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DEATHS DURING WEEK ENDED JUNE 30, 1923.

Summary of information received by telegraph from industrial insurance companies for week ended June 30, 1923, and corresponding week of 1922. (From the Weekly Health Index, July 5, 1923, issued by the Bureau of the Census, Department of Commerce.)

Weekended Corresponding
June 30,1923. week, 1922.

Policies in force 53,525,793 50,170, 299

Kumber of death claims 9,607 8,251

Death claims per 1,000 policies in force, annual rate 9.4 8. 6

Deaths from all causes in certain large cities of the United States during the week ended June 30, 192.1, in/ant mortality, annual death rale, and comparison with corresponding week of 1922. (From the Weekly Health Index, July 5, 1923, issued by the Bureau of the Census, Department of Commerce.)

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1 Annual rate per 1,000 population.

1 Deaths under 1 year per l.OOO.births—an annual rate based on deaths under 1 vear for the week and estimated births for 1922. Cities left blank are not in the registration area for births'. • Ueaths for week ended Friday, June 29, 1923.

Deaths from all causes in certain large cities of the, United States during the week ended June SO, 192$, infant mortality, annual death rate, and comparison with corresponding week of 192i—Continued.

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PREVALENCE OF DISEASE.

Jfo health department. State or local, can effectively prevent or control disease uithout knowledge of when, where, and under what conditions cases are occurring.

UNITED STATES.

CURRENT STATE SUMMARIES.

These reports are preliminary, and the figures are subject to change when later returns arc received by the State health officers.

Reports for Week Ended July 7, 1923.

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Caufoema—continued.

Cases.

Diphtheria 136

Influenza 8

Leprosy—Los Angeles 1

Lethargic encephalitis 2

Measles 550

Poliomyelitis:

Chino 1

Los Angeles County 1

Scarlet fever 82

Smallpox 21

Typhoid (ever 10

COLORADO.

(Exclusive of Denver.)

Cerebrospinal meningitis 2

Chicken pox 5

Diphtheria

Measles

Mumps

Pneumonia

Scarlet fever

Smallpox

Tuberculosis

Typhoid fever

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Whooping cough

CONNECTICUT.

Cerebrospinal meningitis.

Chicken pox

Diphtheria

German measles

Lethargic encephalitis

Malaria

Measles

Mumps

Pneumonia (lobar)

Poliomyelitis

Scarlet fever

Tt-'tanus

2

I'I » 1 1 .'

63 II 7 2 21 2

Deaths from all causes in certain large cities of the United States during the ircel ended Jim, JO, 1993, infant mortality, annual death ra!<. and comparison mth corresponding week of 19S2—Continued.

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PREVALENCE OF DISEASE.

Ko health department, State or local, can effectively prevent or control disease uithout knowledge of when, where, and under what conditions cases are occurring.

UNITED STATES.

CURRENT STATE SUMMARIES.

These reports are preliminary, and the figures are subject to change when later returns are received by the Stele health officers.

Reports for Week Ended July 7, 1923.

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