.4
13.6
3.6
47.4
15.6
10.2
5.3
1,082.6
503.8
234.8
77.9
2,593.6
980.6
767.0
203.9
6,790.6
2,235.6
1,466.0
764.4
4,896
2,098
1,348
862
4,896
2,098
1,348
557
4,896
1,348
2,098
278
Table 25b.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Excluding Indians), British Columbia, 1955
Int. List
No.
Cause of Death
Deaths
in Age-
groups
of Death
by Cause
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
140-205
490-493,763
750-759
800-962
140-205
750-759
510
800-962
140-205
750-759
590-593
800-962
140-205
970-979
410-443
800-962
140-205
410-443
970-979
Under 1 Year—Deaths, 699
1. Immaturity	
2. Congenital malformations
3.
4.
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis-
Pneumonia  	
1-4 Years—Deaths, 117
Accidents  	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  	
Pneumonia	
Congenital malformations..
5-9 Years—Deaths, 64
Accidents	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues 	
Congenital malformations
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids..
10-19 Years—Deaths, 113
Accidents  	
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
Congenital malformations 	
Nephritis	
1. Accidents
2,
20-29 Years—Deaths, 221
Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues  	
Suicide  	
Diseases of heart..
30-39 Years—Deaths, 321
1. Accidents  _.
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Diseases of heart  _ 	
4. Suicide. 	
138
133
103
19
14
9
25
13
5
3
58
13
8
4
122
19
17
10
67
33
27
19.7
19.0
14.7
12.6
31.6
16.2
12.0
7.7
39.1
20.3
7.8
4.7
51.3
11.5
7.1
3.5
55.2
8.6
7.7
4.5
27.4
20.9
10.3
8.4
442.0
426.0
329.9
281.8
32.6
16.7
12.3
7.9
20.6
10.7
4.1
2.5
33.4
7.5
4.6
2.3
74.2
11.6
10.3
6.1
46.5
35.4
17.4
14.3
138
162
103
465
781
2,083
465
162
781
2,083
162
4
781
2,083
162
99
781
2,083
155
4,831
781
2,083
4,831
155 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 39
Table 25b.—Four Chief Causes of Death in the Different Age-groups
(Excluding Indians), British Columbia, 1955—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
140-205
410-443
800-962
330-334
410-443
140-205
800-962
330-334
410-443
140-205
330-334
800-962
410-443
140-205
330-334
490-493,763
410-443
330-334
140-205
450-456
40-49 Years—Deaths, 583
1. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
2. Diseases of heart	
3. Accidents	
4. Vascular lesions of central nervous system	
50-59 Years—Deaths,
1. Diseases of heart 	
1071
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Accidents  	
4. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system..
60-69 Years-
1. Diseases of heart	
-Deaths, 2,481
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues	
3. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system	
4. Accidents 	
70-79 Years—Deaths, 4,005
1. Diseases of heart	
2. Malignant neoplasms, including neoplasms of lymphatic and haematopoietic tissues.
3. Vascular lesions of the central nervous system..
4. Pneumonia. „  .	
80 Years and over—Deaths, 2,670
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	
159
144
82
35
388
282
87
68
1,130
528
244
79
1,848
703
546
141
1,278
419
277
145
27.3
24.7
14.0
6.0
36.2
26.3
8.1
6.3
45.5
21.3
9.8
3.2
46.1
17.6
13.6
3.5
47.9
15.7
10.4
5.4
96.5
87.4
49.8
21.2
321.8
233.9
72.2
56.4
1,086.2
507.6
234.6
75.9
2,592.4
986.2
765.9
197.8
6,821.5
2,236.5
1,478.5
774.0
2,083
4,831
781
1,328
4,831
2,083
781
1,328
4,831
2,083
1,328
781
4,831
2,083
1,328
465
4,831
1,328
2,083
275
STILLBIRTHS
Again in 1955 a slight decline was evident in the stillbirth rate per 1,000 five births.
The rate this year was 11.2, compared to 11.3 for 1954.
In British Columbia a stillbirth is defined as " 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."
Table 26.—
Stillbirths, British Columbia, 1921-
-55
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 	
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
11.2
C1)
281
233
237
295
332
343
347
357
353
363
9,843
9,306
11,244
16,608
24,490
26,647
28,300
30,110
31,227
32,330
1976-30
28.5
1931-35     	
25.0
1936-40
21 1
1941-45
17.8
1946-50	
13.6
1951
12.9
1952
12 3
1953                              	
11.9
1954
11.3
1955                	
381
34,138
11.2
1 Data relating to Indian stillbirths not available. R 40
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
MARRIAGES
While the number of marriages of single males and females changed only slightly
this year in comparison with the figures for 1954, marriages of widows and widowers
showed a more substantial increase, and marriages of divorced men and women a decrease.
From Table 30 it may be seen that almost 80 per cent of all religious marriage
ceremonies in the Province during 1955 were carried out by officials of the Anglican,
Roman Catholic, or United Churches. One-quarter of these were conducted under
banns and the remainder by licence. An additional 14 per cent of the marriages during
1955 were carried out by clergy of the Baptist, Lutheran, Mennonite, or Presbyterian
faiths, thus leaving less than 10 per cent performed by other religious bodies.
Table 27.—Marriages by Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties,
British Columbia, 1946-55
Year
Conjugal Condition of Contracting Parties
Single
Male    i Female
Widowed
Male      Female
Divorced
Male      Female
Total
Number
of
Marriages
Marriage
Rate per
1,000
Population
1946..
1947..
1948..
1949-
1950.
1951..
1952..
1953-
1954..
1955...
9,957
9,835
9,668
9,467
9,266
9,480
9,301
9,506
9,301
9,313
9,723
9,676
9,618
9,329
9,137
9,388
9,164
9,279
9,065
9,068
652
684
676
701
683
694
653
705
608
662
838
827
805
842
831
812
815
849
771
806
1,153
1,333
1,374
1,208
1,161
1,098
1,127
1,087
1,082
1,036
1,201
1,349
1,295
1,205
1,142
1,072
1,102
1,170
1,155
1,137
11,762
11,852
11,718
11,376
11,110
11,272
11,081
11,298
10,991
11,011
11.7
11.4
10.8
10.2
9.8
9.7
9.2
9.2
8.7
8.4
Table 28.—Marriages by Months,
British Columbia, 1946-55
Year
Jan.
Feb.
Mar.
Apr.
May
June
July
Aug.
Sept.
Oct.
Nov.
Dec.
Total
1946
632
650
655
607
498
513
461
566
489
530
697
754
668
651
562
579
618
698
637
591
845
749
794
634
562
815
649
583
633
581
900
955
881
972
914
784
913
990
933
997
886
1,034
977
918
828
874
970
1,000
968
873
1,444
1,361
1,293
1,361
1,323
1,458
1,302
1,258
1,261
1,231
879
1,022
1,244
1,097
1,132
975
1,006
982
1,093
1,148
1,177
1,241
1,048
1,073
1,105
1,179
1,301
1,327
1,056
1,050
1,214
1,140
1,181
1,213
1,380
1,213
1,054
1,143
1,106
1,170
1,007
980
1,078
1,032
984
894
925
1,006
997
985
1,064
968
906
911
824
941
947
846
850
894
1,017
958
993
907
998
1,050
935
899
968
961
11,762
1947
11,852
1948
11,718
1949 ...
1950
1951	
1952
11,376
11,110
11,272
11,081
1953
11,298
1954
10,991
1955               .
11,011 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955
R 41
Table 29.—Marriages Performed according to Type,
British Columbia, 1951-55
Religious
Ceremony
Year
Licence
Banns
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
1951  _	
1952.   .	
7,327
6,912
7,107
6,729
7,004
65.0
62.4
62.9
62.4
63.6
2,738
2,756
2,919
2,834
2,833
24.3
24.9
25.8
26.3
25.7
1,207
1,407
1,272
1,219
1,174
10.7
12.7
11.3
11.3
10.7
11,272
11,075
11,298
10,783*
11,011
100
100
1953 	
100
1954-	
1955 . .      ..    _
100
100
Includes one marriage where type was not stated.
Table 30.—Marriages Authorized by Banns or Licence According to Religious
Denomination of Officiating Minister, British Columbia, 1955
Religious Denomination
Banns
Licence
TotaI(
of Minister
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
Number
Per Cent
6
848
51
5
9
4
2
10
105
127
1
2
17
62
8
764
6
791
24
17.6
44.9
16.0
11.9
2l.l
7.8
16.7
30.3
20.1
84.1
10.0
6.7
13.0
16.0
15.7
51.8
15.4
18.3
23.8
28
1,042
10
267
14
37
1
7
5
1
30
47
10
23
65
31
2
418
24
9
3
28
114
23
326
43
710
33
17
6
3,537
77
7
82.4
55.1
100.0
84.0
100.0
88.1
100.0
100.0
100.0
100.0
76.9
92.2
83.3
69.7
100.0
100.0
100.0
79.9
15.9
90.0
100.0
93.3
87.0
100.0
84.0
84.3
48.2
84.6
100.0
100.0
81.7
76.2
100.0
34
1,890
10
318
14
42
1
7
5
1
39
51
12
33
65
31
2
523
151
10
3
30
131
23
388
51
1,474
39
17
6
4,328
101
7
100
100
100
100
Buddhist    	
100
100
100
Church of Christ  _
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
Mennonite  —     	
Methodist   — '	
100
100
100
100
100
100
Presbyterian 	
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
100
Totals 	
2,842
28.9
6,995
71.1
9,837
100 R 42 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph E.—Marriages by Months, British Columbia, 1951-55
MARRIAGES
1,600
JFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASONDJFMAMJJASOND
1951 1952 1953 1954 1955
ADOPTIONS
There was a slight decline in the number of children adopted in 1955. Adoptions
of legitimate children and those for whom the status was unknown decreased, while
adoptions of illegitimate children increased.
Table 31.—Adoptions by Sex and Legitimacy of Adopted Children,
British Columbia, 1946-55
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
1946               -	
115
159
243
255
242
233
262
268
317
284
31.9
31.2
35.7
33.6
30.0
29.5
28.2
25.9
27.5
25.3
238
339
436
498
547
534
611
719
788
809
66.1
66.6
64.1
65.5
67.8
67.7
65.8
69.5
68.3
72.2
7
11
1
7
18
22
56
47
49
28
2.0
2.2
0.2
0.9
2.2
2.8
6.0
4.6
4.2
2 5
360
509
680
760
807
789
929
1,034
1,154
1,121
100 0
1947.	
1948
100.0
100 0
1Q4Q
100 0
1950
100 0
1951   	
1952	
100.0
100 0
1953  	
1954  	
1955	
100.0
100.0 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
DIVORCES
R 43
The number of divorces in the Province increased slightly this year. The proportion
of divorces involving marriages in which the parties were married under ten years and
from twenty to twenty-nine years declined, while for marriages of fifteen to nineteen
years' duration and thirty years and over the proportions increased.
L R 44
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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•- VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 45
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.—For the tenth successive year, volume of registration
showed an increase over that of the previous year, the amount of the increase being 3
per cent. As in previous years, the major part of the increase was attributed to registrations of births, these having increased 3 per cent in number from 1954 to 1955. Deaths
increased 5 per cent and marriages 2 per cent. Only adoptions showed a decline, and
this was under 3 per cent.
Since 1939 the volume of registration has more than doubled, but during the same
interval the population of the Province increased by less than two-thirds.
It may be noted that the figures in Table 1 for 1955 and for prior years do not in all
cases coincide with those for the corresponding year appearing in Part I or Part III of
this Report. The reason for this is that the data in Part II relate only to registrations filed
during the year in question. The corresponding event may have taken place during the
year or at any time prior to it. Data in Part I and Part III relate only to events occurring
in the year involved, some of which may not have been registered until the year following
and thus will appear in the data on registration for that year.
Table 1.—Summary of Registrations, British Columbia, 1936-55
Year
Live Births
Deaths
Marriages
Stillbirths
Adoptions
Divorces
Total
1936	
11,186
7,254
5,465
236
80
463
24,684
1937  	
13,033
7,981
6,232
254
109
536
28,145
1938- 	
13,812
7,455
6,158
259
134
652
28,470
1939  	
13,176
7,626
7,897
279
150
608
29,736
1940 -	
15,616
8,386
9,694
280
163
687
34,826
1941  	
17,025
8,617
9,828
308
191
563
36,532
1942 ---
18,346
8,916
10,905
313
157
847
39,484
1943 '  -
20,068
9,918
9,476
338
249
886
40,935
1944- 	
19,962
9,833
8,549
321
303
1,031
40,009
1945-	
20,229
9,848
9,317
340
330
1,366
41,430
1946 	
23,870
10,212
11,875
331
402
2,052
48,742
1947	
26,758
10,768
11,892
355
509
1,880
52,162
1948	
26,965
11,444
11,773
343
680
1,744
52,949
1949 	
27,786
11,311
11,374
399
760
1,554
53,184
1950 	
28,079
11,506
11,076
373
807
1,424
53,265
1951	
28,509
11,658
11,374
348
789
1,394
54,072
1952 	
30,394
12,319
11,207
359
929
1,593
56,801
1953	
32,487
12,234
11,326
383
1,034
1,512
58,976
1954	
33,451
12,331
10,915
374
1,154
1,525
59,750
1955	
34,506
12,938
11,090
380
1,121
1,528
61,563 R 46
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Graph F.—Summary of Registration of Live Births, Deaths, and
Marriages, British Columbia, 1921-55
LEGEND
BIRTHS
DEATHS
	
MARRIAGES        —  — — —
/
>
/
*
/
 V.^
4
/
y
IIII
IIII
IIII
IIII
iiii
iiii
i i i
1951 1955 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955
R 47
Graph G.—Adoptions, British
Columbia, 1936-55
Graph H.—Divorces, British
Columbia, 1936-55
ol—I—I—I—I
1955 1936
The following table shows the registrations of births, deaths, and marriages accepted
during 1955, distributed according to place of occurrence in the various statistical areas
of the Province.  An outline map of the statistical areas appears on page 12 of this Report.
Table 2.—Total Registrations of Live Births, Deaths, and Marriages, Distributed according to Statistical Areas, British Columbia, 1955
Area
Live
Births
Deaths
Marriages
Area
Live
Births
Deaths
Marriages
la      . .      .	
188
486
200
130
732
736
1,143
694
129
4,976
12,668
4,469
31
536
618
36
128
4
125
986
2
2
124
44
119
62
47
175
221
481
202
50
1,888
5,727
2,001
50
127
122
10
22
11
58
284
1
20
29
41
102
39
30
168
153
411
181
24
1,521
5,127
1,535
11
198
166
4
18
8
73
223
7a              .  .	
130
2
309
788
58
4
566
215
303
2
1
20
12
497
151
46
61
3
147
480
1,568
34
13
73
119
13
4
84
39
48
3
4
3
3
165
15
14
4
28
lb
7b  .          -	
7c                   	
lc
58
2a 	
8a  -	
172
2b   	
8b    -	
9
2c       -
3a
8d
113
3b
8p.
38
3c               	
8f                    .     ... -	
46
4a
8g   	
3
4h
9a       -	
2
5a-           	
5b
1c.
9b 	
9c -	
9d-	
3
165
5r1
9e..      .
9f- - -
10a
37
5t>
5
5f
7
6a	
10b
10c 	
lOd                   	
6b 	
20
73
456
28
6c...	
103
6d	
Indian reserves-  .
Totals 	
207
6e
17
16
6f.   	
34,506
12,938
11,090
Searches.—Revenue searches costing 50 cents increased by 4.2 per cent this year
and non-revenue searches of current registrations by almost 10 per cent to a figure nearly
double that for 1951. Despite a decline of 7.8 per cent in non-revenue searches for other
Government departments, the third successive decline since 1953, non-revenue searches
exceeded revenue searches this year. This is a reversal of the situation existing since
1950, when the number of non-revenue searches was first available and indicates that a
larger proportion of certificates are being purchased within the first month following
registration. No search fee is chargeable when the application for certification is made
within this period. R 48
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Correspondence received increased by nearly 3 per cent in 1955 over the figure
for 1954.
Table 3.—Searches Performed and Correspondence Received by the Central
Office of the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1946-55
Revenue Searches
Non-revenue Searches1
Year
Regular 50tf
Special $2
Of Current
Registrations2
For
Governmental
Departments
dence
Received
1946	
23,932
22,682
23,645
24,059
24,397
28,368
29,184
30,792
31,294
32,621
101
83
104
104
115
127
125
128
145
147
	
	
46,732
46,137
51,190
57,550
62,208
68,979
75,171
82,514
88,905
91,233
1947      .
1948  ...
1949-     	
1950  -.  .
1951      .                   	
12,981
14,120
19,179
24,358
25,562
28,095
5,569
5,103
6,926
6,060
5,359
4,941
1952 	
1953    	
1954	
1955          	
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.—A 7-per-cent increase in paid certifications this year brought the
figure for total revenue-producing certificates issued to a new peak of 62,523. Thus
an average of 250 certificates were sent out each working-day, involving in each case
the processing of the application through the cash register, searching the records for the
original registration involved, preparing the certificate, attending to the accounting procedures necessary, and finally dispatching the completed certificate. Most applications
were cleared and the certificates dispatched within two working-days and priority attention was afforded special requests.
The upward trend in the volume of birth certificates issued continued in 1955, there
having been an 8-per-cent increase over the previous year. This marked the sixth successive increase which has occurred. The number of death certificates issued also continued to increase in volume, as it has for the last four years, being up 6 per cent over
the 1954 figure. Marriage certificates issued were also up 6 per cent in 1955 as compared to 1954, the first increase since 1952.
Demand for photographic copies continued to increase in 1955, being up 5.4 per
cent over 1954.   The number issued was 6,053, slightly below the 1951 record of 6,098.
Table 4.—Revenue-producing Certifications Issued by the Central Office of
the Division of Vital Statistics, British Columbia, 1947-55
Type of Certification Issued
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
Certificates—
Birth                                  	
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
569
155
26
5,741
46,326
Death       .   .          	
6,057
3,489
428
158
12
Certified copies—
6,053
Typewritten  -	
27,597
29,654
30,840
33,670
42,107
47,582
54,336
58,398
62,523
1 Includes photostatic copies of registrations from 1947 to 1948, and photostatic copies and positive prints of registrations from 1949,
J VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 49
Revenue.—Total revenue collected by the Division in 1955 declined only slightly
from the record high figure for 1954, the amount of the decline being less than 1 per
cent.
Revenue collected under the " Vital Statistics Act" continued to increase, being
up more than 3 per cent to a new record high. " Marriage Act" revenue was down
5 per cent to its lowest level since 1945.
The central office of the Division this year collected 85 per cent of " Vital Statistics
Act " revenue and 10 per cent of " Marriage Act " revenue.
Table 5.—Revenue Collected by the Division of Vital Statistics,
British Columbia, 1946-55
Year
Total Revenue
" Vital Statistics
Act" Revenue
" Marriage Act "
Revenue
1946
$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
107,252.22
$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
62,588.94
$51,147.00
1947   - -	
1948 - - •"'■"■
T949
50,855.00
49,681.00
48,118.00
1950                                          - -
46,082.50
1951	
46,905.00
1952                          	
46,248.00
1953
45,944.50
1954
46,948.59
1955
44,663.28
REGISTRATION OF BIRTHS
In the eighty-three years since the inception of civil registration in this Province
many changes have taken place, including improvements in transportation, hospital
utilization, changes in the customs of the people, and changes in legislation. Together,
these have resulted in a greater awareness of the value of complete and accurate recording of vital statistics, with the result that the Province to-day enjoys a high level of civil
registration. Investigations have shown that delays or omissions in registration usually
occur now only where illegitimacy or marital difficulties involving separation or divorce
are factors. The number of births which do not become registered is small, although
some delinquent registrations are obtained only after considerable effort on the part of
the Division. It is believed that the number of unregistered births would be further
reduced if Family Allowance payments could be made contingent upon the registration
of the birth. Representations to this effect have been made to the Family Allowance
administration of the Department of National Health and Welfare by the Vital Statistics
Council for Canada. However, the Federal authorities have rejected this proposal, even
though the Provincial birth registrations continue to be used as the main source of
eligibility verification.
The content of the form for registration of births, as well as of those for deaths
and marriages, is constantly under review in an effort to simplify their completion by
the public and to retain only such questions as are considered essential from the legal
or statistical point of view. This is being done both at the Provincial level within the
Division and on an interprovincial level through discussions at the annual meetings of
the Vital Statistics Council for Canada. Studies are being made at the present time on
the value of information derived from questions relating to racial origin and to occupation and industry as appearing on the registration forms. These questions appear to be
the most difficult for which to obtain accurate replies, as well as being questions to which
the public most frequently object.
The wide and ever-increasing use of ball-point pens has been a matter of deep
concern to the Division for a number of years.   It is most desirable that vital statistics R 50 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
registrations should retain their qualities of legibility for a great length of time, particularly in the birth series where registrations 80 or more years old are often required.
Unfortunately most persons do not understand the importance and value of the records
they are creating. Despite the fact that all registration forms bear printed instructions
in both red and black bold-face type, the proportion of records completed with ball-point
pen is now so great that the Division has been forced to discontinue the practice of
requesting the resubmission of such registrations with unfading ink. Fortunately the
Division has microfilm copies of all registrations, and the preservation of these copies
has now become a matter of paramount importance.
Grateful acknowledgment is made to the hospital staffs for the splendid co-operation
they have rendered the Division in obtaining prompt and accurate registration of births
occurring within their respective institutions.
School-teachers' Returns.—As was mentioned in the previous years' Vital Statistics Report, an experiment was made in 1954 in a number of Indian Agencies whereby
production of a birth certificate of a child was requested upon enrolment in school.
The purpose of this experiment was twofold—namely, to ensure that the child's personal
record in school would agree with the details shown on his birth certificate, and also to
determine whether the report of new enrolments presently required by the Division
could be discontinued. The results in the first year appeared to be encouraging. However, a spot check was made in 1955, with the following results: Of 30 schools contacted, 1 was closed and 9 reported no new pupils; in the remaining 20 schools it was
shown that although 129 new pupils had enrolled, only 19 had submitted birth certificates and the births of 4 more were found to be unregistered; in 93 of the 110 cases
where birth certificates were not submitted upon enrolment, it was found that discrepancies existed between enrolment records and birth records. Steps were then taken to
amend the faulty information. This points to a very serious and undesirable situation,
since it means in effect that in the majority of those 93 cases the children would have
continued to use wrong information regarding dates of birth, spellings of names, and
even entirely different names. Subsequent identification of the individual with his birth
certificate and his school record would become difficult or even impossible. Indications
are that much has yet to be done respecting Indians to ensure continuity of information
from one source to another. Efforts will be made to continue this educational programme so that the value of the revision of the Indian vital statistics records will not
be lost.
Fraudulent Registrations.—In any registration system it is probable that the
details on a few of the documents submitted will not be completely in accord with the
facts, and a means of uncovering these documents and correcting the information which
is in error is essential if the registration system is to enjoy a high reputation. Some of
the means used in facilitating such checking in the Division have previously been outlined. These correction procedures normally occasion no great difficulty as most of
the discrepancies which come to light are unintentional. However, occasionally a wilful
attempt is made to file an improper registration. In most cases this involves an unmarried mother attempting to conceal the illegitimacy of her new-born child. When such
a situation comes to light, the " Vital Statistics Act" enables the Director to call a
hearing with the interested parties, so that the true facts may be ascertained. Where
necessary, the cancellation of the registration is ordered and a new one filed.
In 1955, 21 improper registrations were investigated and cancelled, a slight increase
over the figure of 15 for 1954. Careful checking by the District Registrars and in the
central office before the registrations are accepted uncovers many more at a stage when
they can be dealt with more readily.
Legitimations.—The " Legitimation Act" makes it possible for a child born out
of wedlock to be legitimated by the subsequent inter-marriage of the natural parents, VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 51
and the " Vital Statistics Act" provides for a new registration to be substituted for the
original which was filed, upon the parents furnishing evidence of the legitimation. The
new registration gives the details as at the time of birth, with the exception that the
parents are shown as being married to one another. The original registration is removed
from the register and filed 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.
A further decline of 203 occurred in the number of births legitimated in 1955,
from the figure of 215 for 1954 and 218 for 1953. This year's figure was still well
above that for 1952, when 143 births were legitimated.
Alteration of Christian Names.—It is legally permissible, under section 10 of
the " Vital Statistics Act," for the parents to change the Christian name of their children
at any time prior to their twelfth birthday. After the age of twelve, the provisions of
the "Change of Name Act" apply. In 1955, 312 changes of name under section 10
of the " Vital Statistics Act " were carried out, 16 more than in 1954.
Delayed Registration of Births.—It would appear that there are still many unregistered births of persons born prior to 1920. These unregistered births are nearly all
discovered as the need arises for proof of age for the persons concerned. Each year
the births of many persons are registered following routine applications and upon compliance with delayed-registration requirements. Experience over the years has shown
that strong supporting evidence is essential in order to maintain a high standard of
delayed registration. To this end the verification standards are frequently subjected to
critical review.
Efforts to assist applicants for delayed registration were continued and extended in
several ways during the year. A tabulated index of sixty-one volumes of physicians'
and nurses' notices of birth covering the early part of the century was completed in 1955.
In addition, many records of baptisms were microfilmed and transcribed to punch-cards.
A tabulated index of baptisms was likewise prepared and placed in use. These indexes
are proving to be most valuable additions to the verification material the Division has
accumulated.
Gains were likewise made in reducing the number of unregistered births of Indians
through the co-operation of the Indian Commissioner for British Columbia and the
Indian Superintendents. As the frequency of contact between the Indian and the white
population has increased, the problems associated with the obtaining of registrations
for Indians has decreased.
During the year a total of 419 delayed registrations of birth were accepted by the
Division.
REGISTRATION OF DEATHS
The responsibility for filing the death registration rests with the undertaker in charge
of the burial, who must file the registration before being granted a burial permit. One
of the important features of the death registration is the Medical Certificate of Cause of
Death which is completed by the attending physician or coroner. Considerable effort
is made to encourage careful and accurate recording of the cause of death to facilitate
classification according to the International Statistical Classification of Diseases, Injuries,
and Causes of Death. In any case where the doctor's decision regarding the underlying
cause is not clear or complete, a query is directed to him through the local Medical Health
Officer. In addition, each year lectures are given to the graduating class of medical
students at the University of British Columbia outlining the principles and importance
of good cause of death certification. R 52 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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."
In 1955 there were 380 stillbirths registered, 6 more than in the previous year.
REGISTRATION OF MARRIAGES
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 registration presents few problems from the administrative
point of view.
Marriage registers are provided free of charge to ministers and clergymen and to
Marriage Commissioners. These are returned to the Division periodically in order that
they may be checked against the indexes of registrations filed with the Divisions. 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 "Adoption Act" contains the requirements which must be fulfilled in order to
adopt minor children and outlines the procedures to be followed, while the " Vital Statistics Act" provides for registration of the adoption with the Division of Vital Statistics.
The Registrar of any Court making an order of adoption under the "Adoption Act" is
required to transmit a copy of the order to the Director of Vital Statistics, together with
such other information as will enable the Director to carry out the provisions of the
" Vital Statistics Act" with 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.
On receipt of an order regarding an adoption by the Division, a marginal notation
showing the child's adoptive name is made on the original registration. All certificates
subsequently issued in respect of the registration bear this name. No information regarding the natural parents of the child may be released. This same procedure is followed
when an adoption order is received from another Province or State relating to the adoption
of a child born in British Columbia.
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 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 53
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.
As in 1954, only a slight change occurred in the number of dissolutions and nullities
which were registered compared to the figure for the previous year. Dissolutions increased from 1,471 in 1954 to 1,482 in 1955, and nullities declined from 34 to 28.
Judicial separations numbered 20 in 1954, 18 in 1955.
REGISTRATION OF NOTICES OF FILING OF A WILL
By the end of 1955 approximately 28,000 Notices of Filing of a Will had been
received by the Division in accordance with the provisions of the " Wills Act." These
notices indicate that a will has been drawn up and state the location of it. This service
was instituted by amendment to the "Wills Act" in 1945 and is available to testators at
no cost. There is, however, a fee of 50 cents for searching the records prior to probate
of a will.
Experience in administration of these sections of the " Wills Act" has revealed two
important problems which increase in magnitude each year. There is an increasing repetition of similar names, with virtually no means of identifying the persons concerned,
either from the original notice or from the application for search made by an executor
following the death of a testator. Furthermore, there is at present no machinery whereby
entries may be deleted from the index following the receipt of revised notices or upon
probate of the wills concerned. It is hoped that this situation may be rectified by suitable
amendment to the " Wills Act."
Each year, as the availability of this service has become more widely known, an
increasing number of notices has been filed. Over 4,700 were received in 1955, compared to 4,100 in the previous year. Applications for searches of these will notices have
also increased, now averaging about 500 per month, compared to 400 per month in 1954.
LEGAL CHANGES OF NAME
The " Change of Name Act" was assented to on December 6th, 1940, and is administered by the Division. It 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.
An increase of 10 per cent occurred in the number of change of name applications
granted in 1955 as compared to the previous year. The total number was exceeded only
in the years 1952 and 1953. The total number of persons affected by the change of name
applications was up by 6 per cent from the 1954 figure. R 54
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 6.—Change of Name Applications Granted, according to Marital Status
and Sex of Applicant, and Total Number of Persons Affected, British
Columbia, 1941-55.
Marital Status of Applicant
Total
Year
Single
Married
Widowed
Divorced
Separated
Total
Number
of
Persons
M.
F.
1
M. 1 F.
I
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
Affected
1941  	
1947
55
72
59
67
103
128
117
143
128
128
140
155
159
142
148
7
17
25
27
33
36
32
35
46
33
39
59
48
51
53
37
67
92
74
119
146
128
134
140
138
154
167
175
158
165
2
3
8
10
14
7
3
11
8
12
11
13
6
12
2
1
3
2
2
6
3
10
3
2
2
3
2
1
2
3
2
5
5
10
3
7
5
4
5
9
3
8
7
8
4
1
4
2
4
8
7
15
4
9
5
6
9
4
12
3
6
10
25
21
39
29
17
19
25
17
40
35
14
24
1
1
1
1
98
141
158
145
228
288
256
302
276
277
301
331
345
306
327
13
27
45
65
74
92
75
60
80
71
77
113
105
801
97
180
298
1943    	
351
1944
362
1945
524
1946	
638
1947    	
1948 	
555
586
1949  ..  .
1950  ..
1951      .
1932
1953   	
1954  ..
1955 - 	
628
591
646
777
768
702
743
1 Includes 2 cases for which marital status was not stated.
CORRECTIONS AND AMENDMENTS TO REGISTRATIONS
Reference has been made in the Annual Reports in recent years to the new system
of consolidated indexes for all series of registrations on file with the Division. These
indexes are now complete for all vital statistics registrations ever filed in this Province
since its inception in 1872. The indexes have been compiled in volumes according to
the year in which the event occurred, regardless of the year in which registration was
filed. Within each volume the names are listed in strictly alphabetical order for the entire
Province, regardless of the place within the Province in which the event occurred. However, the indexes do show the place of event, the exact date of occurrence, and the exact
date of registration. The old indexes had, of necessity, been built up according to date
of registration and were alphabetical for each separate registration district. Furthermore, many of the old indexes were hand-written. The use of mechanical punch-card
equipment has made possible the new stream-lined index arrangements which the Division now enjoys.
One of the inherent weaknesses of the former system was that it permitted duplicate
registrations to be filed and to go unnoticed. A child registered in one registration district was sometimes registered again, at a later date, in another registration district. The
new index system provides a means of discovering such duplicate registrations, because
similar names now appear in sequence in the index of the year of event. However, in
order to ascertain that duplication does in fact exist, it is necessary to turn up the two
original registrations in question and to compare all the details. A surprising number
of similar entries with respect to names and dates do prove upon examination to relate
to different individuals.
The task of scrutinizing all the indexes with a view to discovering and eliminating
duplicate registrations has been in progress for several years and is carried out when
other work is less pressing. By the end of 1955 all birth indexes from 1872 up to and
including 1919 had been checked and all proven duplicates cancelled. Duplicate registration is unlikely to occur in the present registration system because of the automatic
checks which have been incorporated. r
VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 55
REGISTRATION OF MINISTERS AND CLERGYMEN
The administration of the " Marriage Act" is another major responsibility of the
Division of Vital Statistics. The Act covers all phases of the Province's jurisdiction
over the solemnization of marriage and the legal preliminaries thereto. The main duties
of the Division under this Act relate to the issuance of marriage licences and the vesting
of individual ministers and clergymen with the authority to solemnize marriage in British
Columbia. The Division also appoints Marriage Commissioners for the purpose of
solemnizing the civil marriage ceremony.
The Act contains provisions respecting the registration of ministers and clergymen
for the purpose of solemnizing marriage in this Province. These provisions are intended
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 it must also have established rites and usages respecting the
solemnization of marriage.
By Statute, a list of all clergymen authorized to solemnize marriage must be published in The British Columbia Gazette annually. In addition, a monthly supplement
is issued, indicating the particulars of those persons newly registered, as well as those
whose registrations have been cancelled. As many hundreds of such changes occur
each year, the preparation of the annual list is an effective means of reconciling the
records of the different church groups with those of this Division. Each year it has been
found that, through oversight or misunderstanding, various church officials have omitted
to advise the Division currently of changes in personnel. In the absence of the above-
mentioned reconciliation it is likely that many marriages would be performed by
unregistered clergymen.
Table 7.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen,
British Columbia, 1955
Permanent
Temporary
Total
Total number on register, December 31st, 1954   	
	
1,868
236
243
1,861
2
37
37
2
1,870
273
280
Total number on register, December 31st, 1955   	
1,863
Table 8.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious
Denomination, British Columbia, 1954 and 1955
Denomination
1955
1954
Adventist  	
Anglican 	
Apostolic Church of the Pentecost 	
Associated Gospel Church of Canada	
Baptist Convention of British Columbia	
Baptist Convention (Regular) of British Columbia—.
Baptist Churches, Independent  .  	
Baptist General Convention of Oregon-Washington_
Baptist Pacific Conference (North America)	
Buddhist Church (Nichiren Shu)	
Buddhist Mission of North America  	
Canadian Reformed Church of New Westminster	
Canadian Temple of More Abundant Life  	
Catholic Apostolic	
Chaplaincy Service  	
Christadelphians.   --
Christian and Missionary Alliance 	
Christian Reformed   	
Church of Christ -
Church of Christ (Chinese Independent)-
Church of God   -
Church of God in Christ (Mennonite)..
20
18
271
277
10
10
1
1
29
39
28
32
43
27
3
9
8
1
I
3
7
1
4
1
4
5
2
5
3
2
18
16
13
14
2
2
2
2
10
8
3
3 R 56
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Table 8.—Registration of Ministers and Clergymen, by Religious
Denomination, British Columbia, 1954 and 1955—Continued
Denomination
1955
1954
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)-
Evangelical Spiritualist Army of British Columbia-
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 (Urkrainian)  	
Holiness Movement- 	
International Foursquare Gospel-
Johovah's Witnesses	
Jewish Congregation (Beth Israel)..
Jewish Congregation (Emanu El)...
Jewish Congregation (Schara Tzedek)..
Jewish Congregation (Beth Hamidrosh, Bnai Jacob)-
Khalsa Diwan Society ~
Khalsa Diwan (Paldi) 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	
Peoples' Fellowship  	
Plymouth Brethren	
Presbyterian-
Reformed Church in America
Roman Catholic	
Salvation Army
Shantymen's Christian Association-
Society of Friends-
Spiritualist Association (British Columbia)..
Spiritualist Association (National)	
Standard Church of America, Inc	
Unitarian 	
United Church of Canada 	
Unity Metaphysical Centre	
Victoria Truth Centre	
Zion Tabernacle  - 	
Totals ..
17
3
2
6
1
1
5
7
3
26
3
5
4
2
3
7
1
18
1
9
3
12
3
21
14
2
2
3
1
5
1
21
22
5
9
7
1
1
1
25
4
10
2
1
53
29
6
4
1
3
3
1
1
6
120
9
1
19
69
1
345
49
5
3
5
18
6
1
317
1
1
2
1,863"
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
21
5
6
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 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 57
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; and (3) the parties have been
divorced; and unless the Director of the Division issued 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.
Eighteen orders permitting remarriage pursuant to section 47 of the " Marriage Act "
were issued in 1955. In all of these cases the couples had previously been married to one
another, were subsequently divorced, and were intending to marry each other again.
" MARRIAGE ACT AMENDMENT ACT, 1955 "
Administrative difficulties in connection with the issuance of permits for immediate
marriages were being encountered by the Marriage Commissioners and issuers of marriage licences in increasing frequency throughout the Province. The " Marriage Act"
authorized such appointees to issue a permit for immediate marriage if it could be shown
that such action was " expedient and in the interests of the parties." This rather indefinite
direction often placed the responsible officials in a most difficult position if, indeed, they
were to carry out the intent of the " Marriage Act." An amendment was therefore
obtained by which the Marriage Commissioners and issuers were given precise instructions
respecting the circumstances in which they may authorize immediate marriages. In order
to guard against injustices and extreme hardship in cases not provided for by the situations
specifically outlined in the amendment, provision was made whereby applications could
be referred to the Minister of Health and Welfare for final adjudication. This amendment
has now been in operation almost a full year and it appears to be serving its intended
purpose in a very satisfactory manner.
CAVEATS
Persons having a reasonable objection to an intended marriage may lodge a caveat
with any Marriage Commissioner or issuer of marriage licences, whereupon no civil marriage may be performed nor any licence issued until the grounds for the objection have
been investigated. In practice the local official refers the objection to the Director, who,
upon the receipt of the statutory fee of $2.50, advises all Marriage Commissioners and
issuers of marriage licences throughout the Province of the particulars of the objection.
The central office issues a revised list of outstanding caveats twice yearly to local officials,
so that only in those instances where objections have not been withdrawn will the names
appear on the caveat list. Only three caveats were lodged during 1955, a much smaller
number than usual. However, each case involves a relatively large amount of clerical
work and, since time is of the essence, each caveat must be given top priority.
DISTRICT REGISTRARS' OFFICES
Changes in Registration Districts
The Government Agency at Barkerville was closed temporarily, and it was necessary
to transfer the vital statistics duties to a private individual. However, the closure was of
a short duration, and when the Agency was reopened the Government Sub-Agent was
again appointed as District Registrar of Births, Deaths, and Marriages.
A new Government Sub-Agency was established at Fort Nelson during the year to
cater to the residents living in that area. Accordingly, the responsibility of collecting vital
statistics registrations and the issuing of marriage licences and the performance of civil
marriages was transferred from the Royal Canadian Mounted Police detachment to the
new Sub-Agency. R 58 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
Inspections
The Inspector of Vital Statistics visited fifty-four offices and sub-offices during the
year. These visits covered offices located on Vancouver Island, the Sechelt Peninsula,
the Fraser Valley, the East and West Kootenays, and the coastal area including Bella
Bella, Bella Coola, and Ocean Falls. Certain of these smaller and less accessible offices
had not been visited by a representative of the Division for seven or eight years. Periodic
visits were also made to Vancouver, New Westminster, and North Vancouver.
The purpose of these inspectional visits is to check the procedures being carried out
in the local offices and to ensure that the registration system is working satisfactorily in
the field. The Inspector usually finds it expedient to make contact with the doctors,
clergymen, undertakers, hospital administrators, and health-unit personnel in the areas
visited.
The Inspector was able to report that the standard of work in the district offices
visited is generally very satisfactory, and that the District Registrars are doing an excellent
job of collecting and transmitting vital statistics returns to the central office. Once again
it is a pleasure to express appreciation for the diligence of the District Registrars in carrying out their vital statistics responsibilities.
At the close of the year there were ninety offices and sub-offices operating in seventy-
one registration districts. Thirty-nine of the offices are served by Government Agents
and Sub-Agents, while Royal Canadian Mounted Police personnel hold the Registrar's
appointment in twenty-two other districts. Eight offices are served by other Provincial
Government employees, seven offices by Municipal Clerks, and fourteen by private individuals, including Game Wardens, a Postmaster, Stipendiary Magistrates, business-men,
and a Customs Officer. In addition, there are seventeen Indian Agencies throughout
the Province from which registrations are received, and a Marine Registrar located in
Vancouver.
VANCOUVER OFFICE
Because of the large volume of vital statistics being conducted in Vancouver,
the District Registrar's office in that city is operated by full-time employees of the
Division. In other centres of the Province, vital statistics registration work is carried out
on a shared-time basis by Government Agents, Royal Canadian Mounted Police personnel, and commission agents. Approximately 40 per cent of all registrations in the
Province are received through the Vancouver office, over one-half of all marriage licences
are issued at that point, and over 60 per cent of all civil marriages are conducted there.
In August of this year the District Registrar's office was moved from its former
location at 636 Burrard Street to a street-level suite in the new Provincial Health Building at 828 West Tenth Avenue. The move was accomplished without interruption in
the service to the public. A special feature of the new accommodation is a room set
aside for the performance of civil marriages. In the design and furnishing of the building, this room was afforded special consideration, so that it provides a pleasant and
dignified setting for the conduct of civil ceremonies.
The problems of staff turnover and of staff shortages which were mentioned earlier
with respect to the central office were even more severe in Vancouver. For a period of
several months fully half of the District Registrar's staff had had less than six months'
service and, in addition, several staff members were absent for protracted periods due
to major illnesses. These staff shortages and the high proportion of untrained help
made the provision of adequate service and accurate advice to the public a matter of
grave concern to the Registrar. However, despite these difficulties, the operation of
the Vancouver office was maintained in a most commendable fashion.
After careful study and in consultation with the Department of Finance, important
changes were made in accounting procedures in the Vancouver office.    As a result of VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 59
the simplifications effected, daily accounting is largely done in summary form and certain repetitive routines have been eliminated.
The volume of registrations received in the Vancouver office showed an increase
over the previous year. This increase amounted to 10 per cent in the birth series, somewhat more with respect to death registrations, and about 5 per cent in the case of marriage registrations. There was likewise a rise in the number of certificates issued in each
series, the average now being about 1,000 per month. An increase of approximately
10 per cent was noted in the number of civil marriages performed and in the number of
marriage licences issued. There was a corresponding increase in the number of letters
received and dispatched.
MICROFILM AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SERVICES
The Division continued to forward microfilm copies of all registrations of births,
deaths, stillbirths, and marriages on a weekly basis to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
This is a contract arrangement and enables the Dominion Bureau of Statistics to compile national vital statistics and the national indexes of births and deaths.
The project of microfilming all Physicians' Notices of Birth on file with the Division was completed during the year, and new records in this series are now being microfilmed on a current basis. Baptism, marriage, and burial records submitted by church
authorities and by certain District Registrars continue to be microfilmed for the verification library used in connection with applications for delayed registration of birth.
The co-operation of church authorities in making these old church records available for
preservation in this fashion is greatly appreciated.
The microfilming of a number of files dealing with delayed registration of birth and
death, " Marriage Act " orders, correction declarations, and legitimations was completed
during the year. In addition, all registrations upon which notations or amendments had
been made were refilmed. In this connection a change was made in the method of
splicing amendments on to the appropriate rolls of film. Occasionally all amendments
were spliced to the end of the roll, but experience has shown that it is more practical
and considerably faster in locating amendments to have them appear at the beginning
of the rolls. Changes were made in several hundred rolls during the year in order to
gain this advantage.
New equipment for the production of photographic copies was installed during
1955, replacing an obsolete photostat machine. The new process makes possible the
production of a photo copy from any document in a matter of minutes and increases
the volume of work which may be handled.
STATISTICAL SERVICES
The Division is now equipped to provide a complete statistical service to the Health
Branch and to a number of associated health agencies. This service includes the processing and analysis of the conventional vital statistics relating to births, deaths, marriages, stillbirths, divorces, and adoption; the processing and analysis of a wide range
of public health statistics, including the statistics derived from the operation of other
divisions of the Health Branch; and the provision of consultant statistical service to those
divisions. In addition, extensive indexing assignments are carried out each year. This
integrated statistical service is possible by virtue of the fact that the facilities of the Division include all the essential components of a public statistical organization. These
components are civil and medical coders, public health statisticians, statistical clerks,
and a self-contained mechanical tabulation system specifically oriented to the production
of public health statistics.
The statistical output of the Division has been developing and expanding during
recent years, and further progress was made during 1955.    However, the work was R 60 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
impeded this year by the loss of several trained members of the statistical staff and by
the difficulties of finding suitable replacements. Because of the specialized nature of
public health statistical work, new employees require a considerable amount of in-service
training. Nevertheless, all routine commitments were met and a number of special
priority assignments were successfully concluded. Additional reports were published in
the series of Vital Statistics Special Reports, and extensive work was done in preparing
statistical data related to health care and costs for the Federal-Provincial Conference
which convened in October.
While the bulk of the statistical work in the Division is centralized in the Victoria
office, the Division maintains a small statistical unit in Vancouver. The primary function of the Vancouver statistical office is to provide direct service to the divisions of the
Health Branch and to allied health agencies in and around Vancouver. To this end,
the largest proportion of the time of the Vancouver statistical staff was spent in liaison
and consultant duties. In addition to these duties, special statistical studies were undertaken and statistical information was supplied to community health groups and to students. With the housing of the Crippled Children's Registry in the Vancouver office,
one research assistant devoted much time to supervision and development of this
Registry.
The statistical services of the Division, in the main, were extended to the Division
of Tuberculosis Control, the Division of Venereal Disease Control, the Provincial Mental
Health Services, the British Columbia Cancer Institute, the British Columbia Government
Employees' Medical Services, the Division of Preventive Dentistry, and the Provincial
Epidemiologist.
Tuberculosis Statistics
As well as the routine processing of statistics relative to all tuberculosis cases
examined and to admissions and discharges from tuberculosis sanatoria, several special
assignments were carried out. A study of new cases of tuberculosis in conjunction with
miniature X-ray surveys according to school districts was completed, with a view to
determining areas within the Province where there was an indication of high prevalence of
tuberculosis. Another study initiated during the year for the Division of Tuberculosis
Control was designed to determine the cost of finding by miniature X-ray surveys a case
of active tuberculosis in comparison with the cost of treating a case. This study is now
in progress, and it is anticipated that results will be available early in 1956.
The supervision of the development and ordering of tuberculosis record forms was
continued by the Vancouver statistical office. One of the research assistants remained a
member of the Central Medical Records Committee of the Division of Tuberculosis
Control in a liaison capacity, attending all meetings of this Committee. No major changes
were made during the year in the record system. Earlier in the year a statistical study
was set up on punch-cards, covering tuberculosis cases receiving surgery at Willow Chest
Centre. The objective of this study is to provide an analysis of the type and the amount
of therapy being carried out and the results thereof. In addition, much discussion has
taken place with the medical staff in developing a more useful code applicable to non-
tuberculosis pulmonary diagnoses.
Venereal-disease Statistics
The Division was actively engaged in providing statistics for the Division of Venereal
Disease Control. The routine handling of the statistics of new notifications of venereal
infection was continued, as was the production of statistics stemming from the contact
investigation work of the Division of Venereal Disease Control. The Division of Venereal
Disease Control maintains a high degree of confidentiality with respect to persons having
venereal infection, and in the data which they transmit to the Division of Vital Statistics VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 61
for statistical processing, cases are identified by number only, with no names whatsoever
appearing.
Data on contact investigations of reported cases of gonorrhoea were tabulated from
the punch-cards for the calculation of gonorrhoea-epidemiologic and brought-to-treatment
indices. These two indices are a further development of the contact index which was
introduced in 1953 as a measure of evaluating the results of the case-finding activities of
the Division of Venereal Disease Control. It has now been arranged that the Division
of Vital Statistics will prepare all three indices quarterly and plot them on a chart for
quick visual evaluation of the contact investigation programme. Further to the above,
the research assistants in the Vancouver office were called upon by the Division of
Venereal Disease Control for consultations upon such items as record revisions, coding
procedures, and the presentation of statistical data.
Crippled Children's Registry
The Crippled Children's Registry has now been in operation for several years and,
as the pattern of registration appears to have become stabilized, the time was considered
to be opportune to revise the reporting forms and recording procedures of the Registry.
In the light of the experience gained during the initial stage of the Registry's operation, it
has been decided to simplify the present registration form and to print it on card stock.
These registration cards will now be filed in such a way as to constitute a card index and
thereby expedite the work of the Registry. Further work has been done on the development of statistics on rehabilitation aspects of Registry cases. New codes, punch-cards,
and procedures are being designed in this connection. Detailed tabulations and statistics
were prepared by the Division for the Annual Report of the Crippled Children's Registry.
Dental-health Statistics
Assistance was given to the Division of Preventive Dentistry in the setting-up of a
continuing survey of community dental health. Details of this project appear in the report
of the Director of Preventive Dentistry.
Mental-health Statistics
The Division continued to process the admission and separation reports of patients
moving in and out of the Mental Health Services. The extensive statistical tabulations
required for the Annual Report of the Mental Health Services were again prepared, and
considerable time was devoted to streamlining and improving the statistical tables published in that Report.
Further work was done on developing statistics covering the resident population of
the mental-health institutions, and punch-cards were set up covering each resident. These
punch-cards have now been double-checked with the census of the in-patient population,
and it is anticipated that tabulations on this phase of mental-health statistics will be run
off for the first time early in 1956.
The Division continued to act as a clearing-house for the statistical data which are
required by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics from the British Columbia Mental Health
Services and from the psychiatric wards of general hospitals.
Also in the field of mental-health statistics, a short analysis was completed on admissions, discharges, and readmissions. The purpose of this analysis was to attempt to
explain why British Columbia apparently had the highest readmission rate to mental
institutions of any Province in Canada. When the admission and discharge rates were
examined along with other information, it was evident that they were influenced by the
type of service the mental institutions extended to the public. With this in mind, and
basing the readmission rates on the number of people discharged from mental institutions, R 62 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
it was found that the readmission experience for the British Columbia Mental Health
Services was actually better than the average experience of the rest of Canada. This
analysis was published in full in the 1955 Annual Report of the Provincial Mental Health
Services.
Cancer Statistics
The Province continued to operate the Province-wide cancer reporting system which
was established in 1932. The statistics stemming from this registration system were
published in a release in the series " Division of Vital Statistics Special Reports."
For the first time the Division was able to supply the British Columbia Cancer
Institute with tabulations covering a complete year of statistical data on cancer cases
treated by the Institute. Because this service was only recently extended to the Institute,
minor adjusments in procedure were necessary in order to assure a smooth flow of the
statistical material. It is anticipated that in future years the statistical service extended
will prove a most valuable aid in cancer research work.
Epidemiological Statistics
The Division continued to operate the Province-wide notifiable-disease reporting
system and to compile the statistics and reports required by the Health Branch in this
connection. Several special studies and services were provided by the Division respecting
these statistics during the year, including work on the Typhoid Fever Carrier Registry.
The Division provided assistance in the planning of the poliomyelitis vaccination programme and in analysing the results obtained. During the course of the poliomyelitis
epidemic, up-to-date records were maintained so that the exact progress of the epidemic
could be known at any time and comparisons made with the situation existing on corresponding dates of previous years.
Population Estimates
Another important activity of the Statistical Section is the preparation of population
estimates for Departmental use. These estimates are necessary for administrative purposes and as the basis for the rates of illness and mortality by age-groups and by geographical areas of the Province. Although there is a continuing demand from private
individuals and from business firms for a variety of population estimates, the Division
does not have the facilities to provide this type of service to outside agencies.
In compiling the population breakdowns which are necessary to the work of the
Division, the annual estimates of the total population of the Province by age-groups and
sex which are made by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics are accepted and used without
change. These estimates have proven to be very reliable over a period of years. The
Division also leans heavily upon the estimates of the population of the separate municipalities of the Province as submitted annually to the Department of Municipal Affairs
by the municipalities themselves.
Poliomyelitis Cost Study
The study of the cost of the 1953 poliomyelitis epidemic which was mentioned in
last year's report was completed in 1955. As far as possible, the exact hospitalization
cost for each person afflicted was traced in the records of the British Columbia Hospital
Insurance Service. Estimates of the average cost of medical care were made by a study
of those poliomyelitis cases which were covered by the Medical Services Association.
The British Columbia Poliomyelitis Foundation and the Western Society for Rehabilitation supplied data regarding expenditures on the cases which came under their activities.
An estimate was also made of the cost of the air transportation services which were made
available through the generous co-operation of the Royal Canadian Air Force. From
all of these sources it was possible to estimate the average cost of a case of poliomyelitis VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 63
in this Province. The data showed this cost to be at least $1,110 per patient. This is
considered to be a conservative estimate, and it does not include the cost of lost wages,
the cost of diminished earning capacity for those suffering permanent disability, nor the
variety of incidental costs which occur in the average home when normal routine is dislocated by serious illness of this type.
Special Assignments
The Division also engaged in a number of special studies and assignments of varying
importance. At relatively short notice the entire statistical resources of the Division were
diverted to the preparation of statistical data on health and hospital care and on the costs
thereof for the benefit of the British Columbia delegation to the Federal-Provincial Conference. Several sources of information were explored and special tabulations were run
from punch-cards wherever this was found to be expedient. Analyses were made from
extensive tabulations made available by the British Columbia Hospital Insurance Service
and by the Social Assistance Medical Services.
Assistance was also rendered to the Bureau of Economics and Statistics in the
preparation of the Province's brief to the Royal Commission investigating Canada's
economic prospects. The work of the Division in this connection extended only to advising on those sections of the brief dealing with health matters.
Consultant service in the evaluation of statistical data was given to research projects
being conducted by the Vancouver General Hospital and by the University of British
Columbia. The former dealt with the study of staphylococcus infections and the latter
with the survey on factors contributing to narcotic addiction in British Columbia.
Certain items of special interest were extracted from the birth and death registrations
as they were being processed in the central office. Details of all deaths due to poisonings
and details of all infant deaths from asphyxia due to smothering were noted and made
available to the Director of Environmental Management. Infants having birth injuries
or malformations reported at the time of birth were automatically registered by the
Division with the Crippled Children's Registry.
A member of the research staff served on the Nurses' Record Committee during the
year and devoted time to the development and revision of public health record forms.
Consequent to the new method of grading the health of school-children, which was
adopted by the Health Branch in 1955, a revised Medical Inspection of School Report
was drawn up and placed in operation.
Four papers dealing with the statistical aspects of various public health topics were
prepared and presented at the Public Health Institute held in Vancouver in April of 1955.
One paper reviewed the morbidity data stemming from the British Columbia Government
Employees' Medical Services, the second presented data on pregnancy wastage and infant
mortality in this Province, the third outlined recent applications of statistics to health
programmes in British Columbia, and the fourth presented a review of certain measures
of the health status of this Province.
Vital Statistics Special Reports
The series of vital statistics special reports which was commenced in 1954 was
augmented by the release of seven additional reports during 1955. The prime purpose of
these reports is to provide for the dissemination of statistical information not routinely
appearing in annual or other reports to public health personnel, to the Medical School of
the University of British Columbia, and to interested groups of the medical profession.
The information appearing in the reports issued during 1955 is synopsised below.
Report No. 6 was the first of a series dealing with statistics derived from the Physician's Notice of Live Birth and Stillbirth.   This report contained general information R 64 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
dealing with such classifications as place of birth, kind of birth, legitimacy status, birth
weight, need for resuscitation, and a variety of other single and multiple classifications.
Report No. 7, entitled " Complications of Pregnancy and Delivery," analysed the
data stemming from responses to the questions " Describe operative procedure " and
" Describe complications of pregnancy and delivery " on the Physician's Notice form.
The tables covered the 6,069 live births occurring during 1953 for which a morbid condition in the mother or an operative procedure was reported as being present. Rates of
occurrence of morbid conditions and operative procedures were shown to be greater for
immature infants than for those which were full term, greater for first pregnancies than
for subsequent pregnancies, and greater for infants of smaller birth weight.
Report No. 8, entitled "Resuscitation, Anaesthetics, and Sedations," was based
upon the responses to the questions " Was resuscitation necessary " and " Name of
anaesthetic agent and (or) sedation used " appearing on the Physician's Notice form.
Resuscitation was noted to be necessary in one birth out of every fourteen and to be
required more frequently in the case of births with malformations or injuries. Likewise,
the need for resuscitation was shown to be great in the case of immature births, one out
of every three immature births requiring resuscitation procedure. Infants born by
Cesarean section and infants born following induced labour were also shown to be
more frequently in need of resuscitation. For first pregnancies, one out of every ten
births required resuscitation, whereas in the case of second and succeeding pregnancies
resuscitation was required only half as frequently.
Report No. 9, entitled " Stillbirths," presented a series of informative tables also
derived from the Physician's Notice. The data pointed up the high incidence of unfavourable maternal conditions associated with stillbirths. The data likewise revealed
that not only is there a higher incidence of conditions complicating pregnancy and delivery
in the case of stillbirths, but also that these conditions are more severe. The incidence
of stillbirths was shown to increase as maternal age increased.
Report No. 10, entitled "Health Unit Statistics, 1954," presented certain basic
statistical information respecting births, stillbirths, deaths, tuberculosis, cancer, and
venerea] disease according to health unit of residence. The tables were produced in
the same format used in earlier years to facilitate comparisons.
Report No. 11, entitled "Pregnancy Wastage," was also derived from the Physician's Notice of Birth form. The report pointed out the difficulties of obtaining an
accurate picture of the pregnancy loss problem and indicated that the statistics contained
in the report could be considered as minimum figures only. Nevertheless, these data
showed that in this Province a definite loss of 70 pregnancies out of every 1,000 could
be counted. At least 11.7 per cent of mothers who delivered live-born infants during
the year reported a previous lost pregnancy, while 22.3 per cent of the mothers who
delivered stillbirths during the year acknowledged a previous pregnancy loss.
Report No. 12, entitled "Cancer Morbidity and Mortality in British Columbia,
1954," set forth data on cancer cases reported to the Division during 1954 and on cancer
deaths registered during that year. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 65
PART III.—DETAILED TABLES OF BIRTHS, DEATHS
»
MARRIAGES, ADOPTIONS, AND DIVORCES
IN BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
(Classified by Place of Residence)
:                                                                                                                  1
TABLE 1.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF BIRTHS, STILLBIRTHS, AND MARRIAGES
FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
Census Division
Live Births
Live
Births in
Hospital
Illegitimate
Births
Stillbirths
Marriages
Excess of
Births
over
Deaths
Total
Male
Female
British Columbia. 	
34,138
17,366
16,772
33,494
2,062
381
11,011
21,322
Division No. la„	
208
98
110
203
11
1
42
172
Division No. lb _
511
252
259
507
21
3
104
380
Division No. lc 	
185
107
78
150
3
4
35
117
144
72
72
142
2
2
30
90
843
449
394
838
20
7
173
641
627
305
322
622
15
8
146
415
Division No. 3a 	
1,126
558
568
1,121
54
18
413
639
Division No. 3b   .           	
601
304
297
601
33
7
179
392
157
4,978
71
2,588
86
2,390
154
4,931
2
216
2
46
25
1,526
95
3,318
12,463
6,341
6,122
12,420
891
119
5,133
6,679
4,399
2,193
2,206
4,375
197
53
1,521
2,367
61
717
32
357
29
360
59
713
6
26
9
10
199
7
536
Division No. 5c	
586
135
300
65
286
70
584
117
17
23
7
170
8
444
103
Division No. 5e	
231
104
133
47
98
57
210
99
7
4
5
1
35
10
192
85
Division No. 6a	
289
795
146
418
143
377
285
784
23
82
7
17
70
227
180
551
Division No. 6c	
Division No. 6d '	
18
12
6
7
5
2
10
Division No. 6e  -
160
78
82
138
18
1
21
112
Division No. 6(.   	
205
95
110
172
22
3
25
154
Division No. 7a  _ j	
202
111
91
199
17
3
41
157
Division No. 7b 	
57
33
24
49
6
4
38
Division No. 7c. 	
326
152
174
320
15
7
62
242
741
122
83
374
75
42
367
47
41
733
115
42
38
10
11
5
3
169
9
8
620
103
55
Division No. 8c 	
558
335
286
174
272
161
553
295
36
50
8
5
110
50
465
245
Division No. 8e	
285
96
13
143
51
6
142
45
7
269
61
11
17
10
1
3
55
6
3
223
71
11
Division No. 9b	
39
18
21
9
12
i"
3
31
Division No. 9c. 	
84
44
40
54
8
5
3
65
589
257
297
127
292
130
556
223
64
14
7
3
188
49
420
224
Division No. 9e —	
89
51
38
77
14
1
7
69
81
6
179
453
35
3
92
231
46
3
87
222
73
1
176
446
1
2
12
26
2
4
4
7
29
104
76
4
150
374
Division No. lOrl
'■
3 R 66
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,  1955.
Place
Live Births
Live
Births in
Hospital
Illegitimate
Births
Stillbirths
Marriages
Excess of
Births
Total
Male
Female
over
Deaths
City or Village
129
27
108
46
197
109
53
222
44
270
135
80
54
67
281
233
150
68
69
54
91
411
203
592
120
547
68
225
257
118
71
487
345
219
108
102
43
96
342
7,625
212
1,300
130
2,141
58
440
12
437
195
258
12
65
328
293
293
97
109
687
212
48
695
834
73
40
97
76
1,201
353
67
12
58
26
111
56
25
115
19
136
74
50
24
34
138
119
77
27
31
23
43
207
97
317
59
287
31
125
135
65
38
243
182
114
54
59
24
55
163
3,858
95
643
67
1,076
31
223
5
228
102
124
8
30
179
147
155
44
49
359
108
19
359
410
35
21
50
43
619
196
62
15
50
20
86
53
28
107
25
134
61
30
30
33
143
114
73
41
38
31
48
204
106
275
61
260
37
100
122
53
33
244
163
105
54
43
19
41
179
3,767
117
657
63
1,065
27
217
7
209
93
134
4
35
149
146
138
53
60
328
104
29
336
424
38
19
47
33
582
157
129
27
107
44
196
109
53
222
44
268
134
78
53
67
281
233
147
68
69
53
91
410
203
592
120
545
68
225
255
118
71
486
344
217
108
102
43
93
342
7,603
212
1,298
129
2,138
58
439
12
436
194
258
12
60
327
290
292
95
109
686
211
48
689
831
73
40
97
74
1,196
352
6
1
7
6
—-
9
13
3
3
5
20
8
2
4
4
5
3
14
6
33
4
25
2
8
8
4
2
29
29
14
1
2
3
7
10
658
7
63
2
125
3
9
1
13
8
13
"~3
14
11
10
3
2
14
8
1
33
24
3
2
3
44
10
3
__
1
1
2
2
1
2
1
12
5
.._-
1
2
3
4
~ 9
~3
4
3
5
5
....-
1
1
1
73
4
16
2
19
".._6
__
1
5
4
3
5
—5
6
3
2
6
9
1
1
11
36
21
39
13
100
69
2
57
35
80
95
31
19
29
153
140
39
20
6
16
87
208
81
533
27
156
34
98
122
25
18
160
141
62
28
35
43
24
93
4,284
153
747
7
390
16
124
52
57
111
1
11
69
68
74
1
30
57
62
4
87
127
2
1
11
27
170
97
100
Armstrong —   -
15
87
35
137
Courtenay   	
82
47
Cranbrook—   -
166
25
232
83
35
34
57
155
95
122
49
65
33
56
236
135
311
105
North Vancouver— -	
372
58
130
205
79
58
405
239
189
71
77
23
76
Trail -  	
272
3,280
90
484
104
District Municipality
1,509
35
327
8
328
124
175
10
46
200
194
208
53
59
529
39
30
541
498
46
Spallumcheen— — —	
30
63
Summerland - 	
Surrey  - - —
44
806
188 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 67
TABLE 3.—LIVE BIRTHS AND LIVE BIRTHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
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
34,077
191
502
186
130
738
727
1,144
705
125
5,039
12,637
4,562
24
562
616
80
214
5
131
1,083
12
23
164
203
9
327
805
57
42
604
311
344
34
3
32
47
656
217
80
65
6
150
485
34,138
208
511
185
144
843
627
1,126
601
157
4,978
12,463
4,399
61
717
586
135
231
104
289
795
18
160
205
202
57
326
741
122
83
558
335
285
96
13
39
84
589
257
89
81
6
179
453
107
2
21
12
8
20
125
97
118
11
601
767
234
168
19
30
11
22
125
25
79
14
43
540
593
71
37
202
25
56
56
99
167
35
8
138
44
11
49
26
22
65
43
54
26
12
62
10
9
39
13
42
11
17
1
44
30
33,438
186
498
151
128
733
722
1,138
704
123
4,993
12,596
4,538
22
558
615
63
193
33,494
203
507
150
142
838
622
1,121
601
154
4,931
12,420
4,375
59
713
584
117
210
99
285
784
7
138
172
199
49
320
733
115
42
553
295
269
61
11
9
54
556
223
77
73
1
176
446
106
2
21
12
8
20
125
96
117
11
599
767
233
162
Division No. la - —  —
Division No. lb    -	
19
30
11
Division No. 2a 	
Division No. 2b  	
22
125
25
Division No. 3a._ -	
Division No. 3b  -
Division No. 3c —	
79
14
42
537
Division No. 4b—	
591
70
37
Division No. 5c  -
Division No. 5d ,.   -
47
55
1
39
47
55
1
38
202
24
55
56
99
Division No. 6b - — -    —
Division No. 6c —	
9
323
2
1
3
12
1
27
86
127
1,073
9
323
167
34
7
1
130
200
1
2
11
27
85
138
44
Division No. 7a 	
10
49
322
797
51
1
600
271
328
25
21
64
Division No. 8c - - —
Division No. 8d	
2
100
2
71
~"ioo
i
70
41
53
25
Division No. 8f    -
Division No. 8g—	
11
61
1
10
Division No. 9b—	
Division No. 9c	
2
2
80
2
2
1
1
15
62
9
18
620
186
68
57
1
75
2
2
1
Is
61
37
11
Division No. 9e-	
Division No. 9f	
Division No. 10a 	
Division No. 10b 	
39
11
17
1
147
479
44
Division No. 10d—- 	
28 R 68
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, 1955.
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
129
27
108
46
197
109
53
222
44
270
135
80
54
67
281
233
150
68
69
54
91
411
203
592
120
547
68
225
257
118
71
487
345
219
108
102
43
96
342
7,625
212
1,300
130
2,141
58
440
12
437
195
258
12
65
328
293
293
97
109
687
212
48
695
834
73
40
97
76
1,201
353
46
109
129
2
9
44
196
109
53
221
5
89
4
3
5
67
8
5
6
68
69
29
9
14
11
67
120
143
5
4
9
118
71
12
9
13
10
14
7
4
17
451
5
17
130
1,392
58
19
12
435
193
258
12
63
58
291
38
95
56
686
211
48
686
831
73
40
96
34
1,041
352
129
27
107
44
196
109
53
222
44
268
134
78
53
67
281
233
147
68
69
53
91
410
203
592
120
545
68
225
255
118
71
486
344
217
108
102
43
93
342
7,603
212
1,298
129
2,138
58
439
12
436
194
258
12
60
327
290
292
95
109
686
211
48
689
831
73
40
97
74
1,196
352
129
Armstrong    -	
71
208
2
1
1
185
324
525
152
124
71
208
46
109
146
143
394
75
75
596
256
55
31
264
266
291
2,284
2
8
44
196
109
146
143
394
75
75
-
185
324
524
150
123
53
221
5
87
Duncan  .
4
3
5
67
Kamloops              	
869
484
199
596
256
55
869
484
196
8
5
6
68
69
Merritt     	
56
346
663
484
2,809
902
177
372
560
31
264
266
292
2,284
55
346
662
483
2,809
900
177
372
558
29
9
14
11
67
120
North Vancouver-  - . _
Oliver      .   -
498
114
151
312
325
136
133
30
21
91
101
241
3,198
245
1,804
498
114
151
312
143
5
4
9
118
""797
471
338
128
109
127
189
566
10,351
452
3,085
71
800
472
339
128
109
127
193
566
10,372
452
3,087
323
136
133
30
21
91
100
241
3,198
245
1,804
12
9
Quesney „.
Revelstoke	
Rossland 	
12
10
14
7
Smithers.... — - 	
Trail 	
4
17
Vancouver-	
450
5
17
129
District Municipality
Burnaby —	
1,197
448
420
1,195
448
420
1,391
58
841
840
19
12
3
2
1
1
1
-
416
435
193
258
4
417
2
416
2
75
1
1
12
Kent
2
147
161
22
59
147
58
290
414
160
""~22
38
95
75
56
686
211
-
48
9
3
686
831
73
Spallumcheen	
40
1
49
168
1
7
8
1
47
164
	
7
8
96
Summerland	
Surrey -
34
1,040
352 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
TABLE 5.—LIVE BIRTHS BY MONTH, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
R 69
"3
o
H
Months
i
xi
rt
mm
<
>>
rt
I
a
<
u
to
O
>
o
55
6
Q
Total for the Province _ - 	
34,138
2,690
2,525
2,929 2,828
2,967
2,949
3,005
2,923
2,897
2,834
2,792
2,799
TABLE 6.—LIVE BIRTHS FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS BY TYPE OF ATTENDANCE,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Total
Attended by—
Unattended
Census Division
Physician
Nurse
Midwife
or
Not Stated
34,138
208
511
185
144
843
627
1,126
601
157
4,978
12,463
4,399
61
717
586
135
231
104
289
795
18
160
205
202
57
326
741
122
83
558
335
285
96
13
39
84
589
257
89
81
6
179
453
33,696
206
510
184
143
842
625
1,125
601
156
4,955
12,456
4,389
58
716
586
118
217
101
287
786
7
138
182
199
52
320
736
115
44
555
298
271
63
10
20
54
569
226
76
73
1
176
450
55
1
2
1
__
2
1
12
2
1
3
8
9
11
[
35                   352
Division No. la
Division No. lb           „     -            	
1
1
2
5
1
12
4
6
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
Division No. 4a    .   -
Division No. 4b 	
22
5
10
2
16
Division No. 5f—     	
Division No. 6a    	
12
3
2
Division No. 6c  '	
9
10
21
Division No. 6f-
21
2
5
6
5
7
Division No. 8c—  	
27
3
30
Division No. 8f     	
12
33
19
10
Division No. 9d	
7
25
2
7
5
2
2 R 70
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, 1955
Place
Total
Attended by-
Physician Nurse
Midwife
Unattended
or
Not Stated
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 	
Esquimalt	
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-
129
129
27
27
108
108
46
46
197
197
109
109
53
53
222
222
44
44
270
270
135
135
80
80
54
53
67
67
281
281
233
233
150
150
68
68
69
69
54
53
91
91
411
411
203
203
592
592
120
120
547
546
68
68
225
225
257
257
118
118
71
71
487
487
345
345
219
219
108
108
102
102
43
43
96
92
342
342
7,625
7,622
212
212
1,300
1,300
130
130
2,141
2,140
58
58
440
440
12
12
437
437
195
194
258
258
12
12
65
63
328
328
293
293
293
293
97
97
109
109
687
687
212
212
48
48
695
694
834
834
73
73
40
40
97
97
76
76
1,201
1,199
353
352 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 71
TABLE 8.—LIVE BIRTHS BY AGES OF PARENTS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Age of Father
o
S
,8 •a E
rt'^S
r! rt O
o
CO
BO C *-
_rt «
3 if
o
Age of Mother
Efl
U
OJ OJ
ir
j-Jcn
(Nr>*
CN h.
1   «
in QJ
* in
91 g
*? rt
T«
-tf t
A-
•JO
>*-a
in C
*c rt
•a
V
O rt
S 5J
ra o
S3
i
12
34
82
122
138
166
162
133
135
116
119
96
87
74
55
68
66
58
44
45
58
43
28
30
22
17
18
11
13
5
1
2
i
14   „                      - -
1
7
43
77
92
55
30
14
4
1
2
3
2
2
6
71
240
430
671
800
765
727
597
373
214
118
74
44
28
22
9
10
6
1
4
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
9
37
42
62
123
188
272
393
478
586
682
742
811
849
690
575
480
353
182
108
74
51
31
20
15
7
3
15
128
390
692
1,019
1,343
1,586
1,872
1,999
2,219
2,070
2,006
1,907
1,763
1,670
1,681
1,479
1,361
1,280
1,110
961
766
683
525
479
380
261
175
128
52
40
16
7
6
1
1
2
15
15    „    	
1
10
62
130
240
426
653
884
1,048
1,328
1,198
1,067
854
652
416
287
165
99
98
38
23
20
14
11
7
3
1
3
49
16    „
i
2
5
13
23
50
58
88
125
170
210
219
295
369
410
422
432
392
421
292
263
146
123
62
39
12
10
2
1
1
210
1
512
18    „    	
i
4
8
4
13
14
19
28
36
50
74
78
108
143
172
172
220
225
221
221
188
188
167
118
61
40
13
5
2
2
2
830
19    „
2
2
2
4
5
10
17
18
19
27
31
29
40
52
57
83
80
85
72
85
83
78
55
66
36
26
25
10
1
1
1
1,185
20   „    -
2
1
2
3
3
4
5
13
4
6
7
12
20
23
14
22
23
28
32
26
36
17
24
29
5
8
2
4
1
1
	
1,505
21    „   -                	
1,719
22    „    	
2,007
23    	
1
2
1
2,115
24    „
1
2,338
25 „       - 	
26 „       	
2
3
4
1
3
7
7
5
6
4
2
14
8
7
13
6
12
2
9
4
1
1
1
2,166
2,093
27   „    	
1,981
28    „
' 2
1
2
4
3
2
2
1
	
1,818
1,738
29    „    	
30   „   -
	
2
1
1
3
3
2
1
3
4
1
1
1,747
1,537
31    „    	
32    „
1,405
1,325
1,168
1,004
33    „
34    „   ,               	
35    „    —            	
	
36    „ -
794
37    „                    	
1
713
38    „   -               	
2
4
3
2
547
39    „    	
496
40    „
398
41    „    -
1
272
42    „    .                	
188
43    „    -
2
1
2
113
44    „    	
1
53
45    „
1
1
42
46    „      . 	
	
16
47    „      	
1
7
48    „                    	
 ~
	
	
6
49    „    - -	
1
1
1
	
	
	
„
1
Not stated  -	
1
3
Totals -	
331
5,217
9,738
7,865
4,655
2,597
1,104
376
123
34
27
9
32,076
2,062
34,138 R 72
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
<
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j-Tf inZ VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955 R 73
TABLE 10—MULTIPLE BIRTHS BY AGE OF MOTHER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Total
Children
Born
Single
Sets of Twins
Sets of Triplets
Age of Mother
Live-
born
Stillborn
Both
Live-
born
1 Live-
born,
1 stillborn
Both
stillborn
All
Live-
born
1 Live-
born,
2 Stillborn
13 years   -      _
14 „ -  -	
1
15
49
214
517
837
1,194
1,522
1,737
2,025
2,130
2,368
2,182
2,120
2,000
1,831
1,760
1,765
1,552
1,418
1,337
1,180
1,024
808
722
566
506
401
276
192
133
53
46
18
9
6
1
1
3
1
15
49
208
508
822
1,179
1,487
1,689
1,973
2,079
2,299
2,120
2,054
1,945
1,773
1,702
1,713
1,505
1,374
1,283
1,138
977
766
693
531
476
380
262
186
133
53
40
16
7
6
1
1
3
4
5
7
7
16
18
18
13
27
14
22
19
12
20
14
14
12
10
12
16
12
9
17
10
3
4
4
4
2
2
1
2
4
3
7
15
17
17
18
23
18
18
22
17
16
14
15
20
15
12
14
10
8
10
9
5
1
1
1
2
3
3
-_-
2
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
1
_--
_„-
1
1
15    „                       -
16    „      	
17    „   	
18    „  _.. -   .
19    „    -          -    	
20    „   	
21    „                                                 —    .
22    „      -           —	
23    „    - -	
24   „                               	
25    „    .               -
26    „   	
27    „	
?a    „
29   „	
30   „   -	
31    „                                      .              	
32    „    .                         	
33    „    _
34    „	
W   j.
1
36    „                    	
37    „
38    „	
39    „	
40    „       	
41    „                  - -       	
42    „    	
43
44    „           - -   -
45     „
46   „     —
47    „	
48    „                 — 	
49    „         	
Not stated    - 	
Totals	
34,519
33,447
347
332
20
6
2
1
TABLE 11.—STILLBIRTHS BY SEX AND PERIOD OF GESTATION,
BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
Period of Gestation
Total
Male
Female
Period of Gestation
Total
Male
Female
26
8
21
5
18
8
16
15
45
18
14
5
14
2
14
7
13
8
20
10
12
3
7
3
4
1
3
7
25
8
37
21
100
10
15
4
4
10
17
15
53
4
8
2
2
6
20
29    „         	
39     „     	
6
30     „
40     „
47
31     „    „                     -  -
41     „    -	
6
*?
42     „   —	
7
33      "
43     „      „   .
2
34     „
44     „      	
2
35     „    	
4
36
Totals --	
37     „                	
381
214
167 R 74
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 12.—INFANT DEATHS AND INFANT DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
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
860
862
4
6
698
3
15
5
4
16
5
1
1
3
14
3
4
15
3
1
Division No. 2a	
4
9
17
6
12
16
~2
2
3
1
4
9
15
6
12
14
2
2
Division No. 7c  . .
1
Division No. 3a _	
Division No. 3b— 	
Division No. 3c, -	
24
18
4
21
17
6
4
2
1
1
2
24
15
4
21
14
6
4
2
1
1
2
109
247
105
236
14
25
10
14
91
219
87
206
14
25
Division No. 4b-   ,	
12
Division No. 5a	
121
17
14
7
9
114
2
18
14
9
6
8
"I
2
"5
1
2
4
2
2
2
107
To
13
5
9
101
2
13
13
6
5
7
..„
2
1
2
Division No. 5c	
Division No. 5d 	
Division No. 5e.	
Division No. 5f  —
4
2
1
1
Division No. 6a  	
Division No. 6b-	
Division No. 6c   .—
Division No. 6d  	
Division No. 6e	
3
6
40
2
7
10
4
14
24
2
15
13
16
1
1
8
"l
8
3
~3
34
"l
1
11
18
"1
9
16
1
8
"8
2
Division No. 7a 	
Division No. 7b 	
Division No. 7c 	
10
2
8
10
7
10
1
1
5
2
6
"5
6
5
7
--
1
2
Division No. 8a 	
Division No. 8b	
Division No. 8c  	
Division No. 8d	
Division No. 8e - -
Division No. 8f    .
21
2
5
16
21
12
9
21
2
5
14
22
11
12
1
"i
4
1
4
1
~~1
2
2
3
3
16
1
11
18
10
16
1
1
9
19
11
2
1
i
2
1
..„
2
2
3
2
Division No. 9a 	
Division No. 9b 	
Division No. 9c 	
Division No. 9d 	
Division No. 9e	
Division No. 9f	
"4
34
5
4
"l
6
33
6
3
..-
1
1
2
4
2
27
1
2
~1
2
27
1
2
"3
"l
2
3
Division No. 10a-	
Division No. 10b 	
Division No. 10c
Division No. lOd      _ .
1
n
1
14
—
1
3
3
9
"4
12
—
"1
3 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 75
TABLE 13.—INFANT DEATHS AND INFANT DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE
AND RESIDENCE FOR URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH
COLUMBIA,  1955.
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
1
1
6
~1
6
7
10
3
4
1
29
9
4
1
10
16
9
52
14
6
8
12
19
24
4
4
1
3
11
8
211
10
80
1
13
17
....
"l
1
9
"9
"2
2
"l
2
..-
1
6
3
1
4
"i
l
""8
1
11
3
1
2
3
10
6
3
1
"l
io
5
11
1
14
1
4
8
..„
14
17
3
2
1
3
2
4
141
3
32
2
36
3
8
—
12
2
7
2
1
10
10
2
2
10
5
2
18
20
3
....
2
1
17
4
"1
"5
1
7
2
3
19
3
1
io
8
4
45
1
5
4
6
6
9
1
3
' 1
9
4
71
7
48
1
9
....
"i
2
....
"2
1
~7
~5
"l
2
..„
"2
"4
1
3
"2
"i
1
2
'"i
~2
..„
_
24
3
12
1
6
"2
2
10
1
2
1
8
5
2
17
18
3
..„
12
4
__
6
~6
7
10
3
4
28
9
4
"i
10
14
8
51
ii
6
7
10
16
22
3
4
1
3
11
8
192
10
78
10
15
1
~6
"2
1
"1
2
1
1
4
~2
1
-j
1
11
3
1
2
2
9
6
3
1
-.
~9
4
11
1
11
1
3
8
..-
12
15
2
2
1
3
2
4
122
3
30
1
33
3
6
12
1
6
""2
7
10
6
2
2
9
5
2
16
18
3
..-
1
11
4
~3
~5
1
7
2
3
19
3
1
io
7
4
44
"3
5
4
4
..-
8
1
3
2
9
4
71
7
48
1
9
"2
..„
....
1
Armstrong  	
..„
Castlegar  	
2
1
Cranbrook- 	
7
5
Duncan  .— 	
1
2
Kamloops.-     .
Kelowna -      .
1
Nanaimo   	
Nelson 	
2
4
1
3
Oliver   	
2
Port Coquitlam    .
"1
1
1
1
2
Smithers 	
Trail     	
Vancouver    — ...
Vernon  —  	
Victoria  - 	
.-
i
District Municipality
Burnaby 	
24
3
Chilliwhar.k
Coldstream -          	
Coquitlam	
Delta
12
1
Esquimalt  	
Glenmore.    	
Kent     —	
6
' 2
Langley    .
Maple Ridge  	
2
10
2
1
8
Oak Bay 	
5
2
16
Saanich  	
Salmon Arm —	
Spailumcheen 	
Sumas  —   .
Summerland 	
18
3
1
10
4 R 76
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 14.—CAUSE OF INFANT DEATHS
Cause of Death
d
Z
ta
Total
under
1 Year
Io
rt
Q
rt
Q
09
rt
Q
cn
cfl
>.
a
rt
0
1^
tn
rt
0
A
a
T'l
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
867
509
1
3
2
1
.__
2
1
9
353
~2
6
~3
3
49
7
1
5
60
32
16
16
41
22
19
18
12
6
1
—1
~1
1
8
6
2
5
3
2
3
3
6
2
4
66
4
1
1
1
4
6
1
1
2
1
4
2
1
3
147
~1
"12
24
11
13
37
13
24
2
1
1
107
47
26
34
22
--
Ms
6
2
1
....„
1
1
19
12
9
4
9
2
8
3
001 019
1
3
2
3
2
1
6
1
8
1
1?
045 048
056
057
140-205
All malignant neoplasms1 	
Leukaemia and aleukasmia	
204
273
Ms
4
4
~~5
2
3
~~1
"~1
2
2
~~2
4
2
2
2
2
___
~T
~~i
l
~~3
._-
1
2
1
1
~~2
1
1
~~ 2
1
___
~1
3
"~~3
"i
"l
1
7~i
~2
1
1
~~1
Mi
l
i
~i
i
~2
1
1
325
"ll
19
9
10
19
10
9
1
1
_
.... -
6
1
5
16
4
12
6
3
3
~~3
5
3
2
7
3
4
1
1
~6
6
3
3
8
3
5
340
391,392
470-475
Meningitis (non-meningococcal) 	
Otitis media -   —  .—
	
480-483
490-493
500-502
Influenza   	
Pneumonia (4 weeks and over)—	
7|    4
114   65
151    8
	
560-570
571
750-759
760 761
Hernia and intestinal obstruction —
Gastro-enteritis and colitis 	
Congenital malformations— 	
9
11
141
80
39
41
115
49
66
38
23
15
4
1
3
1
1
6
2
4
21
15
6
11
'6
5
7
7
16
5
8
6
81
48
23
25
74
27
47
20
11
9
3
1
2
1
1
5
2
3
13
9
4
6
3
3
4
4
10
3
._-
.0
.5
762
With immaturity           -    	
—
.0
.5
763
.0
Pneumonia of new-born  	
.5
764
.0
Diarrhoea of new-born _ 	
—
.5
1
3
1
2
2
"~5
4
1
1
~1
~1
2
2
~~1
1
~2
~2
2
1
1
1
~~1
765-768
.5
Other infections of the new-born	
—
769
.0-.4
.5-9
770
.0-.2
.5-.7
771
.0
.5
Hemorrhagic disease of new-born..
Without immaturity 	
772
.0
5
1
4
56
2
1
4
~4
46
2
1
~i
12
1
~~9
~5
1
~2
—2
~
"i
~~i
~~1
~~2
—
773
.0
Ill-defined  diseases  peculiar  to  early
infancy- —	
.5
111    7
1561  90
101     6
11-
21    1
61    5
I
12I    8
13I    7
ll	
I
I
2|    1
21 —
11 	
1
51     1
774-776
795
E810-E825
E900-E904
Immaturity —     —
Ill-defined and unknown causes..  	
Motor-vehicle traffic accidents	
	
E916
E921, E922
Inhalation  and  ingestion  of food  or
E924, E925
E800-E962
Accidental mechanical suffocation
(Residual.) Ail other accidents	
Residuals:
Class I.   Infective and parasitic dis-
Class III. Allergic, etc., diseases	
... .1-   .
1
1
— 1—.
1
Class VI. Diseases of nervous  sys-
Class VIII.   Diseases of respiratory
system.-   - .
Class IX.   Diseases of digestive sys-
4
2
1
9
2
1
1
6
Class XVII.   Accidental and violent
1
1 Includes Hodgkin's disease, leukaemia, and aleukaemia. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955 R 77
BY SEX AND AGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
AGE AT DEATH
V rt
4- rt
«-aJ-
5 3 o
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(N rt(N
ta
sz
a
o
§
tN
ta
0
S
cn
c
o
s
ta
CJ
O
s
Wl
CO
-S
a
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s
VO
Hj
a
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00
ta
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M.
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M.
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F.
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F.
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F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
A
c
20
1
9
1
1
3
20
""l
6
2
1
1
2
1
1
5
3
2
._ -
Mi
~i
i
i
17
~~:1
"4
1
Mi
~~3
3
~1
~~i
i
~~2
1
1
2
14
Mi
"~4
2
2
1
Ml
~"i
i
11
Mi
"i
l
~3
1
2
1
1
Mi
_
i
l
i
l
~i
15
~I
"~"l
3
1
1
51
"' 1
.... -
1
2
1
16
1
1
2
17
2
2
28
~~1
~9
Mi
9
~1
"~i
-.-
26
"~i
Mi
~3
2
M5
1
__
1
1
Mi
2
1
1
2
2
28
.... -
1
1
9
1
"~5
—1
~1
~~i
l
i
i
l
l
2
~1
__.
1
32
~~4
Mi
_9
i
i
~~8
~~2
2
~"i
l
l
i
i
i
11
—i
3
2
2
18
Mi
l
8
1
~2
15
"~i
i
5
3
11
__
—-
1
4
1
1
1
8
~~4
1
1
....-
14
1
1
M
1
3
__
1
3
~~i
~~1
9
Mi
6
_
1
7
"~3
1
6
1
_.-
3
~ i
12
Ms
~I
l
i
9
1
~~3
.... -
1
1
"l
5
~4
1
3
~i
i
~"i
8
....-
~~i
i
Mi
~2
~1
5
4
~3
~1
6
~ 1
1
1
~~i
l
l
001-019
045-048
056
057
140-205
204
273
325
340
391,392
470-475
480-483
490-493
500-502
560-570
571
750-759
760,761
.0
.5
762
1
_.„
i
—
—
.0
1
__
5
.._-
1
1
~~i
~~2
.5
1
1
~2
Mi
—
763
.0
.5
764
~i
—
	
	
i
.0
.5
765-768
i
~*2
1
1
Mi
i
1
~2
2
~i
i
~i
.5
769
.0-.4
.5-.9
770
.0-.2
.5-.7
771
.0
.5
1
i
~1
1
2
i
772
.0
773
.0
.5
774-776
795
—
—
l
l
—
l
E810-E825
E900-E904
E916
—
3
1
i
l
l
l
E921.E922
E924, E925
E800-E962 R 78
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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t- VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 79
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE  16.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Census Division
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
12,816
36
131
68
54
202
212
487
209
62
1,660
5,784
2,032
54
181
142
32
39
19
109
244
8
48
51
45
19
84
121
19
28
93
90
62
25
2
8
19
169
33
20
5
2
29
79
8,485
28
89
42
38
141
150
355
145
33
1,155
3,768
1,358
41
127
101
22
21
8
76
160
1
22
20
24
8
59
85
11
8
53
68
42
6
1
6
5
120
10
4
20
54
862
4
16
5
6
12
16
21
17
6
105
236
114
2
18
14
9
6
4
14
24
2
15
13
10
7
10
21
2
5
14
22
11
12
1
6
33
6
3
1
~~5
14
546
2
14
2
4
10
13
14
11
3
68
173
76
1
8
9
1
2
■>
9
14
"ii
6
3
5
6
11
1
3
7
12
7
3
2
17
1
2
1
~~3
9
"
6
Division No. 8b
1
2
1
1
Division No. 9f 	 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955
R 81
TABLE 17.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR INCORPORATED URBAN
PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
Place
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
Alberni.
Armstrong-
City or Village
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	
Burnaby .
Central Saanich-
Chilliwhack	
Coldstream	
Coquitlam	
Delta
District Municipality
Esquimalt	
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..
29
12
21
11
60
27
6
56
19
38
52
45
20
10
126
138
28
19
4
21
35
175
68
281
15
175
10
95
52
39
13
82
106
30
37
25
20
20
70
4,345
122
816
26
632
23
113
4
109
71
83
2
19
128
99
85
44
50
158
173
18
154
336
27
10
34
32
395
165
19
8
13
8
35
22
2
45
14
29
40
31
13
7
86
106
16
17
1
17
25
116
49
215
9
123
7
63
43
31
7
63
78
16
26
19
16
16
51
2,818
104
508
21
417
15
84
1
81
55
57
1
10
88
70
58
24
29
106
121
14
95
241
23
6
19
23
271
110
1
11
3
1
2
3
10
6
3
1
10
5
11
1
14
1
4
1
14
17
3
2
1
3
2
4
141
3
32
2
36
3
12
2
7
2
7
10
10
2
2
10
5
2
18
20
3
~2
1
17
4
3
98
1
24
1
32
1
4
1
5
MS
4
8
7
1
1
7
3
2
14
16
2
1
12
4 R 82
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 18.—DEATHS AND DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE AND RESIDENCE
FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
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
12,857
44
119
56
44
167
219
487
208
53
1,898
5,747
2,044
48
135
125
21
37
13
66
319
6
29
42
49
21
82
116
13
21
95
72
63
20
2
3
13
208
24
25
5
2
25
71
12,816
36
131
68
54
202
212
487
209
62
1,660
5,784
2,032
54
181
142
32
39
19
109
244
8
48
51
45
19
84
121
19
28
93
90
62
25
2
8
19
169
33
20
5
2
29
79
159
16
5
1
6
20
39
47
23
5
485
476
135
24
24
16
3
13
1
6
108
1
8
2
10
11
15
15
1
21
3
13
3
1
1
2
57
2
6
"l
5
118
8
17
13
16
55
32
47
24
14
247
513
123
30
70
33
14
15
7
49
33
3
27
11
6
9
17
20
6
10
19
21
12
8
1
6
8
18
11
1
ii
13
8,491
22
81
32
31
111
150
360
144
19
1,364
3,783
1,371
29
79
84
9
18
1
33
228
11
26
53
78
5
56
49
38
157
3
4
13
49
8,485
28
89
42
38
141
150
355
145
33
1,155
3,768
1,358
41
127
101
22
21
8
76
160
1
22
20
24
8
59
85
11
8
53
68
42
6
1
6
5
120
10
4
20
54
78
2
4
1
3
13
31
42
15
415
400
110
16
12
10
-j
"2
93
..„
6
"8
10
17
2
8
	
52
~i
"3
5
Division No. la 	
Division No. lb	
Division No. lc	
Division No. 2a	
Division No. 2b	
8
12
11
10
43
Division No. 4a- —
Division No. 4b 	
Division No. 5a	
206
385
97
Division No. 5d	
27
Division No. 5£ 	
Division No. 6a	
Division No. 6b— -	
Division No. 6c.	
Division No. 6d	
10
7
45
25
1
Division No. 6f. 	
Division No. 7a 	
10
4
Division No. 7c	
14
Division No. 8b	
Division No. 8c
Division No. 8d	
Division No. 8e	
Division No. 8f	
Division No. 8g 	
6
8
14
21
12
6
Division No. 9b '  .
Division No. 9c    ''
6
5
Division No. 9e.   -	
7
Division No. I Ob...
Division No. 10c —	
10 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 83
TABLE 19.—DEATHS AND DEATHS IN HOSPITAL BY OCCURRENCE AND RESIDENCE
FOR URBAN PLACES OF 1,000 POPULATION AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
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
Alberni   	
Armstrong 	
Campbell River	
Castlegar 	
Chilliwack  —	
Courtenay  -
5
14
29
2
26
4
2
9
40
43
85
38
27
3
200
174
26
2
1
19
61
189
102
698
5
274
33
121
93
9
5
98
117
27
37
23
36
33
102
4,876
185
1,185
4
320
8
165
4
302
25
21
9
124
51
96
17
32
53
49
1
63
246
2
4
17
28
270
58
29
12
21
11
60
27
6
56
19
38
52
45
20
10
126
138
28
19
4
21
35
175
68
281
15
175
10
95
52
39
13
82
106
30
37
25
20
20
70
4,345
122
816
26
632
23
113
4
109
71
83
2
19
128
99
85
44
50
158
173
18
154
336
27
10
34
32
395
165
1
6
17
"l
1
26
15
50
5
14
1
97
53
7
"l
40
58
42
483
147
26
35
51
3
35
33
9
12
6
25
15
45
925
71
491
65
1
71
1
274
3
4
"2
27
23
34
2
6
10
6
16
116
1
4
33
9
25
4
9
9
36
24
4
47
5
10
17
12
7
8
23
17
9
17
3
9
14
44
8
66
10
48
3
9
10
33
8
19
22
12
12
8
9
2
13
394
8
122
22
377
16
19
1
81
49
66
2
12
31
71
23
29
24
115
130
17
107
206
25
6
20
8
208
116
10
25
-
34
36
72
28
19
"i"64
145
19
16
47
136
82
613
221
30
89
79
2
77
91
21
31
19
33
29
85
3,387
168
867
132
T38~
"277
11
1
87
24
67
15
2
1
149
20
96
2
19
8
13
8
35
22
2
45
14
29
40
31
13
7
86
106
16
17
1
17
25
116
49
215
9
123
7
63
43
31
7
63
78
16
26
19
16
16
51
2,818
104
508
21
417
15
84
1
81
55
57
1
10
88
70
58
24
29
106
121
14
95
241
23
6
19
23
271
110
6
16
25
14
46
5
12
93
51
7
"5
35
52
40
456
137
25
32
45
2
29
30
9
12
6
24
15
43
833
70
454
47
.-
68
272
2
1
23
16
26
"5
~
107
"3
12
1
19
4
4
8
34
22
2
45
Creston 	
5
7
Duncan  	
Fernie 	
14
8
6
Hope 	
7
15
Kelowna 	
Kimberley  	
Ladysmith    . ..
12
4
17
1
Merritt •■    	
Mission City	
Nanaimo : —	
Nelson 	
6
13
32
7
58
North Kamloops —	
9
39
Oliver ..   —	
Penticton..  	
2
6
9
Port Coquitlam  	
31
7
15
Prince Rupert   .
Quesnel  —	
Revelstoke	
17
4
7
6
7
2
Trail...             	
9
264
6
Victoria  —
Westview  	
District Municipality
Burnaby ...   	
95
21
332
15
Chilliwhack  ■
Coldstream... 	
Coquitlam... 	
Delta  	
14
1
76
46
57
Glenmore  	
Kent        	
1
10
Langley 	
24
62
Matsqui „
17
24
19
104
Oak Bay           	
121
14
Richmond 	
Saanich 	
94
199
23
Spallurncheen	
Sumas  	
Summerland 	
Surrey   	
6
19
6
187
109 R 84
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR
z
<n
A
Cause of Death
o
H
rt
o
Z
>
ja
o
Z
>
o
0
Z
>
CN
o
Z
>
.o
cs
o
Z
>
0
o
tN
O
z
>
a
m
o
Z
>
CO
O
Z
>
Q
u
cn
O
z
>
0
rt
O
Z
>
Q
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O
Z
>
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v-t
o
Z
>
Q
jo
v>
0
Z
>
Q
o
o
z
>
a
•o
m
0
Z
>
All causes      T.
         M.
12,816
8,068
4,748
212
145
67
95
38
3
2
3
2
2
1
10
2
1
4
1
1
5
7
3
5
1
3
2
1
1
1
3
2
3
6
1
2
1
2,120
1,223
897
29
13
29
11
188
92
110
36
21
15
1
1
131
99
32
1
1
1
681 54
47!   31
202
131
71
2
~~2
2
35
22
13
1
4
2
3
~2
2
2
~i
i
212
135
77
2
1
1
1
"T
487
306
181
3
1
2
~~i
~T
209
124
85
2
2
2
35
21
14
~T
~~4
4
62
44
18
7
3
4
~~2
1660
1071
589
17
11
6
8
3
_
i
3
1
281
179
102
3
""27
12
15
14
12
3
1
1
35
3
2
20
6
4
22
2
1
4
1
5784
3573
2211
97
72
25
50
13
1
1
2
1
1
__
_
4
6
4
1
1
1
1
2
1
1022
593
429
16
3
18
6
88
41
61
64
38
9
6
121
21
1
76
29
15
57
5
4
5
2032
1220
812
31
19
12
10
7
1
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1
1
1
1
1
i
l
2
1
.
1
331
173
158
6
8
4
2
23
8
13
26
15
13
2
27
4
27
8
6
17
1
2
3
2
54
34
20
1
1
1
181
113
68
4
2
2
1
142
    ...      F.
I.   Infective and parasitic diseases      T.
         M.
  F.
Tuberculosis of respiratory system ...M.
     F.
26
1
1
23
1
1
47
1
1
AI
1
1
1
1
1
A2
A3
Tuberculosis  of meninges  and  central
nervous system  .M.
Tuberculosis of intestines,  peritoneum,
--
A5
A8
Tuberculosis, all other forms M.
 F.
Tabes dorsalis M.
General paralysis of insane M.
A9
—
	
—
—
A10
—
"T
__
l
 F.
A15
A16
Brucellosis (undulant fever)    M.
—
A17
A19
Scarlet fever   -  M.
—
A20
Septicaemia and pyaemia   —          M.
 F.
—
A22
A23
A28
Whooping-cough   -         .   F.
Meningococcal infections M.
 F.
Acute poliomyelitis          M.
  F.
Acute infectious encephalitis M.
Late effects of acute poliomyelitis and
acute infectious encephalitis           M.
Ditto                      - -    - F.
Measles .           M.
 F.
--
A29
A30
A32
—-
	
A34
Infectious hepatitis M.
Typhus and other rickettsial diseases M.
All other diseases classified as infective
and parasitic    - M.
Ditto   F.
II.   Neoplasms - - - T.
  M.
A36
3
2
1
19
11
8
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A43
42
25
17
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6
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5
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4
1
78
39
39
1
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i
6
7
4
8
1
3
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3
1
6
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1
13
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4
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33
20
13
~5
1
2
2
2
4
1
~~i
2
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16
      F.
»
A44
Malignant  neoplasm  of  buccal   cavity
Ditto            F.
A45
A46
Malignant neoplasm of oesophagus ...M.
F.
Malignant neoplasm of stomach    M.
     ..       F.
"i
1
A47
Malignant neoplasm of intestine, except
rectum    M.
Ditto F.
Malignant neoplasm of rectum ..     -M.
     _F.
A48
1271    1
75|	
28......
2
2
4
"l
1
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l
2
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1
1
—
l
A49
Malignant neoplasm of larynx M.
 F.
10
3
226
38
3
161
54
33
123
11
11
15
7
1
A50
Malignant neoplasm of trachea, and of
bronchus  and lung not  specified  as
2
Ditto                                  F.
 I    1
1
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
Malignant neoplasm of breast —       M.
    F.
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.
	
2
1
2
1
A56
Malignant neoplasm of bone and connective tissue   M. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955
R 85
CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
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244
180
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6
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48
32
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19
14
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49
35
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121
83
38
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1
19
14
5
4
3
1
2
28
14
14
3
3
1
1
_..-
2
2
1
93
68
25
5
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4
1
12
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60
30
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62
42
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25
17
8
1
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2
1
1
8
4
4
19
12
7
2
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169
125
44
3
7
33
22
11
2
20
12
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5
3
2
2
2
29
19
10
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1
1
79
52
27
1
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2
	
	
	
AI
2
	
	
	
1
	
A2
A3
6
3
3
._„
6
4
2
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1
1
15
5
10
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1
1
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....„
20
11
9
1
1
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3
2
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i
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2
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--
	
	
A5
A8
A9
1
	
	
—
	
	
	
A10
A15
■—
	
—
	
—
	
A16
A17
A19
A20
	
	
	
—
	
	
	
A22
—
	
	
	
—
	
	
A23
	
	
	
—
	
	
	
A28
A29
17
13
4
~"1
1
1
2
~~4
—i
i
22
13
9
~ i
2
~~2
4
2
~~2
A30
	
	
	
—
	
	
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A32
A34
	
	
—
—
5
3
2
~i
M
—-
—
1
1
~
A36
A43
5
3
2
28
19
9
1
~~1
~7
3
....„
1
~2
3
~i
	
3
1
2
=
—
3
1
2
13
7
6
~T
2
_.-
A44
A45
A46
A47
	
	
.._„
—
_:
	
A48
A49
	
	
2
~2
1
2
M
~T
::.:
2
1
~3
....
A50
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
A56
__
—
	
1
—-
—
—
—
—
	 R 86
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
6
Z
A
1
Cause of Death
o
H
o
Z
>
Q
o
Z
>
CJ
O
Z
>
Q
ta
CN
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Z
>
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CN
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cn
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>
a
o
Z
>
D
o
o
z
>
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m
o
SB
>
a
A57
Malignant neoplasm  of  all  other  and
unspecified sites             M.
Ditto                            F.
273
237
108
76
6
1
85
37
40
17
34
106
61
40
58
32
18
11
40
21
12
10
322
187
135
6
85
68
6
6
13
12
83
43
28
16
12
5
5
10
5
1
2
1,486
801
685
721
627
8
10
11
6
4
8
2
1
55
33
5,312
3,423
1,889
1
3
~1
2
5
2
1
1
1
3
4
1
1
2
3
1
3
1
1
2
T
3
2
1
1
12
5
3
1
MS
2
7
3
6
1
3
2
38
28
16
10
1
—_
3
3
4
5
11
13
5
5
4
2
5
2
45
26
19
3
11
4
1
3
12
11
3
1
2
1
1
"l
115
115
44
45
3
~~38
20
20
5
10
45
26
23
30
20
5
5
25
15
6
3
135
78
57
1
39
37
2
2
4
4
33
13
10
7
3
1
5
3
1
636
318
318
281
297
2
1
5
2
2
1
1
1
27
16
2568
1590
978
40
41
14
9
10
7
4
7
18
8
4
12
5
7
2
5
3
2
2
49
26
23
1
17
6
1
3
1
3
7
10
3
2
1
1
1
1
280
153
127
141
116
2
3
1
1
9
7
908
568
340
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
Mi
4
4
2
1
1
~T
3
1
1
1
"I
1
7
4
3
3
(a)
Other digestive organs (155-159) „M.
  F.
i
(6)
Other respiratory organs   (160,   164,
165)      M.
Ditto  -  F.
Urinary organs (180, 181)       M.
 F.
(c)
~~1
1
1
1
3
~~3
2
1
1
......
—
2
(d)
Brain   and   other   parts   of   nervous
i
(e)
Ditto  F.
Other  — M.
  F.
Leukaemia and aleuksemia  -M.
         F.
A58
4
1
1
__
1
1
4
2
3
1
3
....-
8
5
3
1
3
1
1
1
1
18
9
9
8
9
1
82
60
22
2
3
1
1
1
1
~i
21
11
10
4
7
3
1
12
10
2
3
1
1
2
2
1
1
i
i
A59
(a)
(6)
Lymphosarcoma   and  other  neoplasms
of lymphatic and haematopoietic system        M.
Ditto   - - - F.
Hodgkin's disease (201)  .M.
       F.
Other .       -  M.
             F.
A60
Benign   neoplasms   and   neoplasms   of
Ditto   F.
A62
Ill,  IV.   Allergic disorders and endocrine, metabolic, and blood diseases T.
Ditto       M.
         _..F.
Thyrotoxicosis with or without goitre F.
5
2
3
A63
1
9
  __  F.
1
1
1
A64
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states
   M.
Ditto F.
I
i
.... _
1
1
1
1
20
10
10
10
8
1
__-
6
3
2
2
~~2
~i
•  7
i
8
4
4
4
4
17
11
6
1
3
2
1
1
~~1
1
21
11
10
8
9
1
~"i
2
63
40
23
A65
     F.
A66
Allergic disorders;   all other endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases         M.
Ditto             - F.
7
3
4
3
4
10
4
6
14
13
1
11
1
2
45
38
7
8
5
,1
4
3
i
22
14
8
1
4
4
3
~1
21
14
7
2
V.    Mental,   psychoneurotic,   and   personality disorders  ...T.
Ditto        M.
1
      F.
1
A67
A68
Phychoses     M.
       F.
Psychoneuroses   and  disorders   of  per-
Ditto                   F.
A69
Mental deficiency  M.
 :.. F.
VI.    Diseases   of  the  nervous  system
and sense organs T.
Ditto       —    M.
    F.
Vascular  lesions  affecting  central  nervous system  M.
Ditto                               ■■ -   -    F.
A70
53
26
27
23
24
Mi
i
~~i
26
9
17
8
15
1
~1
9
7
2
7
2
224
123
101
116
91
1
1
_
4
1
4
5
677
443
234
1
18
11
7
11
7
A71
Non-meningococcal meningitis  M.
   F.
A72
A73
.. F.
Epilepsy - -M.
       F.
A77
Otitis media and mastoiditis M.
  F.
All other diseases of the nervous system and sense organs M.
Ditto  - -  F.
VII.   Diseases of the circulatory system
 T.
Ditto M.
 —F.
A78
_
74
45
29
	
3
208
142
66
l
76
50
26
22
16
6
57
40
17 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
R 87
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1
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—
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1
1
1
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—
A60
1
—
2
1
1
2
1
1
7
7
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
3
3
i
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2
1
1
2
2
_.
2
1
1
1
2
2
—
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—
—
A62
—
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4
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1
1
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—
	
—
—
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A63
l
1
	
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—
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—
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1
3
	
1
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'■—
__
1
	
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A64
~1
1
2
A65
1
1
...
1
A66
—
—
-----
2
1
1
	
—
i
i
1
1
—
2
1
1
	
—
—
	
—
—
1
	
—
	
1
	
	
—
A67
1
1
A68
1
	
	
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:
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—
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1
	
—
—
	
	
	
A69
2
1
4
3
1
1
1
8
5
3
30
21
9
--
4
2
2
5
3
2
5
4
4
3
1
10
5
5
3
1
2
15
11
4
12
10
2
6
5
1
—-
—
—
i
i
19
14
5
	
...._
1
10
9
1
1
11
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
5
2
19
9
1
2
1
3
2
4
1
3
1
5
4
1
1
"T
9
3
1
1
8
2
4
1
1
	
--
14
4
.... _
	
—
—
Mi
7
1
A70
A71
A72
---
—-
—
—
._...
	
	
—
—
A73
_
1
1
1
	
.....
—-
1
--
1
2
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—-
—
—
—
—
	
—
—
	
2
All
A78
7
6
1
14
12
2
7
5
2
42
26
16
103
75
28
2
1
1
4
4
1
81 15
61 11
21    4
3
2
1
31
23
8
37
29
8
7
5
2
4
3
1
24
18
6
15
11
4
26
18
8
2
1
1
i
I 2
II 2
7
5
2
53
47
6
5
3
7
5
2
i
11
9
2
24
18
6 R 88
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
6
Z
B
1
Cause of Death
73
o
H
rt
o
Z
>
a
JO
o
Z
>
Q
CJ
O
Z
>
a
ta
CN
O
Z
>
Q
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CN
o
z
>
Q
CJ
CN
O
Z
>
Q
ta
en
O
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>
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cn
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cn
o
Z
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>
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B
O
Z
>
a
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in
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Z
>
Q
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cn
O
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>
0
A79
Rheumatic fever      M.
-   F.
3
1
91
73
2,812
1,383
106
69
164
198
39
37
168
110
40
18
789
529
260
13
5
32
31
45
28
207
107
83
49
12
9
41
6
4
1
9
7
3
80
17
422
276
146
1
34
9
52
7
3
2
7
2
40
29
32
26
49
26
21
12
38
32
266
208
58
5
2
66
28
3
4
1
1
ME
2
2
i
Mi
2
1
1
33
4
2
Mi
3
1
Mi
6
4
2
Mi
Mi
~2
11
6
1
Mi
l
4
2
2
Mi
14
4
~2
~I
6
2
4
~i
2
2
Mi
_.-
48
15
1
1
4
5
"~4
...._
15
8
7
~~i
l
Ms
3
"~i
Mi
~1
i
7
4
3
....„
33
19
3
5
2
3
4
2
1
8
7
1
1
~~2
1
1
Mi
""2
12
8
4
2
1
2
Mi
2
6
5
1
1
2
~1
3
113
48
2
1
11
7
1
4
9
3
1
37
26
11
Mi
4
3
4
3
5
1
4
2
1
~~2
~6
1
18
12
6
—2
~2
2
3
2
"2
1
2
2
7
6
1
3
1
40
22
2
1
2
3
1
~~4
10
5
5
Mi
1
Mi
2
2
1
1
Mi
6
3
3
Mi
l
—2
2
7
6
1
3
1
_
13
3
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
Mi
Mi
3
3
~1
Mi
l
—
l
i
l
2
16
8
345
167
24
15
18
22
6
4
25
17
7
1
94
60
34
2
1
5
3
3
1
24
17
9
6
2
1
5
3
1
9
2
44
28
16
4
2
9
.
6
3
4
2
3
1
1
8
35
29
6
1
6
4
i
38
42
1319
705
40
30
81
108
18
20
76
61
17
12
336
237
99
9
1
5
12
23
12
111
51
18
7
7
5
19
1
1
12
13
487
275
16
8
20
23
4
2
21
17
8
1
102
68
34
2
2
3
2
30
17
14
9
1
1
10
9
3
~i
Mi
2
1
3
3
M>
ME
l
33
19
2
1
1
~~2
1
1
1
14
9
5
Ms
1
6
2
2
A80
A81
A82
Chronic neumatic heart disease M.
  —F.
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart
disease               ...                       M.
Ditto  F.
~~2
33
10
A83
A84
A85
  F.
Hypertension with heart disease M.
  F.
Hypertension without mention of heart
 M.
Ditto       - - F.
2
5
1
1
i
A86
   F.
Other diseases of circulatory system-M.
 F.
2
VIII.   Diseases of the respiratory system                                                       T.
Ditto     M.
       F.
6
6
A87
A88
Acute upper respiratory infections ...M.
 -   F.
Influenza                                                M.
    F.
1
A89
Lobar pneumonia        M.
 F.
2
A90
Bronchopneumonia      M.
 F.
A91
Primary atypical, other, and unspecified
pneumonia       M.
Ditto   F.
l
l
MI
5
5
~~i
l
Mi
Mi
3
3
Mi
2
A92
--
	
  F.
Bronchitis, chronic and unqualified . M.
     F.
A93
—
E
	
A94
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids M.
Empyema and abscess of lung M.
   F.
	
A95
A96
8
3
1
36
7
205
134
71
MS
4
22
5
1
1
3
15
12
13
11
33
20
11
5
22
13
130
100
30
1
1
31
12
8
3
68
42
26
—-j
2
13
1
1
1
2
1
6
6
1
6
5
2
5
3
6
4
33
22
11
7
7
__
1
1
2
1
1
	
A97
All other respiratory diseases M.
  F.
IX.  Diseases of the digestive system T.
 ...M.
1
3
      ft.
2
A98
A99
Diseases of teeth and supporting structures F.
Ulcer of duodenum     M.
  F.
"
A100
-—
i
	
1
Mi
2
Mi
"~i
i
3
3
2
	
A101
Gastritis and duodenitis   M.
  F.
Appendicitis         — -M.
  -F.
Intestinal obstruction and hernia M.
             „        ..F.
	
A102
A103
... ~i
l
3
3
~2
2
5
5
1
Mi
2
2
l
l
"M
..„.
i
A104
A105
Gastro-enteritis and colitis, except diarrhoea of the new-born —        M.
Ditto    - F.
l
l
F.
i
i
l
1
2
1
1
__
A106
   F.
A107
Other diseases of digestive system....M.
   -F.
X.   Diseases of the genito-urinary system  T.
Ditto -  M.
   F.
4
3
1
A108
Acute nephritis - _M.
  F.
A109
Chronic, other, and unspecified nephri-
1
Ditto   F.
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 89
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
u
TJ
O
z
>
a
o
z
>
D
a
VO
o
z
>
D
S,
vo
o
Z
>
0
CJ
VC
o
Z
>
Q
■a
VC
o
Z
>
a
CJ
VO
o
z
>
a
VO
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Z
>
a
cd
t>
o
Z
>
O
ja
c-
o
Z
Q
u
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cc
O
z
>
a
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OO
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>
Q
00
o
Z
a
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OO
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z
a
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>
0
00
00
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a
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d
Z
hJ
s
4
i
7
1
3
1
1
5
~~i
l
__
19
10
2
1
2
2
Mi
62
22
3
1
3
2
1
6
1
Mi
16
14
2
i
l
2
2
4
1
3
4
......
1
3
__
1
1
1
~~i
4
i
~l
i
4
3
1
ME
Mi
2
1
1
1
1
Mi
9
4
__„
6
5
1
ME
Mi
2
2
2
1
1
2
1
2
1
1
Mi
l
19
6
Mi
l
i
2
1
7
3
4
Mi
Mi
2
1
ME
l
5
5
~~2
Mi
2
M>
l
19
4
1
1
1
2
1
~4
1
8
6
2
Mi
3
1
1
5
2
3
1
4
2
2
1
1
__i
__
......
16
6
2
8
4
4
1
1
~T
l
2
2
_.
1
1
~~i
9
3
1
1
9
4
5
1
1
...„
3
~~2
~i
__
2
1
1
__
"i
3
2
1
1
1
~2
14
3
i
i
i
...._
Mi
2
Mz
~2
l
l
Mi
3
1
1
1
2
1
1
Mi
i
i
i
~2
38
4
1
__
1
1
1
2
10
6
4
1
~"3
2
1
"i
4
6
4
2
5
2
2
2
--
Mi
M
8
1
Mi
6
2
4
16
4
1
1
Mi
"i
4
2
2
A79
A80
A81
A82
i
i
~2
4
1
12
6
6
1
2
2
"1
2
2
Mi
i
i
i
9
7
2
3
"i
3
1
"i
—
A83
A84
6
3
3
1
1
1
2
•   2
~"i
3
Mi
9
5
4
Mi
2
Mi
1     2
1
M>
i
l
Mi
3
3
1
1
A85
A86
A87
A88
4
2
~ 1
	
—
1
ME
l
l
M>
l
1
1
1
1
1
"~7
3
2
~~2
M
5
2
3
~ 1
Mi
i
i
._
5
3
2
1
A89
A90
A91
1
1
1
j.l
l
l
l
■ i
l
Mi
	
A92
.....
ME
"M
3
3
.._-
Mi
-..
M>
	
Mr
1
—
—
—
A93
A94
A95
A96
i
l
l
i
3
2
1
1
1
1
A97
1
9
7
2
ME
i
_..„
i
~"3
1
1
1
2
2
__
"i
i
i
1
l
l
1]
~
i
i
i
i
A98
A99
....„
—
—
A100
A101
A102
A103
A104
1
__
A105
A106
1
1
—
—
2
2
1
I
A107
i    i   ..
i
I
I
4     2
4l    2
 M"
_	
i
i
.....
—-
—
1
1
A108
_
—
I
3
1
~l
--
3
"-■!
._.
A109
- R 90
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
6
z
A
Cause of Death
*e3
o
H
rt
o
Z
>
A
Si
O
Z
>'
Q
CJ
O
Z
>
rt
CN
O
Z
>
a
hO
CN
O
Z
>
Q
o
CN
o
Z
>
Q
«
cn
o
Z
>
a
Si
en
O
z
>
0
o
cn
o
Z
>
rt
tt
O
Z
>
0
hO
■<*
o
z
>
corn
o
Z
>
D
S3
un
o
z
>
a
u
•o
o
z
Q
m
o
z
Q
A110
Alll
Infections of kidney M.
 F.
Calculi of urinary system —M.
  F.
Hyperplasia of prostate  M.
Other diseases of genito-urinary system
 M.
Ditto F.
XL    Deliveries   and   complications   of
pregnancy, childbirth, and the puer-
perium   T.
Sepsis of pregnancy, childbirth, and the
puerperium      -F.
33
14
8
5
79
17
9
16
4
4
4
4
62
31
31
8
4
8
16
3
1
12
10
173
98
75
15
16
37
27
46
32
455
274
181
48
32
74
41
24
19
13
8
15
9
100
72
114
59
55
27
30
32
25
--
...„.
1
1
2
1
1
1
......
2
1
1
1
...„.
10
5
5
1
1
2
1
1
3
1
10
8
2
~8
2
__
2
.....
1
1
1
6
4
2
1
1
3
1
12
8
4
1
2
1
~2
4
2
6
3
3
3
2
1
~"i
i
4
4
1
1
1
1
4
1
18
1
3
2
1
6
3
3
2
2
1
1
23
15
8
"3
8
2
7
3
57
37
20
5
3
4
2
6
1
1
1
2
2
19
11
8
6
2
3
2
3
26
11
6
2
30
6
4
6
3
1
2
23
11
12
1
2
1
~"*2
 i
11
■
4
1
z:
1
......
A112
A114
3
3
1
1
1
i
1
A115
	
	
—
A116
A117
Toxaemias of pregnancy and the puerperium    F.
Haemorrhage   of  pregnancy  and childbirth      F.
	
12
5
7
1
1
2
i
~i
l
l
l
....
1
2
A120
Other    complications    of    pregnancy,
childbirth, and the puerperium    —F.
XII,  XIII.   Diseases of the  skin  and
musculoskeletal system   T.
Ditto        ...                M.
1
1
1
	
—
1
1
3
 F.
A121
Infections   of   skin   and   subcutaneous
tissue . — M.
Ditto         F.
1
""I
1
A122
Arthritis and spondylitis   —M.
 F.
•;    1
1
4
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
i
i
i
1
4
1
3
"T
i
l
....„
8
3
5
1
1
1
3
A124
Osteomyelitis and periostitis —     M.
  F.
21      1
1
71      1
51      3
1
551    30
281    17
271    13
1
41      3
61      1
1
111       5
121       4
131      9
91      8
1
1
1421     60
901    35
521    25
1
201      4
121      5
311    13
121      4
61      3
41      2
41       1
1        1
51	
31      1
1
241    14
201    12
1
1
331      6
A126
All   other   diseases   of  skin   and  musculoskeletal system   M.
Ditto  F.
XIV.   Congenital malformations .... T.
   M.
1
4
    F.
...J    1
1
.... 1    1
A127
Spina bifida and meningocele  M.
A128
Congenital   malformations   of   circula-
1
i    I
A129
Ditto  F.
All other congenital malformations M.
 F.
1
10
4
f.
4
2
l
Mi
i
i
7
4
3
1
1
~ 2
1
7
3
4
2
2
......
XV.   Certain diseases of early infancy
 T.
Ditto    M.
  F.
2
2
1
10
5
5
1
1
2
2
1
2
1
1
M
3
1
2
1
A130
Birth  injuries  - M.
 F.
1
11 .....
A131
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis ....M.
          F.
1
4
Mi
l
l
3
1
2
....„
1
1
i
l
2
4
1
3
i
i
2
A132
A133
Infections  of  the  new-born M.
    F.
Haemolytic disease of new-born M.
   F.
1
"~ i
A134
All other defined diseases of early in-
Ditto              F.
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
A135
Ill-defined diseases peculiar to early infancy, and immaturity unqualified M.
Ditto       F.
l
1
XVI. Symptoms, senility, and ill-defined
Ditto    —   M.
 F.
Senility  without   mention  of  psychosis
M.
Ditto F.
Ill-defined  and unknown causes      .M.
   F.
I
I
..._.
A136
A137
1     1
1
1
 1	
11......
1   i
1
—
13
15
11
5
2
4
~~4
2
2
M
i
l
i
l
M
i
__ VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 91
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
u
m
o
z
>
0
o
Z
>
Q
a
vO
O
z
>
a
n
VO
o
Z
Q
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VO
o
z
>
Q
VO
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z
>
Q
CJ
VO
O
z
>
Q
VO
O
Z
>
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rt
6
Z
>
Q
.d
r-
o
Z
Q
d
Z
>
Q
cn
OO
o'
Z
>
00
o
z
>
Q
00
O
z
>
0
•a
00
o
Z
>
Q
4>
OO
o
z
>
D
cc
O
Z
>
a
00
00
o
z
>
Q
rt
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Z
>
D
hO
o\
o
Z
>
CJ
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a
-a
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o
Z
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O
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e
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6
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>
a
rt
O
0
Z
>
0
Si
O
o
z
>
a
o
0
Z
>
a
c
o
Z
>
0
d
Z
3
c
	
i
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
9
6
3
2
......
2
ME
i
i
"i
~1
1
1
"~i
6
4
2
1
i
__
1
1
1
1
1
"i
3
~3
_
2
5
3
2
_
3
1
1
Mi
i
i
i
5
2
3
ME
3
3
1
2
1
"~2
__
2
1
1
1
1
5
3
2
2
1
Ml
1
8
3
5
2
"~~2
1
1
~2
1
1
1
__
1
Mi
1
"1
1
1
1
—
—
	
—
~~i
=
—
—
—
1
A110
Alll
3
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
__
1
1
1
i
—
Mi
—
l
l
7
3
4
1
2
1
~1
2
14
9
5
1
4
1
1
1
3
3
2
2
2
—
—
—
—
A112
A114
2
2
1
1
3
~3
__
Mi
i
i
Mi
2
~~2
	
—
—
2
A115
A116
A117
1
1
i
3
2
1
1
~1
1
4
4
1
~i
l
l
Mi
l
	
l
Mi
l
—
A120
A121
~""l
1
1
1
i
i
Mi
2
2
3
2
1
Mi
l
Mi
13
10
3
1
1
4
1
1
1
3
1
2
2
1
Mi
1
1
__
A122
A124
A126
1
—
—
■■
—
—
3
2
1
1
2
1
8
4
4
1
2
1
2
2
1
Mi
A127
1
1
3
3
1
Ml
	
.....
l
Mi
2
2
Mi
"~i
i
l
1
Mi
8
4
4
1
Mi
Ml
1
2
1
2
1
1
1
1
i
11.	
A128
A129
3
3
i
i
i
1
1
1
7
2
5
......
2
4
5
1
4
"~i
""i
l
2
1
1
"l
__
11
9
2
2
1
1
1
2
3
1
6
3
3
2
2
—
3
2
1
1
—
	
	
._...
A130
A131
1
2
2
1
1
—
—
2
A132
A133
A134
1
1
1
_
4
_
1
1
2
2
2
"2
1
1
1
1
l
i
i
Mi
A135
1
11 ....
A136
......
—
-
i
Mi
2
3
_
J
"i
l
—
—
	
l
A137 R 92
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 20.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CENSUS
6
Z
A
o
Cause of Death
rt
O
H
rt
O
Z
>
Si
O
Z
>
Q
o
o
Z
>
cd
CN
o
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E XVII.     Accidents,    poisonings   and
Violence  (classification  according to
external cause) T.
Ditto   M.
1,039
798
241
175
50
169
50
6
66
8
52
27
81
54
20
39
24
1
3
12
1
84
14
129
22
123
33
16
5
1,039
798
241
175
27
44
9
32
44
1
71
11
122
22
17
2
2
13
8
26
17
109
57
186
44
5
3
2
1
1
1
1
1
18
13
5
3
1
3
1
1
1
ME
l
l
3
9
8
1
1
1
Mi
i
6
5
1
ME
l
18
15
3
6
1
5
1
1
__
1
1
2
1
4
M
21
16
5
1
4
4
1
ME
"4
1
3
1
21
16
5
2
1
"~i
1
1
~~4
3
2
1
4
1
35
27
8
5
4
5
4
1
18
9
9
3
3
3
3
7
7
i
Mi
i
143
110
33
31
10
31
10
11
6
3
10
7
2
8
2
9
2
10
5
20
3
1
3
143
110
33
30
5
5
5
6
""ii
2
12
3
2
1
1
2
6
11
3
27
11
386
295
91
60
17
58
17
2
25
2
36
20
44
24
3
8
4
1
2
M22
1
33
4
50
17
12
1
386
295
91
69
9
16
2
13
21
1
20
3
43
10
4
1
2
1
4
1
71
39
51
5
119
88
31
26
2
23
2
3
3
1
1
1
9
8
2
3
5
-
2
.     _
5
15
4
18
3
119
88
31
14
1
9
3
4
6
Ml
1
18
1
1
2
2
4
7
2
1
20
9
3
2
1
~~i
Mi
1
20
16
4
6
3
6
3
ME
~ i
M>
5
ME
16
15
AE138
,.,.    F.
Motor-vehicle   accidents   .._  M.
 F.
7
(a)
Traffic accidents  (810-825)            M.
.   ..            F.
7
(6)
AE139
Non-traffic accidents M.
1
 F.
AE140
Accidental poisoning — —  —  M.
F.
1
—4
1
2
~ 6
~5
1
3
1
ME
35
27
8
7
2
3
ME
1
~i
2
2
1
3
1
8
2
~4
1
Mi
Mi
~~2
1
18
9
9
3
1
1
Mi
Mi
l
2
1
1
Mi
i
l
i
Mi
Mi
MS
7
7
3
1
1
2
AE141
AE142
AE143
Accidental falls      M.
....    .   .   .. F.
Accident caused by machinery           M.
Accident caused by fire and explosion
2
1
AE144
Ditto      F.
Accident caused by hot substance, corrosive liquid, steam, and radiation M.
Ditto  — F.
AE145
Accident caused by firearm     M.
„                                                        V.
AE146
Accidental drowning and submersion M.
F.
1
AE147
All other accidental causes M.
F.
1
1
3
1
1
5
Mi
2
1
2
AE148
Suicide and self-inflicted injury  M.
F.
1
AE149
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.
3
2
1
1
M
Mi
20
16
4
3
2
1
M
~'i
7
1
5
3
2
1
~~2
1
1
18
13
5
3
Mi
Mi
~2
l
l
l
l
Mi
2
4
9
8
1
Mi
Mi
~~i
2
4
6
5
1
2
ME
1
1
18
15
3
6
1
1
__
1
3
1
3
1
16
15
F.
1
AN138
AN139
Fracture  of skull M.
..    F.
3
2
AN 140
AN141
AN143
AN144
Fracture of limbs  :          M.
  F.
Dislocation without fracture _ M.
Head injury (excluding fracture)     M.
 F.
Internal injury of chest, abdomen, and
pelvis                       .......      M.
2
~'i
1
3
AN145
AN146
AN147
Laceration and open wounds M.
 F.
Superficial injury, contusion, and crushing with  intact skin surface.   . -M.
Effects of foreign body entering through
Ditto  [.,.,             F.
Burns  '.   M.
F.
AN148
—
4
—
AN149
AN150
Effects   of poisons     M.
........    F.
All other and unspecified effects of external causes  !—   . . M.
Ditto                          .. F.
l
3
1 I- VITAL STATISTICS REPORT, 1955 R 93
DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
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12
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1
Mi
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l
32
26
6
6
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Mi
M
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i
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1
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15
12
3
1
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......
1
1
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1
3
15
12
3
3
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M
i
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l
14
12
2
3
Mi
2
1
1
M
3
5
4
1
Mi
i
i
ME
5
4
1
1
MT
i
2
8
8
ME
Mi
~~4
MI
8
8
2
2
1
ME
21
7
. 4
3
Mi
Mi
Mi
M
l
l
__
l
7
4
3
Mi
Mi
15
12
3
1
1
1
1
M
2
1
8
1
15
12
3
3
2
2
2
2
1
2
i
i
~~i
l
2
1
1
~i
17
15
2
2
~2
~"2
__
3
1
__
Mi
i
2
2
17
15
2
3
1
Ms
i
n
8
3
2
2
6
4
2
	
2
1
1
18
13
5
3
__
""4
3
3
___
" 1
2
18
13
5
1
MI
Mi
1
__
4
7
12
9
3
1
"1
__
"i
2
"1
1
_3
1
__
12
9
3
2
2
1
i
""i
4
1
2
2
Mi
Mi
2
2
2
5
3
2
Mi
1
Mi
1
1
5
3
2
1
2
2
1
Mi
13
10
3
3
2
3
2
AE138
M.
1
1
Mi
ME
l
2
Mi
_
~2
11
8
3
ME
3
1
1
Mi
2
2
__
1
—i
l
Mi
Mi
6
4
2
Mi
Mi
—
	
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__
2
1
1
"i
i
(a)
(b)
AE139
AE140
AE141
AE142
AE143
AE144
1
Mi
2
2
1
Mi
3
1
3
13
10
3
2
2
ME
3
AE145
<—
i
2
8
4
4
Mi
Mi
—
AE146
3
3
Mi
l
l
l
i
12
10
2
3
1
~~i
Mi
i
2
3
4
2
7
1
32
26
6
4
1
3
ME
~3
2
1
"~4
3
8
1
1
1
~1
AE147
AE148
AE149
AN13S
AN 139
AN140
AN141
AN143
i
i
1
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1
AN144
__
Mi
2
2
—
—
—
AN145
2
2
2
1
1
ME
2
1
__
=
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1
	
21
1
Mi
2
1
Mi
i
i
ME
i
1
AN146
l
2
2
—
1
3
1
AN 147
AN 148
AN149
AN150
- R 94
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Z
A
Cause of Death
Ih
U
if
X
1
>.
ZJ
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ta
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o
CJ
£
C
ta
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CJ
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a
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>
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e
>
AI
A2
A3
A5
A8
A9
A10
A16
A17
A19
A20
A22
A23
A28
A30
A32
A34
All causes
I.   Infective and parasitic diseases .
...T.
..M.
..F.
. T.
M.
.. F.
Tuberculosis of respiratory system M.
           _.. F.
Tuberculosis of meninges and central nervous system     M.
Tuberculosis of intestines, peritoneum, and
mesenteric glands     F.
Tuberculosis, all other forms M.
F.
Tabes dorsalis  	
General paralysis of insane..
All other syphilis	
Dysentery,   all forms 	
Scarlet fever 	
Erysipelas
Septicaemia and pyaemia..
 M.
  M.
 M.
 M.
 M.
 M.
 M.
 F.
 F.
 M.
 F.
Acute poliomyelitis  _  M.
Late   effects   of   acute   poliomyelitis   and
acute infectious encephalitis M.
Measles    M.
Infectious hepatitis    M.
Whooping-cough   	
Meningococcal infections
II.   Neoplasms
. T.
_M.
_F.
I
A44 |
I
A45
A46
A47
A48
A49
A50
A51
A52
A53
A54
A55
A56
A57
(«)
(6)
(<0
W)
(<0
A58
Malignant neoplasm of buccal cavity and
pharynx     M.
Ditto     F.
Malignant neoplasm of oesophagus M.
 F.
M.
.F.
Malignant neoplasm of stomach..
Malignant neoplasm of intestine, except
rectum    M.
Ditto    _ -  F.
Malignant neoplasm of rectum  _ M.
   F.
Malignant neoplasm of larynx M.
Malignant neoplasm of trachea, and of
bronchus and lung not specified as secondary  . M.
Ditto   F.
Malignant neoplasm of breast-
-M.
-F-
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.
Malignant neoplasm of all other and unspecified sites  M.
Ditto     F.
Other digestive organs (155-159) M.
 F.
Other respiratory organs (160, 164, 165)
.M.
_.M.
.. F.
Urinary organs  (180, 181)..
Brain  and  other parts of nervous system (193)    M.
Ditto     F.
Other      M.
  F.
Leukasmia and aleukaemia  M.
  _ F.
6,657
4,101
2,556
117
87
30
62
17
2
2
1
1
1
7
1
1
1
5
3
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
1,169
666
503
1
20
8
103
47
70
71
43
19
117
20
2
96
30,
20
70
6
7
142
129
59
42
3
39
29
25
7
16
51
18
22 j
111 12
61 8
51 3
68|281
34
34|118
163
4,345
2,685
1,660
77
62
15
46
9
783
457
326
93
87
37
31
3
27
18
17
4
9
34
14|
161
816
470
346
16
10
6
7
3
133
63
70
1
1
I
11 2
21 12
1
2
1
15
18
7
4 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 95
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
6
Z
A
a
—
Cause of Death
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CJ
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S
U
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D.
O
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—
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A59
Lymphosarcoma  and  other neoplasms of
lymphatic and haematopoietic system M.
39
...
1
1
1
	
1
1
l
2
27
4
Ditto         F.
21
1
1
1
1
14
3
(.a)
Hodgkin's disease   (201) M.
13
1
1
	
i
7,
5
3
 F.
8
1
1
1
3
2
(b)
Other M.
    F.
26
13
—
1
—
1
1
1
	
	
—
22
11
—
1
1
A60
Benign  neoplasms and  neoplasms  of un
specified nature  M.
6
1
4
1
Ditto     F.
5
—
1
—
	
	
2
1
1
Ill, IV.   Allergic disorders and endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases  T.
165
1
3
7
5
	
5
3
7
4
i
105
3
7,1
Ditto   M.
98
1
3
5
4
2
2
5
3
63
2
8
         F.
67
	
—
2
—
1
3
1
2
1
l
	
42
1
13
A62
Thyrotoxicosis with or without goitre F.
2
1
1
A63
Diabetes mellitus    — M.
48
3
1
7
1
7
1
33
1
4
F.
38
2
1
1
1
1
7.7
1
4
A64
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states.M.
2
	
2
                         -   F.
6
	
1
2
3
A65
Anaemias M.
6
1
1
4
 - F.
4
	
	
1
3
A66
Allergic   disorders;    all   other   endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases M.
42
1
3
1
2
1
3
2
7,4
1
4
Ditto _  F.
17
	
-~
	
—
1
	
	
	
—
	
10
—
6
V.    Mental,   psychoneurotic,   and  person
ality disorders   — ~ T.
17
1
1
	
1
	
1
2
9
	
2
Ditto  M.
8
1
6
1
  F.
9
1
1
	
—
1
—
1
1
	
3
	
1
A67
Psychoses F.
4
1
1
1
1
A68
Psychoneuroses  and  disorders  of person
ality M.
7
	
1
5
	
1
Ditto  F.
4
1
3
A69
Mental deficiency M.
...           F.
1
1
—
—
	
	
	
	
i
	
1
	
—
VI.   Diseases of the nervous system and
sense organs  T.
792
8
70
70
3
7?
10
44
22
12
5
16
10
466
12
122
Ditto      M.
417
4
16
9
3
14
6
26
11
4
7,
11
6
232
i
68
..... F.
375
4
4
11
8
4
18
11
8
3
5
4
234
7
54
A70
Vascular lesions affecting central nervous
i
system .M.
381
4
15
9
3
14
6
26
9
4
2
11
5
208
3
62
Ditto F.
350
4
4
9
8
3
17
11
7
3
4
4
220
7
49
A71
1
1
 F.
5
1
1
1
2
A72
Multiple sclerosis  M.
5
1
	
3
1
    F.
4
1
i
1
1
A73
Epilepsy   F.
2
	
	
1
	
1
	
	
A77
Otitis media and mastoiditis  M.
1
1
	
—
	
	
	
	
1
1
—
	
A78
All other diseases of the nervous system
	
	
	
	
—
	
	
—
and sense organs.  '.  M.
29
1
1
20
2
5
Ditto F.
13
1
10
7,
VII.   Diseases of the circulatory system T.
2,929
75
60
57
12
68
23
110
73
41
15
32
31
1,927
66
389
 M.
1,829
18
45
40
10
45
8
65
39
28
11
29
22
1,182
45
242
    F.
1,100
7
15
17
2
23
15
45
34
13
4
3
9
745
21
147
A79
Rheumatic fever M.
1
1
A80
Chronic rheumatic heart disease M.
44
7
1
2
1
33
1
4
  F.
39
1
1
1
2
2
26
6
A81
Arteriosclerotic    and    degenerative    heart
disease   -M.
1,499
13
4?
31
10
38
6
50
33
22
10
22
17
961
35
209
Ditto    F.
807
4
11
13
2
7.0
8
77
70
121    4
3
7
539
19
118
A82
Other diseases of heart M.
42
1
.... 1    4
2
1 -
1
7.4
1
8
 F.
34
1
1
1
4
1
1
20
5
A83
Hypertension with heart disease M.
103
1
4
3
1
3
2
2
3
2
70
5
7
   F.
120
2
2
1
4
8
7
91
7
8
A84
Hypertension without mention of heart. M.
21
1
1
1
1
15
1
1
    F.
19
1
2
3
12
1
A85
92
3
3
7
... 1    5
1
2.
1
1
63
7
y
      F.
Other diseases of circulatory system M.
71
27
1
2
1
11    3
ll    1
7
ZM""i
2
50
15
8
A86
1
4
 F.
10
.1    1
1
7
1
1
I R 96
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
Cause of Death
A87
A88
A89
A90
A91
A92
A93
A94
A95
A97
A99
A100
A101
A102
A103
A104
A105
A106
A107
A108
A109
A110
Alll
A112
A114
VIII.   Diseases of the respiratory system
.T,
Ditto
. M.
_F.
Acute upper respiratory infections..
Influenza  —
Lobar pneumonia
Bronchopneumonia
..M.
..F.
..M.
.. F.
..M.
-.F.
.M.
.F.
Primary   atypical,   other,   and  unspecified
pneumonia   —  M.
Ditto    F.
Acute bronchitis M.
Bronchitis, chronic and unqualified..
..M.
-F.
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids M.
Empyema and abscess of lung M.
.F.
M.
F.
All other respiratory diseases..
IX.  Diseases of the digestive system T.
 M.
._: F.
Ulcer of stomach-
Ulcer of duodenum-
Gastritis and duodenitis .
Appendicitis
-M.
_F.
..M.
_F.
..M.
.F.
Intestinal obstruction and hernia..
_.M.
_F.
..M.
   F.
Gastroenteritis   and   colitis,   except   diarrhoea of the new-born . M.
Ditto   F.
..M.
_F.
..M.
_F.
,-M.
_.F.
Cirrhosis of liver
Cholelithiasis  and  cholecystitis.
Other diseases of digestive system..
X.   Diseases of the genito-urinary system
T.
Ditto
..M
_F.
Acute nephritis
_M.
.F.
Chronic, other,  and unspecified nephritis
  M
F
| Ditto  	
Infections of kidney..
A115
A120
 M.
 F.
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.
I Sepsis of pregnancy,  child-birth, and the
puerperium      ...F.
I Other complications of pregnancy, child-
I     birth, and the puerperium ~ F.
I XII, XIII.   Diseases of the skin and musculoskeletal system .:  T.
I Ditto   M.
I   F.
386
270
116
9
2
8
9
25
12
124
63
27
9
5
6
24
1
2
8
5
38
9
237
152
85
19
6
27
5
1
2
2
1
17
10
14
12
35
21
13
10
24
18
120
89
31
1
2
26
11
21
10
4
3
28
9
5
10
266
188
78
7
1
2
5
19
10
91
44
12
3
5
5
16
1
1
11
7
3
29
7
167
112
55
12
4
18
4
1
1
2
12
1
1
24
12
12
1
1
3
I VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 97
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
6
Z
ta
A
s
Cause of Death
rt
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A121
Infections of skin and subcutaneous tissue
M.
F.
Arthritis and spondylitis              M.
1
2
4
—
—
::::
—
1
1
2
1
—
A122
M
-----
	
	
__
A124
A126
                 .  .   . .    F.
Osteomyelitis and periostitis M.
All  other diseases of skin and musculoskeletal system  M.
Ditto  ...F.
4
1
8
7
—
—
—
	
1
—
—
1
......
	
—
i
4
1
5
5
—
""2
XIV.   Congenital malformations T.
M.
64
32
32
l
1
2
2
1
1
—
3
1
7
4
2
7
4
4
1
1
..
4
1
3
i
1
31
17
14
3
2
1
9
5
               F.
4
A127
A128
A129
Spina bifida and meningocele —    M.
        F.
Congenital   malformations   of   circulatory
system                 ...                               M.
Ditto                 ...   -F.
All other congenital malformations M.
 F.
5
6
11
15
16
11
Mi
1
~I
	
1
1
	
1
1
1
1
"i
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1
—
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1
~2
M
4
4
5
6
8
4
1
Mi
l
1
1
2
3
2
XV.   Certain diseases of early infancy— T.
M
157
92
65
2
1
1
7
5
2
5
3
2
3
2
1
6
3
3
3
1
2
6
3
3
7
5
2
2
ME
4
2
2
5
3
2
3
~"3
83
54
29
—
21
10
 F.
11
A130
A131
A132
Birth injuries M.
 F.
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis .       M.
 F.
Infections of the new-born   M.
       F.
Haemolytic disease of new-born .    M.
   F.
21
12
29
14
9
5
3
2
4
4
26
28
1
1
1
1
3
Mi
Mi
	
1
1
1
__
2
1
__
ME
2
1
2
2
1
ME
i
l
2
2
1
Mi
_
i
~3
ME
ME
__
16
6
16
7
4
1
—
1
2
3
2
"1
A133
1
2
2
	
1
4
2
14
12
A134
All other defined diseases of early infancy
 M.
               F.
—
A135
Ill-defined   diseases  peculiar  to   early  infancy, and immaturity unqualified M.
Ditto .F.
6
6
XVI.   Symptoms,  senility,  and ill-defined
conditions                    _T.
Ditto                                                             M.
   F.
44
26
18
1
1
—
1
1
—
5
4
1
	
	
1
M
i
i
-----
-----
31
19
12
l
l
3
3
A136
A137
Senility without mention of psychosis M.
F.
Ill-defined and unknown causes   .         M.
  _      F.
18
14
8
4
1
—
1
:—
—
~~4
1
	
Mi
__
—
15
10
4
2
l
3
E XVII.    Accidents,   poisonings  and   violence   (classification   according   to   external cause) -T.
Ditto     ..M.
 F.
427
321
106
4
4
ii
9
2
7
7
3
2
1
14
13
1
10
6
4
20
14
6
11
8
3
8
2
6
5
3
2
n
7
4
4
4
287
218
69
l
l
31
23
8
AE138
(a)
Motor-vehicle accidents M.
F.
Traffic accidents (810-825)  M.
F.
74
20
73
20
1
24
1
40
20
39
25
7
9
12
1
1
3
26
2
~2
1
Mi
Mi
3
~~3
Mi
2
~~2
4
_4
1
...„.
2
3
2
3
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
2
3
3
" "I
3
3
39
10
39
10
—
10
1
9
W
Non-traffic accidents     ~  .    M.
Other transport accidents  ~          .   M.
F
Accidental poisoning    M.
        F.
1
AE139
20
1
34
17
32
19
2
5
3
1
AE140
AE141
—
Mi
Mi
Mi
	
Mi
2
4
1
~4
3
1
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i
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1
Mi
i
--
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3
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_
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ME
2
2
AE142
  .... F.
AE143
Accident caused by fire and explosion of
AE144
Ditto     .   . F.
Accident caused by hot substance, corrosive liquid, steam, and radiation.. M.
Ditto   -   F.
1
2
16
1
AE145
AE146
Accidental drowning and submersion—M.
  F.
All other accidental causes .M.
  F.
4
AE147
4
27
3
—
Mi
~~I
~3
~~l
—
__
i
Mi
--
—
1
17
2
—
3
2 R 98
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 21.—CAUSE OF DEATH BY SEX FOR CITIES OF 5,000 POPULATION
AND OVER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
6
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to
A
1
Cause of Death
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Suicide and self-inflicted injury  M.
                F.
59
19
12
1
427
321
106
68
10
22
4
13
22
1
24
1
50
10
4
4
1
4
6
76
42
55
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287
218
69
49
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12
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16
13
1
32
8
4
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1
1
65
33
32
1
1
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AE149
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.
31
AN138
AN139
 F.
Fracture of skull M.
  F.
8
4
1
3
AN 140
AN141
AN143
AN 144
AN145
 _         F.
Fracture of limbs  M.
Dislocation without fracture   . M.
Head injury (excluding fracture)  M.
F.
Internal   injury   of   chest,   abdomen,   and
pelvis  -M.
Ditto      F.
Laceration and open wounds   M.
Effects of foreign body  entering through
orifice   M.
Ditto F.
Burns  M.
 F.
Mi
2
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7
AN147
AN 148
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1
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1
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Effects of poisons  M.
„  F.
l
1
3
1
AN150
All  other  and  unspecified  effects  of  external causes    ~ ,     M.
Ditto  _ F.
7
3 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 99
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R  119
OOt^r-
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Tt m h     tncNmtnrH   icnh        i    i     om          ooTtTt          cNTtcN                  hcno\     Or^or^-
mCNH                                                                   i     j       i-i                                                                                             Of-CN       tN       CN
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COVOh      cn      CN          1                                                                                            |
mowo    ocnr-cNCNcNH   i     h   i     ooo\         ooTtTt         mnnm             OTtm     OTtOTt   ivotNmHoor-m     «   i       j   ih   ivo   i
TtCNH       mm                                                             i                                                                                                          0C.T>H       tN       CN           |                                                             j           j                             I
rHCNON      cnnO CN
mcN                 h
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hOvh       CN       CN           |           |                                                             1     |           |CN
mcNH     mTtovmm VOTtCN        1
mmcN
h vo         coTTTt          mHHcn              nmvo     vo m m m tn m   ; cn Tt Tt r- h     mm
h                                                                    oomcN     h     h
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1     |                                OM> CN       h                                                  h
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TABLE 25.—DEATHS BY SINGLE YEARS OF AGE AND SEX, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
Age
Total
M.
F.
Age
Total
M.
F.
All ages	
12,816
862
68
34
39
21
8,068
509
37
23
22
12
4,748
353
31
11
17
9
88
78
86
99
125
62
61
66
64
87
26
51    „    	
17
52    „    	
20
53    „                          	
35
3    „       	
54   „    	
38
4   „    	
Total 50-54 years
55 years	
56 „      	
476
340
136
Total under 5 years—
1,024
603
421
121
124
127
134
107
82
85
91
88
78
39
20
12
16
11
13
15
8
11
8
9
5
4
5
3
4
39
6                                          	
57    „    	
36
7                                            	
58    „   	
46
8    „                      	
59    „   	
29
9 ;; 	
Total 55-59 years
613
424
189
Total 5-9 years	
72
51
21
185
156
211
192
226
121
109
160
125
140
64
8
9
9
11
9
6
5
4
6
6
2
4
5
5
3
61    „    	
47
62    „
51
63    „       	
67
13    '                              	
64    „     	
86
14   „	
Total 60-64 years	
65 years 	
970
655
315
Total 10-14 years .-
46
27
19
283
279
310
316
346
192
194
208
203
244
91
9
13
12
14
32
4
9
7
9
25
5
4
5
5
7
66    „
85
67    „     	
102
68    „         .
113
18                                      	
69    „      	
102
19    „	
Total 65-69 years	
70 years	
1,534
1,041
493
Total 15-19 years	
80
54
26
351
410
416
474
439
242
278
264
288
282
109
17
27
26
24
25
14
23
22
18
16
3
4
4
6
9
71    „    _..               . ..  .....
132
77.    ,,
152
73     „       .                    	
186
23                                      	
74    „    	
157
24   „	
Total 70-74 years.
75 years..	
2,090
1,354
736
Total 20-24 years	
119
93
26
450
392
399
404
334
280
246
245
267
192
170
25 years  —
23
16
26
25
35
15
8
20
20
24
8
8
6
5
11
76    „   	
146
77    „     _    .
154
78    „     	
137
28    „         	
79 „      	
Total 75-79 years
80 years	
142
29    „	
1,979
1,230
749
Total 25-29 years	
125
87
38
332
318
317
258
253
183
186
186
154
160
149
27
33
32
29
52
22
19
17
20
31
5
14
15
9
21
81    „   	
132
82    „    	
131
83    „ 	
104
33                               	
84   „     	
93
34    „    -	
Total 80-84 years
85 years	
1,478
869
609
Total 30-34 years	
173
109
64
244
196
174
140
120
115
106
92
77
64
129
34
32
41
32
41
18
16
26
16
31
16
16
15
16
10
86   „  .
90
87    „    	
82
88    „    	
63
38                               . 	
89    „     	
56
39 ;;	
Total 85-89 years
90 years 	
874
454
420
Total 35-39 years	
180
107
73
100
69
50
50
37
52
32
26
23
21
48
32
54
61
52
60
22
31
34
31
43
10
23
27
21
17
91    „    ..
37
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24
93    „        .
27
43
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16
44 ;;  	
Total 90-94 years
95 years ~ .
96 „    	
306
154
152
Total 40-44 years _.
259
161
98
18
23
15
5
2
7
11
7
2
2
11
57
61
68
68
86
40
40
49
38
53
17
21
19
30
33
12
97    „	
8
98    „    	
3
48
99    „    .  	
49    „	
Total 95-99 years
100 years and over	
Not stated |
63
29    |
34
Total 45-49 years
340
220
120
13
2
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8
1
1 For age periods under 1 year, see Table 14, pages 76 and 77. R 122 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 26.—MARRIAGES BY MONTH OF MARRIAGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Total
Months
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Total for the Province	
11,011
530
591
581
997
873
1,231
1,148
1,050
1,170
985
894
961 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 123
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 28—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS OF BRIDEGROOM AND
BRIDE, BRITISH COLUMBIA, 1955
Marriages between—
Total Marriages
Bachelors and—
Widowers and—■
Divorced Men and—
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
11,011	
8,357
296
660
193
353
116
518
157
361
TABLE 29.—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS AND AGE OF BRIDEGROOM,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Age
Total
Bachelors
Widowers
Divorced Men
Under 2C
20-24 ye
25 29    ,
572
4,386
2,765
1,114
596
438
315
238
151
132
125
108
69
2
572
4,353
2,603
890
380
203
124
89
43
29
14
7
4
2
2
13
28
31
40
60
77
68
85
97
96
65
31
149
30-34    ,
196
35-39    ,
185
40 44    ,
195
45-49    ,
131
50-54    ,
72
55 59    ,
40
60-64    ,
18
65 69    ,
14
70-74    ,
5
75 years
Not state
d  . ~
Totals          	
11,011
9,313
662
1,036
TABLE 30.—MARRIAGES BY MARITAL STATUS AND AGE OF BRIDE,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Age
Total
Spinsters
Widows
Divorced
Women
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-
Totals	
2,909
3,994
1,585
818
496
402
247
183
135
96
73
48
25
11,011
2,900
3,877
1,315
501
232
108
53
39
23
9
6
4
1
9,068
2
18
48
71
63
98
104
104
91
77
63
43
24
806
7
99
222
246
201
196
90
40
21
10
4
1
1,137 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 125
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DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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02; VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 127
TABLE 33.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF BIRTHS FOR INDIANS BY CENSUS
DIVISION, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Census Division
Live Births
Live
Births in
Hospital
Total
Male
Female
Births
1.808
7
11
1
2
2
2
40
13
154
102
151
7
20
25
66
62
11
21
119
13
37
70
77
36
22
29
9
44
22
118
45
58
5
26
67
142
69
49
12
6
12
24
950
1
5
1
1
2
16
8
87
50
80
4
8
10
30
38
6
12
68
8
19
35
46
21
9
19
8
17
11
61
30
30
2
13
34
73
34
26
3
3
6
15
858
6
6
1
1
1
24
5
67
52
71
3
12
15
36
24
5
9
51
5
18
35
31
15
13
10
1
27
11
57
15
28
3
13
33
69
35
23
9
3
6
9
1,368
6
10
1
1
2
2
39
13
128
99
137
5
20
24
48
49
10
18
108
2
18
46
74
29
17
24
6
5
19
82
40
23
3
5
37
110
37
37
4
1
9
20
491
2
6
13
6
44
35
45
3
2
4
19
6
7
7
48
5
8
15
15
6
4
7
6
10
8
41
11
8
Division No. 9a  	
1
12
7
49
10
12
1
2
4
7 R 128
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 34. —INDIAN LIVE BIRTHS AND INDIAN LIVE BIRTHS IN HOSPITAL BY
OCCURRENCE AND RESIDENCE FOR CENSUS DIVISIONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA,
1955.
Census Division
Total Live Births
HH   CO
O W
Act
3      2 5
5 -If
V CJ-r- cu
O, C QJ J2
BiJCT
cj o
C u
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w    * H J3
Ke3£
CQ-oOW
Live Births in Hospital
2 cj
HO
■as
i   «>s
3     2 cj
>vR BhS
u
cj v
n t~
h!h      cjo
U u t. >
ca-Sow
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. lOd
1,794
7
9
1
2
1
3
34
21
134
140
154
2
31
29
50
92
148
12
19
56
82
8
19
33
6
39
41
109
68
34
3
22
33
201
42
48
11
6
12
23
1,808
7
11
1
2
2
2
40
13
154
102
151
7
20
25
66
62
11
21
119
13
37
70
77
36
22
29
9
44
22
118
45
58
5
26
67
142
69
49
12
6
12
24
11
45
16
7
31
1
36
2
10
1
3
2
19
2
27
1
1
66
18
31
7
10
5
5
3
16
1
10
14
7
3
18
16
5
29
6
3
3
7
"TT
4
24
2
5
35
7
27
3
1
1
1
4
1,358
6
8
1
1
1
3
33
21
111
137
141
31
28
33
79
5
138
31
79
_
29
3
"38
73
63
4
166
13
36
1,368
6
10
1
1
2
2
39
13
128
99
137
5
20
24
48
49
10
18
108
2
18
46
74
29
17
24
6
5
19
82
40
23
3
5
37
110
37
37
4
1
9
20
11
45
13
16
7
31
1
36
19
1
26
61
~2
14
28
7
9
5
5
3
15
1
10
14
6
2
18
16
4
29
5
2
3
5
10
3
23
2
5
33
5
24
3
1
1
1
4
TABLE 35.—LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY MONTH, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Total
Month
o
cd
Hi
S3
A
(H
rt
s
Lh
Q
<
>i
cd
o
a
3
H
>v
3
M
<
s
u
1/5
CJ
O
>
0
Z
u
ss
Q
1.808       141
133
165
141
159
156
160
147
177
139
135
155 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 129
TABLE 36.-
-LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY AGES OF PARENTS,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Age of Father
B"«3
H,  CO
£'c e
« = S
—. cd Vh
cdJH-S
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u
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Age of Mother
CO
Ih
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2
4
7
3
2
1
1
1
2
2
1
9
25
23
47
35
33
18
18
12
7
3
5
3
1
3
1
1
1
10
12
18
33
21
40
27
34
35
31
26
16
10
8
7
5
4
1
1
1
1
i
2
6
2
5
9
13
20
22
27
24
24
20
18
17
13
13
10
5
6
3
3
2
3
3
2
3
9
11
9
4
9
13
18
18
14
12
15
4
4
5
6
3
1
1
i
2
6
7
4
6
1
3
5
10
3
11
9
11
12
9
11
10
4
4
3
1
1
2
2
2
3
4
2
6
4
3
2
4
4
6
4
7
5
6
4
3
2
2
1
1
1
1
_-.
1
1
3
1
3
2
1
2
2
3
1
5
3
2
__
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
1
1
1
1
1
13
41
48
70
78
69
77
72
78
90
76
72
54
47
52
51
50
37
36
42
26
32
19
28
20
9
10
5
6
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
6
21
29
26
35
36
34
37
28
26
30
23
19
9
12
15
16
12
7
17
14
8
4
4
5
8
2
1
3
1
14    „     	
2
15    „	
6
16    „ 	
34
17    „    	
70
18    „    	
74
19    „ —
105
20    „     	
114
21    „    ..
103
22    „         	
114
23    „    	
100
24    „    	
104
25    „    	
120
26    „                	
99
27    „
91
28    „                    .
63
29    „               	
59
30   „    	
67
31    „                    	
67
32    „
62
33    „    ..           —
44
34    "                  	
53
35    „ -
56
36    „                   	
34
37    „     -.
36
38    „
23
39    „     	
33
40   „               .-   —	
28
41    "    .          	
11
42    „     -	
11
43    „    .	
8
44    ,
6
41    ",
2
4
46    „  	
2
47    „	
	
48    „
1
49    „                   	
1
50   „               	
1
Not stated 	
1
Totals	
25
246
341
263
169
134
81
33
15
2
6 1      2
1,317
491
1,808 R  130
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 37.—LIVE BIRTHS OF INDIANS BY AGE OF MOTHER AND BIRTH
ORDER, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
3
o
h
Order of Birth of Child
Age of Mother
2
13
a
CN
•a
tH
St
ir,
vO
■3
St
do
o
St
SI
CN
St
CO
St
St
J3
vo
S3
00
5
civ
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CJ
Ztf,
1
2
6
34
70
74
105
114
103
114
100
104
120
99
91
63
59
67
67
62
44
53
56
34
36
23
33
28
11
11
8
6
4
2
1
2
6
28
60
44
44
28
17
11
10
9
7
4
4
4
1
2
1
1
.....5
10
24
36
46
31
26
25
21
11
8
7
4
4
2
2
1
3
~T
__
22
24
34
30
26
21
19
13
9
8
2
5
5
1
2
3
3
.... -
2
10
13
24
22
24
16
19
20
6
9
5
5
4
4
2
5
4
—2
~~4
6
15
9
13
28
16
14
9
6
8
11
6
3
5
3
5
1
2
1
1
T
l
3
3
11
25
20
13
9
9
14
5
13
3
8
4
4
1
3
2
__
1
4
4
4
9
13
16
12
10
13
8
10
5
7
9
~3
5
4
2
"---
—
1
14    „      	
—
	
—
	
15    „        	
	
—
—
—
16    „	
" i
l
4
5
4
5
10
5
9
8
8
3
5
1
3
1
2
3
2
1
1
1
3
3
5
4
15
6
7
4
5
5
3
6
2
2
1
~I
i
M>
3
4
4
5
7
7
6
4
6
5
5
2
1
2
Mi
i
i
4
Mi
2
2
11
3
5
1
7
4
1
3
1
1
17    „    ..	
18    „    .. _	
19    „
1
20    „        	
21    „
22    „    	
23    „              	
24    „       	
1
2
Mi
2
5
1
3
4
2
3
6
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
~7
3
3
2
1
1
..._.
	
	
—
-
—
25    „       	
26    „    . 	
27    „        ...
28    „
—
30    "    ———————————
	
31    „        	
32    „     ...	
33    „ 	
"i
2
3
3
1
1
Ml
l
2
1
Mi
Mi
~i
~i
Ml
34    „   .       ..
35    „        	
36    „          	
37    „         	
1
1
	
1
38    „        - —
39    „        	
"M
l
—
—
40    „    .	
41    „    	
42    „	
43    „ 	
44    „    .  	
45    „    .    	
46    „       	
47    „    	
48    „                             	
1
1
1
1
	
	
	
49    „	
—
	
M
	
	
	
	
1
Not stated 	
Totals.	
1,808
286
2661235
1
197
166
155
139
84
72
651 54
1
36
24
12
7
31    4
1
i
1 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 131
TABLE 38.—GENERAL SUMMARY OF MORTALITY FOR INDIANS BY CENSUS
DIVISION, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Census Division
Total
Deaths
Hospital
Deaths
Infant
Deaths
Neonatal
Deaths
Maternal
Deaths
479
3
2
1
1
14
2
44
18
38
4
8
6
21
9
2
14
33
8
13
18
16
9
8
4
20
6
40
8
20
...-
17
27
19
11
3
2
5
244
3
1
1
..-
10
2
22
14
27
4
5
3
13
5
~6
18
1
3
9
7
6
4
3
4
3
27
4
2
4
4
18
5
3
"i
163
1
1
1
3
11
3
14
1
2
1
9
2
~5
7
2
7
8
7
7
5
2
4
1
16
4
11
' 1
6
10
5
3
1
~2
58
.„.
1
5
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
..„
2
4
3
1
5
3
2
"i
~8
~2
"2
3
~2
1
"l
2
Division No. 5b  	
—
Division No. 6c   	
—
Division No. 7c  	
—
Division No. 8c  	
1
1
Division No. 9a.._  	
....
Division No. 9c   	
—
Division No. 9e    	
—
Tlivision Nn. 10r
— R 132
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 39.—CAUSE OF INFANT DEATHS OF INDIANS
Cause of Death
6
Z
CO
Total
under
1 Year
HH   S.
•O cd
S2
cd
Q
CO
>v
CU
0
CN
CA
>>
at
a
cn
ca
>>
rt
Q
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§
0
cd
Q
vo
A
T'l
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
M.
F.
All causes 	
163
2
1
1
2
2
1
4
57
2
2
4
8
7
4
3
12
7
5
7
4
3
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
4
5
4
1
18
8
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
2
99
2
1
2
1
3
35
1
2
1
3
4
3
1
5
3
2
4
2
2
1
1
1
1
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4
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E
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480-483
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571
750-759
Congenital malformations	
760,761
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1
1
1
1
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1
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1
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1
1
1
1
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5
i
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764
5
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—
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1
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5
772
0
Nutritional maladjustment	
773
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infancy	
0
M
2
i
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5
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795
Ill-defined and unknown causes	
E921, E922
Inhalation   and   ingestion   of  food   or
E9?4  E925
Residuals:
Class I.   Infective and parasitic dis-
Class VI.   Diseases of nervous sys-
Class VIII.   Diseases of respiratory
system	
Class IX.   Diseases of digestive sys-
	
	 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
BY SEX AND AGE, BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
R 133
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< R 140
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 42.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH OF DEATH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955
Int.
Cause of Death
*C3
O
H
Month
List
No.
c
CO
H
hO
CJ
ft
it
Ih
Ch
<
H-V
CS
CJ
a
3
H
3
Hi
B0
3
<
CJ
GO
tj
O
>
o
z
cj
CJ
Q
All causes                                                  T.
 M.
479
267
212
35
20
15
11
9
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
16
5
11
1
1
1
1
2
2
5
1
2
1
3
2
1
7
5
2
2
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
29
13
16
9
11
1
2
2
2
37
20
17
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
36
25
11
1
1
43
20
23
43
30
13
3
2
1
2
1
36
21
15
1
1
1
43
20
23
4
2
2
1
2
39
23
16
3
2
1
1
1
48
24
24
5
2
3
1
1
36
17
19
2
1
1
1
1
26
17
9
3
2
1
2
1
37
20
17
5
4
1
1
1
1
55
30
...   . _  _F.
25
I,   Infective and parasitic diseases. „T.
        . ...    M.
5
2
;; _f.
3
AI
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
     F.
2
A2
A3
A5
Tuberculosis of meninges and central nervous system  M.
Tuberculosis of intestines, peritoneum, and
mesenteric glands   JF.
1
A10
All other syphilis  M.
  F.
A15
Brucellosis  (undulant fever)   M.
Dysentery, all forms  M.
Septicemia and pyasmia —F.
Whooping-cough   -F.
Meningococcal  infections   M.
3
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
2
1
2
1
1
A16
2
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
A20
1
1
1
3
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
.     „
1
1
A22
A23
A29
1
1
1
	
A32
Measles     M.
 F.
	
A43
All   other   diseases   classified   as   infective
and parasitic -M.
II.   Neoplasms  T.
                M.
1
-- F.
1
1
1
A46
      F.
A47
A51
Malignant   neoplasm   of   intestine,   except
rectum   ..F.
Malignant neoplasm of breast  F.
Malignant neoplasm of cervix uteri... F.
Malignant neoplasm of all other  and unspecified sites    M.
Ditto    F.
Other digestive organs (155-159)—      M.
 F.
Other         M.
   F.
	
A52
A57
	
1
	
1
1
1
1
1
1
(a)
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
2
2
1
2
4
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
4
4
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
1
1
O)
1
1
1
1
	
1
A58
A60
Benign   neoplasms   and   neoplasms   of  unspecified  nature F.
Ill, IV.   Allergic disorders and endocrine,
metabolic, and blood diseases .T.
Ditto           -M.
     F.
2
1
1
A63
Diabetes   mellitus      M.
Avitaminosis and other deficiency states M.
Anaemias                                                         F.
Allergic   disorders;     all   other   endocrine,
A64
A65
	
1
1
A66
2
1
1
Ditto   -F.
V. Mental,   psychoneurotic,   and   personality   disorders  ~  T.
Ditto   F.
Psychoneuroses   and   disorders   of   personality     F.
VI. Diseases  of the nervous  system   and
sense  organs     —   . .T.
Ditto M.
   F.
A68
2
1
1
1
1
3
2
2
1
1
A70
Vascular  lesions   affecting  central  nervous
system   M.
Ditto -   F.
Non-meningococcal   meningitis   M.
    F.
Epilepsy   M.
„                F.
2
A71
1
1
1
A73
1
1
	 VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 141
TABLE 42.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH OF DEATH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
Int.
Cause of Death
Is
o
H
Month
List
No.
c
CS
S3
CJ
ft
rt
HH
S
<
Cd
s
u
c
3
H
3
Hj
evil
3
<
CJ
to
tj
O
>
■o
z
o
o
O
A78
All  other  diseases of  the nervous  system
and sense organs          M.
Ditto                              ,                         F.
1
1
T
	
1
	
	
_
VII.   Diseases of the circulatory system T.
 -  ...M.
 F.
71
40
31
4
1
3
7
6
1
7
1
6
9
5
4
7
3
4
3
2
1
8
4
4
10
10
4
1
3
2
2
3
2
7
3
A80
A81
A82
A84
A85
A86
Chronic rheumatic heart disease M.
 _'_ F.
Arteriosclerotic and degenerative heart disease   M.
Ditto                                                     ...         F.
Other diseases of heart.     M.
 F.
Hypertension without mention of heart F.
Diseases of arteries  —   ... F.
Other diseases of circulatory system M.
7
1
29
22
2
4
1
3
2
1
2
1
2
2
1
1
_
1
5
1
2
3
4
3
3
2
1
1
3
4
1
8
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
2
_
1
1
1
VIII.  Diseases of the respiratory system T.
              .. ........M.
    .... ..   F.
109
63
46
11
7
.4
10
10
9
5
4
13
9
4
12
8
4
6
3
3
11
6
5
7
2
5
7
4
3
5
1
4
8
3
5
10
5
5
A87
A88
A89
A90
A91
A92
A93
Acute  upper respiratory infections        .M.
Influenza                                          .          M.
      ..       F.
Lobar pneumonia -      M.
 ... ..   .   .   F.
Bronchopneumonia   ,,.   -     M.
       F.
Primary   atypical,   other,   and   unspecified
pneumonia   M.
Ditto    ..                                                 F.
Acute bronchitis .  —   M.
1
9
4
7
8
17
10
23
20
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
2
2
1
2
2
1
1
1
___
4
1
1
2
1
1
2
1
___
1
1
1
5
2
_
3
3
2
1
1
 1
1
1
1
1
_
_
3
2
3
2
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
2
2
1
1
~~~2
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
-
_
2
1
5
A94
A95
     F.
Hypertrophy of tonsils and adenoids     M.
Empyema and abcess of lung M.
F.
Pleurisy  ,   M.
All  other respiratory diseases F.
	
A96
A97
1
	
	
	
IX.   Diseases of the digestive system       T.
     M.
 F.
18
8
10
2
1
1
2
2
2
2
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
2
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
A100
1
1
2
l
2
4
1
1
2
3
1
1
1
	
l!
	
1
A102 | Appendicitis    ,  F.
2
	
I          „         _ F.
1
_
1
_
1
1
A104 i Gastroenteritis and colitis, except diarrhoea
1
A105
Alflfi
Ditto .            F.
	
Cirrhosis of liver       F.
2
........
1
A107 ) Other diseases of digestive system—   M.
1          „   F.
1
1 X.  Diseases of the genito-urinary system T.
1     ::                           —*
6
4
2
	
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
	
1
1
1
_
A108
1
1
1
1
1
1
	
1
_
1
........
i
1
.       1	
A109
A110
Alll
A112
A114
Chronic, other, and unspecified nephritis M.
Infections of kidney       ....                   F.
Calculi of urinary system  M.
Hyperplasia of prostate        M.
Other diseases of genito-urinary system F.
MM
=
	
	
1
—'-
_
XL   Deliveries and complications of pregnancy, childbirth, and the puerperium T.
2
1
........
__
l
A117
Haemorrhage of pregnancy and childbirth F.
2
1
l
	
.   ..
	
XII, XIII.  Diseases of the skin and musculoskeletal system     T.
Ditto     M.
  F.
7
2
5
2
2
l
l
2
1
1
1
1
	
1
1
	
A121
Infections of skin and subcutaneous tissue
   M.
Ditto             F.
1
11	
11-	
	
—
1
	
1
	 R  142
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
TABLE 42.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH OF DEATH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
Int.
Cause of Death
rt
o
h
Month
List
No.
d
rt
>->
S3
CJ
ft
Ih
a
s
Ih
<
>.
rt
s
C9
a
3
Hi
3
H
CJO
3
<
p.
CJ
tn
u
O
>
o
Z
cj
CJ
Q
A122
Arthritis and spondylitis  M.
„                                                              F.
1
3
1
11
6
5
2
1
4
4
57
35
22
4
3
5
7
4
4
1
6
15
8
27
11
16
4
7
7
9
83
55
28
10
4
10
4
8
4
3
1
4
2
7
10
3
10
3
8
4
1
1
83
55
28
12
3
3
1
2
1
1
_
1
6
5
1
1
1
1
2
1
3
2
1
2
1
4
1
3
1
1
1
1
1
_
2
5
3
2
1
1
1
1
1
5
2
3
	
6
5
1
1
3
1
1
3
2
1
1
1
1
4
3
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
1
2
1
1
1
1
5
2
3
1
2
_
1
3
3
1
2
7
5
2
2
2
_
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
4
1
3
3
3
1
1
1
_
2
1
1
	
A124
Osteomyelitis and periostitis  F.
XIV.   Congenital malformations    T.
M.
  F.
2
1
1
A128
Congenital   malformations   of   circulatory
system                                                    ... M.
Ditto  F.
All other congenital malformations  M.
-   F.
1
A129
1
1
4
1
3
1
3
1
1
1
7
5
2
~i
l
2
1
2
7
5
2
1
9
6
3
1
2
1
4
1
1
1
1
6
3
3
 i
1
2
2
1
1
1
1
1
5
3
2
2
2
1
.     _
XV.   Certain diseases of early infancy... T.
 M.
           F.
7
5
2
A130
Birth injuries        M.
 F.
A131
A132
A133
A134
Postnatal asphyxia and atelectasis M.
    F.
Infections of the new-born  M.
_ .  F.
Haemolytic disease of new-born  M.
All other defined diseases of early infancy
            M.
1
2
1
1
1
1
8
6
2
2
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
8
6
2
2
i
l
2
2
2
6
4
2
1
1
1
1
2
1
6
4
2
1
1
1
_
1
1
1
1
12
6
6
3
1
3
1
1
_
1
1
4
12
6
6
3
2
	
A135
Ill-defined diseases peculiar to early infancy,
and immaturity unqualified   .... M.
Ditto F.
XVI.    Symptoms,   senility,   and   ill-defined
5
2
4
Ditto ...  M.
 F.
2
2
A136
Senility without mention of psychosis M.
     F.
1
2
2
8
6
2
1
A137
Ill-defined and unknown causes M.
....   F.
2
3
3
1
1
1
1
5
3
2
1
E XVII.    Accidents,   poisonings,   and   violence  (classification according to external
cause)  T.
Ditto   M.
  F.
12
8
4
AE138
»
AE139
AE140
-
AE141
Motor-vehicle accidents M.
     F.
Traffic accidents  (810-825)     ~ M.
              F.
1
_
1
1
1
1
1
3
1
1
Other transport accidents  M.
  F.
Accidental poisoning ...M.
 F.
2
F.
AE143 I Accident caused by fire  and  explosion  of
combustible material   M.
I Ditto - F.
1
1
l
l
2
1
6
3
3
1
1
1
5
3
2
1
7
5
2
2
2
2
3
1
AE146
AE147
AE148
Accidental drowning and submersion M.
      F.
All other accidental causes— M.
    . .   F.
1
	
3
3
	
2
	
	
.......
„
1
_
AE149
AN138
I-
AN139
AN140
■
Homicide and injury purposely inflicted by
other persons (not in war)... M.
N XVII.    Accidents,  poisonings,   and  violence   (classification according to  nature
of injury)  ,  T.
Ditto  M.
5
3
2
8
6
2
4
3
1
1
12
8
 F.
4
Fracture  of skull     M.
        F.
1
Fracture of spine and trunk... —M.
  F.
Fracture of limbs .   M.
 ..!  F.
	
J VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 143
TABLE 42.—CAUSE OF DEATH OF INDIANS BY SEX AND MONTH OF DEATH,
BRITISH COLUMBIA,  1955—Continued
Int.
Cause of Death
i5
o
H
Month
List
No.
a
cs
Hi
JO
CJ
ft
Im
rt
s
HH
rt
CJ
a
3
>->
t»V
B
H
3
<c
CJ
tn
CJ
o
o
Z
CJ
CJ
Q
AN 143
AN 144
AN 145
Head injury (excluding fracture)  .M.
Internal   injury   of   chest,   abdomen,   and
pelvis  — M.
Ditto       .F.
Laceration and open wounds  M.
               F.
1
4
2
2
1
3
1
6
8
4
3
18
8
1
1
1
1
1
1
i
i
i
i
_
_
 1
2
2
1
1
1
I
1
—
	
2
_
AN147
Effects  of  foreign  body   entering   through
orifice        ..  ..... M.
Ditto                 .    ...   F.
Burns                                                         M.
     F.
Effects of poisons     - M.
        .    F.
AN 148
AN149
1
1
2
2
1
1
2
2
2
1
1
4
1
1
1
1
I
2
AN150
All other and unspecified effects of external
causes                                                         M.
Ditto                           ...                           F.
2
2
1
2
1 R 144
DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND WELFARE
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,  1955.
Year of Court Order
Number of Orders
Entered and
Certificates Issued
Male
Female
Adopted by—
Man and
Wife
Man
Only
Woman
Only
Total
1928..
1953...
1954_
1955..
27
529
1
37
526
1
1
63
1,046
Totals..
557
564
1,111
1
1
64
1,055
l,12r
TABLE 44.—REGISTRATION OF ADOPTIONS ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY YEAR OF COURT ORDER AND SEX AND LEGITIMACY
OF CHILDREN, 1955.
Year of Court Order
Legitimate Births
Illegitimate Births
Status Not Given
or Unknown
Total
Male   [ Female
i
Total
Male
Female
Total
Male
Female
Total
1928  	
1953...	
1954  	
1955  .
6
130
1
11
136
1
17
266
19
389
22
379
41
768
I
2
10
	
4
11
1
6
21
1
1
64
1,055
Totals. 	
136
148
284
408
401
809
13
15             28
1,121
TABLE 45.—REGISTRATION OF ADOPTIONS ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY BIRTHPLACE OF CHILDREN, 1955, WITH THE CUMULATIVE TOTALS FROM APRIL,  1920,1 TO DECEMBER 3 1st,  1955.
Place of Birth
Registered
in 1955
Apr., 1920,
to Dec. 31,
1955
Place of Birth
Registered
in 1955
Apr., 1920,
to Dec. 31,
1955
989
47
21
17
21
3
1
1
10,365
381
318
195
174
28
24
9
1
4
3
England...  ....
3
2
4
11
132
Scotland.	
35
4
Other British possessions 	
United States	
11
132
Europe.  	
Asia  	
82
8
9
24
Newfoundland and Labrador	
Totals  - 	
1,121
11,939
'Adoption Act " assented to April 17th, 1920. VITAL STATISTICS REPORT,  1955
R 145
TABLE 46.—REGISTRATION OF DECREES OF DISSOLUTION AND NULLITY OF MARRIAGE,  AND  JUDICIAL SEPARATION  ORDERED  BY THE  SUPREME  COURT  OF
j       BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY SEX OF PETITIONER,  1951-55.
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
1951 	
471
565
541
499
513
868
967
937
972
969
1,339
1,532
1,478
1,471
1,482
17
16
12
12
6
29
33
22
22
22
46
49
34
34
28
1
1          9
9
1952	
1953 	
1954   -
1955 	
2
-
2
1
10
18
17
12
20
18
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,  1951-55.
Award of Custody
Male
Female
Total
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
486
15
34
505
17
39
539
18
16
550
17
23
555
20
22
445
12
28
523
16
31
512
15
11
512
27
13
559
21
14
931
27
62
1,028
33
70
1,051
33
27
1,062
44
36
1,114
41
Not awarded.. ..	
36
Totals	
535
561
573
590
597
485
570
538
552
594
1,020 11,131
1
1,111
1,142
1,191
TABLE 48.—REGISTRATION OF DECREES OF DISSOLUTION AND NULLITY OF MARRIAGE, AND JUDICIAL SEPARATION ORDERED BY THE SUPREME COURT OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA, BY DURATION OF MARRIAGE, 1951-55.
Years Married
Number
Years Married
Number
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
1951
1952
1953
1954
1955
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
17
57
68
73
14 years 	
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35
39
22
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98
59
39
4
6
38
31
48
37
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43
41
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37
32
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28
131
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106
101
71
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70
70
68
103
89
112
89
83
78
67
63
68
19    „     ...	
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40
6 ;; . ::   	
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25 years but less than 30 years..
30 years but less than 40 years .
40 years and over  ..
126
60
43
8
96
64
35
9
85
7    ,,                 	
59
8    „	
45
9    „         -    	
6
10    ,,
11
Totals  	
12   „
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1,593
1,512
1,525
1,528
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