Medical News

1903 Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA)  
Philosophy. He is also professor of "linguistal," whatever that is. The degree of B.D. is given for $5 and a certain amount of study. Candidates for M.D. and D.D. apparently pay $50 per annum for their instruc¬ tion. There is also a nurses' school attached to the con¬ cern that graduates its trained nurses. The establish¬ ment is in full blast and considerably patronized, not enteric fever, 4, against 15, 8 and 5. During the four Aveeks ending April 25 the total death-rate for the metropolis
more » ... 16 per 1,000, being 3.3 beloAV the mean rate in the correspond¬ ing periods of 10 years, 1893-1902. In the week ending April 25 there were 1,483 deaths, Avhich included 80 from measles, 7 from scarlet fever, 22 from diphtheria, 33 from whooping cough, 17 from diarrhea, and not one from smallpox, typhus or enteric fever. The deaths from measles, which had been 73, 48 and 74 in the preceeding three weeks, rose to 22, but were 11 below the average. The deaths from Avhooping cough, Avhich had been 60, 47 and 33 in the preceding three Aveeks, rose to 38, but Avere 22 below the average. Twelve deaths Avere attributed to influenza against 17, 17 and 8 in the preceding three weeks.
doi:10.1001/jama.1903.02490220037010 fatcat:rnodaapsxzadrkl4jabhomytbm