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CHART SHOWING DEATHS FROM WHOOPING COUG# IN NEW JERSEY FOR THE TWENTY-THREE YEARS ENDING JUNE
30TH, 1901, PER 10,000 POPULATION.
Scarlet Fever.—The number of deaths caused by scarlet fever during the past eight years has been remarkably small, and during the year ending June 30th, 1901, the death-rate per 10,000 population from this disease was much lower than during any previous year since the mortality records have been preserved in New Jersey. From notifications received, it appears that the number of cases of scarlet fever which occurred during the year was in excess of those which existed during the previous year; but, notwithstanding the increase in the prevalence of the disease, the number of deaths was 65 less than during the previous year, and 292 less than the average for the past twenty-three years.
TABLE 18.-SHOWING DEATHS IN NEW JERSEY FROM SCARLET FEVER FOR THE
TWENTY-THREE YEARS ENDING JUNE 30TH, 1901.
1879. 1880. 1881. 1882. 1883. 1884. 1885. 1886. 1887. 1888. 1889. 1890.
ENDING JUNE 30TH, 1901. CHART SHOWING DEATHS FROM SCARLET FEVER, PER 10,000 POPULATION, IN NEW JERSEY FOR THE TWENTY-THREE YEARS
Malarial Fevers.—Increasing knowledge concerning the methods of dissemination of malarial affections has given new interest to all questions relating to their history so far as it has been recorded. The following table shows the number of deaths which have been reported as being caused by this group of affections in New Jersey, and the chart shows very clearly the progressive diminution in the mortality which has resulted from these diseases.
TABLE 19.-DEATHS FROM MALARIAL FEVERS IN NEW JERSEY FOR THE TWENTY.
THREE YEARS ENDING JUNE 30, 1901.
1891. 1892. 1893. 1894. 1895. 1896. 1897. 1898. 1899. 1900. 1901.