Skip to main content

Full text of "Annual report - vital statistics of Massachusetts. (title varies)"

See other formats


J.?>-:^^-..'/^Jt.:/^.:;..V-V 



iK-^^-'^Pr-^ "ii'r 




Given By 
IVbc-c;^ Rna-nH of Health 



I 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT. j^^ , 



FORTY-FIFTH REPORT 

TO THE 

LEGISLATURE OF MASSACHUSETTS 

RELATING TO THE 

legistrg antr Return 

OF 

BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS 

IN THE 

COMMOInTWEALTH, 

For the Year ending December 31, 1886. 

TOGETHER WITH THE REPORTS RELATING TO THE RETURNS OF 

LIBELS FOE DIVORCE 

AND TO THE RETURNS OF DEATHS INVESTIGATED BY THE 

MEDICAL EXAMINERS, 
For the Yb^r 1886. 



PKEPARED BY THE 

SECRETARY OF THE COMMONWEALTH. ^ 



WITH EDITORIAL REMARKS BY 

SAMUEL W. ABBOTT, M.D. 



BOSTON : 

WRIGHT & POTTER PRINTING CO., STATE PRINTERS, 

18 Post Office Square. 

1887. 



^■\- )^i^.rJL S^JiUUl'k- 






; 



dommonlociiltl; of Massucbusctts. 



SliCUETAUY's Dl-PARTMENT, BOSTO.V, Scpt. lo, 1887. 

To the Honorable Senate and House of Representatives : 

111 conformity with the requirements of the Pablic Statutes, 
I have the honor to submit herewith the Forty-fifth Annual 
Registration Report, relating to the Births, Marriages, and 
Deaths occurring in ^Massachusetts and registered in the several 
cities and towns, during the year ending December 31, 188G ; 
also, in accordance with the provisions of chapter 194, Acts 
of 1882, and of chapter 379, Acts of 1885, the reports, respect- 
ively, relating to Libels for Divorce in the several counties, 
and to Returns of Deaths, the causes and manner of which 
have been investigated by the ^ledical Examiners during said 
period. 

The tabular results contained herein have been prepared 
from returns required to be made to this department and have 
been edited, at my request, by the State Board of Health. 
Dr. Samuel W. Abbott, the Secretary of the Board, has given 
much valuable time to the work and his commentaries cannot 
fail to prove of practical utility. 

Respectfully submitted, 

HENRY B. PEIRCE, 

Secretary of the Commonwcallh. 



CONTENTS. 



Gcncrnl remarks on Births, Marriages and Deaths, 

PopnLition, Birihs, Marriages antl Deaths, and rates per \,000— Table, 
Birth, Marriage and Death-rates for five-year periods, 185o-188.5 — Tabic, 
Birth, Marriage and Death-rates in different countries — Table, 
Population and rates of increase, 1765-1885— TaWe, .... 



BlllTIIS. 

Births for twenty years — Table, 

Birth-rates and quinquennial averages, 1856-1886 — Table, 

Birth-rates of other countries, 

Births and birth-rates by counties, 1865-1886— Table, 

Density of population, cities and towns — Table, 

Season of the year, birtlis and rates by months and quarters— Table, 

Births, l)y months, quarters and half-year.-, 1872-1886 — Table, 

Births, ratio of males to females, thirty-four years — Table, . 

Births, sexes, percentage of males, l)y counties, 1863-1886 — Table, 

Parentage of children, by counties, for 1886 — 'Table, 

Parenfa.ue of plural births, by counties and by sex, ISSG — Table, . 

Parentage of illegitimate births, by counties and by sex, 1886— Table, 

Percentages of births, l)ynativiiy, 1873-1886 — 7rtWe, 

Percentages of births, by nativity, quinquennial periods, 1S19-18S6 — Tab'c, 

Births in each year, 1867-1886, sex and parentage— Table, 

Plural births, parentage, twenty-three years, 1861-1886— Table, 

Ratio of plural births, twenty-three years. 1831-18 )6 — Table, 

Illegitimate births, twenty years, 1867-1886 —Table, . 

Illegitimate births, nativity of mothers, twenty ye^Ms — Table, 

Illegitimate birth?, by counties, 1886 — VVii/^ .... 

Illcgiiimatc births, nativity, by counties, 1870-1886— Tai/e, . 

Illegitimate birihs, ratio to 1,000 births, by counties, 1877-1886- Tai/e, 

Maukiages. 



PAGE 

1 
2 
3 
5 
7,8 



9 
10 
11 
12 
14 
15 
16 
17 

. 10 
20-22 
9> 



18 



22 
24 
24 
26 
27 
23 
29 
3D 
31 
32 
33 



35 



Marriage-rates, 1855-1886 — Table, 

Marriage-2'ates of foreign countries, ^^ 

Marriages, by counties, 1877-1883, and marriage-rates, 1875, ISSO, 18S5 — Table, . 37 
Marriages and rates, by population, cities and towns — Table, 

Man iiiges, by montiis and quarters, 1886— TaWe, 

Man iages, by quarters, ten years — r«W^, 

Age at time of marriage, ISS6 — Table, 

Average ages at time of marriage, by sexes, 1871-1886 — Table, 



. 38, 39 
40 
41 

. 42. 43 
44 



vui CONTENTS. 



pact: 
45 
46 

47-51 
52 
53 



Conjugal condition of persons mnrricd, 1886— TaWe, 

Percentage's of first and Piibseqnent marriages, 1871-1SS6 — Tahln, . 

Miirriagrs, extreme youth and (^Id age and disparity of ages, 18S6 — Tables^ 

Marriages, by nativity, percentages for twenty years — Table, 

Persons manied, pr.)portion of native to fofcign born, twenty 3-ears— Table, 

Persons married, percentage of native to foreign-born, by (;ounties, ten years, — 

Table, 54 

Divorces. 

Statute causes for divorce, 57 

Divorces granted, by years and statute cause?, twenty years, State — Tai/e, o8 ; 
Barnstable County, 51); HerUsliire County, 60; Pri-tol County, 61; Dukes 
and Nantucket Counties, 62; Essex County, 63; Franklin County, 61; Hamp- 
den County, 65; Hampshire County, 66; Middlesex County, 67; Norfolk 

County. 68; Plymouth County, 69; Suffolk County, 70; Worcester County, 71 
Ratio of divorces granted for each statute cause, by counties, twenty years — 

Table, 73 

Analysis of statistics, by ?ex, causes and countie?, 74 

Ratio of divorces, I ly geographical divisions — yVfi'e, 77 

R-.itio of divorces to marriages, twen'y years— Y'aWri, 78 

Ratio of divorces to m:iriiage«, by counties, twenty years — Table, ... 79 

R:uio of divorces to marriages, by counties and causes, twenty years — Table, . 80 

Rclitive r;ink of counties, by causes — !r«We, 81 

Ratio of divorces to marriages, by causes and geographical divisions, twenty years 

— Table, 82 

Divorces granted, by counties and causes, 1S86 — Table, 83 

Raiio of divorces, by counties and causes, 1886 — T«6/e, 84 

Remarks on divorces for 18S6, causes and counties, 85 

Prominent causes for divorce. 1886 — Table, 86 

Uncontested ca-es- percent igcs — 1886, 87 

Successful cases — percentages — 1886, 87 

Libels dismissed, 87 

Ratio of divorces to marriiges, by counties, 1886- yV/Wc, 88 

Lengtli of mirried life of libelants, 1882-18%— Tai//', 89,90 

Lcn.i:tli of manied life of libel hints, by sex and statute causes, live j'ears, 1882- 

1880— 7«6/e, 93 

Deaths. ' 

Geneval remarks, 93 

Deaths, 1886 95 

Death-rates, foreign countries, 93 

Deaths and death-rates, 185 l-18S3—rai^e 97 

Death-r.jtes of countias, 1835-18S3, and deaths, 1831-1886— T.ti/f, . . . 93-93 
Death-rates in census years, by geographical divisions, IS6O-I880, and deaths, 

1886 — Table, 100 

Deaths and death-rates, by popul.ition— r«.6/e, 101 

Density of population, by counties, deaths and death-rates — Table, . . 102, 103 

•Death-rate, by seasons, 1885-lSS6 — ra6/<?, 103,101 

Percentages of deaths, by quarters, 1871-1836- 7rti/e, 105 

Mortality of males and females compared, 18 52-1886— ra6/<', . . . 103,107 

Deaths at diflferent ages, 1885-1886 — Table, 108 

Deaths at difFeient ages- percentages — fifteen years— TrtWe, .... 109 

Foreign countries, deaths, by sex and age, 110 

Deaths at different nges, tifteen years. 1872-18S6— 7a6/<', 110 

Infant morlnli'y, fifteen years, 1872-1836 — rrt/;/e, Ill 

Population, deaths and death-rates at specified ages, census years, 18G5-1885, and 

deaths, 1886 — TflWe ' 112 



CONTEXTS 



IX 



- PAOB 

Average ages at death, by counties, 1851-1886— rrti/f-, 114 

Deaths of persons aged 100 and over, 18S6— r«6/c 117 

Deaths of persons aired 100 and over, hy age, sex, nativity and conjugal condition, 

ten years, 1877-1 880— 7*a/)/^, Hy 

Nativity of decedents, ISSG—r^i/e 119 

Nativity of decedents, tljirtj'-thrce years— Trti/e, 120 



Table 



Causes of Di-ath. 
Deaths from unknown causes, twenty-two years, 1865-18SC — Table 
Canses of death, by classes and counties, 1886 — Table, . 
Causes of deatli, by classes — V)ercentages — ten years, 1877-1886— Tabic 
Mortality from prominent zymotic diseases, ten years, 1877 1886— Table, 
Mortality from principal local diseases, ten years — Table, 

Mort;ility from principal constitutional diseases 

Mortality from principal developmental causes, ten years — Table, . 

Deaths from violence, ten years — Table, 

Mortaliiy from twelve prominent causes, in order of fatality, ten years 
Prominent causes of death, by counties — percentages — 1886 — Table, 
Prominent causes of death, by age-periods, 1886 — Table, 
Deaths from specified causes, by sex, months and age-periods, 1886 — Table 

Percentages of tlie same — 'Table, 

Deaths from specilied causes, by sex, months and age-periods, twenty-four ) 

1863-1886— 7«6/6', 

Percentages of the s:nrie — Table 

Deaths from small-pox, thirty-seven yeirs — Table, . 

Deatiis from measles, thirty years — Tabl", .... 

Deaths from scarlet lever, by counties, 1886— yai/i". 

Deaths from scarlet fever, thirty years — Table, 

Deaths from diphtheria and croup, by counties, 1885-1886 — Tabic, 

Denths from diphtheria and croup, twenty-six ,vears — Table, . 

Deaths from typhoid fever, 1860-1886— 7rtW<', . 

Deaths from typhoid fever, l)y counties, ten years — Table, 

Percentages of the same, ten years — Table, .... 

Death-rates from typhoid fever per 10,000 of the population, 1S65 

counties — Table 

Diarrhceal diseases, 1877-1886 — Trti/e, 

Deaths from dysentery, by connties, 1885-1886 — Table, . 
Mortality from cholera infantum, 1867-18S6 — Twi/^, 
Mortality from whooping cough, by counties, ten years— Table, . 
Deaths from consumption, by counties, 1885-1886 — Table, 
Consumption — percentage of deaths to total mortality, by counties, 

1877-18S6— 7Vj6/<? 

Consumption — mortality, by sex and age, 1886 — Table, 
Consumption — mortality, by months and quarters, 1886— Table, . 
Consumptinn — denth-rates, 18G7-1886 — Table, .... 
Cancer- deaths and perccntacies to total mortality, 1885-1886 — Table, 

Cancer — death-rates, 1837-1886— 7V/6/e, 

Pneumonia — deaths, by counties, 1885-1886 — Table, 
Pneumonia — perccntiges to total mortaliiy, by counties, 1877-1S86 
Pneumonia — percentages of deaths, by ages, 1878-1886— Table, . 
Pneumonia — mortality, by months and quarters, 1883 — Table, 

Brain di>eases — deaths, 1861-1886 — 7V«We, 

Brain diseases —death-rates in census years, 1860-1885 — Table, . 

Alcoholism — deaths, 1867-1886 — Table, 

Suicide — deaths, by counties, 1867-1886 — T«6/e5 

Suicide — ratios to total mortality, 1886 

Suicide — ratios to total mortality, 1877-1886, 



-18! 



ten 



Table 



122. 



125, 
126. 



128, 
131, 
133. 



i)y 



. 162 
. 163 
. 164 
. 16i 
. 166 
. 1G6 
. 167- 
. 168 
. 169 
. 169 

171 
. 171 
172, 173 
174, 175 
. 176 

177 



^ COXTENTS. 

Snicidc - deith-ratcs to popwiation. 1S37-18S3 - Table ^f^ 

Diseases of kUlneys - mortality. I80O -1886 - Table and 'comment's^ ' ' 178 SI 
Diseases of kidneys - percentages to t.tal mortality, 1877-18.^6 - Table ' 
Diseases of kidneys- cleaihs, 1877-1886 - 7«6/^, '. 
Di.^e:iscs of kidneys - mortality, by sex and a-e,' 1836 -Table 
Diseases of kidneys - mortality, hy sex and age, 1877-1883 - Table 



Cholera. 185; malarial fevers, 183; syphilis, l83;"liVdmpbobir''786 

anthrax, . . ^ , 

Mortality from diarrlioeal d 



ise; antl^ax : ' ■'"""' '''' l^>'d-Pl->^^ia, 186; glanders 



182 
183 
184 
185 

186 



190 
190 



18S3- Tab'e ' '''''•"' ^hird quarter of year, and meteorology, 1879- 

Metcorological tables .188 

189, 190 

Medical Examiners' Retukxs, 
General comments, .... 

Act of 1877, cliap. 200, • . . . 

Principal features of act, ..!.'' ^^'^ 

Homicides, .... ^^^ 

Suicides, .... ■'^^ 

Deaths by accident, . , ^ .198 

Causes not due to violence, ...'.'." ' ^^^ 

Autopsies, 200 

Expenses of system, ...,.' ^^^ 

Expenses of SA'stem — TrzW^, ..'..'. ^^^ 

Causes of diminished expense, ...'!' ^^^ 

Illustrative cases, ■^^^ 

20i 



CONTEXTS. 



XI 



INDEX TO ABSTRACTS. 



ABSTRACTS. 

I. — General Austract. — Population of 18So.— Births, Marriages, 
and Deaths registered in each county and town in 188f), distin- 
guishing sex and parentage of Birtlis, nativity of tlic Married, and 

sex and average age of Decedents, 

II. — Births registered in 1886, by counties, by montlis, and by sex, 

A. — s?^;9;j/eme»^ — Plurality Births registered in 1886, by counties, 

by months, and by sex 

B.— Supplement — IWegWimatc Births registered in 1886, by counties, 

by months, and l)y sex, 

III. _Still-boux registered in 1886, by counties, by months, and by sex, 
IV— Marriages registered in 1886, I)y counties and by months, 
V. — Marriages registered in 1886, by ages and conjugal conditions, 
VI. — Deaths registered in 1886, by counties, by months, and by sex, 
VII. — Deaths, exhibiting the age and sex of Deaths registered in each 
county and town in 1888, also Population of 1885, and Ratio of 

Deaths to Population, 

VIII.— Cavse.s of Death, \m6, a/phnheficnlhj arranged, by months, ages, 

and sex, 

IX. — Causes of Death, 1886, nnsologically classified, by counties, . 

Xote to preceding, 

X. — Comparative Mortality — Causes of death Xov forty -five years; 
also for the last five years, nosologically classified, witli ratios and 

percentages, 

Note on classification of infantile diseases, 

XI. -Causes of Death for each of the thirty years, isr,7 to 1886, noso- 
logically arran!?ed, 

XII. -Deaths erom Several Specwiep Causes, 1886, by counties and 

by tovv'ns, 

Si/;^;j/eme»^ — Same for five years, 1881-85, 

XIII -Occupations 1886 and 1813-86, numbers with their aggregate and 
average ages, registered as having died after pursuing various 
specified occupations, 

TWENTY-TWO YEARS' ABSTRACTS - 1835-86. 
XIV. -General Arstract.- Births, Marriages, and Deaths registered in 
each city and town during twenty-two years, 1865-86, statmg sex 
and average age of those deceased in each county during the period 

specified, ,',*,*' 

XV -Births registered in 1865-86, by counties, by months, and by sex, . 
Supplement -VhxxxWiy Births registered in 1865-86, by counties, by 

months, and by sex, , ' , , ' 

XVI - Still-rorn registered in 1865-86, by counties, by months, and by sex, 
XVII -Marriages registered in 1863-86, by counties and by months, . . 
XVIIL- Marriages registered in 1865-86, by a<7es, and by social or conju- 
gal conditions, * " " 

XIX -Deaths registered in 1865-86, by counties, by months, and by sex, 
XX. - Deaths registered in 1865-86, by counties, by age, and by sex. 



li 

XX 



xxiv 
xxvi 

xxviii 
xxix 

xxxii 



xxxiv 



Ixxii 

xc 

xcviii 



c 
xcix 



cxvi 
cxxviii 



cxl 



cxlviii 
civ 

clviii 

clx 

clxii 

clxiii 

clxvi 

clxviii 



Xll 



CONTENTS. 



DIVORCES. 
I. — Divoiici-s, State and counties, by statute causes, 1886, 



TACK 

clxxiv 



MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 

I. — Deaths investigated, State and counties cxciv 

II. — Causes of Death, classitied and arranged, by months, ages and 

sex, cxcvii 



APPENDIX. 

Laws relating to registry and Returns of Births, Marriages and Deaths in 

Massachuscits, ccix 

Laws relating to Returns of Libels for Divorce (Laws of 18S2, chap. 194), . ccxviii 
Law relating to Mediciil Examiners (Laws of ISSo, chap. 379), .... ccxxii 
Classhicatiox of Diseases, as adopted in tiic Registration of Massachu- 
setts, ccxxv 



FORTY-FIFTH REGISTRATION REl^OKT. 

(188(3.) 



Upon careful examination of the data which have been col- 
lected concerning the births, marriages and deaths which have 
occurred in the cities and towns of Massachusetts durinfj the 
year 1886, it appears that the year has been one in which the 
public health, so far as can be learned from the Registration 
returns, showed a marked improvement over that of the pre- 
vious years since 1879, the birth-rate being greater and \hv 
death-rate less than those of any year within that period . 

During the year 1886 there were recorded 50,788 births, 
18,018 marriages and 37,244 deaths, or 1,998 more births, 966 
more marriages and 850 less deaths than the numliers which 
were recorded in the preceding year. 

The aggregate Registration, including still-l)irths, was 
107,846, which was 2,321 more than that of the previous year. 

The excess of living births over deaths w^as 13,544, which is 
2,848 more than that of 1855, and also greater than the in- 
crease of any year since 1860, except that of 1874. 

The approximate rates for the year were as follows : — 

Birth-rate, .... 25-69 to 1,000 of the estimated population. 

Marriage-rate (Marriages), . 9- 12 " " 

(Persons married), . . 18-23 " " 

Death-rate, .... 18-85 

Excess of births over deaths, 6-8-i '* " " 

This would indicate one child born alive to 39 persons, one 
person married to 55 and one death to 53 living persons. 

The same data also indicate a daily average of 139 births, 49 
marriages and 102 deaths during the year 1886. 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[188G. 



Table 1 shows the number of births, marriages and deaths ; 
the excess of births over deaths ; the birth, marriage and 
death-rates ; the rates of increase and the ratios of births to 
marriages for a period of thirty-seven years. The birth-rate 
is higher than that of any year since 1875, and the excess of 
the birth-rate over the death-rate (6-84) is greater than that of 
any year since 1874. It was also -66 
rate of increase for thirty-seven years. 



less than the average 



* Table 1. — Births, Marriages and Deaths, ivith the Population and 
Rates. 1850-1886. 





i 








5 . 


o « 


1 


° « 


^2 

II 


S 

k 


Years. 


3 


00 


to 
.S 


oo 




:-i 




if 


■=| 


11 




o 


y 


K 


es 


•A * 


%c 


"2 


't^ 


« -. 


■■ss 






2 


^ 


a 


w 


tt 


t*' 


^ 


K-i^ 


X 


1850, 


994,514 


27,664 


10,345 


16,606 


11,058 


27-82 


20-80 


16-70 


11-12 


3-99 


1851, 


1,002,003 


28,661 


11,966 


18,934 


9,747 


28-62 


23-88 


18-90 


9-72 


2-77 


1852, 


1,027,508 


29,802 


11,578 


18,482 


11,320 


•29-00 


2-2-54 


17-99 


11-01 


2-50 


1853, 


1,075,007 


30,920 


12,828 


20,.301 


10,619 


28-76 


23-86 


18-88 


9.88 


2-67 


1854, 


1,103,351 


31,997 


13,683 


21,414 


10,583 


29-00 


24-80 


19-41 


9-59 


2-49 


1855, 


1,132,364 


32,845 


12,329 


20,798 


12,047 


29-01 


21-77 


18-37 


10-64 


2-40 


1856, 


1,151,455 


34,445 


12,265 


20,734 


13,711 


29 91 


21-30 


18.01 


1190 


2-79 


1857, 


1,170,862 


35,320 


11,739 


21,280 


14,040 


30-17 


20-05 


18-17 


12 00 


2-88 


1858, 


1,190,592 


34,491 


10,527 


20,776 


13,715 


28-97 


17-68 


17-45 


11-52 


294 


1859, 


1,210,656 


35,422 


11,475 


20,976 


14,446 


29-26 


18-96 


17 33 


11-93 


3-36 


1860, 


1,231,067 


36,051 


12,404 


23,068 


13,983 


29-28 


20-15 


18-74 


10-54 


3-14 


1861, •. 


1,238,110 


35,445 


10,972 


24,085 


11,360 


28-63 


17-72 


19 46 


9-17 


2-86 


1862, 


1,245,310 


32,275 


11,014 


22,974 


9,301 


25-92 


17 69 


18-45 


7-47 


2-94 


1863, 


1,252,500 


36,314 


10,873 


27,751 


2,563 


24-20 


17-36 


22-16 


2 04 


2 75 


1864, 


1,259,710 


30,449 


12,513 


28,753 


1,726 


•24-17 


19-87 


22-80 


1-37 


2-80 


1865, 


1,267,031 


30,249 


13,051 


26,152 


4,097 


23 87 


20-60 


20-64 


3-23 


2-42 


1866, 


1,302,989 


34,085 


14,428 


23,637 


10,448 


26-16 


22-15 


18-14 


8-02 


2-61 


1867, 


1,339,968 


35,062 


14,451 


22,772 


12,290 


26-17 


'21-57 


16-99 


9-18 


2-43 


1868, 


1,377,996 


36,193 


13,856 


25,603 


10,590 


26-26 


20-11 


18-58 


7-68 


2-50 


1869, 


1,417,103 


36,141 


14,826 


26,054 


10,087 


25-50 


20-92 


18-38 


7-12 


2-61 


1870, 


1,457,351 


38,259 


14,721 


27,329 


10,930 


26-25 


20-20 


18-75 


7-50 


2-58 


1871, 


1,494,338 


39,791 


15,746 


27,943 


11,848 


26-63 


21-07 


18-70 


7-93 


2-70 


1872, 


1,532,264 


43,235 


16,142 


35,019 


8,216 


28-22 


21-07 


'22-85 


5 37 


2-75 


1873, 


1,571,152 


44,481 


16,437 


33,912 


10,569 


28-31 


20-92 


21-58 


6-73 


2-76 


1874, 


1,611,028 


45,631 


15,564 


31,887 


13,744 


28-32 


19-32 


19-79 


8-53 


2-78 


1875, 


1,651,912 


43,996 


13,663 


34,978 


9,018 


26-63 


16-54 


21-17 


5-46 


2-83 


1876, 


1,651,912 


42,149 


12,749 


33,186 


8,963 


25-51 


15-43 


•20-09 


5 42 


3-08 


1S77, 


1,657,265 


41,850 


12,758 


31,342 


10,508 


25-25 


15-40 


18-91 


6-34 


3-28 


1878, 


1,667,200 


41,238 


12,893 


31,303 


9,935 


24-73 


15-47 


18 78 


5-95 


3-23 


1879, 


1,717,200 


40,295 


13,802 


31,801 


8,494 


23-46 


16-07 


18-52 


495 


3-13 


1880, 


1,783,085 


44,217 


15,538 


35,292 


8,925 


24-80 


17-42 


19-79 


5-01 


3-20 


1881, 


1,814,824 


45,220 


16,768 


36,458 


8,762 


24-91 


18-48 


20-09 


4-82 


2-87 


1882, 


1,847,128 


45.670 


17.684 


36,785 


8,885 


24-72 


19-09 


19-91 


4-81 


2-72 


1883, 


1.880,007 


47,285 


18,194 


37,748 


9,537 


25-15 


19 35 


20-07 


5-08 


267 


1884, . 


1,913,471 


48,615 


17,333 


36,990 


11,625 


25-41 


18-12 


19-33 


6-08 


2-67 


1885, 


1,942,141 


48,790 


17,052 


38,094 


10,696 


25-12 


17-56 


19-61 


5-51 


2-81 


1886, 


1,976,264 


50,788 


18,018 


37,244 


13,544 


25-69 


18-23 


18-85 


6-84 


2-82 



* In all but census years the populations and rates have been estimated, in order that an 
approximate comparison may be made. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



Table 2. — Showing Bates for Periods eudinfj jrith Census Vf^/irs, 





Marriages to 
1,000 Persons. 


Births to 
1,000 Persons. 


Deaths to 
1,000 Persons. 


Excess of 

itirlh-rateuver 

Death-rate. 


5 years 


ending 1855, . 


11-7 


28-8 


18-7 


10-1 


5 " 


" 1860, . 


9-8 


29-5 


17-9 


1 1-6 


5 " 


" 1865, . 


4-3 


25-4 


20-7 


4-7* 


5 " 


" 1870, . 


10-5 


26-1 


18-2 


7-9 


5 " 


" 1875, . 


9-9 


27-6 


20-8 


C-8 


5 " 


" 1880, . 


8-0 


24-8 


19-2 


5-6 


5 " 


" 1885, . 


9-3 


25-1 


19-8 


5-3 


35 " 


" 1885, . 


9-07 


26-75 


19-32 


7-42 



* 8-3, excluding the three years most influenced by the war. 

In periods of five years, the excess of our birth-rates over 
death-rates shows a gradual diminution, that for the period 
between 1880 and 1885 being the lowest for thirty-five years. 

The increase for the years 1885 and 1886 is considerably 
greater than the average of the period of five years (1881- 



1885). 



Table 3 exhibits the birth, death and marriage-rates of 
several European countries having registration, together with 
the natural increase for a series of years, or the excess of the 
birth-rate over the death-rate. 

For the period of twenty years (1861-1880) Massachusetts 
shows a smaller rate of increase than those of the European 
countries quoted, except France and Hungary. 

For 1886 the natural rate of increase was greater than that of 
Ireland, France and Switzerland. 

The marriao^e-rates of Massachusetts for a series of twentv- 
five years are exceeded only by those of Hungary. 



4 EEGISTEATION KEPORT. [1886. 

The data of four additional countries, Scotland, Ireland, 
Belgium and Russia, have been introduced in the present re- 
port, and the table has been continued to include the year ' 
1885. 

The statistics of foreign countries introduced in this report 
have been obtained from the Report of the Registrar-General 
of England and Wales (1885), from the address of Sir Rawson 
W. Rawson, President of the International Statistical Institute 
(Session of 1885-86), and from a recent volume published by 
Prof. L. Bodio, Chief of the Statistical Department of Italy, and 
entitled *' The Movement of the Civil State of the Population 
of Italy." 

Prof. Bodio has rendered valuable service to the work of 
Registration of Vital Statistics in his valuable compilation, 
which includes for the purpose of comparison the returns of all 
the countries of Europe (except Turkey and its tributary 
states) for a series of nineteen years. 

These data are from the most authentic sources, and, as far 
as is possible, embrace like periods of time, and are presumed 
to be as accurate as possible. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 






PQ 



(XI 


•9;Bj-aaBiJjBi\[ 


rH >o "t" 'O '+' !_-- -^ t>- cp X '■.y 'rj c^ r>- -+< 

oi lb --fH 06 'O <>i '-b >b "-h" "-t^ o cc CO 'b 'b ' ' 


-qjBoaJSAoajBJ 

•Mjjia JO ss93xa 




•a;BJ-mB3a 


Ci cp CO -^ CO ^ CO CO l^ (M 'O Oi CM >0 00 

ci6iait^6it^oibo(f^'ir^ot^>b ' ' 

THT-(,-li-lT-(r-ICOCM(M<MCOG^C<»(M<M 


•ajBJ-qjJia 


t;-t^COi-H':H^Ci^COQO<X>GO(Mi-(CO 
-^cbcb'^CNOicbb-ib'+i'^JHciDrHl-^l:^ ' ' 
G^JCOCOC-ICOC^ICOCOCOCMTt^C-lCOCOCO 




I 


•ajBJ-aaBUJBiVE 


>OT-wo»ocp-*ocN«:)OQqcoT--i<>»a5 

cc »b CO ciD >b. CN CO >b -^ lb ci CO -+ -i 4i ' ' 

r-li-HrH rHrHTHrHrHT-li-li-lr-lrHi-l 


•ajBJ 
-q)B9a JaAO ajBJ 
-UUia JO ssaoxg 


^o-^^-4iT^ciDC<icbc<»cJob-OOr^ ' ' 

1— ItH 1— It— I 1— It-H t— Ii— Ii— ( 


•3;BJ-q;Baa 


rHCiCO>OCOt^COQO>OpO'*OCO-^ 

ocbcii^(X>i^O'*THCN»b(NOr^>b ' ' 

(>?T-lrHT-HT-li-ICOG<l(M(MCO<M<M<MG<l 


•ajBJ-qiJig 


Ci Ci b- »0 CO tH t^ 00 Oi Ci t^ 00 '^ 

'^ CO CO ^ CN Ci CO CO -* -^^ CO C5 T^ CO r^ ' ' 

C<JCOCOCqCO(MCOCOCO<N'*CNCOCOCO 


O 

(X) 

H 


•8JBJ-33BUaBM 


cO'+lC<^ooco^l-lC^^c^^GOcoTHco(^^'*c3op 
ciDcb^Ci»bcbt^t^cbiboib-^»bt^cbib 


•a^BJ 
-q;J!a JO ssaoxa 


CO-^Ot^JOt^COGOr-ICOT-ippT-Ht^-t^T-i 

cbcbcbcoTHTHX)THAio<i'^b-Cit>'G^cot> 


•a;BJ-qiB9a 


t^cicsiot^cMr-iaot^coh-ocppot^-p 
5^^^t:.<5iCiAicb-*cbcbcb<f<iocbioo 

ScN(>l!-^;^^COG^C<»G^CO<M(MCO<NCOCO 


•3;BJ-q}Jia 


OCOO^MC^Cit^COCCasCOCOX'-lCO'^rH 




CO 

o 

o 


Massachusetts, . 
England and Wales, . 
Scotland, . 
Ireland,* . 
Denmark, . 
Sweden, . 
Austria, 
Prussia, 
Netherlands, 
France, 
Hungary,! 
Switzeriand,J . 
Belgium, . 
ltaly,§ . . . 
German Empire, || 
Russia, a . 
Spain, a 



EEGISTRATION REPOET. 



[1886. 



w4 


•ajBJ-aSBiJJBrc 


t^ CO 4^ (fl dC' O CO O <i (^> -i^ ' CO CO o o 


•aiBJ 

-Il)T?8a JSAO 9JBJ 

-qjjia JO ssaDxa 


»b'i>cbcb>b-4^'^b-rHcb(7<j 'cbdir^TH 

1— li— 1 T—t,— ( 1— It— ( i-Hi— 1 


■ajBJ-mBoa 


C5 CO Oi o cJd t^ t^ ci '-b T^ fN ' rH o i> <b 


•91BJ-q:Mia 


1— 1 t-^ 'C CO >Ci 'O O -+ O -^ CO LC- CTi ^ 1-1 

>b'bc<ic<icbi>ic:.t^t^-^^-iH 'h-c7icch- 

CM Ol CO CO <M CO (M CO CO CO <M CM C<> CO CO 




i 


•ajBJ-aSBUJBK 


00 

T— 1 


rHiO'-IO'-lt^TH-rflCOrHCDlO^t^ 

ibcboiibcbib^b-^ibocbcbcbib 

T-li-H THT-li-Hi-lr-lr-ICMTHT-lrH,-* 


■qjBaa J3AO 9JBJ 

-m-iia JO ssaoxa 


1—1 


OOO-^O'pcMOb-CpcppcoOCO 

■CO -^ tb >b c^i o T^ CM (M -^ CO 6i (f^ th 

1— ItH r-lrH t— li— ( r- ( tHi— i 


•9?BJ-q;B9a 


CO 
Ci 

1— 1 


O -i^ Cp -* lO CM lO CM (M -rfl r-i Ci b- O 

cb c^ t^ x r^ Ci »b c>-i (>i A( o o o o 

r-(r-lr-l,-(^(M<MCM(MCOCMG^C^G^ 


■9;Ba-q]Jia 


1 


'*'*0-*0'*^CiGOOr-llOl^CO 

cbcb-^^cbodor^-^'+ocooccr^ 

COCOCMCOCOCOCOCOG<l'*CMCOCOCO 




w^ 


•9}BJ-9SBUJBI\r 


CO 


'-HOiO'THOOb-QOCMOtOCOiOO'* 

»b -* CO »b <fi 'b ub -f 'b o CO CO' -o >b 


•91BJ 
-lllB9a J9A0 91BJ 

-mai'j JO ss90xa 


o 
lb 


CO '^ -H -H O T-( -H lO 'O l^ 1-1 l^ O GO 

cb^i-^cb'^cori^cficMCMcboiaicb 

1— IrHT-Hi-lrHrHrH 1-I 


•9)Bj-mB9a 




•O^CM-^COi-lxOGOCMCOCOGOOC^ 

Ci CD' a: CO h- cb 'b r^ CM CM 6 6 r^ 'b 

r-iCMi-l.— lrHCOC<JC<?(MCOG^CMCM<M 


•gjBJ-inaia 


T-l 

>b 


coioocaDaiCMOicococo-^'OT-Hb- 
CO (fi CO '^ CO CO o '^ -^ »b CO o r^ o 

COCOCMCOCMCOCOCOCM'^CMCOCOCO 




M 

o 
o 








England and W 
Scotland, . 
Ireland,* . 
Denmark, . 
Sweden, . 
Austria, 
Prussia, . 
Netherlands, 
France, 
Hungary,! 
Switzerland,:}: 
Belgium, . 
Italy,§ . 
German Empire 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



POPULATION. 

At the foundation of all correct deductions from vital 
statistics must lie an accurate enumeration of the population. 
Fortunately a census, State and National, is taken every five 
years, which furnishes the data for comparison. For the 
intervening years it is desirable to employ such methods as 
will furnish the most accurate results. 

All estimates of population must necessarily be approximate, 
since the conditions which influence the population vary greatly 
from year to year. Such variations are mainly caused by 
migrations of the population. 

The estimate of population employed in this report is based 
upon the su})position that the annual rate of increase which 
had prevailed from 1875 to 1885 was also maintained to the 
middle of the year 1886. 

If accurate data relative to emio^ration and immiii^ration were 
obtainable, it would be possible to state the population with a 
reasonable degree of exactness ; but such data are not at hand, 
and we must therefore assume such method as, applied to the 
known population in census years, will yield the most accurate 
result. The method adopted appears to be the most reason- 
able and least open to criticism. 

The population for the year 1886, estimated by the rate of 
increase for ten years, was 1,976,264. 

The changes in population from 1765 to 1885, together with 
the annual rates of increase, as shown by the Colonial, National 
and State Census enumerations, are given in the following 
table : — 



REGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 4. — Populatiim of Massachusetts and Annual Rates of 
Increase^ 1765-1885, Compiled from Colonial, United States and 
State Census Reports.* 



YEAR 



Population. 



Annual Rate of Increase. 



Col., 1765, 

" 1776, 

U. S., 1790, 

" 1800, 

" 1810, 

• - 1820, 

" 1830, 

" 1840, 

" 1850, 

State, 1855, 

U. S., 1860, 

State, 1865, 

U. S., 1870, 

State, 1875, 

IT. S., 1880, 

State, 1885, 



238,195 

295,080 

378,787 

422,845 

472,040 

523,287 

610,408 

737,700 

994,514 

1,132,369 

1,231,066 

1,267,031 

1,457,351 

1,651,912 

1,783,085 

1,945,141 



2-16 per cent. 

2-02 

1-16 

1-16 

108 
1-66 
2-08 
3-48 
2-56 
n-74 

(- 

U-00 

U-67 

1-59 

1-78 



Ten years, 1-19 



(.1. i.i. 



3-04 



1-76 



* Census of Massachusetts. Part I. 1885 ; p. 78. 

Further data relative to density of population may be found under the 
head of deaths. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY 01JSEK\' ATK ).N8. 



BIRTHS. 



The number of births which occurred in 1880 was larirerthau 
that of any year since the beginning of registration in Massa- 
chusetts, and the rate for living births (25-G9) was larger than 
that of any year since 1875, and consequently greater tiian the 
average of either of the five-year periods (187(j-1880 and 1>^S1- 
1885). The rate was also less than the average of either of 
the preceding five-year periods (1850-1875) except the period 
which included the years of the Rebellion (1801-1805). 
(Tables 5 and 6.) 



Table 5. — Births for Twenty Years. 



Years. 


Born alive. 


Still-born. 


Totals. 


Years. 


Born alive. 


still-born. 


Totals. 


1867, . 


35,062 


1,007 


36,069 


1877, . 


41,850 


1,254 


43,104 


1868, . 


36,193 


1,050 


37,243 


1878, . 


41,238 


1,261 


42,499 


1869, . 


36,141 


1,094 


• 37,235 


1879, . 


40,295 


1,261 


41,556 


1870, . 


38,259 


1,019 


29,278 • 


1880, . 


44,217 


1,297 


45,514 


1871, . 


39,791 


1,390 


41,181 


1881, . 


45,220 


1,466 


46,686 


1872, . 


43,235 


1,283 


44,518 


1882, . 


45,670 


1,485 


47,155 


1873, . 


44,481 


1,246 


45,727 


1883, . 


47,285 


1,589 


48,874 


1874, . 


45,631 


1,469 


47,100 


1884, . 


48,615 


1,628 


50,243 


1875, . 


43,996 


1,374 


45,370 


1885, . 


48,790 


1,589 


50,379 


1876, . 


42,149 


1,274 


43,323 


1886, . 


50,788 


1,796 


52,584 



The 
•91 for 

1885. 



birth-rate for 1886, including still-l)irths, was 26-60, or 
still-births alone, as compared with 25-94 and 't<2 for 



10 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 6. — Showing Birth-rates^ 185G-1S86. 



Ykars 




IJirths to 1,000 of Popu- 
lation. 


Years. 

1 


Births to 1,000 of Popu- 
lation 


1856, . 






29-91 




1871, . 






26-63 


>. 


1857, . 






30-17 




1872, . 






28-22 




1858, . 






28-97 


\ 29-52 


1873, . 






28-21 


> 27-62 


1859, . 






29-26 




1874, . 






28-32 




1860, . 






29-28 


, 


1875, . 




' 26-63 ' 

1 1 




1861, . 






28-63 


\ 


1876, . 






25-51 




1862, . 






25-92 




1877, . 






25-25 




1863, . 






24-20 


> 25-36 


1878, . 






24-73 ; 


> 24-75 


1864, . 






24-17 




1879, . 




i 

1 23-46 j 

1 1 




1865, . 






23-87 


J 


1880, . 






■ 24-80 1 




1866, . 






26-16 


1 


1881, . 






24-91 




1867, . 






26-17 




1882, . 






24-72 




1868, . 






26-26 


> 26-07 


1883, . 




1 25-15 


> 25-06 


1869, . 






25-20 




1884, . 






25-41 




1870, . 




26-25 


j 


1885, . 






25-12 










1886, . 


^ 




25-69 





Table 6 shows the birth-rates in quinquennial periods for 
thirty-one years. 

The birth-rate of Europe, exclusive of Russia (1865-18^^3;, 
was 35-4 to the 1,000 of the living population, that of Russia 
for the same period was 4^-4, and that of all Europe was 38-7. 

The four European groups rank as follows : — 



Eastern Europe (Russia), 
Central Europe, . 
Southern Eurojie, . 
North-western Europe, 



49-4 
37-6 
34-0 
32-0 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



11 



The countries having llu' hiohcst and tlie lowest I)irtli-ia1e 
are as follows : — 





1 

Iliyhcst. 




Lowest. 


1. Russia, 18G7-78, . 


49-4 


5. 


Sweden, 1865-82, 


30-2 


2. Croatia, 1874-80, . 


45-3 


4. 


Switzerland, 1H70-M;], . 


30-2 


3. Servia, 1879 83, . 


43-6 


3. 


Greece, 1865-82, . 


28-4 


4. Hungary, 1865-83, 


430 


2. 


Ireland, 1865-83, . 


26-4 


0. Wlirtemburg, 1865-83, . 


42-6 


1. 


France, 1870-82, . 


25-4 


Average, 


44-8 ; 

j 




Average, . 


290 



In table 7 may ])e found the number of births ])y counties 
for a period of twenty-two years, and also the birth-rates in 
census years. 

In this table the birth-rate of each county may be compared 
with that of other counties and also with that of the State, and 
also with the rates of the same county in other census years. 

These tables show a considerable degree of uniformity in the 
birth-rates of different counties wdien compared with the birth- 
rates of the same counties for different census years, while the 
birth-rates of counties present marked variations when com- 
pared with each other, Suffolk County^ having the highest rates 
and Nantucket the lowest. 

In the present report, for the first time, the data of Dukes 
and Nantucket Counties have been separated wherever it has 
been practicable to do so, an opportunity being thus oflered for 
the study of two isolated island populations under somewhat 
varying conditions, in the one case a diminishing and in the 
other a stationary population. 

Inferences drawn from small populations must, however, 
lack the conclusiveness of those which are derived from larger 
communities, especially when the latter include long periods of 
time. 



12 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






pq 





T- ^ C^ iC ^ Cl C5 "O ->! CC T-M O (M r-H O ^ 1-1 -O O Cl O GC UO t- 




cctOr--iX'-+i--H-^QO':oai-*iO,vCi':oQOcocri,v'*ococri'-H 


•ajBJS 


9Ioq.vV 


tdCrn'^cc s^f o" -* o ^"crT^oT oico^^r^o <>T i-h" r-T o" -h" 


'OiC'OX-t^CC COCCCOCOCO CO'^'Tt^-rhl-r^l ^^^_}i_jh 




Cq ^ O C^ Ci 




i-T ^^ ^^ i-T ,-H 




c>i o o t;- o t^ »p ^ cc to o c^ o o »r:; 2? i! ,^ "^ ;::; i£' " S ^ 




^. t^^. ^l ?- q- ^. ^ ^. ^. t^. ^. ^. ^ n S. t^. ^. '-l ^ '\ % ^. ^. t^. 


•jajssDjo.vv 




CM CM O --J: -t CO ^ -H -xH ^ ^ c- ic c; O ..-:) ic cO i- o »o 




O C: 1— 1 CM — H 




^ T-^ CM ^1 (M 




(M CM vr I^ C-. iC »« r^ t^ CO O -+' 00 -O i-H -H rH (M t>. -H O iC CM QO 




^ O CC' CM O CC • CM -t^ -* CC' 1-1 J^ O CC 'O t^ X • CM t^ -^ -t- ^ 


■JJIf^ijns 


n ^. ^. -. ^. t-. e^ ^. ^. '^. 2C cc ;5 q, I- CM^ c>| . -^ - z^^ o, t-^ r-.^ ^^ 




xo-^t^-^o -ooi-t-x ciriO(M-H •'^^oo^ 




O t^ O X CM ^ rH ^ ,-H ,-1 ^ ^ ,-( 




CM (M CO CO -^ 




t^OCMXO^Ct-H'^t:^XCO^'-t^C<JCii-<as^1>OCiXi-iO 


•iUnoni^[d 


O O ->C i-^ X CM ^ CM CM -H^ 1— 1 O V, -O O -fi CM O •_, "O »0 CO O -+I 
,-HCOCOO--OCOgo»OiO'#-*Si^^^<^'^^J^"*'^<^^^ 

,-^^^-^^©1 »..~r...^5^ ..^.-^c©^ c-r--^,- 




COuOOi^i-^r-i ^rH,-!,-!,— 1 ^rHi-lrHi-H rHrHrHr-lT-l 




o o cot- X 




oco'-it^cMoaD-*'OiO'#i^©'io;ot^co<r!ac>-+i(MCi-H-+i 




O -* 01 O '^ X -4: r-< CO C-5 r-i O •_ 1— 1 ^ r-^ t— t^ V CM 'O CO O r^ 

n 't =^. "^^ ^.^ ^. ©1 ^. ^1 <^. ^^ ^l ei ^. ^. ' -"v n ^l ^ -. ^. -. -. ^. 


•qiojjox 




CO O X CO (M 3<l CO CO (M G<l G<1 <M (M C^ CM C^ Ol CM Ol C^l (M 




1-t X X cr. o 




T— I T— ( 




X CO -— i r- CM X -^ CO CM -H Ci X '^ ^ CO >,0 O r— 1-^ t^ -^ C-- CT. CO 


135IDnjUBK 


'^ G^ O CM -* '^ i-( CO lO »0 '^ '^ O uO O lO' CO lO 00 - O uO' 'O 




■"^^^cococo^ ^ 1-1 




-ft CO CM O 1-^ O -^ CO -* Ci CO -* ^ Cr: ^ O It li l* O' CTi -+ CM o 

X "^ 1— 1 CO T-H X Ji. r~- CO 'C CO ^ ^ X CO o x: ;^ /^ -f^ r- CO 'O CO 
co^ co_ 1-H x^ co^ co^ ^ ci^ CM^ co_ b- -* g;^ C^^_ <>]_ co^ "- " - ai ^, -^ ^^ —^ '^^ 
o" -* -t t^" t-" uo" u-f co" co" co' r>r t-" x" x" ^^ ^ i>r tC lC r-" x" 




•xaeaippiM 






CM t- X- -H uo 




CM CM CM CO CO 




Ci X — 1 (M CM X ^ CO 1-1 X C: O C5 CO >C r-i X' 'O CO X -* -^ CO CM 


•ajiqsdraBH 


CO X <M CO t- CM •_, 1^ CM o lO 1-1 ^-1 cn cr. 1-1 -H CO • r- -^ Ci -+ t^ 
(M co^ X CM -*> X' r^ cr, o o c. O' Xi — — ^ — o ;;;J Ci cr:> X cTi Ci 




OT '^'~ -tn" t^" X" r-^^ T-r-*' ^^yj;^-' 




CO 'Tfi ^ -rH '+' 




OCi-+<G^-TtH,-i©ic<ic<lO-^^Oi--O-^t^X>C)0tC0CiC0-ttO 




t-OO-HCOCO^C^CMCOiOCO.UCOCMCMr-icO^'-H'Ot^r-'^ 
0_ -t^^ C0_ r-^^ t- O^ I*j t^^ X O, CI C^^ ^ CM^ CO^ "O CO^ CO^ ^ -H_ CO^ CM^ CO^ CO, 


•uapdrauH 




-tl X -4i -H CO tH ^"^ ^^ c>.| ^" ^ c^ c^ Q^ of (7^" oT c<r cm" C>i~ CM 




CO t- Ci O 1— 1 




1—1 1—1 




O "O CO -^ Ci CM (M (M O -H X -^ l>- X -f CO uo CO O tct^ O ^- 1^ C:> 


•IIIIXUBJJ 


-^HcoCTiO-t-x^^xco-fH-f^^^ot^cocor^^coco^co-t^ 

co^co^co^o -+■ o 22 '^ ^^ ^- ^ ^ 2 '^ ^ t- 1^ ^ S ^ '^' ^ ^ ^ 




1—1 CM CO CO t^" 




CO CO' CO CO CO 




-Tt^ CO oi 'O t^ o oro X Oi 1-1 cTs c<j c* -+ X CO o CM ;o CO o crs CO >o 




CO -H -+ CO 01 -t • CO X X G<1 t- ^ ^ O X CM CM .V ^ t— CO X 1— 1 

o x.^o -^t-.t-.;5 --^.^^.^.^.t-.e^ -1--1'-^.^.^^1 <>l--'.^. 


•X3S83 




1— lOCO'TtiCOCO ^'^'*-*-* i^cOOOiCti O'O'C'O'O 




t^ O (M 't y^ 




rH CM (M CM CM 




O' t^ 1— 1 O to t^ 1-^ r^ lO X 'tH 1-1 !>• t^ '^ CO CM >0: r>- 'o '^i -H -+• CM 


•sa^ino 


OXr^O'COXl>»t>.t--^'^>0^'OCDiO»OcoC5^cO>OCOCO 




<n^-.On-t O 05 ib 




-tiCO'-t^-+'^<?>l 1-^ -^ 




UOCOt^OXXi-^i-ICOC^lCMCMi-HCOCO-^fMOlS-IOt^i-lCMO 




Ci X X -f o t^ -:-, Ci t— CO X X -v CO >o CM 'O -* ,>, <M r^ r- 'ct' CO 

COXOO^C^wg^CM-^^'^COSt-i-HCOCM-fgJCMr-^i-HX^O, 


lo;stja 




CT (m" 1-H oT x" t-T cm" (m" cm" cm" cm" cm" CO" Co" Co" Co" CO' CO" Co" cm" CO 




X O CO CO >o 




1—1 T— 1 T— ( T— 1 




^ r— O CM X 1— 1 ?© r^ o Ci CO CO ct -+ i^ CO X X O r- r- X t- CO 


■aj!q85i.tau 


'*CMr-COCM-rlH-GOiCT:i-l^i-'JuXCOiC'Xr^^COCOO<MO 

^. ^. ^. ^. ^. '^ §1 *^. ^. t-^ -t. -^ ^ ^. -. '^. '^. -. ^ ^^ "^ '^^ '-^ '^. 




CO-HXc:^C0i-lr-l,-l,-lrHTHrH,-(,-lT-lr-l ^^,-|,-(,_| 




lO CO CO CO I^ 




O -+ -H t- iO w «C CO t^ >0 >0 CTi •^ r-. c^ .O KO Ci lO X r- X C>5 >o 


•aiQBjsujBg 


i-i-+i-Hc^-tit^v-,ai-rH-^xco^ocoi-io»0(^oor--HO 

COt^i— iXXC-SJt-t^t^C0C0St-C0C0t>.C0ScOCOi0'O>O 




-:t^"cM"<M"^"o" ^ ^ «^ 




CO CO CO CO <M 






lO "o" co" rC CO cT o" ■c" 1-3" CM co" -t-" 'o" 'o" co" t^" x" cT o 




^cococococot^r— t^t^r--t^r-t^r-t— t^r-x 




io"o"tn"o"»r^"ao xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 

COl^t^XCX'"''"*'"''"''"''"''"''"''"''"^'"''"''"''"''"''"''"''"''"' 






X X X X X - /- ^/- - 








„- +J SCi ^ cc -t^ cc -w 




S ^<y>t^ <V)^-( <^S^ 




Q .rt -Ki .-H -HO "H >0 .— 




•2 pQecq^^^^«;q^_^.«oq^^^^ 

^ 2 :: :: :: bf}^ bD^ " " ^ ^' bfj" -" " " ^ bo'^ " " " 




p c-^s ^ssG :<fl 




o* '>■ ."S '> '^ *> .^ '>• 






ph ;:^f§;:^ ^j p§;3 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSEKVATIONS. 



i;^ 



C» O O O >--:> O rH CO 




o 




X' 1 


^ fM 1- rx) ^ -: ■_ X- 








'.O 




-+ 




1 


>0 'O t^ OJ CO o 










■^ ^ ^ '^ "* lO 










'**<Ci'rH>OX-tt>--H 




»o 




o 


.V iQ O lO Ci CO ^ 'C 




lO 




«o 




-^ 




HH 


iC >o O O 'O o 








I 


QO -H t^ X 'O CM r- O 




-t^ 




-H 


00 ^' .:5 ,^ s 5 cio =^ 

(M '^^ -i- ^^ — ,- -^ (M '-1- 




op 




GO 


^^ ^ ^ ^ C^5 C^ (7<, 










T-H 1—1 rH T—l T-H r-^ 










(NOOOQOGOl>»CO 




'^ 




CM 






CM 




T— ( 




'^ 




-^ 


H^rHCiCMt^CiODO? 




CO 




rM 


v, ^ 05 G<) -O CM ^- C<l 
55^^CN01_CMCcgjCO 




Id 




lO 




-* 




"^ 


CM G^ (M G^ <>» C<1 










OOOr^^t^.^Oco 




^ 




CO 


O o -ti o -^-^ cc ^ CO 




-+I 




O 


^ tIh 




CO 




CO 












50t^i^t^'OC0i>«O 




GO 




o 


gjSSSSS^S 




CO 




t^ 




^ 




-* 


GO GO GO GO GO CI 










50 "O CO C: O -rt^ l>- r-l 




t^ 




Oi 


,^ O CM c^ r^ ic ^ o 








>:0 




-* 




-^ i 


rH T-i 








1 


^Ocoir-^CMaCt- 




(M 




t- 


/-, GO 'O CS Ci OO ^ tH 
^ O l--^ O. '^^ '^ g^ o 




t^ 




o 




-* 




-^ 


c4"cMCOCOCO CO 










O c<i 'o cr. C5 I:- CS o 




GO 




o 


^ GO CO CM O ^ ^ lO 

Q^ «^ t- 1- 1- 1- ^ I- 




CM 




(M 




-* 




-* 


QO^t^^QOOOO 




O 




»o 


^ CO Ol CO O t^ ^ CO 




"^. 




'^ 




-* 




^ 1 


O uo CO CO CO CO 










fti,-i,-(r^iOco?©io 




OS 




C35 


^ ^ "O O ^ CO' 05 t^ 




o 




CO 


rt^ kO 




CO 




CO 


^^ ^H 










CDCOCirHrHOrJHO 




Oi 




"^ 


,•-, 05 OS <0 GO Ci g>5 CO 




lO 




»o 




-^ 




■^ 


'^ CO rJH ^ -* ^ 










00-+GOt^uOT-ll>»GO 




CM 




Oi 


*S§S8ggS 




GO 




CO 




^ 




Tfl 


rH 1— 1 1— 1 CM T— 1 1— 1 






— 




Q0'0C0Q0^G0<«*O 




S 


X 


^^§§§IS^^ 




00 




id 




OT 




CO 


O '-^'^ oJ" Co" ^" lO" "0 co" 


g 


1 


§ 


i ■ 

"4-( 


ododgoodqocogogo 


'■^ 


3 


(X)C»GOGpGOO0QOO0 


Cj 




"^ 


q-l 


'B 


«+-l 


oT 


o 


o - 


Ph 


^^ 


CO -t^ oT 


p. 


§^ 


a^s II 


^ *-l ^ 




r^OD 




^ X 




O 




=s 


rH CO 


irth- 
ivin 

irth! 


.2 


.2 


.2 


.2 


k^hJ pqpq 


Ph 




fS 





14 



EEGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Density of Population. — In Table 8 may be studied the 
birth-rates, as aftected by the density of the population. 



Table 8.* — Birth-rates according to Pojnilation. 









5 ® 


BlKTH-KATES. 


II 










1 






O 






5 i » 
= .- « 


to 


© ! « 


^ 


w 


?i 


3g 






g-^ FN 


;o 


i> {■• 


(g) 


g£ 


i. « 


PK 








OR 


« « 


X) 


QC 


o ? 








'"' 2 






^ 


" 


im 


<;.i 




Boston, 




390,393 


27-42 


3^2-22 


33-12 


•29-14 


27-13 


29-80 


11,864 


Worcester, 






68,389 


31-67 


29-97 


30-13 


30-50 


28-62 


30-17 


2,051 


Lowell, 






64.107 


21-58 


22-57 


25-98 


•29-64 


27-28 


25-41 


1,860 


Cambridge, 






59,658 


29-88 


32 98 


•26-17 


30-36 


27-04 


29-28 


1,6-27 


Fall River, 






56,870 


•20-82 


31-87 


32-55 


29-23 


31-07 


29-11 


1,841 


Lynn, 
Lawrence, . 






45,867 


26-85 


•25-96 


24-57 


22-99 23-79 


24-83 


l,-295 






38,862 


27 84 


25-41 


28-84 


25-64 25-40 


26-62 


1,161 


Springfield, 
New Bedford, 






37,575 


24-77 ■ 


28-31 


•29 24 


•24-99 1 25-76 


.26-61 


996 






33,393 


19-46 


21-52 


2186 


26 42 i 26-17 


23-09 


1,043 


Soraerville, 






29,971 


29-82 


35-95 


33-52 


24-78 24-76 


•29-76 


721 


Salem, 






28,090 


11-42 


9 41 ! 24-37 


24-45 


23-15 1 


18-56 


658 


Holyoke, . 






27,895 


•24 07 


30-64 1 35-65 


34-13 


45-99 i 


3409 


1,259 


Chelsfa, 






25,709 


•29 71 


27-38 j 26-62 


•23-37 


23-80 1 


26-97 


603 


Taunton. . 






23,674 


22-18 


26-35 24-21 


25-55 


27-08 1 


25 07 


664 


Haverhill, . 






21,795 


_ 


_ - 


- 


-26-24 1 


- 


626 


Gloucester, 






21,703 


•22-11 


37 81 35-75 


28 76 


27-46 1 


30-37 


572 


Brockton, . 






20,783 


- 


- 1 


- 


22-33 \ 


- 


531 


Newton, . 






19,759 


23-28 


'22-85 ; 18-25 


18-63 


'20-10 


20-62 


457 


Maiden, . 






16,407 


- 


~ 1 


- 


27 91 


- 


410 


Fitchburg, . 






15,375 


- 


~ 1 ~ 


- 


27 04 


- 


482 


Waltham, . 






14,609 


- 




- 


23-48 


- 


354 


Newbury port, 






13,716 


- 


- 1 


- 


17-79 1 


- 


327 


Northampton, 


8, 




12,896 
. 1,087,496 


- 


~ 1 ~ 


- 


22-80 


27-67 


283 


The 23 citie 


25-71 


27-17 ; -29 70 


28-19 


27-59 


31,685 


The rest of 


the State, 
State, 


, 854,645 
. 1,942,141 


•22-64 


25-56 23-77 


21-53 


21-97 


23-09 


19,103 


The whole 


23-87 


•26 ^25 ; 26-63 


24-80 


25-12 


25-3:^ 


50,788 


2 cities of poj 


)nl. 60,000 to 70,000 


, 132,496 


_ 


_ - 


_ 


27-97 


_ 


3,911 


2 " 


50,000 to 60,000 


, 116,528 


_ 


- 


- 


30-16 


29 00 


- 


3.468 


1 city of po] 


3ul. 40,000 to 50,000 


45,867 


- 


- 


- 


29"23 


23 79 


- 


1,^295 


3 cities of po 


pul. 30,000 to 40,000 


, 109,830 


- 


- 


] 


•25-43 


25-75 


- 


3,^200 


8 " 


20,000 to 30,000 


, 199,620 


_ 


- 


1 _ 


26 35 


27-41 


1 


5,634 


14 towns of po 


oul. 10,000 to 20,000 


, 190,035 


- 


- 


- 


24-65 


•26-56 


- 


5,158 


32 '♦ 


5,000 to 10,000 


, 228,523 


- 


- 


- 


24 88 


•23.92 


- 


5,786 


24 " 


4,000 to 5,000 


, 106,606 


_ 


- 


1 


22-12 


21 55 


- 


2,410 


29 " 


3,000 to 4,000 


, 103,728 


- 


- 


\ _ 


'20-52 


21-09 


- 


2,099 


54t " 


2,000 to 3,00C 


, 133.250 


- 


1 _ 


18-13 


19-95 


• 


2,613 


83 " 


1,000 to 2,O0C 


, 122,096 


_ 


_ 


16 68 


16-84 


- 


•2,151 


95 " 


less than 1,00C 


63,169 


- 


- - 17-62 


16 59 


1 


937 



The birth-rates of cities, as shown in census years, increased 
from 25-71 in 1865 to 29-70 in 1875, and decreased to 27-59 
in 1885. 

In the remainder of the State the l)irth-rate has diminished 



* For the years 1865-80 the computation has been made for 16 cities; 3 cities of population, 
50,000 to 60,000; 1 city of population, 40,000 to 50,000; 3 cities of population, 30,000 to 40,000; 
6 cities of population, 20,000 to 30,000; 17 towns of population, 10,000 to •20,000; 26 towns of 
population, 5,000 to 10,000; 28 towns of population, 4,000 to 5,000; 32 towns of population, 3,000 
to 4,000; 53 towns of population, 2,000 to 3,000; 92 towns of population, 1,000 to 2,000; 83 towns 
of population, less than 1,000. 

t Excluding births in State Almshouse. 



188G.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIOXS. 



15 



IS <^ro:i(('r in ISH."") 



from 25-50 in 1870 to 2M)7 in 1<SS5, Imt wt 
than that of 1880, which was 21 -5:^. 

This table also indicates that at least four cliildrcn per 1 ,00(1 
of the living population were born in the cities in excess of the 
number born per 1,000 in the remaining towns of the; State 
during the five census years (1865-1885). This disparity was 
greater still in the census years 1875 and in 1880, and less in 
1865 and 1870. 



Season of the Year. — Tables 9 and 10 illustrate the elfect 
of seasons upon the birth-rate ; in table 9 the data for 1886 
being compared with those of 1885, by months and also by 
quarters ; and in table 10 a series of sixteen years are pre- 
sented. 

The largest number of births occurred in October, and in 
the third quarter of the year. The smallest took ])lace in 
February, April and May, and in the second quarter. 

Table 9. — Births and Birth-rates^ by Months and Quarters^ 

1885-86. 





IJirths 

registered in each 

Month. 


Births 
registered in each j 

Quarter. | 

1 


Monthlj- 

Perccniage of 

Births. 


Quarterly 

Percentage of 

Birtlis. 




188.>, 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. ' 


1885. 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. 


January, 
February, . 
March, 

April, . 
May, . 
June, . 

July, . 

August, 
September, 

October, 
November, 
December, . 

Not stated, . 


3,965 
3,821 
4,104 

3,836 
4,001 
3,840 

4,219 
4,461 
4,246 

4,194 
3,992 
4,106 

5 

1 


4,060 
3,803 
4,273 

3,876 
3,951 
4,033 

4,491 
4,569 
4,555 

4,578 
4,209 
4,389 

1 


)> 11,890 

1 11,677 
J 

j> 12,926 

1 12,292 
5 


12,136 

11,860 

13,615 

13,176 
1 


8-2 
7-9 
8-4 

7-9 
8-2 
7-9 

8-7 
9-2 
8-7 

'^-2 
8-2 
8-4 

•01 


8-0 
7-5 
8-4 

7-6 

7-8 
7-9 

8-8 
9-0 
9-0 

9-0 
8-3 
8-6 


1 124-5 

J 

>24-0 

1 26-6 

1 

1 ^ 
1 24-8 
-01 


23-9 
23-4 
26-8 
25-9 


The year, 


48,790 


50,788 


48,790 


50,788 


1 100-0 


100-0 


100-0 


100-0 



16 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 10. — Living Births. — By Months^ Quarters^ and Periods of 
Six Months. — Fifteen Years. 



1^ 




3 




< 


OS 


i 

3 


s 


3 
3 


September. 
October. 


1 

e 
% 

'A 


a 


1872, 


3,104 


3,216- 


3,503 


3,248 3,385 


3,536 3,857 


4,103 


3,862 3,860 


3,711 : 3,844 


1873, 


3,348 


3,230 


3,616 


3,177 , 2,384 


3,571 3,777 


4,087 


3,974 


4,053 


4,000 


4,261 


1874, 


3.598 


3,252 


3,750 


3,443 


3,686 


3,689 


4,018 


4,266 


4,010 


4,032 


3,871 


3,994 


1875, 


3,305 


3,204 


3,570 


3,391 


3,564 


3,603 


3,820 


4,071 


3,937 


3,838 


3,742 


3,933 


1876, 


3,173 


3,237 


3,605 


3,342 


3,299 


3,343 3,651 


3,950 


3,564 3,755 


3,515 


3,690 


1877, 


3,404 


3,127 


3,436 


3,078 


3,146 


3,314 3,734 


3,854 


3,677 1 3,796 


3,607 


3,673 


1878, 


3,181 


3.116 


3,442 


3,172 


3,248 


3,121 1 3,525 


3,765 


3,639 3,776 


3,555 


3,690 


1879, 


3,226 


3,064 


3,322 


3,048 


3,125 


3,275 3,544 


3,720 


3,372 3,476 3,505 


3,612 


1880, 


3,372 


3,369 


3,579 


3,521 


3,708 


3,642 3,840 


3,921 


3,845 3,845 ' 3,791 


3,779 


1881, 


?,641 


3,475 


3,703 


3,567 


3,713 


3,595 


3,949 


4,263 


3,856 3,827 


3,783 


3,843 


1882, 


3,651 


3,449 


3,808 


3,721 


3,516 


3,614 


3,942 


4,162 


3,970 


4,084 


3,784 


3,966 


1883, 


3,654 


3,465 


3,869 


3,574 


3,662 


3,861 


4,204 


4,323 


4,241 


4,326 


4,033 


4,067 


1884, 


3,887 


3,812 


4,003 


3,819 


3,959 


3,992 


4,192 


4,293 


4,189 4,173 


4,008 


4,288 


1885, 


3,965 


3,821 


4,104 


3,836 


4,001 


3,840 4,219 


4,461 


4,246 4,194 


3,992 


4,106 


1886, 


4 060 


3,803 


4,273 


3,876 


3,951 


4,033 4,491 


4,569 


4,555 


4,578 


4,209 


4,389 


Av.,* 


3,505 


3,375 


3,706 ! 3,455 


3,513 


3,602 3.797 


4,120 


3,929 


3,975 


3,806 


3,942 




10,586t 


10,570 


11,826 


11,723 




21,156+ 


23,549 



Monthly. 



t Quarterly, 



X Semi-annually. 



For the period of fifteen years (1872-1886) 52-67 of the 
])irths occurred in the hist half of the years; 23-68 per cent, 
occurred in the first quarter, 23-64 per cent, in the second 
quarter, •26-45 in the third quarter, and 26-22 in the last quarter 
of the year. This disparity was not so marked in the last 
fifteen years as it was in the previous fifteen years. 

The largest average number of births for the period of fifteen 
years took place in the month of August. The order of the 
remaining months was as follows : October, December, 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSEKVATIOXS. 



17 



September, Noveiii])er, July, March, June, May, Jaiuiary, 
April, February. 

The statistics of England and Wales present considerabh' 
diversity from these tables. The percentages of births for 
each quarter being as follows : — 



3fean Anmial Birth-rates per 1,000 of the Population for each Quarter. 
[England and Wales.] 





'First quarter, 


. 35-5 




For a Period 
of 48 Years. 


Second " 
Third " 


. 35 2 
. 32-9 


1885, .... 




^ Fourth " 


. 32-7 





r3i-2 

I 32-4 

31-5 

, 320 



Table 11. — Births. — Ratio of Males to Fe7nales. 
Years . ( Massa chusetts . ) 



Thirty-foui 





1883. 


1886. 


PrLvious 

Thirty-three 

Years. 


'Males, . 


25,053 


25,959 


645,210 


Bc>rn alive, . «| Females, 


23,716 


24,822 


610,260 


• 

(^ Not stated, . 


• 21 


7 


2,533 


Males to 100 females. 


105-6 


104-6 


105-7 




'Males, . 


885 


1,011 


19,877 


Still-born, . . < 


Females, 


637 


700 


13,518 




Not stated, . 


67 


85 


3,430 


Males to 100 females. 


138-9 


144-4 


147-0 


'Males, . 
Illegitimate, . <! Females, 


484 


559 


6,898 


419 


475 


6,750 


Not stated, . 




- 


51 


Males to 100 females, 


115-5 


117-7 


102-2 



18 EEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Sex. — The statistics furnished relative to the sex of children 
born in 1886 v^ry but little from those of the previous year, 
and also from the average of the previous third of a century. 
The ratio of males to females in 1886 was 104-6, as compared 
with 105-6 for 1885, and 105-7 for the period 1853-1885. 

The disparity of the sexes among the still-born was, as usual, 
much greater than that among living children, the ratio of 
males to females being 114 -4 in 1886, as compared with 138-9 
for 1885, and 147-0 for the period 1853-1885. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIOXS. 



lit 



QC 

00 

00 

1 



33 ^ 



l^ 


1^ 


,-. 


Ci 


CO <M Ol 


>o 


'C X 


CO 


-t O X 


C5 


c-^ 


CO 




o "C o o (^^ 'O 




xo 


-H 


,_, 


,_( 


,_, 


,_( 


1— ( T— I tH 


o\ 


1-1 -tl 


,_( 


»— 1 1—1 


^ 




'C 




>c 


•O 'O >o 


>o 


'O <o 


'O 


'O »o 


'C 



CiC<ICOOi-Tt<T--l>pOCOiO'-H'>CT-l(M 
O (X O 'b T^ O O '^ 0< CO T^ -+ Ah (fl 
lO '^ uo CO kO O 'C 'O 'O -^ 'O 'O 'O 'O 



O "-o c<i X ci r_^ T-i T-i o t;- -o CO 01 r^ 
o o o T^ o c-i T^ o 7-1 'h r^ '^ T^ '^ 



X 'C C:' O »C tH r-l ^ -:t< ^+1 i.O X X CO 

cbT^rHcbo^T^xffi'boAiooi 

iC O »0 -^ "O kO »0 ^ 'O 'C O >C 'C o 



uO iC CM O (>1 'O 'O tp C^ CO O r;- h- <>1 

OS O O '^ '-I CO T^ O O X 6l OA O rH 

-* lO »C O >0 'C O 'O 'O -t 'O 'O iC 'O 



xot^T-Hot^cp>oxxi:NOcoT--i 

'Tt- O >0 '^ O "O 



'rfJ G<i O i-O O <M O CM O O 0;1 O T^ -^ 



CO-^?— iCMCiCOOiCOOOOOTTfCM 

T^cMT^(XO*-i<McbAi'j<icboT^T^ 

i-O "O "O -^ O lO "O lO "d CC 'O iC 'O 'C 



O ^ Oi kC <M O O (N CO O OO CO C-l t^ 
OOOibO<MC<lcbT^'b<MCMAiT-i 
iC O »C; CO O lO >C O iC -f O O 'C 'O 



C^rHXOCOOaT-iCiiOt^QOT--tXCM 
>0 -* lO "O "O >0 O -* »0 -* '^ 'Oi o o 



CO en CO o -* tc X lO t^ ct CO c^. :p 

T^T^TiHciDT^A<666x6or^ 

lO O O '^ 'O »0 O lO 'O »0 '-0 'C o 



Ci X O "O ^ 'O l^ T-i CO tr O-l CO CO -^ 
X -H to t^ CO 'O »-< O' -+* CO C<l »0 O lO 
-^ C^ ^ iC t^ iC o o_ '^'^'^^"'t. 

i-Tt^T 1:0 COrHcT C^i-HC^ICO 



3^ 



^ ^ 



:/: 






20 EEGISTRATION REPOET. [1886. 

The ratio of males to females among illegitimate births 
(117-7) is greater than that of the previous year, which Avas 
115-5, and much greater than that of the previous thirty-three 
years, which was but 102-2. 

The averao'e ratio of males to females amons^ livins: births 
in Massachusetts, for the period of thirty-three years (105-7), 
corresponds quite closely with that of all Europe, which was 
105-5 for the nineteen years (for the most part), 1865-1883.* 

The average ratio of males to females among illegitimate 
births in Europe for the period last-named was 104-0, and 
among still-born it was 131 -0. 

In table 12 are given the percentages of males in each county 
for a series of twenty-four years, and in nearly every year, 
and also in every county, the predominance of the males is 
illustrated. 

Table 13 is intended to show the parentage of the children 
born alive in the State in 1886, and also the parentage of 
plural, and also of illegitimate births. 

The excess of children born of foreign parents over those of 
native parentage was 1,227, which was 316 greater than that 
of 1885, and also greater than that of any year since 1876, 
when the excess of births of foreign parentage was 1,800. 

The number born of mixed parentage was 9,299, which was 
427 greater than that of 1885, and also greater than that of 
any previous year. 

The excess of native over foreign births was as follows : — 

In Barnstable County, .... 

Berkshire " .... 

Dukes " .... 

Essex " .... 

Franklin " .... 

' HamiDshire " .... 

Nantucket, " .... 

Norfolk " .... 

Plymouth " .... 

* Journal of the Statistical Society, Loudon, December, 1885. Address of the Pre- 
sident, Sir R. W. Rawson. 





3-38 to one 




1-40 " 




4-54 " 




1-19 " 




1-65 '• 




1-39 " 




33-00 " 




1-45 " 




3-27 " 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSEKVATIONS. 



lM 



)ll<)\vs : — 


11) to one. 


;is 


\'2 " 


IS " 


11 


111 clccrcasi 



The excess of foreii>:n over iifitive ))iitlis \v:i 



In r>i-istol County 
Hampden " 
Middlesex " 
Suffolk, 
AVoreester " 



In Hampden and Suffolk counties there was a sli<^ 
and in Bristol, Middlesex and Worcester an increase as com- 
pared with the same ratios for 1885. 

In nearly all of these counties there was a slight decrease in 
the ratios of excess as compared with those of the previous 
year. 

In nearly every county there was a gain in the num])cr of 
children who were born of mixed parentage. 



22 



EEGISTEATIOX EEPORT. 



[1886. 






1 


-* 


t^ C: O CO 


iC 


j -jajsaojo.vi 


■^ 


t- CO .O 'X' 






o 


(M <M 




1 

1 




CM --H CO CO 


^ 


1 -iliojtfns 




H^ c: ^ -o 

:0 CO- CM CM 


5 


1 


C<1 


CO »0 ,-1 T-H 


rH 


1 


r-l 






j -mnom.fij 


CO 
UO 
CO 


sj - - 


oq 




I— i 


T— 1 




•31I0JJ0JI 


CM 

CO 


,101 
759 

203 

257 


CM 


' 


CM 


i-H 




•;?HoniuB»^ 


^ 


CO i-i 1 (M 


1 




CO 


CO 






o 


O O O O" 


o 


xasgipptrc 


-+ 


t^ 'C^ c^ ^ 


CM 




o 


-* GO X' X 






Cl 


CO oo 




•ajiqsdtQBH 


o 




1 


1 


t^ 


O CO CO o 


CO 


•uapdniBH 




CO o r^ T-H 






o 


O^ O CM CO 












1 


CO 


T-l rH 






o 


lO »C' c: o 


t^ 


•uinuBjj 


o 


O --hi ^ ^ 


7-H 




l^ 


^ CM 






o 


CO- lO w CM 


CO 


1 -xassg 


CO 


-^ X i-^ o 


CM 






X CO -O CO 














o 


CM CM 




•S3i[na 




O ^ O CO 


CO 


1 


^- 


»C rH 






o 


CO crj c- 01 


CO 


•lojsijq 


o 


t^ c; X o 






^ 


'^ rH CO CO 














-* 


tH OJ 






GO 


-^1-1 X CO 


CM 


•ajiqsqjDa 


-H 


CO t^ CO X 


CM 




Oi 


C; CO rH rH 






T— I 






•9iqB)SUJBa 


GO 


CO Cr. CM CO 


1 




-* 


CO 






GO 


rH X X 1—1 


O 




CC 


CO lO i-H X 


o 




t^ 


iC tr^ uo t^ 


CM 












o 


Ci o ^ -t- 


1-H 




o 


rHCM 










. 






















o o 








-? -? 








* tf ■ <D * 


• 






bo t> 








'P *■§ 






" 


_r ? o ■ « 








S i =4-1 r- 
















o ^ 'o c 








^ ^ G -IS • 








1 C cS 








? bC^ S 








.r: -f^ CD ^ 






w 


nat 
for 
ath 

fat 


'Tf 




be 


i2^ .S . 


3 




CD 


fl* t: o 






(X) :; o Sr^ C 


CC 




be 


^ ^ S A § 

-g^ ^ c S fl 

PP J25 f^ 


O 



Ph 



X 'O CO 01 CO O' r-^ 

rH O — H CO CO UO lO 

G<1 rH rH 



X C^ O rH CO l^ r- 



II II 



^ CO X CM CO CO X 

X X Ci CO CO '^ CO- 



CM CO CTi 


^ lO 


CD -X- ■ 


t^ CO CO 




CMrH 


O -^ CO 


O CO 


C. CO 


CM rH 






CO X X 


-H l-> 


CO CM 


X -+ CO 

1 1 1 


CM r-^ 
1 1 


1 1 


O CTi I^ 


CO CO 


O -X' 


t^ CO CO 




CM r^ 


C>:i CM O 


CM X 


CO CTi 


-tl C<l CM 






CO lO T-H 


CO T-< 


(M 1 


rH :r> (01 


CO t^ 


CM CO 


CM uO CO 


X --o 




Ci -H -* 


rH rH 


CM CM 


^ 


• ■ 
















P m 


t/} 


a; 


be ^ CD 


. ^ 


a; 


|S1 

bf2 g 


II 




^^^ 


»< "^ 


r^piH 




I • 


G 




% . 


be 






^ 




i2 


c« 




fl ■ 






CJ 


OJ 




CS 




m 


'~~' G 


^? 








iv 


rG O 


rG C 


O 


1^^ 


O '^ 


H 


« 


w 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



2:5 



c^ (>? 


c^^ -* 


1 1 


X 'O 


X 


>0 Ci 


1 CM 11 11 


1 CM 


1 1 


i 1 
1 1 


t^ 




1 1 








T-l i-H 


1 ! 


1 CM 


CM CN 

1 1 


1 -H 
1 1 


! 1 


T-i 
t 1 


tc 

1 1 


1 1 
1 1 


-* -i^ 


(M CM 


1 1 


1 1 


-Tf CM 
1 1 


1 1 
1 1 


C^ CM 




iO '—1 


CM -^ 




I— t 




• • 


• • 


73 


n 




D 




^ ^ 


^1 


11 


II 


^ s 
Sf^ 




M 








ij 


(l> 




c 






^ 


-t-^ 










ci 






^T-l 


—< 






_ 
















'Xj 




-i 


^ 


0; 


i 


J 






VI 














3g 


7i 





^ 


;2; 


^ 



1- X r; 


'M ^ 


'^ X 


1 1 










r^ Oi X 


<M 


i3<l -t 


1^ -M 


CO m -zr. 


-f Ol 


1- '0 


01 01 


CC c^ 


T— 1 T— < 






■:c^j:)<z> 


-0 CO 


CM Tl^ 


1 1 


" ^ 








1^ -^ -o 


t^ CO 


•^ CO 


1 1 


"" 








G^ CM 1 


<M 1 


1 1 


1 1 


r^ ^ 


T-i CD 


>0 'Ct 


, , 


r- -0 


CO T-H 


CO CO 




tH 








r^ X C-. 


t^ t^ 


i-H ^1 


1 1 


T— ( 








'C — ' -+ 


CO c:^ 


X 'C 


1 1 


1 








t- ^ cc: 


^ CM 


1 -H 


1 1 


ut; X t^ 


X X 


C?5 


1 1 


CO CM 


(M l-H 


rH 




(M 1 (>l 


1 CM 


1 1 


1 1 


r-l CM 


O' 


CM r^ 


, 1 


--^ (M t-H 


1—1 l-H 


rH 




X t^ '— 


CM X 


»0 CO 


1 1 


0\T-\ T^ 


T-H 






1-H 


^ :d 


i-H 1 


1 1 










-^ Oi 10 





CO CO 


1:-^ 


CO iCt! 1-^ 


t^ CM 


*0 CO 


CM (M 


oo-* 


G<J C<1 


CM <M 




1—1 














. . 


ce 








1 ^ 




CO 


en 


be Id 


. <^ 


^ ^ 


.. «^ 




11 




Jl 
■51 






c- 


;_, 




,- 


cu 


a; 














^ 















fi 






?5 




CH 






C 


_r 




j^ 




-73 




;_i 





a; 0) 













,0 


C 


CT 


0) 


bij 




> 






'^ 


0) 


■3 


^ 


-S 


Jh 


ti rt 












;^ 


fx^ 


s 



24 EEGISTRATIOX REPORT. [1886. 

Table 14. — Percentage* of Native ayid Foreign Living Births in 
1886, and in each of the Previous Fifteen Years. 





Parknts. 


Births with 


YEARS. 


Native-born. 


1 

For. ign-born. 


One Foreign- 
born. 


Parentage not 
reported. 


1871, . . . . . 


40-17 


48-61 


11-22 


460 


1^72, 


39-45 


49-21 


11-34 


337 


1878, 


89-98 


48-24 


11-78 


340 


1871, 


38-89 


48-48 


12-68 


608 


1875, 


89-87 


46-71 


13-42 


564 


187G, 


40-64 


45-00 


14-86 


836 


1877, 


41-17 


44-08 


14-80 


808 


1878, . . • . . 


42-01 


42-35 


15-64 


846 


1879, 


42-49 


41-29 


16-22 


881 


1880, 


42-19 


41-08 


16-78 


1,251 


1881, 


41-62 


41-51 


16-87 


1,447 


1882, 


42-01 


40-55 


17-44 


1,481 


1883, . . . . 


40-23 


41-92 


17-85 


1,516 


1884, 


39-73 


41-88 


18-89 


1,460 


1885, 


39-68 


41-61 


18-71 


1,363 


1886, 


39-39 


41-86 


18-75 


1,200 



* Excluding births with parentage not reported. 



Table 15. — Percentage of Native and Foreign Living Births 





i 




i 








lb* 






< 


11 
< 


< 


li 


< 


< 


as 

< 




Native, . 


56-70 


46-06 


43-85 


40-54 


40-52 


41-68 


39-70 


39-38 


Foreign, 


40-04 


46-89 


47-73 


48-48 


45-30 


41-32 


41-74 


41-86 


One parent foreign, 


3-26 


7-05 


8-42 


10-98 


14-18 


17-00 


18-55 


18-75 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 25 

From these tables (14 and 15) it appears tlial llio i)('r(('iita«^e 
of children of native-born parents has slightly diminished sinee 
1879 at a tolerably miiform rate, although the rate is about the 
same as that of the period of five years (1871-1875). 

The percentage of children born of parents of whom one- 
was native and the other foreign-born has shown a steady in- 
crease from 1-02 per cent, in the quinquennial period (1840- 
1853) to 18-75 per cent, in 1886. 

There has been a marked improvement since 1883 in the 
list of births of children whose parentage was not report(;d, 
evincing greater carefulness and attention to the details of 
registration. 

The number of births whose parentage was not reported was 
1,516 in 1883, or 3-2 per cent, of the whole number. The 
number with parentage not reported in 1886 was 1,200, or 
2*4 per cent, of the whole number. 

It is quite plain that the distinction *' Native" or "Ameri- 
can " and " Foreign," as hitherto used in connection with these 
tables, is an arbitrary or a relative term, and is employed simply 
for convenience in classification. The term native, or native- 
born, means simply born in this countr}^, without reference 
to distinctions of race ; and when used with reference to a 
previous generation, it must include a considerable number 
whose parents (^.e., the grand-parents of those children who 
are included in the present registration) were foreign-born. 
This fact should be considered in any attempt at generaliza- 
tion. 



26 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 














c: lO O '^ 


O O GO iC CO 




-* o 1-1 CO 


Ci Oi -* 00 CO 


T-l l>- ^ 


t^ lO -t ^ GO 






oo 


(M ^ O 


CO GO (M CO 


" 


■^ G^ C<» 


tH t— ( 




CO t- CO o 


^ C^ GO i-i ^ 


US 


Ci O 1— 1 CM 


r-l GO 1—1 1-1 CO 




O ^ lO 


CO CM -* -tH O 










CO G^ T-l 


t^ O CM CO 




^ G<J C<l 


i-H (M 




r-J t^ GO CO 


GO' t^ -f -* GO 


^ 


CO «0 lO rH 


C O lO O O 


? 


iC 'iC> Oi 


»0 GO CO CO' CO 










lO CO T-l 


t^ rH CM CO 




-* CM <M 


rHCM 




1-1 -* >o C<» 


t- CO c:. <M O 


n 


GO t^ QO C<J 


'+ Oi CO CO -^ 


-* Ci -* 


CO CM rH O CO 








^ (M T-l 


t^ 1-1 (M CO 




-tJ^ CM CM 


1-1 CM 




>0 O CO Ci 


CM CM c: iC t^ 




CO '^ CO cq 


C^ rH Ci CO CO 


t-m 


CM 1-1 O 


en r-l O t^ CO 








« 


CO <M r-l 


CO rH C<J C<1 


'^ 


•^ CM (M 


j-i (M 




i-H C: GO -^ 


r^ ^ GO CO o 


' 


CJ GO GO T-l 


C5 CM C; rH CO 


!>. 


t^ G^l -d^ 


t^ rH X lO ^ 






K) 


Oi O Ci 


•O C3^ rH <M 




CO CM 1-H 


rH 1-i 




O CO '^ CM 


CO CT. t^ CO -* 




lO O CO CM 


CO CO GC «0 rH 




CM (M -* 


UO CO C- CM CO 








OD 


GO Oi GO 


lO GO 1-1 CM 


■* 


CM 1-1 7-1 


1— 1 i—{ 




r-l CO O >0 


O C^ CO »0 ^ 


^ 


-* O 3 CO 


O CM rH ^ lO 


ffi 


T-l CO UO 


rH CM CO O CM 








QfD 


CO GO t^ 


>jO' t^ rH rH 




CO 1-1 rH 


1—1 1— 1 




CO 1-1 -^ CO 


O O O O CO 




C5 t^ t^ ^ 


r^ c; CO O Ci 


« 


l-H «0 >0 


CO cr. CO CO -^ 










CO GO t^ 


lO CO rH rH 




CO rH tH 


i—{ 1—1 




CM Ci O CO 


CO rH CO C5 GO 


hi 


CO lO -* CO 


O rH CM ^ CO 


C' GO' 1-H 


CO CTi -* CO CO 






ao 


uo t^ b- 


"^ CO rH rH 


1^ 


CO 1-1 i-t 


1— i 1— 1 




. . . . 


O) a; 




.... 


AGE. 

ign moth 
ive moth 




.... 


Parent 

er and fore 
her and nat 




^ fl 






OD > 






oT ,/-^ o 




Total 
Malej 
Fema 
Unkn 


t> -r- > — 1 OQ 




Nati 
Fore 
Nati 
Fore 
Not 








GO Oi CM t^ 


1-1 GO 00 rH O 




GO >0 C^ 


CO O rH GO 


« 


l>- c:> GO 


lO t^ lO tr^ CM 










O lO -H 


C^O -^-ti T-^ 




O CM CM 


1-^CM 




O CO O rH 


CM CO »0 b- CO 


s 


Ci O rH CM 


CM CO (^ r^ CO 


tr- O t- 


GO t^ CM O CO 










GO iC CO 


QOCi ^ -* rH 




'^ CM CM 


y—i r-< 




UO rH GO CO 


-* o (X. cc o 


Ju 


rH -r^ >0 i-H 


CO -O O r^ CO 


V) 


CO C^ CO 


t>- t^ O CO -f^ 








* 


00 -+ CO 


00 O -* -^ rH 




-^^ CM (M 


T-i T-i 




uo 00 >0 CM 


CM 00 rH OO CO 


g 


(X) 00 t^ CM 


1-i 00 t^ C. rl 


CM CO GO 


-* i-H t- CO lO 






« 


t^ ^ CM 


00 Ci CO 'Tt* rH 




^ CM CM 


rH T-i 




O rH (M t^ 


lO CM CM O !-< 


fA 


t- OC CTi Ci 


CO rH CO lO OO 


2J 


CO CM C<l 


lO O 't rH -ThI 








ao 


<0 CO CM 


00 00 CO '^ 1-1 




-*t CM CM 


r-t r-i 




o -^ o t^ 


cccnt^cr.t^ 


t 


CM rH CO CO 


r-l CO CO rH -+l 




CM O O rH 


(M r- CM rH ^ 










iC CO CM 


00 GO CO -* rH 




'ti CM CM 


j-i j-{ 




t^ t^ CO ^ 


<^ .^ -r-l ~fl ,-( 


© 


rH CO CTi lO 


CO lO rtl -t< lO 


CM CO CO rH 


1—1 CO rH O CM 






QB 


-rH CM 1-1 


OO t^ CO ^ rH 


M 


^ CM CM 


r-t T—t 




iO 00 CO -tH 


00 GO CO O rH 




Ci iO CM rH 


CO Ci CM CO CO 


CM CO CO 


t- CM t^ CO 00 






at 


O' o o 


CO CO CM CO 




-^ CM rH 


rH rH 




00' Cn CM t>. 


O uo t^ O CO 


n 


CO Ci CM rH 


t- O CO oc -t^ 


(M rH O 


O rH ^ C^ oo 


ae 


rH rH O 


CO t^ CM CO 


^ 


-* CM CM 


i—< r-t 




O CO »0 Ci 


t^ rH CM CM GO 


i: 


O CO b- 


o t- o t- o 


00 -^ CO 


GO O CO 'C 00 








« 


rH rH O 


CO GO CM CO 


^ 


^ CM (^ 


r—t r-i 




. . . . 


OJ OJ 




. . . . 


TAGE. 

eign moth 
itive moth 




. . . . 


Paren 

and for 
r and m 




.... 






'^ (H 






(D ^ 




. c 


■ -u-i 




tals, 
les, 
males 
know 


tive, 
reign 
tive f 
■eign 
t Stat 




o ^ 53 5=1 


C3 c ^ C O 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



27 



In Table 16 are presented in two ten-year periods (1807- 
1876 and 1877-1886) the num!)er of ])irtli.s in eueh year, 
together with the sex and the parentage, as far as known. 

Table 17. — Parentage of Plural Births. — Tircntii-tJircj^ i/ears. 





Totals. 


Native 


-BORN. 


FOREIG^ 


I-BORN. 


Mixed. 


Parkntaok not 

8TATKD. 


Years. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


18G4, . 


597 


239 


40-0 


324 


54-3 


34 


57 


- 1 


- 


1865, . 


591 


251 


42-4 


286 


48-4 


50 


8-5 


4 


0-7 


1806, . 


708 


295 


41-7 


347 


49-0 


64 


9-0 


2 


0-3 


1867, . 


681 


292 


42-9 


339 


49-8 


48 


7-0 


2 


0-3 


1868, . 


722 


305 


42-3 


343 


47-5 


66 


9-1 


8 


1-0 


1869, . 


696 


288 


41-4 


320 


46-0 


86 


12-3 


2 


0-3 


1870, . 


697 


302 


43-3 


333 


47-8 


62 


8-9 


- 


- 


1871, . 


739 


222 


30-0 


407 


55-1 


104 


14-1 


6 


0-8 


1872, . 


759 


276 


36-4 


416 


54-8 


67 


8-8 


- 


- 


1873, . 


832 


326 


39-2 


417 


50-1 


89 


10-7 




- 


1874, . 


812 


267 


32-9 


437 


53-8 


102 


12-6 


6 


0-7 


1875, . 


769 


277 


36-0 


418 


54-4 


72 


9-4 


2 


0-2 


1876, . 


702 


252 


35-9 


342 


48-7 


106 


15-1 


2 


0-3 


1877, . 


815 


304 


37-3 


416 


51-0 


95 


11-7 


- 


- 


1878, . 


815 


343 


42-1 


358 


43-9 


112 


13-7 


2 


0-3 


1879, . 


709 


276 


38-9 


328 


46-3 


103 


14-5 


2 


0-3 


1880, . 


771 


283 


36-7 


362 


47-0 


122 


15-8 


4 


0.5 


1881, . 


805 


296 


36-8 


378 


46-9 


123 


15-3 


8 


1-0 


1882, . 


849 


343 


40-4 


354 


41-7 


140 


16-5 


12 


1-4 


1883, . 


803 


305 


38-0 


375 


46-7 


119 


14-8 


4 


0-5 


1884, . 


879 


316 


35-9 


418 


47-6 


139 


15.8 


6 


0-7 


1885, . 


765 


313 


40-9 


320 


41-8 


132 


17-3 


- 


- 


1886, . 


921 


350 


38-0 


418 


45-4 


137 


14-9 

i 


' 16 

1 


1-7 



28 



KEGISTKATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 18. — Plural Births. — Ticenty-tJiree Years. 



YEARS. 


Cases of 
Twins. 


Cases of 
Triplets. 


No. of Living No. of Living 

Births to one Case Births to one Case 

of Twins. of Triplets. 


1864, 


294 


3 


104 


10,149 


1865, 










288 


5 


96 


6,050 


1866, 










351 


2 


105 


16,865 


1867, 










333 


5 


103 


7.012 


1868, 








.' 1 352 


6 


103 


6,032 


1869, 










339 


6 


107 


6,023 


1870, 










344 


3 


111 


12,753 


1871, 










362 . 


5 


109 


7,958 


1872, 










375 


3 


115 


14,412 


1873,- 










407 


6 


109 


7,603 


1874, 










400 


4 


114 


11,408 


1875, 










380 


3 


116 


14,665 


1876, 










345 


4 


122 


10,537 


1877, 










398 


5 


105 


8,370 


1878, 










397 


7 


104 


5,891 


1879, 










353 


1 


114 


40,295 


1880, 










381 


3 


116 


14,739 


1881, 










389 


9 


116 


5,024 


1882, 










417 


5 


109 


9,134 


1883, . 










394 


5 


120 


9,457 


1884, . 










432 


5 


113 


9,723 


1885, . 










376 


4 


130 


12,197 


1886, . 








• 


453 


5 


112 


10,158 


Ave] 


rage. 






• 


• • 


• • 


113 


9,170 



Plural Births, Nativity, — In 1886, 921 children were born 
of 458 mothers. Of this number 906 were twms and 15 were 
triplets. 

This is the largest number of plural births recorded in any 
year since the beginning of registration in Massachusetts. 

The percentage of those born of native parentage was less 
than that of 1885, and greater than that of 1884. 

Of those born of foreign parentage the percentage was 
greater than that of 1885, and less than those of 1883 and 1884, 
while the percentage of those born of mixed parentage was less 
than those of the two previous years. 

Ratio of Plural Births. — In Table 18 the ratio of twin and 
triplet births is shown to vary but little from year to year ; 
when both are reckoned together it is found that one plural birth 
occurs to a little more than one hundred cases of living births. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIOXS. 



29 



Table 19. — Illegitimate Living BirtlLH registered in Tirenty Years 







CiiiLDRKN Born out of 
Wedlock. 




" 


Ciiir.DRKN Born out of 
Wkdlock. 


YE VRS. 


Numbers. 


To every 1,000 
Births. 


YEAKS. 


Numbers. 


To every 1,000 
Births. 


1867, . 
1808, . 
1809, . 
1870, . 
1871, . 
1872, . 
1873, . 
1874, . 
1875, . 
1876, . 




292 
300 
280 
285 
432 
303 
587 
648 
632 
713 


8-3 
10-1 
7-9 
7-4 
10-9 
•7-0 
13-2 
14-2 
14-4 
16-9 


1877, 

1878, 
1879, 
1880, 
1881, 
1882, 
1883, 
1884, 
1885, 
1886, 




697 
040 
710 
778 
801 
805 
8^9 
894 
903 
1,034 


10-(i 
15-5 
17-8 
170 
17-7 
18-9 
19-0 
18-4 
18-5 
20-3 


Average, 1867-1870, . 11-22 


Average, 1877-1886, . 18-12 



Illegitimate Births. — The number of illegitimate births 
registered in 1886 was 1,034, which was 20-3 per 1,000 of the 
total number of living births. This was 1-8 per 1,000 in 
excess of the number reported in 1885, and also 5-9 greater 
than the average for the twenty years, 1867-1886. 

As compared with the whole of Europe, the birth-rate of 
illegitimate children in Massachusetts is low. The rate in 
Europe is 64- per 1,000 (excluding Russia it is 75. per 1,000). 
The rate for Russia (ten years, 1867-1876) was 29. per 1,000. 
It is suggested that the low rate for Russia may be consequent 
upon the excess of early marriages in that country. 

The rates for some of the principal countries are as follows : — 



England and Wales, 

Scotland, 

Ireland, 

France, 

German Empire,. . 

Bavaria, 

Austria, 



53. per 1,000 

92. 

20. 

74. 

80. 
152. 
134. 



30 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 20. — Illegitimate Births. — Nativity of Mothers. — 
Twenty -one Years. 





Total. 


Native. 


Foreign. 


Not Stated. 


YEARS. 


Numbers. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Numbers. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Numbers. 


Percent- 
ages. 


1866, . 


281 


152 


54-1 


123 


43-7 


1 

6 


2-2 


1867, . 


292 


167 


57-2 


119 


40-7 


6 


2-1 


1868, . 


366 


191 


52-2 


148 


40-4 


27 


7-4 


1869, . 


286 


153 


53-4 


116 


40-6 


17 


6-0 


1870, . 


285 


154 


54-0 


111 


39-0 


20 


7-0 


1871, . 


43£ 


228 


52-8 


164 


38-0 


40 


9-2 


1872, . 


303 


165 


54-5 


121 


39-9 


17 


5-6 


1873, . 


587 


306 


524 


269 


45-8 


12 


2-1 


1874, . 


648 


326 


50-3 


303 


46-8 


19 


2-9 


1875, . " . 


632 


250 


39-6 


354 


56-0 


28 


4-4 


1876, . 


713 


377 


52-9 


270 


37-9 


66 


9-2 


1877, . 


697 


378 


54-2 


292 


41-9 


27 


3-9 


1878, . 


640 


353 


55-2 


206 


32-2 


81 


12-6 


1879, . 


716 


429 


59-9 


225 


31-4 


62 


8-7 


1880, . 


778 


398 


51-2 


311 


39-9 


69 


8-8 


1881, . 


801 


487 


60-8 


266 


33-2 


48 


6-0 


1882, . 


865 


484 


56-0 


334 


38-6 


47 


5-4 


1883, . 


899 


444 


49-4 


376 


41-8 


79 


8-8 


1884, . 


894 


445 


49-8 


370 


41-4 


79 


8-8 


1885, . 


903 


460 


50-9 


400 


44-3 


43 


4-8 


1886, . 


1,034 

1 


496 


47-9 


489 


47-3 


49 


4-7 


Average, 


- 


- 


52-4 


- 


411 


- 


6-4 



Illegitimate Births. — Nativity of Mothers. — In table 20 it 
is seen that the ratio of illegitimate children born of native 
mothers was less than that of any year since 1875, and also 
4-9 less than the average for 21 years. 

The ratio of children born of foreign mothers was greater 
than that of any year for 21 years except 1875, and was also 
6-3 greater than the average for the same period. 



1886.] 
Table 21 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



31 



— Ratio of Illegitimate Children horn in the Several 
Counties to the Total Number^ — 7.S'.SY;. 



COUNTIES. 


Population, 
1885. 


Numbers, 
1886. 


Percentages, 
1886. 


Barnstable, 






. 






29,845 


11 


1-064 


Berkshire, 






• 






78,828 


28 


2-71 


Bristol, 












158,408 


41 


;>96 


Dukes, . 












4,135 


2 


•19 


Essex, . 












263,727 


65 


6-29 


Franklin, 












37,449 


7 


•68 


Hampden, 












116,764 


35 


338 


Hampshire, 












48,472 


17 


1-64 


Middlesex, 












357,311 


117 


1132 


Nantucket, 












3,142 


2 


•19 


Norfolk, 












102,142 


17 


1-64 


PljTllOUth, 












81,680 


18 


1-74 


Suffolk, 












421,109 


637 


61-61 


Worcester, 












244,039 


37 


3-58 


The State, 










1,942,141 


1,034 


100-00 



Table 21 shows the ratio of illegitimate children born in each 
county to the total number. 

Of the whole number (1,034) 61-61 per cent, were born in 
Suffolk County, as compared with 58-13 per cent, in 1885 ; and 
11-32 per cent, in Middlesex County, as compared with 14-2^1 
per cent, in 1885. A large percent-age of those occurring in 
Suffolk occurred in the public institutions of Boston ; and nearly 
two-thirds, or 63-00 per cent., of those reported in Middlesex 
County occurred at the State institutions at Tewksbury and at 
Sherborn, 

The ratios had increased in Berkshire, Bristol, Hampden, 
Hampshire and Plymouth, and decreased in the remaining 
counties, as compared with the record of 1885. 



32 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






•f 

I 



i 

(XI 

i 

1 
i 

i 






00 


1 -* X CO 
cp cr. >o 

tH t^ 


1 O 1 O 1 1-1 1 Oi 1 -* CM 

CO O r-t t>- CO V' 

C<1 "^ CO y^ A O 


1^1 


CO 

o 
o 


Ci '^ o o 

(M O lO rH 

-^ CO c<i »b 

(?<» CO 


It^iOQOOir^ IOcoc?STjH 

t^ '^ T-l lO "^ ^ «0 GO '^ 
C<l CM C<l rH lO <M tH ^ (>^ 


ill 




tH C<1 CN r-l 

t-- CO »0 itH 

lb cb lb CO 

Ci t> !:0 Ci 


•OCCOG-*^ 00 t--* 

oibcfcib-* c<i coo 




i 


h 


-* 
t^ 

-^ 


III! 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 


2 

a 


o 
-* 


till 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 o 1 


i 

i 

si 

2 






Oi t^ (M 1 

9 'P ?^ 

Ci 00 tH 


|COCi-^>OCO loocococo 
(^ CN T-l ^ op T-H CO T-H op 
OS-^t^t-Oi THcbrHb- 
(Mt-HCOtHiO -^COiOCO 


e 

a 

3 


^ 
-* 


^ccw 1 


lOirHCOCOO It-COCD-* 
T-H tH t^ (M 1-1 
CO 


S 
1 

1 






8S$ 


Ot^rHOiOtr^OCMt^COt^ 

Ot-t-GOCOrHOOOCOrHi-l 

6oibcNC<>6ociDcbTHc<i 

Ot^XCO(X)'*OiOO'^cO 


a 

s 




SgS ' 


(MOCOG<l-*t-C<>OC<><:NCO 
^ CNi— I'* rHi— lOCM 
CM 


-inn 


sjaq 


o 

T— 1 


T-l GO t-H 1 
T-H (M -^ 


CM>Ob-iOt^t^C<Jt^COt^l>. 

ZO COt-It-H rHi-tCOCO 
y-i ZO 




02 

W 

H 

o 




< 

s 






. . 








Barnstable, . 

Berkshire, 

Bristol, . 

Dukes and Nantucket, 

Dukes, . 

Essex, . 

Franklin, 

Hampden, 

Hampsnire, . 

Middlesex, . 

Nantucket, . 

Norfolk, 

Plymouth, . 

Suffolk, . 

Worcester, . 



1886,] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



as 



I 






"s^ 



I 


O 
CO 


t- di CO o ' r^ ci cc 6 (N ' i^ .c o i. 

1— ' ~f I— 1 rH T— ( r-i -+< 


i 


CO 

o 


c<i -^ o 'i 'ii 6i ci di i'-- <f 1 lo t^ Ai o 'O 

CM 1-1 CO (M ^ ^ ,Q rH lO 


10 


1-1 


rH^T-HCM lO-^OSCO^ <XirH-tlCO 
(M CO 1— ( 1—1 -t< 


^ 

s 


rH 


GOH^co-* cor^coc<i(M rH-fiO"^ 

«OrHcJ0Ci 'rH(MiyDrH(jq 'cOC". -t<cb 
THrHCMrHrHrHr-H -:J< 


w4 


o 

rH 


b-iTfCM-* "^'P'OCOb- T-HOiTHCO 
^•Ob--^ 'i^iOciDi-Hii) 'cJDOrHCO 
tH t^ t-( rH rH -* 


OR 


T— 1 


(MrH lO rH rHrH CCCO 




b- 


(M CO rH rH r~t rH CO 


i 


T— ( 


X<MC^O -rflrHOCO^ COCOCOCM 

^ js T^ CO ' CO 'i cio CO b- ' »b CM -^ i> 

rHrH CO 1-1 i-li-( rHCO 


1879. 


1—1 


tbb-ci-* 'cbcbcccfcob '-^cbAib- 


■ w 


1—1 


p CM Oi O r: CO CO CO -^ CO <>1 CD C?i 
CDCicb'ib 'cDr^Xb-cb 'cOrHi^ib 
,-( iO r-i y^ T^ r- CO 




1-1 


t^ tH t^ CM O^ t<- O (M to CM CM rH QO 
6i 6i -^ '^ 'L^di'^'OCO 'tHOOiQ 

r-( CO rH -^ rH CO -^ 




H 






• • • t; 

O 

. . .3 

OS 

||.i:illiM.| 

lllllllllllllii 



34 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table 23 shows the ratio of illegitimate births in each thou- 
sand living births in each county for the decennial period 
1877-1886. 

For the entire period Dukes and Nantucket present the 
highest average — 46-9 per thousand. On separating these 
counties the record for the year 1886 shows a more favorable 
percentage for Dukes County than for Nantucket, the former 
being 26-6 and the latter 55*5. In each case the percentages 
represent very small numbers, and therefore have less signifi- 
cance than those of larger populations. 

Next to Nantucket is the record of Sufiblk County, 50-6 per 
1,000 for 1886, as compared with 43-4 in 1885. Worcester 
County presented the lowest ratio, 5*7 per 1,000, as in former 
years, the average of that county for the ten years ending with 
1886 being but 6-3. 



1886.] 



SUiMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



35 



MARRIAGES. 

The total number of marriages recorded in Massachusetts in 
1886 was 18,018, which was 996 more than the number re<ris- 
tered in 1885. The number of persons married for each thou- 
sand of the estimated population was 18-23, and the number of 
marriages 9-12 per thousand. There was, therefore, one person 
married to -every 54-8 of the living estimated population, as 
against one in each 56-9 in 1885, one in each 57 in 1880, and 
one in each 60-4 in 1875. 





Table 24.— 


- Marriage-rates^ - 


-1855-1886. 




Years. 


Marriages. 


Persons 
Married to 
1,000 Living. 


Number 
Living to 

One 
Marriage. 


Yeaks. 


Marriages. 


Persons ^^"°'^«'- 
. ^ Living to 
Married to ^ ^^^ 

1,000 Living. Marriage. 


1855, . 

1856, . 

1857, . 

1858, . 

1859, . 

1860, . 

1861, . 

1862, . 

1863, . 

1864, . 

1865, . 

1866, . 

1867, . 

1868, . 

1869, . 

1870, . 

1871, . 


13,329 
12,265 
11,739 
10,527 
11,475 
12,404 
10,972 
11,014 
10,873 
12,513 
13,051 
14,428 
14,451 
13,856 
14,826 
14,721 
15,746 


21-77 , 

21-30 

20-05 

17-68 

18-96 

20-15 

17-72 

17-69 

17-36 

19-87 

20-60 

2215 

21-57 

20-11 

20-92 

20-20 

21-07 


92 

94 

100 

113 

106 

99 

163 

113 

115 

101 

97 

90 

93 

99 

96 

99 

95 


1872, . 

1873, . 

1874, . 

1875, . 

1876, . 

1877, . 

1878, . 

1879, . 

1880, . 

1881, . 

1882, . 

1883, . 

1884, . 

1885, . 

1886, . 

Av'ge, 


16,142 
16,437 
15,564 
13,663 
12,749 
12,758 
12,893 
13,802 
15,538 
16,768 
17,684 
18,194 
17,333 
17,052 
18,018 


26-07 
20-92 
19-32 
16-54 
15-43 
15-40 
15-47 
16-08 
17-42 
18-48 
19-09 
19-35 
18-12 
17-56 
18-23 


95 
96 
103 
121 
129 
130 
129 
124 
114 
109 
105 
102 
110 
114 
110 


- 


18.97 


- 



The marriage-rate for 1886 was -63 lower than the average 
for the past twenty years, and -71 higher than the average for 
the past ten years. 

Comparing the statistics of the last two decades, the rate for 
the former proves to be 2-69 greater than that of the latter 
period. 



36 EEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Comparing the last two quinquennial periods, the rate for 
the latter (1882-1886) exceeds that of the former (1877-1881) 
by 1-90 per cent. 

As compared with other countries, Massachusetts had a 
higher marriage-rate than any except Russia and Hungary. 
In these, for a series of years, the rate was for Russia 18*8, 
and for Hungary 20-6. 



In England and Wales (1861-1880) it was . 


16-4 


Scotland, " " 


14-2 


Ireland, " "... 


9-8 


France, " "... 


15-8 


Prussia, " "... 


17-2 



There has been a decrease in the marriage-rates of nearly all 
European countries during the past twenty-five years, and also 
in four New England States having registration, — Massachu- 
setts, Rhode Island, Connecticut and Vermont. 

The effect of returning peace upon the marriage-rate is shown 
in the statistics of Massachusetts folloAving the period of civil 
war. For the four years (1861-1864) the rate was 18-16. 
For the succeeding four years (1865-1868) the rate was 
20-86. 

The same was true of the period following the Franco- 
German war, when there was an increase in the marriage- 
rate of 22 per cent, as compared with the two previous years, 
in the countries of Wlirtemburg, Bavaria, Baden, Alsace- 
Lorraine and Thuringia, followed again in the same states 
by a decrease of 24*4 per cent, in the marriage-rate. 

Counties. — The following table shows the number of mar- 
riages in each county for the period of ten years (1877- 
1886). 

The number of marriages was greater than that of an}^ pre- 
vious year except 1883, when the whole number exceeded 
those of 1886 by 176. The whole number for 1886 exceeded 
those of 1883 by 966. 

The greatest decrease from the average of the past five years 
was shown in Barnstable and Hampden counties, while most of 
the remaining counties showed an increase. 

In Middlesex, Norfolk and Suffolk counties the number was 
considerably in excess of those of any previous year. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



37 



00 

00 
00 

00 

5S 



Si 
00 
00 






s 





1^ 

CM 

do 


c»occaD(X)t^cit>.b-<xicbh-6ii^ 


i 

at 

-4 


6o 


C<»OiOCOQOO'^i'-HGO>OCOC:>COCO 
O CM CO GO 'jD 'O CM rM CO <>1 (M CC O CO 

i^ t^ X X 6i cJo C5 oo x b- t,^ i^ CI x 


i 


OD 


-+ o CM 'O 1— 1 CO -H X 'O rN -H X X 'O 

CO CO rH X CM .p CM CO .p I- Ci Oi rH CO 

1^ t> Ci rH d; h- Ci b- x 'b «2 i^ O b- 

1—1 T— 1 


e 

^ 

^ 


GO 

oo" 


(Mocot^co^iO'y^it^xcococO'O 

CMr-l,-I^CiO-^h--^CMT-lX':00 

CM !:o O ^^ CO O CO CO X CO ^^ 0_ 

»-H oT r-T CO ':Jh"<M 




CM 

to 

o. 


t^CTiiOOiOtMOXt^XCiC^ICSt^ 

t^CO'^^COXXiOiC^i-IO'OXCO 

<MkO'* 'fC^OCOO t^-itOCMX 

rH (>f r-T Co" '^H''r-r 




CO 

CO 


LOiOiOOOOCOCMOlXCOO^Ci 

i^OCOXCOOCsCOt^COCM^i-i^'O 

C<liO>C ^CMi-iCOO t^t:^CMCr5 

T-T C<r i-T CO" ^"rH 


f* 




>c:;t--a5t^-tioxcoo-^«ocoooi 
r- T-H o CO Ci I-- 'o -+ o o^ lO -H CO o 

CM CO lO >C C<1 1-^^ ^ (>J_ t^ t^ ^^ i-i, 
T-H (M T-T co" -^'cM 


i 


GO 


COkOOCOi-iOiCMCit^asXXCO-* 

CO'*T-(COr-(,-i(MX-+CMO-sOXX 

CN lO o ^^ <^ '-^^ ^ •^ i:^ to G^ O^ 

r-T CM rH CO ^ CM 




T— 1 


OCOXCOOsOOX-'-i^'^COiOrH 
-+^0 0(Mr-lCMt^C50(M-H-1^-t^X 
G<» to CO CO CO CO coo t^ CO O^Oi^ 

T-T CM T-T CO '^'t-T 


wi 


•o 


^t^OXr^coxco-tir^t^-*CM-H 

CMCiCOCOCOOcoXCOCMCiXCOCi 
^'*'~i, C0C005C0O_ COOt^^QO 

T-T CM cm" co" r-T 


OS 


1 

CO 
1—1 


t^»0t^C0^i0XXOXCM»0-+iC0 

CO CO c^^ CO CO CO -+^ t^ c7i (M o c^ CM -ti 

(M'+IO O^IMXCOCO t^»0<>|_CO 
T-H C<r CM Co'i-T 


at) 


CO 

GO^ 


c^coxos^coT-tr^t^xxoiot^ 

-HCOOCMi-i-HuOCO'+ii-li-l^COCO 

Ol ^ O, X^ CM t^ CO r-<_ CO lO 0_ CO^ 

rH l-T CM COl-H 


H 


QO 


-^OCO-OX^CMO^CCMcor-'OO 

•O-^XCOXOXO-HCOCOCJi-HOi 

CM ^ o x^ ;m i:^ CO CM^ uo -^ a5_ "^^ 

y-^ T-^ CM C^Tr-T 




H 

H 










lliiillillll 



38 KEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

In Table 26 are shown the marriage-rates, as compared with 
the population, of each of the cities, and also of groups of 
towns of similar size for the census years, 1865, 1870, 1875, 
1880 and 1885, and also the number of marriages in the same 
for the year 1886. 

The average rate for the cities, especially for those having a 
large manufacturing population, is in excess of the average rate 
of the whole State. 

In all of the cities, except Springfield, New Bedford and 
Gloucester, the number of marriages in 1886 was greater than 
that of 1885, and the total number in the cities exceeded that 
of 1885 by 629. 

In the towms having a population of 1,000 to 3,000 inhab- 
itants there was a slight falling ofl* from the number of the 
previous year, and in the smallest towns there was a slight 
increase. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



39 





* Table 


26.— .War 


riage-rates accordincj to Population. 






Popula- 
tion by 


Marriage-rates. 




s 




^ 










es,s 


li 

«2 <- 




Census of 


« 




i 


1 


« 


m 




1885. 


90 


« 


QB 


90 


go 


^ 






M 


pN 


M 


M 


M 


<«« 




BoBton, 


390,393 


14-17 


13-33 


9-68 


9-61 


10-29 


11-41 


4,194 


Worcester, 




68,389 


10-81 


11-97 


8-45 


9-09 


7.73 


6-61 


628 


Lowell, . 


. 


64,107 


13-19 


12-83 


10-26 


12-68 


10-45 


11-88 


775 


Cambridge, 


. 


59,658 


10-44 


10-07 


8-24 


7-38 


8-26 


8-87 


545 


Fall River, 


. 


56,870 


11-95 


8-36 


9-79 


9-58 


9-.32 


9-80 


584 


Lynn, 


. 


45,867 


9-61 


12-57 


8-71 


12-12 


11-62 


10-93 


551 


Lawrence, . 


. 


38,862 


14-88 


13-27 


10-89 


11-21 


9-.34 


11-72 


362 


Springfield, 


. 


37,575 


10-44 


11-04 


9-69 


9-93 


9-66 


10-17 


325 


New Bedford, . 


. 


33,393 


13-14 


11-77 


10-54 


9-71 


11-71 


11-37 


.381 


Somerville, 


. 


29,971 


4-81 


5-51 


5-90 


7-66 


8-64 


6-50 


290 


Salem, 


• 


28,090 


10-41 


8-41 


6-78 


8-27 


9-07 


8-. 59 


265 


Holyoke, . 




27,895 


24-43 


14-53 


13-10 


11-54 j 10-71 i 


14-86 


311 


Chelsea, , 


. 


25,709 


12-42 


10-45 


8-73 


10.42 


9-33 


10-27 


243 


Taunton, . 


. 


23,674 


9-80 


9-44 


7-34 


7-12 


7-60 


8-26 


187 


Haverhill, . 


. 


21,795 


_ 


- 


- 


_ 


11-10 


_ 


276 


Gloucester, 




21,703 


12-73 


13-58 


9-25 


8-22 


11-24 


11-00 


215 


Brockton, . 


. 


20,783 


_ 


- 


_ 




10-04 


_ 


226 


Newton, 




19,759 


6-34 


8-50 


6-90 


7-65 


8-09 


7-49 


179 


Maiden, . 


. 


16,407 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


9-44 


- 


196 


Fitchburg, 




15,375 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8-26 


- 


153 


Waltham, , 


. 


14,609 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


9-65 


.- 


145 


Newburyport, . 


. 


13,716 


- 


- 


- 


- 


7-94 


- 


101 


Northampton, . 


■ : : ; 


12,896 


- 


- 


- 


- 


7-98 


- 


114 


The 23 cities, . 


1,087,496 


12-58 


11-17 


9-31 


9-69 


9-76 


10-50 


11,246 


The rest of the State, 


854,645 


8-08 


9-30 


7-28 


7-77 


7-53 


7-99 


6,772 


The whole State 


1,942,141 


10-30 


10-10 


8-27 


8-72 


8-78 


9-23 


18,018 


2 towns of popul. 60,000 to 70,000, 


132,496 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


9-00 


- 


1,403 


2 towns of popul. 50,000 to 60,000, 


116,528 


- 


- 


- 


9-82 


8-78 


- 


1,129 


1 town of popul. 40,000 to 50,000, . 


45,867 


- 


- 


- 


9-58 


11-62 


- 


551 


3 towns of popul. 30,000 to 40,000, 


109,830 


- 


- 


- 


11-14 


10-16 


- 


1,063 


8 


" 20,000 to 30,000, 


199,620 


- 


- 


- 


9-09 


9-83 


- 


2,023 


14 


• " 10,000 to 20,000, 


190,035 


- 


- 


- 


8-40 


8-30 


- 


1,763 


32 


5,000 to 10,000, 


228,523 


- 


- 


- 


8-00 


7-87 


- 


1,985 


24 


4,000 to 5,000, 


106,606 


- 


- 


- 


7-61 


7-94 


- 


890 


29 


• '« 3,000 to 4,000, 


103,728 


- 


- 


- 


7-63 


6-93 


- 


786 


54 


2,000 to 3,000, 


133,250 


_ 


_ 


- 


7-63 


6-87 


- 


910 


83 


' " 1,000 to 2,000, 


122,096 


- 


- 


- 


7-00 


7-32 


- 


883 


95 " " less than 1,000, 


63,169 


~ 


~ 


" 


7-62 


7-11 




460 



* For the years 1865-1880 a similar computation has been made as in Table 10. 



Season of the Year. — In tables 27 and 28 are shown the 
relation of the marriage-rate to season of the year ; in the first 
table by months and quarters for the year 1886, and in the 
second table by quarters for a period often years. 

The greatest number of marriages were recorded in Novem- 
ber, and in the last quarter, and the least number in April, and 
in the first quarter. 

The order of preference with reference to the four quarters 
of the year was as follows; Fourth, second, third, first. The 
average of the ten years, 1877-1886, also shows the same 
characteristic, and the same order is also observed in the 



40 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT, 



[1886, 



English tables for a period of forty-eight years with scarcely 
an exception. 

The diversity in the percentages by quarters for 1886 is not 
quite so great as that of 1885. 



Table 27. — Marriages by Months and Quarters^ 18S6. 



MONTHS. 


j- 

Marriages 

registered in each 

Month. 


Marriages 

registered in each 

Quarter. 


Quarterly 

Percentage of 

Total Marriages. 


January, 










1,379^ 








February, 










1,148 


^ 


3,671 


20-38 


March, . 










1,144 








April, . 










1,141^ 
1,494 [. 






May, 










4,370 


24-25 


June, . 










1,735^ 






July, . 










1,266^ 








Au^st, 










1,330 


• 


4,312 


23-93 


September, 










1,716, 








October, 










2,044^ 






November, 










2,296 > 
1,325^ 


5,665 


31-44 


December, 














The four c 


uarte 


3rs, 


18,018 


18,018 


100-00 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



41 





Table 28 


. — Marriage 


6- given 


Quarterly for Ten 


Yearn. 






1st Qdartkr. 


2d Quarter. 


3d Qu 


ARTER. 


4th Qlarter. 


YEARS. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Isos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


I'ercent- 
ages. 


1S77, 








2,590 


20-32 


3,337 


26-18 


2,866 


22-49 


3,952 


31-01 


1878, 








2,953 


22-95 


3,2'29 


25-10 


2,808 


21-83 


3,876 


30-12 


1879, 








2,921 


21-18 


3,445 


24-98 


2,948 


21-38 


4,476 


32-46 


1880, 








3,254 


21-00 


4,019 


25-82 


3,442 


22-20 


4,810 


30-98 


1881, 








3,481 


20-77 


4,294 


25-62 


3,716 


22-17 


5,271 


31-44 


1882, 








3,614 


20-45 


4,590 


25-98 


3,835 


21-70 


5,632 


31-87 


1883, 








3,732 


20-52 


4,644 


25-53 


4,222 


23-21 


5,572 


30-74 


1884, 








3,674 


21-19 


4,424 


25-54 


3,916 


22-59 


5,317 


30-68 


1885, 








3,362 


19-72 


4,390 


25-75 


3,915 


22-96 


5,384 


31-57 


1886, 








3,671 


20-38 


4,370 


24-25 


4,312 


23-93 


5,665 


31-44 


A 


v-erao 


"6, 


3,325 


20-79 


4,074 


25-48 


3,598 


22-50 


4,995 


31-23 



Mean of English Quarterly Marriage-rates for a Period of Forty- 
eight Tears, 1838-85. 



First qaarter, 
Second quarter, 
Third qaarter. 
Fourth quarter, 



13.5 
16.6 
15.7 
19.3 



These figures represent rates per 1 ,000 of the living popu- 
lation, and not percentages of the total number of marriages, 
as in Table 28. 



42 EEGISTKATION KEPORT. [1886. 

Age at Tiine of Marriage. ■ — In Table 29 may be found a 
statement of the numbers of persons married at different ages 
of life. 

The number of males married under 20 years of age was 1-9 
of the whole number, as compared with 2*1 per cent, in 1885, 
and the number of females married who were under 20 was 
16*6 of the whole number, this being the same percentage as 
that of 1885 for the same class. 

The number of males married between the ages of 20 and 25 
was 35-1 per cent, of the whole number, and the number of 
females 44-4 per cent., as compared with 35 and 44-1 per 
cent, in 1885. 

Between 25 and 30 the males were 33-2 per cent, and the 
females 23 per cent, of the whole number, as compared with 
33-1 and 22-6 for 1885. Between 30 and 40 the males were 
20-3 per cent., and the females 11-8 per cent, of the whole 
number. 

Six hundred and fifty men and 210 women were married 
after having reached the age of 50 years ; 17 men and 2 women 
were over 75 at the time of marriage, and 8 men were over 80. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



43 












•UM.0U5mil 


T— (■ 


•08 JOAO 


CO 1 


•08 0} et 

i 


C-. C-J 


1 -CiOiOi 


^'■^ 


I 


O C-1 


•fit> o\ 09 


CO cC' 

O CO 


I -09 01 CO 


^o 


1 -fie oj oe 

1 




i 
•oeojcf^ 


CO -o 

T-l X) 

-* i-H 


t 

•ff'Oio^ 


O CO 


•Of' OJ ££ 


CM t^ 


•£S 0} OS 


(M O 


1 
•OS 01 ez 




1 
1 
•fiS OJ OS 


C<1 x- 

co^c^^ 


•OS aapun 

1 


CO Ci 

COCi^ 

c4" 




■ d 

s? 1 









(M O 

1 1 
1 1 


rH 1 


CM tH 


GO "O 


OOCi 


CM CO 


C5 <>1 


(M rH 


O Oi 
CO i-H 


CO o 
(M '-I 

O' o 


00 CO 
cq_co^ 
»o CO 


01 co^ 


CO GO 
CO o 


o 





(M r-l 




X 1 




Oi CM 




,^-^ 




CO 




X. --H 




GOrH 


o: 




c$ 






•o cc 


r^ 


CTi Ol 






r^ 






O CO 




-^ -:H 


^ 


'-* 


<c 




'^ 


CC >0 


^ 


(M 


'^ 












!S 


-* r^H 




1-1 CM 


cc 


CO 1-1 






<j:) 








s 






X rH 


ts 


CiO 


t^ 


CO CM 






'-S 


oi r^ 


^ 




»o 


lO CO 










ZO rH 




Ci Ci 


^ 


CO CO 


5v, 










4- 


Oi CO 


5^ 


QO rH 


.S 


(M CO 


^ 




^ 








S 


Ci rH 




^ CO 






■ii 




^ 




^^ 






1 -o 




»r 








O CO 




^ ^ 




o o 




'CniS 








^^ 



73 

eg ?: 
? X) 



'ZS p 







o 


« 


jH 


^ CO 


o 


-*-^ 


CO '^' 




;^ 


^^"^ 


tj 


^ 




o 


bn 


.^ a; 


be 




rjj J-l 


rt 




.2 ^ 


>> 


^ 


^ H 


r^ 


a 










fl 


a 


o o 


0) 


o 


s ^ 


s 


^ 


CO o 


-+1 


t^ 




o 


»o 


o o 


-f 


CO 








X X 


lO 


o 


rH 1^ 


T—< 


rH 


ef-l >-l 


«f-l 


«H 


o c 


o 


o 


(D 






ba - 


J 


-• 


c3 






o 






be 






cS 






i^ :: 


^ 


:; 


O) 






> 






OS 






03 












rt 






























I'i -^ 












p 







44 



EEGISTRATIO]N^ REPORT. 



[1886. 



In table 30 may be found the average age at time of marriage 
of all persons of both sexes for a period of sixteen years, and 
also of persons married for the first time for the same period. 

The remarkable uniformity in these averages from year to 
year will be noticed. The fissures for 1886 show but sli«:ht 

I' CO 

differences from those of 1885. 

The maximum variation for sixteen years was but one year 
for all bridegrooms, eight-tenths of a year for all brides, seven- 
tenths of a year for bachelors, and eight-tenths of a year for 
maids. 

Comparing the first eight years of the period in question 
with the last eight years, there is found to be a slight increase 
in the ages in each class, the greatest difi*erence being four- 
tenths of a year in the average ages of bridegrooms. 

Table 20. — Average Ages at Marriage, 1871-1886. 



YEARS. 


Average Age 

of all 
Bridegrooms. 


Average Age 

of 

all Brides. 


Average Age of 
Men Marrying for 
the First Tiine. 


Average Age of 
Women Marrying 
for the First Time. 


1871, 


28-6 • 


24-6 


2G-3 


23-5 


1872, 


28-6 


24-7 


26-3 


23-4 


1873, . . . 


28-7 


24-8 


26-3 


23-5 


1874, 


28-8 


25-3 


26-2 


23-6 


1875, 


28-9 


25-0 


26-3 


23-6 


1876, 


28-2 


25-3 


26-5 


23-7 


1877, 


28-2 


25-2 


26-4 


23-8 


1878, 


28-2 


25-0 


26-5 


23-8 


1879, . . 


28-2 


25-2 ■ 


26-7 


23-9 


1880, 


28-9 


25-1 


26-5 


23-8 


1881, 


28-8 


25-1 


26-5 


23-9 


1882, 


29-2 


25-4 


26-5 


23-9 


1883, 


28-8 


25-3 


26-6 


23*4 


1884, 


29-1 


25-1 


26-0 


24-1 


1885, 


29-2 


25-3 


26-8 


21-2 


1886, 


28-9 


25-3 


2G-9 


24-2 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



45 



Ta])le 31 exhibits the number of persons who were married 
during 1886, with reference to their conjugal condition, })y 
which it appears that 14,690 bachelors married maids, and 766 
married widows ; 1,677 w^idowers married maids, and 876 mar- 
ried widows. 

The number of widowers who were married in 1886 was the 
same as that of the previous year, — 2,553; the number of 
widows married was 1,642. 



Table 31. — Conjugal Condition of Persons Married, 1886. 





Whole No. 

of 
Marriages. 


FEMALES. 


MALE S. 


First 
Marriage. 


Second 
Marriage. 


Third 
Marriage. 


Fourth 
Marriage. 


Unknown. 


Whole number, 


18,018 


16,367 


1,567 


74 


1 


9 


First marriage, 


15,456 


14,690 


744 


22 


- 


- 


Second marriage, . 


2,327 


1,544 


749 


34 


- 


- 


Third marriage, . 


206 


130 


60 


15 


1 


- 


Fom-th marriage, . 


17 


1 


13 


3 


- 


- 


Fifth marriage. 


3 


2 


1 


- 


- 


~ 


Unknown, 


9 




- 


- 




9 



Table 32 indicates the percentages of first and subsequent 
marriages, and shows that the percentage of first marriages has 
gradually increased both among males and females within the 
last decade. The percentage of the same class had also de- 
creased in the previous five years. The percentage of second 
marriages had also inversely decreased and increased, in the 
corresponding periods. 



46 



REGISTRATIOX EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 32. — Percentages of First and Subsequent Marriages. 
1871-1886. 



First 
Marriage. 



Second 


Third F 


jurth 


Marriage. 


Marriage. Ma 


triage. 


14-14 


1-39 


-13 


10-07 


-43 


•01 


13-39 


1-46 


•06 


10-27 


•45 


01 


14-08 


1-23 


•08 


9-25 


1-33 


•01 


14-46 


1-47 


09 


10-18 


-50 


•01 


14-90 


1-75 


•12 


10-48 


•68 


03 


15-92 


1-55 


12 


11-28 


-51 


•03 


15-43 


1-73 


17 


10-60 


-55 


03 


15-93 


1-31 


14 


10-57 


-56 


03 


15-51 


1-26 


10 


9-78 


•46 


06 


14-07 


1-25 


12 


9-57 


-47 


02 


14-00 


1-25 


10 


8-82 


•57 


04 


13-69 


1-33 


16 


9-15 


•48 


04 


14-16 


1-28 


10 


9-56 


-50 


01 


13-79 


1-16 


12 


9-39 


-42 


01 


13-52 


1-32 


12 


9-18 


•47 


03 


12-92 


M4 


09 


8-69 


•41 •€ 


05 



Fifth 
Marriage. 



Sixth 
Marriage. 



1871 

1872 
1873 
1874 
1875 
1876 
1877 
1878 
1879 
1880 
1881 
1882 
1883 
1884 
1885 
1886 



/-Males, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 

r Males, 
\ Females, 

( ]\rales, 
\ Females, 

/']\[ales, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 

/Males, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 

/-Males, 
\ Females, 






Males, 
Females, 



( :Males, 
\ Females, 

riMales, 
\ Females, 

f Males, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 

( Males, 
\ Females, 



84-21 
89-37 

84-96 
89-15 

84-48 
89-30 

83-88 
89-22 

83-03 

88-66 

82-28 
88-06 

82-49 
88-66 

82-38 
88-63 

83-02 
89-62 

84-44 
89-81 

84-58 
90-51 

84-70 
90-22 

84-41 

89-58 

84-88 
90^14 

85^01 
90-30 

85^78 
90^83 



•01 

-01 

-01 

-01 

-05 

•02 
•01 

•02 
•03 
•02 

•01 

•02 

•02 
•005 

•005 
•01 
•02 



•01 



•01 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 47 

The object of Tables 83 and 34 is to present the data relative 
to marriages of persons of extreme youth and old age, and 
also of instances of unusual disparity of age. 

By this tabl6 it appears that the youngest male at marriage 
was aged sixteen ; he was united with a maiden of twenty-two ; 
the youngest female was twelve, and was united with a young 
man of 26 ; another, aged thirteen, married a young man of 
twenty-one; two, aged fourteen, married young men of 19 
and 21. 

As illustrations of disparity of age, two men, aged 45 and 
50, married females of 17. 

One male aged 19 married a female aged .... 38 

" " " 70 " u u u .... 43 

" 79 " 'i " " .... 29 

" 82 u u u .; .... 39 

As instances of extreme age of either or both parties, — 

One male aged 85 married a female aged .... 79 

" 84 " " " " .... 65 



48 



EEGISTRATION EEPOET, 



[1886. 



Table 33. — Certain Marriaqes, 1886. 



First Marriage of both 
Parties. 



Ages. 



16 


22 


17 


16 


17 


17 


17 


18 


17 


19 


17 


20 


17 


29 


17 


30 


18 


15 


18 


16 


18 


17 


18 


18 


18 


19 


18 


20 


18 


21 


18 


22 


18 


23 


18 


26 


19 


14 


19 


15 


19 


16 


19 


17 


19 


18 


19 


19 


19 


20 


19 


21 


19 


22 


19 


23 


19 


24 


19 


26 


19 


38 


20 


15 


20 


16 


20 


17 


20 


18 


20 


19 


20 


20 


20 


21 


20 


22 


20 


23 


20 


24 


20 


25 


20 


26 


20 


27 


20 


28 


20 


29 


20 


30 


20 


32 



No. of 
Couples. 



7 

14 
14 
15 
11 
3 
2 



2 
16 
35 
62 
57 
26 
18 
11 
10 

2 



2 
22 
47 
78 
95 
84 
51 
43 
19 

8 
12 

5 



First Marriage of both 
Parties — Con. 



Ages, 



21 


13 


21 


14 


21 


15 


21 


16 


21 


17 


22 


15 


22 


16 


22 


17 


22 


35 


22 


36 


23 


15 


23 


16 


23 


17 


24 


15 


24 


16 


24 


17 


24 


37 


25 


15 


25 


16 


25 


17 


26 


15 


26 


16 


26 


17 


27 


15 


27 


16 


27 


17 


28 


16 


28 


17 


29 


15 


29 


16 


29 


17 


30 


17 


30 


63 


31 


15 


31 


16 


31 


17 


32 


15 


32 


16 


32 


17 


33 


16 


33 


17 


34 


16 


34 


17 


35 


15 


35 


16 


36 


17 


37 


17 


38 


17 



No. of 
Couples. 



3 
22 

52 

2 

26 

40 



3 

10 
37 
6 
13 
29 

3 

7 

27 

2 

9 

23 

3 

2 

23 

8 

6 

2 

3 

9 

6 



First Marriage of both 
Parties — Con. 



Ages. 


1 

1 No. of 


Ma. 


Fe. 


Couples. 



38 


19 


39 


17 


40 


20 


41 


17 


41 


19 


42 


17 


44 


16 


45 


17 


45 


19 


46 


23 


47 


23 


50 


17 


57 


18 


60 


32 


70 


43 



1st Male. 
•2d Female. 



Ages. 



18 


20 


19 


27 


20 


26 


21 


18 


22 


18 


22 


35 


23 


18 


26 


42 


35 


50 


40 


20 



1st Male. 
3d Female. 



Ages. 



Males 



Females. 



21 

23 
25 

28 



42 

30 
40 
22 
45 



2d Male. 
1st Female. 



Ages. 



Males. I Females. 



22 
24 
26 
27 
33 
A 5 
39 
40 
41 
50 
53 
56 
60 
63 
71 
72 
73 
79 



17 
17 
12 
39 
16 
18 
18 
66 
16 
20 
23 
20 
28 
22 
60 
50 
45 
29 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 

Table 33 — Concluded. 



41J 



2d of Both. 



Ages. 


Male. 


Female. 


21 


35 


33 


19 


39 


69 


52 


26 


69 


76 


71 


46 


72 


72 


75 


52 


76 


36 


81 


38 


84 


Qo 







21 Male. 
3d Female. 



Ages. 



Male. 



Female. 



35 


36 


39 


44 


48 


43 


54 


40 


58 


39 


66 


46 


76 


70 



3d Male. 
1st Female. 



Ages. 



28 
30 
37 
45 
51 
63 
70 
73 



Female. 



32 

20 
17 
19 
19 
29 
50 
24 



3d Male. 
2d Female. 



Ages. 



Male. 



30 
36 

49 
57 
60 
71 

72 
85 



Female. 



31 
24 
59 
37 
44 
70 
52 
79 



Ages. 



Male. 



39 
41 
51 

68 
73 
73 



Female. 



40 
36 
41 
50 
52 
62 



4th Male. 
2d Female. 



Ages. 



.3d Male. 
4th Female. 



Male. 



80 



61 



4th Male. 
1st Female. 



Ages. 



59 



Female. 



28 



Male. 



47 


39 


56 


32 


60 


43 


68 


64 


74 


58 



4th Male. 
3d Female. 



Ages. 




5th Male. 
1st Female. 



Ages. 




5th Male. 
2d Female. 



Ages. 



65 



50 



50 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



^ 




00 




00 




'^ 






w 


'■C 


1-3 


^ 


•< 


5?i 


s 



I I 



I 1 I i-H 



T-^ I I ^ 



^11^ 



I I 



I ^ ^ 



I I GSJ 



! (M CO 



tH O' Cl 



<M T-H CO 



C^ -^ • GSI GO 
rH CO t>. 



|^C<1C<>CCCNCOOCO<MCC I 



r rH 



I I 



I I I I I I I I I rH I I 







'"' 


o 


o 


CO 






§ 


^ 


^ 


^ 


^ 




T— 1 






CO 

1^ 






Oi 


^ 


s 


S3 


§5 


^ 


^ 


^ 




^ 














saivK ^0 aov 













1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



O t^ 1— I '^ "^ '"' 



CO I (M <M CO 



I I I I -^ I 



l^^llrHllllllll' 



I I I I I I < 



1 1 I I I I I 



I I I I I 



1 I I i I I > 



I I 



I I I I I I I • • 



I I I I I 



^ O O '^ c^ "* =<^ 



T-( <M i-H tH C<l i-H 



assise ^-SS§39 ^ ^ g 



©1 CO CO CO 



•SaiVK dO 30T 



52 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 35. 


— Marriages according to . 


Nativity — 


Percentages for 


Twenty Years. 






YEARS. 


Both Parties 
Native-born. 


Both Parties 

Foreign-born. 


Native-born 

Groom and 

Foreign-born 

Bride. 


Foreign-born 

Groom and 

Native-born 

Bride. 


Not stated. 


1867, 






58-39 


28-96 


5-40 


6-31 


'94 


1868, 






58-10 


29-08 


5-41 


6-94 


-47 


1869, 






57-48 


29-26 


5-24 


7-58 


-44 


1870, 






56-79 


29-01 


6-12 


7-98 


-10 


1871, 






55-71 


29-37 


6-24 


8-50 


•18 


1872, 






53-89 


30-76 


6-85 


8-42 


-08 


1873, 






53-26 


31-12 


6-56 


8-99 


-07 


1874, 






53-64 


29-29 


6-88 


9-08 


-15 


1875, 






57-03 


27-09 


7-05 


8-82 


•01 


1876, 






58-43 


25-52 


7-55 


8-32 


-18 


1877, 






60-00 


22-76 


8-00 


9-11 


-13 


1878, 






61-38 


21-52 


8-34 


8-64 


-12 


1879, 






62-19 


20-23 


8-29 


9-23 


-06 


1880, 






60-15 


21-77 


8-97 


9-09 


-02 


1881, 






58-12 


23-36 


9-97 


8-52 


-03 


1882, 






55-74 


25-56 


9-86 


8-81 


-03 


1883, 






54-98 


26-13 


9-99 


8-85 


-05 


1884, 






52-89 


27-37 


10-84 


8-88 


-02 


1885, 






53-21 


26-55 


11-04 


9-17 


•03 


1886, 






51-46 


27-90 


11-18 


9-43 


•02 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



53 



Table 36.- 


— 


Proportioi 


of Native 


to Foreifjn-boi 


'u Person.'-i 


Married.* 


YEARS. 


Native-born. 


Foreign-born. 


YEARS. 


Native-born. 


Foreign born. 


1867, 






64-85 


35-15 


1877, 






68-64 


31-36 


1868, 






64-58 


35-42 


1878, 






69-95 


30-05 


1869, 






64-17 


35-83 


1879, 






70-99 


29-01 


1870, 






63-89 


36-11 


1880, 






69-19 


30-81 


1871, 






63-19 


36-81 


1881, 






67-38 


32-62 


1872, 






61-57 


38-43 


1882, 






65-10 


34-90 


1873, 






61-08 


38-92 


1883, 






64-43 


35-57 


1874, 






62-67 


37-33 


1884, 






62-76 


37-24 


1875, 






64-96 


35-04 


1885, 






63-34 


36-66 


1876, 






66-49 


33-51 


1886, 






62-65 


37-35 



* Percentages exclude marriages where the nativity was not recorded. 



In Table 35 may be found the percentages, for a period of 
twenty years, of persons married, with reference to their 
nativity. The chief points worthy of notice in this table are 
the decrease in the percentage of persons of native birth since 
1879. There was also a decrease in the percentage of the 
same class from 1866 to 1873, and then an increase to 1879. 

There Avas also a corresponding increase in the percentage of 
marriages of persons of foreign birth up to 1873, a decrease 
from that year to 1879, and an increase from 1879 to 1886. 

In the classes of marriages of persons of mixed parentage, 
there has been an increase with considerable uniformity during 
the whole period, especially in the class entitled native-born 
o^rooms and foreio-n-born brides. 

The same contrasts are shown in a less striking degree in 
Table 36, where all persons married during a period of twenty 
years are grouped with reference to their nativity. 



54 



EEGISTEATION REPOET. 



[1886, 









f 





o 


>o 


o 


o 


-:t^ 


CO 


o 


lO 


CTi 


1—4' 




-^ 


o 




Ci 


»o 


-* 


o 


'TtH 


>~o 


'^ 


•J81S80JOAV 


tH 


dc 


CO 


^ 


(f^ 


b- 


T^ 


oo 


o 


CD 




t^ 


o\ 


t^ 


(M 


t^ 


G^ 


t^ 


a<i 


CO 


CO 




o 


-^ 


CM 


CC' 


^, 


o 


1—1 


Ci 


-^ 


CO 




oo 


CO 


t^ 


^ 


p^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


•Jliojjns 


OO 


tH 


00 


^ 


yl^ 


CO 


J^ 


<ri 


ob 


T^ 




o 


-* 


o 


'^ 


CO 


CO 


o 


CO 


xo 


tH 




00 


G^ 


CO 


(M 


C<I 


X 


^ 


CO 


CO 


t>. 


•qjnoraiJi.I 


o 


Oi 


^ 


o 


^ 


t^ 


CO 


CO 


G^l 


t;- 


o 


CO 


CO 


T^ 


A* 


CO 


o 


o 


CO' 


At 




oo 


T— 1 


CC 


T— 1 


Ci 




X 


■I— 1 


X 


'"' 




b- 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


22' 


GO 


^■ 


CO 


Ci 


1—1 




o 


CO 


CO 


CO 








.-^ 


1—1 


Oi 


•iliojjox 


«:> 


CO 


CO 


CO 


b- 


ff? 


6i 


o 


-* 


»b 




t^ 


<M 


ir^ 


c5 


t^ 


C<l 


t^ 


G<1 


t^ 


G^ 




o 




'^ 


CO 


X 


G^ 


o 


1— t 


CO 


-+t 




o 


1 


"* 


o 


CM 


t^ 


G<J 


t- 


CO 


CO 


•ja^DnjuBjs 


o 




-^ 


o 


c; 


rl| 


CO 


CO 


Al 


CC 




o 




C5 




CC 


T— 1 


CTi 




C5 






1— < 






















^ 


o 


CC 


fM 


-^ 


CO 


CO 


£:: 


CO 


-^ 


•xagaippFH 


"p 


^ 


^ 


"^ 


CO 


CO 


^ 




•o 


-^ 




<i) 


CO 


CTl 


1— t 


'CI 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


CO 




o 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




'O 


-H 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


^ 


o 


a> 


G^l 


X 


•ajiqsduiBH 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


1—1 


CC 


<^ 


CC 


CO 


CO 




o 


T— ( 


CO 


T— 1 


6 


Ci 


tH 


CO- 


CO 


CO 




t> 


G^ 


t^ 


C<J 


X 




X 


T— t 


t- 


G^ 




Ci 


^ 


CO 


'^ 


s 


^ 


•o 


o 


CO 


t^ 


•uspdniKH 


lO 


"* 


r-t 


CC 




o 


CO 


CO 


L^ 


^ 




CO 


CO 


o 


o 


b- 


<f1 


t^ 


C>1 


(>q 


h- 




o 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




O' 


o 


-* 


CO 


t^ 


-o- 


c: 


T— t 


o 


,__. 


•mi^uBJj 


o 


o 


CO 


. CO 




X 


X 


1—1 


CO 


CO 


(N 


CO 


l^ 


(fq 


l>^ 


(f1 


G<1 


t>- 


o 


cb 




oo 


T— t 


CC 


1— ( 


X 


T—i 


X 


1—1 


t^ 


G<l 




T— 1 


Ci 


CC 


(M 


t^ 


CO 


o 


lO 


CO 


!>. 


•xassa 


Cl 


o 


r~< 


QC 


C<J 


t^ 


CO 


CO 


o 


CTi 


CO 


CO 


-^ 


>o 


s 


<b 


T^ 


CO 


(f^ 


b- 




t^ 


(M 


t^ 


<M 




•CO 


t^ 


G^ 


t^ 


G^ 




•o 


uO 


CO 


-f 


T— 1 


C5 


1— t 


05 


o 


o 


•895ina 


oo 


1— t 


CO 


CO 


QO 


r-t 


C<J 


l^ 


CO 


CO 


Csl 


b- 


cb 


6 


^ 


do 


■^ 


lb 


lb 


■tH 




Ci 




CC 


T— 1 


X 


?— 1 


X 




o 






-t^ 


co 


CO 


-H . 


-t 


CO 


lO 


lO 


-^ 


o 


lojsua 


c^ 


G^ 


h- 


G<l 




X 


G<« 


t^ 


X 


G^ 


tI-I 


x' 


rl-t 


CO 


o 


-^ 


,^ 


c^ 


^ 


Ci 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




CO 


CO 




o 


^ 


«o 


o 


CO 


"^ 


X 


G<1 


'o 


o 


•ajiqs5lJ3a 


o 


c:. 


CO 


CO 


X 


T— ( 


CO 


CO 


CO 


b- 


fl^ 


GO 


CO 


CO 


o 


Ci 


'V^. 


CO 


-^^ 


ib 




CO 


T— 1 


t^ 


(M 


X 




t>I 


C<l 


t- 


G^ 




(M 


X 


C5 


^ 


Ci 


T— « 


CO 


r^ 


CO 


-* 


•8iqB)8UJBa 


oo 


T-t 


o 


Ci 


o 


c^ 


oo 


CNI 




X 


o 


-+ 


T^ 


CO 


^ 


CO 


6i 


o 


di 


o 




oo 


1— t 


Oi 




Ci 




CC 


w 


X 


1—i 






-t 


CO 


>o 


^^ 


Ci 


^ 


cr. 


1— i 


X 


G<l 


•aivis 


o 


CO 


C5 


o 


Ci 


o 




CO 


■CO' 


o 


GO 


rl-t 


cji 


o 


o 


CjJ 


6i 


(^ 


b- 


<f< 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


t> 


Ol 


CO 


CO 


co 


CO 




• 


• 




• 




• 




• 




~ 




^ 


rj 


^ 


g 


^ 


fl 


^ 


c 


^ 


cT 




C5 


s 


fl 


ti 


fH 


p 


f-l 


fl 


u 




;h 


o 




o 


u 


o 




o 




o 




o 


rQ 


o 


r^ 


o 


rQ 


o 


^ 


o 


^ 


02 


1 




1 


_bJD 




^bJD 




.1 




.1 


-«J 


> 




> 




> 




>■ 




>• 






*s 




'S 




*s 




s 




3 




1 

1 


1 


1 

CC 

T— ( 


1 


X:' 

1—1 




1 

X 

T— 1 




X) 
X 
1— i 


s 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



55 



»o 


>o 


CO 


t^ 


Ci 


,_< 


(^ 


CO 


CO 


r>. 


CN 


t^ 


, ^ 


Ci 


CO 


1—1 


(M 


t^. 




CO 


h- 


(f^ 


CO 


CO 


t^ 


(fl 


•^ 


»b 


'b 


-+ 


co 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


00 


C<1 


t^ 


CO 


-t 


o 


Ci 


1-H 


^ 


Ci 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


Ci 


o 


-iH 


'O 


»b 


"^ 


'^ 


lo 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


O 


-+i 


lO 


-* 


^ 


'^ 


'O 


-+• 


UO 


'^H 


lO 


-H 


CM 


00 


CM 


-t 


rH 


Ci 


CO 


(M 


HH 


CO 


Oi 


o 


CO 


CO 


lO 


-^ 


<>x 






CD 


»o 


'^ 


-^ 


»6 


fN 


b- 


(k 


b- 


^ 


CO 


00 


T— ( 


00 




00 


1— 1 


CO 


r-i 


00 




!>• 


CO 


CO 


I^ 


t^ 


CO 


^ 


Ci 


CM 


X 


b- 


(>5 


t^ 


^ 


G^ 


h- 


CO 


CO 




X 


CM 


b- 


■^ 


>b 


C<1 


b- 


CO 


tH 


Ci 


6 


t^ 


(M 


t^ 


G^ 


t- 


CM 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


o 


^ 


-^ 


1 


^ 


00 


G<1 


00 


CO 


-fl 


T— i 


Ci 


o 




t^ 


CM 


CM 


t^ 


X' 




CO 


CO 


^ 




lb 


-* 


t^ 


CM 


CN 


t> 


Ci 




^ 




00 




Ci 




Ci 




tH 


OS 


CO 


-* 


r^ 


CO 


ci 


r-l 


t>. 


co 


^ 


o 


CO 


CO 


b- 


CM 


^ 


lO 


t- 


<M 


*b 


-* 


(fl 


b- 


^ 


Ci 


tH 


CO 


(^ 


Ci 


<^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


o 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CD 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


o 


o 


CO 


'^ 


CTi 


T-i 


^ 


Ci 


CO 


=p 


o 


-* 


CD 


CO 


o 


CTi 


-f 


'O 


t^ 


o^ 


-* 


>b 


CO ■ 


CO 


-^ 


lb 


Ci 


6 


t^ 


CM 


t^ 


G<J 


c^ 


(M 


t>- 


CM 


CO 


CO 


H^ 


CO 


Ci 


tH 


b- 


CO 


CO 


-* 


lO 


o 


CO 


CO 


iO 


1*^ 


Ci 


o 


t-- 


CM 


!>. 


CM 


tH 


ob 


CN 


b- 


CO 


tH 


^ 


ob 


CO 


r-i 


CO 


CO 


CO 


co 


lO 


-^ 


CD 


CO 


lO 


^ 


CO 


t> 


'^ 


CO 


o 


,^ 


l>. 


CO 


X 


C<J 


o 


o 


CM 


t^ 


o 


o 


OO 




o 


-* 


o 


o 


'^ 


»o 


cb 


6 


-^ 


o 


jlj 


CO 


t^ 


G<1 


00 




00 


G^ 


00 


T—l 


X 


1—1 


y—{ 


Oi 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


-tl 


en. 


tH 


T—l 


Ci 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


C5 


cp 


o 


^ 


CO 


CO 


OD 


tH 


t^ 


(>< 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


b- 


(?q 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CD 


CO 


co 


CO 


oo 


G<1 


-f 


CO 


<-^ 


t^ 


o 


>o 


X 


C<J 


OO 


tH 


o 


o 


CO 


CO 


uo 


-* 


Ci 


o 


OD 


tH 


o 


'^ 


CO 


CO 


b- 


CO 


(^« 


b- 


CX) 


1— ( 


o 




Ci 




00 


tH 


X 


T— 1 


^—J 


o 


CO 


!>. 


o- 


CO 


CO 


CM 


CO 


i:^ 


CO 


t>. 


CO 


o 


o 


-tH 


o 


^ 


lO 


'^ 


CO 


CO 


(j<l 


CO 


^ 


"b 


CO 


CO 


•4tH 


•5 


lO 


^ 


CO 


CO 


lO 


"<+l 


>o 


^ 


o 


■^ 


<N 


00 


t^ 


CO 


C<1 


CO 


C<l 


00 


(?^ 


X 


»o 


-Tt^ 


CO 


Ot) 


C<l 


t- 


b- . 


(7<l 


o 


Ci 


CO 


CO 


o 


rij 


r-t 


CO 


CO 


CO 


Ci 


(b 


t^ 


c^ 


t> 


5^ 


t> 


(^> 


t- 


(M 


CO 


CO 


CI 


00 


CM 


oo 


-* 


CO 


o 


o 


Ci 


rH 


tH 


CO 


GO 


T— 1 


LO 


-* 


b- 


CO 


rH 


X 


b- 


(f? 


b- 


cf^ 


b- 


C<l 


Ci 


6 


Ci 


6 


OO 


tH 


00 


T— 1 


OO 


T-l 


oo 


1—1 


X 


rH 




o 


o 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


-H 


^ 


CO 


»o 


lO 


»— 1 


Ci 


'^ 


-* 


l^ 


C>1 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


»b 


'^ 


■^ 


^' 


<f1 


b- 


CO 


CO 


(j^ 


!>• 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• , 






• 


• 




^ 


fl 


^ 


d 


^ 


d 


^ 


d 


^ 


d 


fl 


u 


fl 


fU 


rt 


^ 


a 


u 


c 


u 


^ 


o 




o 


f^ 


o 




o 


'm 


o 


o 


rO 


o 


^ 


o 


rQ 


o 


r^ 


o 


r9 


-9 


i 


rO 


i 


-? 


i 


^ 


Cj 


rn 


ri 


6 


bb 


03 


So 


03 


_bo 


^ 


be 


03 


b£) 


>. 




>> 




>> 




> 




>• 


•^ 


■■i 


2 

o 


1 


1 


'-i 


■q3 

o 


•^ 


2 
o 


1 


i 


^ 




^ 

"^---v 


s 

.-^/ 






Iz; 




^ 
^-^ 




CM 




-^ 




iC 




CD 




00 


00 


OC 




oc 




X 




00 


QO 


oc 




2 




X 





56 EEGISTEATION EEPOET. [1886. 

Table 37 also shows the percentages of native and foreign- 
born persons married, by counties, for a period of ten years, 
by which it appears that the counties in which occurred the 
greatest percentage of marriages of persons of native birth 
were Nantucket and Barnstable, and those in which the least 
percentage occurred were Bristol, Suffolk, Hampden and 
Middlesex, in the order named. 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 57 



DIVORCES. 

The statute causes for which divorce from the ])on(ls of 
matrimony may be granted in Massachusetts are as follows : — 

1. Adultery. 

2. Impotency. 

3. Sentence to imprisonment at hard labor for five years or more. 

4. Desertion for three consecutive years next prior to the filing- of 
the hbel. 

5. Separation without consent, refusal to cohabit, and union for 
three years with a religious sect or society holding the relation of 
husband and wife unlawful. 

6. Extreme cruelty. 

7. Gross and confirmed habits of intoxication. 

8. Cruel and abusive treatment. 

9. Neglect to provide. 

Of these causes, the one relating to union with a religious 
sect holding the relation of husband and wife unlawful is prac- 
tically inoperative, since no divorces have been granted upon 
this ground for the past twenty-two yenrs at least. 

A marriage may be annulled, and declared void, as provided 
by" the statutes, in consequence of violation of the provisions of 
the laws concerning marriage. Pub. Stats., chap. 145, 
sect. 11. 

Although the first statute referring to divorce was passed in 
178(3 — five and one-half years after the first legislature had 
met under the Constitution of Massachusetts — it was not until 
1870 that the nine causes mentioned above were completed by 
the addition of f/ross and confirmed habits of intoxication as a 
ground upon which a full divorce might be granted. 

The sudden variations noticeable in the statistics of certain 
years, recorded in the following tables, are mostly due to 
chano'es in the laws definino- the statutes. 



58 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 









2 
o 


•S3X3S qjog 




s 


•sa[Bca9j 




C5 
CO 


•S9IBK 


^^SSSSSSiSBSSSSSSISI 


eo" 


>< 
? 

9 


•saxas mog 


'M.-i^leo^l icqi i(Mi(Mi |,_(,^coi 


05 


•saiBOiaj 


-Hr^l |(Nr-H| |^| |C<II 1 1 1 1 ^ (M 1 


^ 


•SSIBK 


^ir^ir^iii^illieqiir-^l^ljoo 1 


•z. 


•saxas ii;oa 1 «o co tj* cm --< c<) t^ c<j co (m (m t^ cq ro c<i cc -- ^ti o .-( 


<X) 


2 ^ 
1^ 


SDiBraaj 


OCO-*.-i^=<lt--C^M!MC<lt^(M(M(MCC^o:)iC^ 


§ 


saiBK 


III— illllllll^lll^iljcd 


o 

if 


•saxas moH 


CI. t^COrf<t^CO«OiM-*COl^^(Nt^C<»C<ieOC5»r:t^ 




•saiBoiaj 


C5t^O'*t^eC;C<M'+<QCt^— (M«r^C<JC<ICOC5»Ot^ 


•sa[Brc 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 




ill 


•saxas ii;oa 


1 1 ieo^cooot^iocc-*co — csoTt'OaO'O'M 


§ 


•sai^raaj 


1 1 1 eo -* CO 00 i^ «m:o Tt< CO — cji <;d r*< o t- CO — ' 

(MCOCOir^irSrfHiOeOC^IiOOOiX! 


^ 


•saiEiv 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 — (N-H j Tt< 


It 


•saxas moa 


■—1— — 1 (M iC ^ rfi lO ■* (M CO r- (N (M C<1 eo CO 


s 


•saiBcaaj 


t^t^c^i — ->+lcococDccoOicooO':ccooi'^.^'^^'^^ 

i-Hi— I r-KNirSTtiTtiiOTPtNCO-— iC<JC^(NCOCO 


If: 


'sajPK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 eo 1 1 CO 


o 


•saxas moa 


1 1 1— — COCOM — Ort'CCt^'M'MCOCOCiOOO 
COt^O>O5l>.00?C«O-^t^00t^0OC3> 




•saiBraaj 


1 1 if-i — cor^onco — — oscNcooc-^xjcD-* 
(MOGOoct^ooioioeo'XJt^'yst^'oo 


s 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 |(©OC05-*eO«C00005«Ci05j-HOj^ 


5 


o 
Q 


■saxasmoal =o c. c. co;^: 15 2 §5 JSS^ ?J S ^^ 2 SS^S^^ ^ 


s 

■* 


•saiBraa^ 


;^§^2BS|ggg§.2gggSg|§gg 


c<r 


•saiBK 


^^^«g^^£?g^S§fe^?Sl'^^g£g 


1 


< 


•saxas moa 


C5coooCi-t<>^oeoc<>r— TOQO — co'+'t^t^co — o 
t^Cico — t^coGOt^co — Tj<T^eo>oo— i"0«o«n(M 


o 
eo" 


» 
•saiBtna^^ 




1 


•saiBK 


<M'ra'M?c>-*coc^^oo?r-*t^c<i5Ct^oo — — 00 

t^t^aOCCCOt^t^300'*«£>t^«5l^"*iCaOOOOOiQ 


1 








1 5 




Oj 

^ 




t^cccio — -McoTf.ft^t^aocso — ■> co^O'^ 
'r:cc:cr^r^r^t^t^t^t^r^'-t^3O30:i03:;3C3Cx; 
dcXooxccScococScccooooacacxsxooxac^ 


H 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



59 



;s 




rs 




o 




^ 








s 


tH 


g 


H 


2Q 




'C 


n 


^ 
C 


o 


so 


^_^ 






!S 


J 


t^ 


< 


:5^ 


H 


fO 


c/; 




"^ 


'C 


^ 




< 


S 


pq 






Cb 




so 




<5-> 




<0 








§ 





I-! 
H 

1 
1 


•S3X0S qjoH 


«0C0O-.*<-t<M05(M-*C0O-^OC-. Ol^^OfCCO 


2 


•saiBraa^^I 


eo»oco>— ||^^'<*'^-«cc«3<^^•*r^c^w^>-^'-OlC — o 


CO 


•saiuK 


(NeOIMCOiM'J^'MCO^'^^-^CO^CeO I^Mii^lMCO 


s 


1 

1 

S 

1 
i 


•83X9S qioa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-1 1 1 (M 1 1 rH CI CCC-1 1 <M 1 CO 


•sai«m9j 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1^1 l(MI l^(MeCCJIC<J 


CO 


•SDlBIt 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


■ 


! 

1 

t 


•83X8S qjoa 


iiiiitiiiiiliiii^iic<) <n 


•saiBtaaj 


IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII-HIICO CO 


•S91BK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 


1 

1 . 

i 
i 

! « 

t 


•S3X9S qjog 


C^ rt< CO IM CO -^ t^ CO eO 05 CO b- CJ CO «5 •* ^- «0 C5 lO r— 

1- 


•S9[BniSJ 


^CO(M'-H--H-*iCCO(N»iMCOOCOTi<TtiiOCOCi-* ^ 


•S9IBK 


^,-.^n-C<) IC<lCO--i.-i'-HC<lCOCO.-< l(MrO l^ o 


I 

a 
< 


•S9X3S mog 


CO Tt- (M (M r-. Th (M CO 1 t-(M(NeOCOTtH^ l(MTHrt< g 


•S9it?ra9j[ 


CocOr^ 1^ icqco lTt((MC<J(M \ C^r-* 1 l=0(M 00 


•S91BIM 


r-H<M^C^lT(<ICOICOI I^COiMI l!NC^!M 00 






^ 


i 

< 






. 






1 



60 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



e 


>^ 


r>; 


H 




^ 


'^ 


D 


§ 


O 


«c 




1 


f^ 


P^ 


t^ 


1— 1 




t^ 


;5s^ 


C/J 


rO 


►4 




Pi 








m 



Cb 



1 

< 
1 .^ ~ 


•Sdxas qjog 


^;:222i2S?^?3^?}222SJ2^j5^2?5S 


1 

o 

5:? 


1 COt^OCOaO — C005«CCC05^(M'Mr^O-*'OT*<^ 

•saiBcnaj ^ ,--,,-,,-Hr-(,-i,-.,-i,-Hc^j^(>4<N^r-i.-. 




1 


s ! 


1 . 

1 " 

1 a 

g 


•S3X0S inoa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r^ 1 


- 


•S9iBraaj 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 


" 1 

1 


•SaiBIV 


'''''■'' ' i • i 


ill 

5 s 


•83xas' moa 


1 1 I 1 1 1 1 —^ 1 1 1 1 r-l(M 1 1 r-l 1 1 


1 


•S9lBra9J 


1 1 1 1 I 1 1 i-lr-H 1 1 1 1 1 <M 1 t <-! 1 1 


lO 


r 


•saiBK 


1 1 ' 1 1 • ' ' 1 r . 1 .- 1- 




•sax3S inoji 


1 1 1 i,-ii i^i^^^i 1 1 1 1,^1 1 


1 


•saiBoiaj 


1 1 1 I.-II l—llTtHr-lr-^l 1 1 1 1.— 1 1 


i 


5 "" 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 


Z 2 >5 

<; > ^ 


•Sdxas MJoa 


1 1 1 1 1 1^1 iMi-^eo-*^! icO'^'-H 


00 




•saiBcaaj 


1 1 1 1 r i-^l icoi-Hco-*-— 1| IOC— ii-H 


30 


saiBiv 


''''''''•''' 1 . 1 1 1 


p.r, 


•S8X3S qjoa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 |lO|-«*lrH^TjH!M(M^^rt<l 


- 


«5 


•ediBoidj 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l«5l'#^^Tj<(MC<lTt<r^COI t^ j 


•saiBiM 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 —' 1 1 r-H 1 


o 

H 
X 

o 

H 
55 


•saxas q»oa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 |(M?OIW5.-^l— i^COCCC<IC<I?0 


1 


•89[Bra9J 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 (N CO 1 «f: — ' 1 1 1— 1 CO ?C (M !M C^l 




•seiBK 


1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 pH r-> 


=<l 


i 

Si 


•saxas qjoa 


-*'<*<^<NC<>iO(N--r>-iCCOt^00-*C<lCOCOOi'-'— 1 




•8a[Braaj 


r-is^co 1— (My305cococoeD»o-^C5 — ooT*<t^ 


2 


•saiBW 


eO<?^COC<lr-(COOS<lTt*<N I^COCOCOJMCOrt-t^rf 


s 


< 


•saxas qjoa 


ot-o-Ht^ot^accoicO'-^-* — aoccoc<i-<ti-^ 


s 


•saiBcaaj 


lOioirjotooicD^eococo-- icoco<M-«j<t^csicoi-< 


^ 


■satBK 


1 C9 O .-H r^ — 1 —.(M CO (M CO 1— l««CC<ICO 1 r-< 1 


- 










— 




o 


i^oocio — (Mco-*io«C»--3C05C>^'McO'r.c:;co 
c3cooi^t~— r^r^-b^t^r^t"— t^i — GC2C0C y xocco 

ooS^Q0303CQOccScoo£«a;:cac3Cco3C3cao 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



r,i 



CO 
■to 



^ p 

rO i— I 



Eh 



1 


•eaxas Uioji 


2?5;3^^g5^^^^;S^5^S:§f£'if:Si§ 


s 


•saiBoiaji 


;:^2§5222^g{S5^g5^;?^:Sgg5? 


i 


•saiBH 


I— 1 « I— 1 ph .-h ,— I ,-( .-h t-t .-( C<I rt OJ i-i 5^4 ^ 


i 




•saxas qjoji 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -H 1 1 , , , , ^ , 


C<l 


•saiBcaaj 


' ' - - 1 


<M 


•891BK 


1 ' ' ' ' ' 1 ' I 1 1 I 1 ' ■ 1 > 


5= 

5* 


•S3X9S moa 


i . .- . 1 . 1 . . . . . . .^ ,^^ , 


•^ 


•saiKoiaj^ 


1 1 1-^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 .^ ,^- , 


•«*< 


831BH 


• 1 •> 1 . 1 1 ...........,{ , 


IS; 

1 ^ 


•saxas u;oa 


1^1 1^1 |IMC^(MIC<II I'^l^^WI 1^ 


C35 


•saiBraaj 


Ir-Hl |r-<| ItNCM-NIC^I |-<*<^JOI 1^ 


2 


•sa[Brc 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


'id 


•saxas moa 


1 1 1 1 1 rH 1^ 1 CO 05 W3 M M <© CO CO C<l »« C5 


s 


•saiBraa.^ 


1 1 1 1 1 f-i 1 rH 1 CO Oi lO CO (M O CC CO <M -■* Ci 


55 


•saiBW 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 _ 1 1 ^ 


1^ 

1 


•saxag qioa 


1 1 1 I^IC<JOa3(M«^iCeC(M-HTti«5Tti|-* 


s 


•saiBinaj 


1 1 1 l>-Hl(M>OOC<It^OCOC<lr-('^U5rJi|Tj< 


i-H 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 


!8 

O 
H 

s 

g 


•saxas q;oa 


1 1 1 ir-ii loeocoOTHcooocobocNCioo 


^ 


•saiBraaj 


1 1 1 1^ 1 IOCOCOiOTt^COC<l.-IQCOt^0 30 


g 


•saiBH 


1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r-i (N 1 (M (M 1 (M 


05 


;25 
2 


•saxas q;oa 


^o.^-o.cojo«.o.^S2l22^g5^2J?52 


i 


•saiBina^ 


C0050C<l'^COOOO — OTt<000>»t^C030.--(MTt< 
1 


i 


•saiBM 


.-H 1 (MOiU5(M«3lr^oot^^iOOOCOOC5 00eO'* 


CO 


s 

p 

<5 


•saxas moa 


>OOOOGOOi-*(M-<*<t--.— ioori<?oi>.ao»oi;ooeoo 


s 


•saiBcaaj 


co^ooocot^-^ooinict^io i <mc5 0W5C;^ 


l-H 


•saiBjv 


t^ T*< O C» CO 00 O 1 C5 <£> CO t^ ^ t^ CO <© j^ lO 00 ^ 


§ 


< 








1 

5 


t-T ocT oT o"^c4"co'-^«^o't^ 00 oTo^c^^" CO -*Lrr"o 
cocDcoi-^t^t^t^t^t^t^t^t^t^aosoaooocoacoo 

OOCOOOOCOOOOQOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOQOQOOOaOCO 



(j2 



EEGISTRATIO^ REPORT. 



[1886. 



^ 


r/) 


^ 




6 


g 


<i) 


H^ 


JS 


o 


?s 


Q 






^ 


H 


'^ 


W 


s: 


W 


S 


Q 


?5 


D 


S 


H 


.^ 


k; 


^ 


-51 


^ 


J^ 


rC) 






M 






^ 


<1 






? 


OJ 


^ 


W 


CO 


W 




P 


5- 

O 


P 


.^ 









•eaxas q^og 


l^c<J^ l-*c<J^oec iTfcqccr-Hiooco l»-':i 


o 




•saiBraaj 


l-^fMr-H 1^^,-Hc^eo iec<N(M'-^'«*<co^ !«;; 


CO 




•S31V?M 


1 1 1 1 1 COr^ 1 CO 1 1 rH 1 ,-H 1 ^ CO C^ 1 1 


lO 




o 

1 
g 


•83X9S mog 


l--H||l|llllll^lll^lll 


CO 




•saiBinaj 


l^-.'lllllllll^lll^lll 


CO 




•saiBTO 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 




O 


•saxas qjoa t 1 1 I 1 I 1 1 I I i ^ 1 i ^ r 1 1 I --^ 


CO 




•saiBinaj 


Itlll ^Ilr^llllr-^ 


CO 




•8318 IM 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( 1 1 1 


' 




p 
o 

Id 


•S3X9S qjog 


|r-<II|||||l|^l||i-H^||| 


■* 




•saiwniaj 


l^lllllllll<-l|l|.-H^|l| 


■* 




•S9i«re 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 




i 

o 

H 


•saxas moa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 Ir^lr-I^l 1 1,11^1 1 


o 




•saiBraaj 


llllll|.-l|f-H|^ll|r-H|||| 


Tti 




•saiBiM 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r^ 1 1 


- 




O 




•saxos qjoa 


l(NC<J 1 ICOC^ \ '^^ 1 |r-l(M icoror-H I-* 


?5 




•saiBraaj 


IJ<1(M 1 Ir-lrH IC^,-. 1 |,-IC<I IC<I^pH |^ 


g 




•saiBH 


1 1 1 1 1 (N ^ 1 (M 1 1 1 1 1 1 -- CI 1 1 1 


GO 




>< 
a 
'd 

p 

Q 
< 


•saxas moa 


1 1 1 rW 1 -I 1 1 -HrH r ^ 1 ^ 1 1 r-*^ 1 1 


00. 




•saiBcaaj 


1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


(M 




•saiBW 


1 1 1 1 IrHl 1^1 Ir^I^I I ^^ 1 . 


CO 




i 

< 




1 






- 1 

a, 1 




OOCXiOOOOOOaOOOOOQOQOGOOOQOOOQOOOOOOOQOGO 


1 ' 
O 

H 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



63 



1 




cc 




<» 




=c 




s 




!-^ 




o 




;^ 




?5 








^^ 








<^ 


t>H 


^. 


H 


?i 


^ 


S 


P 


ao 


O 


?S 


u 


t^ 


X 




M 


^ 


rn 


rC> 


w 


'^ 


Pd 


■i) 
















5r; 




^« 




Cb 







•saxas qioa 


^5^8SSi^S5g^§g-ssfe?gs;t^ 


CO 


g 


•83l«ai8J 


(N(NC^coeoeci.ii;oo«3co«oi^t— -*r^«co»oco 


i 


•snBK 


22S§5g32ag5§§r3??^g^S:i§52:§5«S32 


id 

5 






s 


•83xas mog 


1 1 1 1 •-< ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


CO 


•s^IBcaaj 


-- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


- 


•S31BK 


1 1 1 1 t-H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 


5 ^ 


•83X3S qjog 


.-l!MIII^IIIIIIII|rH|r-l|| 


CO 


•saiBtnaj 


.-i(N 1 1 1 Pi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 


o 


•S9l«K 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 -< 1 1 1 >-" 


X > 

^ Pi 


•S)X9S iliog 


|i— KM IrH.— ir-lIO^ l(MC<>CO— li— IC^^ IC^i— 1 


;3 


•saiBraaj 


|r-H(N |r-l.-(^CO^ ICStMSO^^'MrH |(M.-I 


^ 


■sai«K j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


ft H 

>5 a !s 
^>^ 

J CO £ 


•saxas qioa 


1 1 1 1 Ir^^ 1 1 r-< (N t^ t:^ tt> CO <0 'tHO •* la 


§ 


•saiBHiaj 


1 1 t 1 1 r-i 1— ( 1 1 1— ' (M t^ t>. CD CO «0 •* O ^ O 


5§ 


•saiBH 


1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




•saxas u;oa 


1 1 1 lO 1 (M CO --H to CC O t^ t^ j^ (M C<1 CO "* CO 30 


§ 


•saiBmaj 


1 1 1 iO 1 c<J » ^ JO 00 CO t^ t^ '•^ «N CO eo ■<*< (M 00 


§ 


•sail? re 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


O 
H 

X 

o 

H 


•saxas mog 


1 1 1 1 1 F-H Oi CO C5 CO r>. Oi CO Oi !>• ?^ CO Oi CO Oi 


g 


•saiuraa,^ 


1 1 1 1 |r-lCr5COC5eOt^C5C030CC^-MC;--^=0 


CD 


•saiBK 


lllllllllllll— ^--^llCOr-l 


h 


o 

H 

Q 


•saxas qjog 


-22g5^2g?i^^^^^5;?!SS^5^^^^ 


00 


•saiBinaj 


a.coo.2J^^-^2?^?32^^25^c^S^ 


1 


•saiBK 


cococoQoo5co^oi5:^"*J22'^22*'*?3I2I2°° 


s 


D 
ft 

■< 


•saxas qiog 

1 


J?5§52g?^^^2^2^2?^^SSg5S22 


i 


1 -saiBinajE 


i^oscocoocot^coooooooooao--' — -^i^t^ 

^^^^CO.-l.-i rl ^-^ ,-lr-l.-l 


i 


•saiBK 


C»05COOCO'*'OOOt^cgOCj-^COQO-<*«rHj2^'^ 


i 




CO 


^C^o"c^^o'--"c-fco'r^^^c"o'^~^co'o^o"^"co?o;^''oco 
^feSacGOx;30ac3C30ooao52222522 


o 

H 



64 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



^ 







^ 




S 




o 




^ 












■^ 


JH 


^ 


H 


'S 


p 


?^ 


O 




O 



? ^ 



.o- 


^ 


•^ 


-^ 


'^ 




^ 


Pt| 










s 




^ 




Cb 




OD 




^1 




^ 





0-: 

1 


•saxag qiog 


c<Ji:^C5irs<MOccaocoLOoooco--H-^aoc<iO(Mco 




•saiBraa^ 


c<i-*>OTt<-^GOt--cc!MT*<t^t-.o»o.-iTt^cicooir: 


o 


•saiBK 


1 CO ■* .-H QO (M i-H CC ■* p-l ^ CO CO O CO -* CO b- «o .-H 


s 


B 
iZ! 

a 


•saxag moq 


Ilr^lllir^lllli-Hllllllll 


-* 


•B91Bta9J 


1 1 rH 1 1 1 IM 1 1 1 1 -^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


■* 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 t 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 




•88X3S ^»oa 


l|illllI.-Hll|I|C<lr-<C<l|^,-l 


QO 


•saiBinaj 


IIIIIIII^IIIII<M.-i'Mlf-<^ 


CO 


•sai^K 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


1 


•saxas qjog 


ll|lllll|l-.|^|(Mi|l|| 


-* 


saiBuiaj 


llllllllll^|r-l|(M||||l 


rtH 


■soiurc 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 


O 
H 

H 
55 


•sDxas qjoa 


1 1 1 1 1 Ir^l-H| I 1^1 1 I(M|^1 


O 


•saiBcaaj 


1 1 1 1 1 l^lrHl 1 I.-HI 1 |(MI^I 


CO 


•SdlBM 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 


1 


O 
H 
PS 
M 


•saxes moa 


l(M-*(M-*i:oco(NiO'*co-<tib,ir, it^tOTjHino 


00 


•saiBraaj 


1 IC<l<MC0»O<Mi-H ICOCOCOOCO ICOOi— (i— i-^ 


^ 


saiBK 


|(M(M \ ^,->r-^C^^ i^c^^ I^^COTf^ 


?o 


s 


•S3X3S moa 


C<l O -tH CO 00 -* C<l ■<!}< r-i ^^ rhi >0 rfi ^ O 1 (M ?0 lO 1 




•saiBtnaj 


(N'*iC<»(N.-lCO(M(M l-HeO?OCOC<lt^ 1 liMCO 1 




•saiBK 


1 ^(M.-lt^^ 1 (Mr-^ I^C<l^(MCO |(M-*(M 1 


CO 




Ed 
5h 




1 




t-T (xT oT e" ^" c^~co"Tjrio«or~rGo"cro"r-r(>r CO ^"'o" CO' 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



(J;-) 



5S 




o 




Ci^ 








■>? 




"rs 


(H 


5q 


g 


'^ 


P 


e 


o 


oc 




fe 


"^ 


ts 


§ 






1 


^ 

K 














c 








C^ 





1 

1 

1 


•sax^S MJOJI 


C^.-<CMC<1^ .-H tJ< ■»*« CO CO "O •* ■* ^ CO O CO <C -^ 


i 


•sai«raa,^ 


2^:i2;^S2'-i:;;;?5^g5^S^:::?:5§::?5§? 


% 


•SDIBRr 


CO i*«o^<>'<^'j522^^^2n^2^SS2 


i 


i 

2 

.2 


•sdX9s qjoa 


p-^lllllllllllrHlirillllcN 

1 


•saiBtnoi 


-M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


- 1 
1 


■saiKit 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 


1 

is; 


•saxds moa 


(Mr-tr-H 1 1 1 |.-I^r-I,-.IM(MC<1(M'-H(M(M(M 1 


CO 


•saiBoiaj 


C<|,-(^| ( 1 |^r^^^C<lC.1C^CNr-HC<JC<IC<ll 


^ 


•saiBW 


t 1 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


ii 

s 

M 


•saxas qjoa 


1 1 1 1 1 it-<c<ji-(r-(ooin!ieo>— iit^-*— iio 


OS 


•saiKtnaj 


I 1 1 1 1 |r-l(Ni— Ci—QOOICC"— ilt^-^OO 


00 


•saiBjvi 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 '^ 1 


^ 


H 

a 

M 

u 

i 


•saxas Uiog 


^eO 1 .-1 1 r-H ,-H -:ti (N r-- ^ ^ ■* t^ (M CO 1 .-^ <M (M 


o 


•saiBcaaj 


r-ICO 1 .-1 1 ^ .-< T*< C<J ^ r-H Tt< '^ t^ (M CO l^r-l(N 


% 


•saiBiM 


' "'h 


15 
O 

O 

I 


•saxas mog 


1 1 |,_i| |^Tf05C75CDCSt^»Cr-it^OCQOeO 


g 


•saiBinDj 


1 1 1^ 1 |,_i^a505ccC5t^>c:'-<t^eo053ceo 


§? 


•sai<?K 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 <MrH 1 1 


CO 

1 


i 

1 

'A 

Q 


•saxag qjog 


'*C00050(N>OeOCO-^0502|2"*^iS?^532 


g 


•saiBOiaj 


-*coo5«~-oo • ^'*'2'^'^;2i2'^^'^§§§'^ 


2 


•saiBK 


1 l,-iC<I(M(Mr-^0-0'^S^lCD05<nr-c*COO^OaO 


2 


o 


•saxas ^Joa 


u^Tt^wco^oco — eoj-joo-;jcooocjsc<i|ococ^coco 


g ' 


•saiBraaj 


t^Tt<»a«3»OCC01DiC»OCC«tikC'*(N«CTt<Ot^'i< 


§ 


•saiBW 


00,^00 1 |r-t>.?OeO>OCOCOlOIC505t^O'*» 


s? 1 


C(5 




, 






liggggssSsSsssiiiiii 


1 



H6 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



< 




?^ 




^ 




.^ 




s; 




^ 




g 




1 




VD 




"i) 




«0 




;s 




« 




O 




'V 








^ 




^ 


^ 


'rs 


P 




O 


« 


O 


y^ 


w 


^ 


M 






03 


•saxag qjog 


.-iCOiOC75000»0 0-*t^'^»OC<»r^t^OO'*Oi<r>t^ 


o> 


•saiBtaaj 


r-i«ocot^«ot~>'-i'*oot^»oior^o-<*< Tt^-o ci tj^ co 


§ 


•881BH 


l(MC<l(MO^T*<cOCOrtH«DOiC5r-iCOTi<r^ 1<M^ 


s 


1 

i 


•sdxas qjoa 


1 

1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 


-^ 


•saiBraoj 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH i 


-^ 


■saiBW 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 


1 


Si 

J o 

O M 


•saxas moa 


,,,,,,,^,^,,,^,,^,,, 


■* 


•saiBcaaj 


i 


-* 


•saiEiu 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


II 


•S9X3S q?oa 


1 1 1 1 1 Ir-ilfMr-KMr-lOOCOr-llClC^IIC^ 


o 


•s9iBraai( 


1 1 1 1 1 |,-H|(Mr-((M.-ieoco-<lc<);MI(M 


^ 


•saiBm 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 




•saxas luoa 


1 1 1 ^ 1 ^ 1 ,H<M 1 1 (N 1 1 1 (M 1 1 -H 1 


o 


•saiBraaj 


1 1 1 .-H 1 r-i 1 .-l(N 1 1 (M 1 1 1 <M 1 1 .-1 1 


o 


•83I8H 


1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


i 

H 


•saxasq^oa ^ . - o. ^ ^ . c. . . I - 


o 


•saiBtnaj . i i . i i i i - . -<>^ l cc i . . , i ^ 


t^ 


•saicre 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I — 1 1 (M 1 1 1 i 


CCl 


!5 
O 
H 


•saxag moa 


— OCCCOrHr-C^OOlOt>.iX>«)CO<M<r>(MOi«Or-00 


s 


•saiBcaa^ 


.-(>02<l«r-l.-l IC<1 IOO(Nt^^(MCOr-Ht^lOr-ICO 


i" 


•891BH 


lrH.-( ICO IC<>^<r5-*T»<CD'* ICOrHC<l 1 1 1 


g 


i 

a 


•B9xas moa 


l(M(?^>OiX><OC<» {-^(NINt^ leo l(N(M(MCOr-l 


I— 1 


•saiBoiajE 


l^^co-*io 1 ieo(M leo l(N |r-( |(M,-i i 


^ 


•saiBK 


|rH,-HCq(M.-l(N 1^ |(MTt< IrH |r-IC<l IC<lrW 


^ 


q6 

« 
•< 

w 










tocricot~-h~-t^t^t"— t^-l'-t^— t-~t— 3O0COOOOCO0OOO 

OOOOOO0OQO0C0OC»O0O0COO0OO3OaOQOOO0C0O0O 


03 

1 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



67 



-g 




i 


H 


^ 


^i 




1— ' 




O 


"S 


CJ 


JO 


X 




y 


rH 




;^^l 


J 


rO 


« 


^ 


n 


■S 


^ 














%. 




Cb 





o 

H 


•S3X3S qioa 


SS5lS^JSggg^ggS^J^S^|Sg 


a> 
it? 

55 


•saiBcaaj 


?c^Sg^:^nSoSSSSS!5:S?§gS5?S5 


•saiBH 


S:i2§S*2?5^s;;|:^g^9522S?32g;5^ 




2 


•saxas qjoa 


<M-« 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 rH^ 1 1 


<© 


•saiBoia^ 


---H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 ^ ,, 1 


■* 


•saiBui 


" 1 » 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 ] 


<M 


jig 

r 


•saxas qjoa 


-.^(Ml^^^l l^lc^, , , , ,1^1 


- 


•saiBoiaj 


—Ir-KMI^^r-ll |^|(MI 1 1 1 1 |r--| 


- 1 


•saiBH 


1 > 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 


111 


•saxas q^og 


COI 1 |^|(M«5^eOl^^r-.Tt<l^^| 1 ^ 


•sa[Braa^ 


eoi 1 ir-iifMio^eoi-— 1— «'— T}<|.— i,-(i ( 


?; 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


; ■< >• SJ 


•saxas qjog 


1 1 1 1 1 1 rHiOOltOOO j^OO 1 t--^ 1 OS 


s 


•saiBraaj 


1 1 1 1 1 ' ^2^'«»^0|--J00 1 t-^ 1 05 


s 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


ii 

H a 


•saxas UJoa 


1 ^CO 1 1 Tj* ?D lO 00 r|^ O t^ 1 1 1 C<1<MtJhC^CC 


QO 


•saiBtaaj 


^^ r-. 


00 


•saiBjt 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 


S5 

O 

1 


•saxas qioa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 C;^ t-- t;- O CO O -^ C5 «0 t^ GO tH 05 -f 


g 


saiBraaj 


1 1 1 1 1 r (M »0 lO Oi CO O O 00 CO «0 00 CO t-- — 1 


^ 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1^1 1 |(M(Mf-l| \ ^r-l \ ^ ^ r^C^n 


-* 


i 
1 

X 

(5 


•saxas moa 


^'a^^^^^'^^^^^t^^^^^'^^ 


i 


•saiBraa^ 


2^^2212 g5g^g^^§^s^g52;;^'5?5 


^ 

•* 


•saiBK 


cOi— it^icirt'M'-'C;-^mic:t^oco>o-*c^i-<i-'Mr^ 


s 




•saxas moa 


^^^^2??5^!::?3^i^2S5:;22^^i^S 


CO 

CO 




•saisraajE 


g^^^^2^:^c5<^2§;::2;^;:2:::222 




CO 


•saiBM 


ot^cooeot^t^r^oo — -^—laoiooysooosco 


§5 

CM 










CO 




i 


^-^ of oT o -^ c^ CO -^ o no t^ 20" cT cT — T c^ m" -^ lo ccT 
cc<ocottt^r^r-r-t^t--t^t^i^30ooaoooacaoao 

QOJCooooaoxiaoxooXGCXooooooxcoaoaox) 



68 



KEGISTEATION REPOET. 



[1886. 



;2; 




=^ 
















"i> 




g 




1 








QJ 




05 




^ 




^5 









■^ 
















r; 


fcH 


« 




'« 


p 


2 







Q 


CO 






W 


^ 


^-5 



^ 


ta 
P^ 









^ 



1 


•sax9S qjog 


!N t^ 05 ^ 00 Ca 00 t^ t^ (N 10 GO CO lO <M CO ^ 


05 


•saiuraa^i 


^CCO-— iOiCCOCOOCCOOO>— 1.— I"— i(M»C00O*COO 


s 


•saiBiM 


r- 1 ICHC ■* »0 ■*! «>■ 1 CO CO •— 1 CO CO to W5 t^ CO CO 1 


% 


! 


•83X8S qjoa 


lll^l|r-Hl|||||||III.-H| 


CO 


•saiBTaaj 


1 1 1 1 1 r .-H 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 r-( 1 


CO 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 i-H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


.— ( 


ii 


•S9xas moa 1 1 1 1 I 1 •' I ' 1 - - 


CO 


•89l^me.i 1 1 1 .. 1 1 1 1 1 1 - 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 ^ 


CO 


•S81«W '< 1 1 >'• 1 '>'''''••«' 1 


1 


Ii 




•saxas moa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 C<) 1 1 1 (M.-1CO1-HOO 


t>. 


•saiBraa,^ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 CO 1 1 .1 (Mr-I 00^00 


t^ 


•sai^n 


1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 


i 

1 


•89X8S qjoa 


-H 1 1 1 1 ^ I CO-. 1 CO 1 -H 1 1 1 1 1 CO 1 





•saiBraaj 


^1 1 1 |r-l|COr^lCOI^I 1 1 1 Ir-il 


OS 


•saiBW 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 -H 1 


- 


1 

2; 


•g9X3s moa 


f 1 1 1 I^ICO-*!-*^! ICO^COr-iCCCO 


^ 


•891^019^ 1 - I (>.CO 1 ^^ 1 . ^^^^CDC. 


S3 


•99lBrc 


Illlllll-^ICOIIIIIr-llll 


-* 


1^ 

. s 


•S9X9S moa 


»O«0C0-*<Xlt^»C-*Ot^t^t^rHC0C0l:-OC0e00> 


CO 


•S9lBni9J 


co«o icocoeocococob-icco l^^lCt^OOOO-* 


^ 


•S91BH 


CO r-i CO CO Th -* CO CO ■* [ CO r-i .-H rH CO CO CO IC 00 10 




D 

< 


•S9X9S moa 


CO .-H Tti CC CO C<l Tt< 10 rH -* CO 1 CO CO 00 CO »0 t^ T(< 





•B91BIH9^ 


CO — ^cocor-H 1 CO CO — CO— 1— CO 1— coco— CO 

CO 


•S9l«H 


CO icoco 1— cococo icoin ico — co — co-^eo 


00 
CO 


< 








xn 


t-T ocT oT 0" — co" CO ■*" 1 :;5~ co" 1^ 00" oT —~ CO co^ tjT ic:r co" 
tccocoi-i^r^t^t^t^t^r^t^t^ooQOcoooacoooo 

COOOOOCOOOQOOOOOCOQOOOCOOOGOQOOOQOCOOOQO 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



69 






1^ 



< 


•saxas qjoa 


'>i<^>^cccoi'^--^'>^'^^-^(n'^nai(nzo>o'nys 


i 


•BaiBinaj 


(NTt*00»000«OCO<X>^t^O-*<MiQ'MO^t^r^^ 


"M 


•saiBiv 


1 (Mt^eoic5 0io?or^-*-*05 0oot^eot>.<»cot^ 


2 


g 


•89xas mog 


t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 —• 1 1 1 1 1 1 


- 


•saiBmaj 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


•saiBitt 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 


1 = 


•83X8S q;oa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 ^ 1 1 


(N 


•saiBmaj 


,,,,,, ,^ ,^ , , 


<N 


•sajBH 


'• 1 




•saxas mog 


. ,-. , . . 1 . 1-^ .^^ . . 1 . . . 


«= 


•saiBcaaj 


'>-''''''--'--'''•'' 


>o 


■saiBjv: 


' ' ' ' ' 1 1 . 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


m 


•saxag qjoa 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-H ,-1 C<1 Tt< (M lO «D «3 (N .-< (M (M 


^ 1 
CO 


•saisraajL 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .-( r-i (N •*■ (?Q lO «5 CO ?^ f-l C^ (M 


" 1 


•sai^K 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




•saxas qjog 


||COI-H|||(M<X>^^llllllll 


■* 


•saiBraaj 


IICOl.-l||l(M<C^r^llllllll 


==1 


•saiBM 


■ 


o 

H 
•< 
O 

z 


•saxas qiog 


1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 CO (N .-H •* (M 1 IIM-^C^ICOCO JW 

1 


•saiBraaj 


1 1 1 1 1 1 I |ec(M--'*--il l(M^<MOeo 




•saiBivr 


t 1 1 , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 


^ 


<5 

O 
H 


•saxas qjog 


^ecio-:t<cD00500cOC:t;;^c^';^C;aecOOrMir- 


g 


•saiBtaaj 


i-l(M-*COiO'*<0-*'*C40— ^CDUSOO-^COt^ia 


§ 


•saiBjM 


1 ^^,-(^Oe«50CO'tiMCO«5CO?OCOOt^Tt<<M 






•saxas qjoa 


1— l(Mt^-*<£)OC<><>4-- ''0'-'«0»^'^'-*— '<^'~'"*^ 


S 


•saiBraaj 


i-Hi-ii— iC^tNi— 1 |(N I'O ICO(MiO |i— ii— 1 IC<1'-' 


^ 


•saiBiM 


l^«3(M^Tt4(M 1^ 1 r-ICOVir^^ |^rH<NlO 


^ 


Ed 










MiiMMiMiiiiiiiM 


^ 



70 



EEGISTRATIOJS^ EEPORT. 



[1886. 



^ 




^i 




'■C 




^ 




"-0 
















o 




ii 








:s 








3 


>H 


^^ 


H 


^ 


^ 






■^ 


)-> 


^ 


o 


CO 


CJ 






s 


v^ 


1^ 


1— i 




o 


^ 


^ 
Pm 


•^ 

'i 





Cb 



! 

CO 1 

H 


•89X9S q^oa 


1 




•sdieraaj 


^i^^S^SSgg2|2^ggS||gg 


1 


•saiBit 


^^??^?5§5^SS§§2Jg^^^?5ig^^§ 


s 

t^ 


i 

2 


•89X3S qiOa 1 l«ll<MIII—llll-^llllll 


■* 


■8a[Bnia^ i I I I <N I 1 r I i i i i i t i i i i i 


C<1 


•saiBH liiiiiir.-i||ii^iiiiiij(M 


j 

li 

OS a 


•saxas qjog 


(MI.-HI 1 l<M^.-i|(MCOICNI 1 1 |r-i.-i 


CO 


•saiBcaaj 


<N|.-I| 1 |lM^.-l|C<)eO|!MI 1 1 IrHr-H 


CD 


•saiBjv: 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 


III 
P 


•S3X9S u?oa 


1^ 1 rH C<1 ,-1 CO 05 »0 CO ^ ^ (N .-H i-H -^ 1^ 1^ 




•saiBtaaj 


Ir-H |i— (C<1>— l<M050COi— li— lC<Ji-Hr-<-* |-!^ \ ^ 




•891BT\[ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 




•S9X9S qioa 


1 1 1^^ |I^^OOJ«D-Heoool0^cooo»t:^5co 


-* 
t^ 


•saiBni9j 


1 1 1 .-I.-I 1 (M »C 05 CD r^ CO 00 IC r-l CO 00 IC «0 CO 


^ 


•saiBK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j 1 




•89X9g qjog 


COr-<r)<CO 1 -^Oh-O^OiC^liOCOCOkOiOCOaiOS 


2 


•S9lBtn9J 


CO "— 1 '^ti CO 1 ■'+1 O t-- O r-i Oi (M O «0 CO O iC CO C5 C5 




■891BK 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


' 


O 
H 

O 
H 


•S9X3S qioq 


' ' ' ' ' '2c5g^g§S^?5IS^^5^i?^^^ 


CO 
CO 


•89l\?ca9j[ 


1 1 1 1 1 i^oooco^<M;oa:^coooo5(M^ 

.— li— iCOZ^JSOC^li— 1,— r-Hi— 1— (NC^J 


o 

s 


•89IBW 


1 1 1 1 1 1 CO CO Tf (M i-i lO ic CO CO "^ 00 CO »o >o 


Is 


O 

C 


•soxas qiog 


1— iOO000005in0iCD<N05r- lt^»OCOC0C00iO5C35 
<MThTt<<N(MC0C0C0O«O'!t<t^'*C0-^OC0»Cl^00 


1 


•s9iBniaj 


»r;r-ooioincot-eot^a>oc(McocDcoo»ooiOio 

>— iCO<M'-''-CO<M'OC<l<MCO-*COT}<eO^'<*iCOCCO 


CO 


•saiBK 


COOi2;5COCOCOOOCOOg3r-Hgr^222^S2M 


2 

CO 


1 


•S9xas qiog 


i§&8S^^^S^JS55^^^2S^^^^ 


i 


•S9IB I 9 J 


S:j^^^Si^^?52c5^^§J§S^=°2^^22 


1 


•saiBK 


^^?5?^2S2^2::^g32S«^5:52^^ 


t^ 

^ 


2 

1 








^ 


t-rDO*oro"--*=2co'^ocor-r3c'oro'^''g"oo^'"jc"o 
, ^S^aooocofeoofeoooc aoooooaoaooooooOQO 


& 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



71 



5s 



< 


•83xas moa 


^^iSg§??SI^?2J§S5jSS5SS5S'^r:'^ 


« 
-k 


•saiBinaj 


S?52??^2^S?s^%^S5SJS2S5BS^i 


- 


•eaiBM 


^23^^^§^2S^J2;2§5S"^^???^^ 


CO 


O 
V5 
•ji 

I 

1 


•saxas ujoa 


ii^iiiii'-tiiiiii'-'ii* 


•SOlBOIdJ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r-l 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 


•S91FW 


t • - ' ' ,,,,,, ^ ,,, 1 


lis 

Ir 

i 


•89X38 moa 


,,,,,, ^ , ^^ 1 ^r^ ,1,^111 


CO 


•eaiBcaa^ 


,,,,,,^,^^,^^111^111 


•S3IBIM 


,,,,,,. 1 ... 1 1 ••'•«'' 1 ' 




•80X9S mog 


-i!j< ,-H CO CO f-i •-* -^ O CO CO (M . (N^ 1^^^^ 1 


,5 


•saiBinaj 


^^eoco-^^r^oeoeoc<» \Oi'-' i^^^^ i 




•S9IKW 


j , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 . 1 1 1 < ' • ' 


1 ' 







72 



KEGISTRATIOX EEPOET. 



[1886. 



6 



« ^. 



O 






•saxas qjoa 


— CO 00 rr — O'-«QC<lC0vf? Jij 




•BaiBmaj 






•saiBK 


r-HC^ -# (M TP — r^rj. 


CO 



as '■£ 



!:^ 



2: S « 
<| > M 



•b»[«ra3J 



((Ml r I O I 



I I I (N I r-ICq!M 



•saxas qjoa 



•gai^niaj 



•saiBiv 



I «2^(M— I — COC^lCCCC 



•saxas qaoy 



•saiBraaji 



•sa|Bps[ 



•saiKmaj 



•saiBi\[ 



r-> .-< I «D 



— ■-< ! i;o 



•s&[Binaj^ 



> I I — f r 



o 

■< 

o 

o 


•saxas qjoa 


"^^ 


•^g^gSg^ag^gg 




•saiBcaaj 


^^8 




i 


z 

1— ( 


•saiBK 


1 CN Ci 


—1 CD 





•saxas q?oa 



•sa;Bniaj 



•saiBK 



— — CO ^ C>^ COr-"-'OiO 



— i(M rt< — r^ t-eo 



CM — (M COCM 



>4 


•saxas qiog 


CO C5 -^ 00 00 •<*< C3 — CO O OC C5 •<* 


2 

CO 


•saiBinaj 


^feg ^|^|§^2g?g|g 


§ 

r^ 


■< 


•saiBR 


QOiMOO OXIMCOCOCOOOCCt--^ 

(MTt<c^4 ocoosCM'Mcoco-'S'C: 

— (M (M CO — 


o 




DO 

a 

H 
D 

8 


Barnstable, . 
Berkshire, . 
Bristol, 

Dukes and Nan- 
tucket, 
Essex, . 
Franklin, 
Han)i)den, . 
Hampshire, . 
Middlesex, . 
Norfolk. 
Plymouth, . 
Suffolk, 
Worcester, . 





1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 






CD Oi — ^ ■— 1 
00 t^ CO iQ 
.-I CO CO 





•saSBjuaoja.i 


1 1 1 1 S 


? 


•sjaqmnM 


' ' 


• 


1 1 


• 


• 


' 


' 


' 


1 


1 


- 


o 


•sdSBjiiaojaj 


i ^ 


^ 


1 "* 


■ 


' 


' 


? 


' 


? 


s 


^ 


2 


•gjaqinnij 


. ^ 


C<J 


1 (M 


1 


' 


' 


CO 


' 


- 


-«*< 


CO 


2 


i 

. i 
a 


saSBjuaojaj 


. S 


GO 


, ^ 


o 
CO 


? 


9 


? 


IQ 


? 


?2 




? 


•sjaqmnK 


1 o 


^ 


1 'O 


^ 


c^ 


- 


= 


CO 


(M 


2 


<£) 


CO 



•saSejuDOjaj 



•SJdqranN 









ocooo^Ciittr— cicoc^cioclco 
•sa3Bju30.tad i i- cn gc cs o o -^ o o cp t^ oi , ^h 

'^iCOiOCO'itfl^OCOCOOOOCO 



I CO !M CO CO CO Ci O 






•99gB;U3DJ3J 



•sjaqranjj 



•saSt'juoojad 



CO '^ 

^ CO 



•saSejusDJaj 



00 CO 00 t- "5 CO r; 

(M CO t- 00 05 CO CO 

«0 CM CO — 



•Sa8BJU90J3J 



pq pq pq fi pq 



w s 12; 



'r^ a 



o 



74 EEGISTRATION REPOET. [1886. 

In the preceding tal)Ies, 38-52, are presented the total num- 
bers of divorces granted in Massachusetts, and also in each 
county, for a period of twenty years. 

These tables also specify the sexes in favor of which di^^orces 
were granted, and also the causes for which they were given. 

During the period embraced in the tables, 1867-1886, 9,924 
divorces were granted, which was 209 more than the number 
granted in the twenty years ending with 1885. 

Sex. — Of the total number, 6,849, or 69 01 per cent., were 
granted on comphiint of the wife. 

The percentages in favor of the wife were as follows, by 
counties, for the period of twenty years, 1867-1886 : — 



Berkshire, . . . . 72-6 

Suffolk, 71-5 

Hampden, . . . .71-2 
Dukes and Nantucket, . .70-6 



Bristol, 67-6 

Worcester, .... 66-0 
Hampshire, .... 64-4 
Plymouth, . . . .64-1 



Middlesex, .... 69-4 Franklin, . . . . 63-2 

Barnstable, .... 69-3 Norfolk, 61-8 

Essex, 68-9 

The State, . . . .69.01 

Of the divorces granted for adultery, 54-8 were decreed to 
the wife ; of those for desertion, 64 4 per cent. ; of those for in- 
toxication, 89-3 per cent., and of those for extreme cruelty, 
99-5 per cent. 

Causes. — Of the total number granted during the twenty 
years, 3,104, or 31*3 per cent., Avere decreed for adultery, and 
4,341, or 43-7, for desertion, an aggregate of 75 per cent, for 
both causes, which is 1-3 lower than that for the tvventy years 
endino' with 1885. 



Counties — The counties in which the largest number of di- 
vorces were granted, in the twenty years ending with 1886, 
were, Sufiblk, with 25-8 per cent, of the total of 9,924, Middle- 
sex, with 15-8 per cent., and Essex, with 14-4. The counties 
having the smallest number were, Franklin, with 1-7 per cent., 
and Dukes and Nantucket with 5 per cent. All of which are 
very nearly the same as those of the twenty years ending with 
1885. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



^0 



The percentage of divorces granted on account of adultery, 
as compared with the total number decreed in eacli county, was 
as follows, for the twenty years ending with 1886 : • — 



Franklin, 








42-5 


Worcester, 


. 29-0 


Berkshire, 








34-0 


Hampden, 


. 28-0 


Middlesex, 








33-8 


Norfolk, .... 


. 27-0 


Suffolk, . 








32-8 


Hampshire, 


. 26-7 


Bristol, . 








32-G 


Plymouth, 


. 20-() 


Essex, 








30-6 


Dukes and Nantucket, . 


. 15-7 


Barnstable, 








29-6 






For desei 


•tion, the 


percentages were as follows : — 




Barnstable, 




. 61-9 


Essex, .... 


. 44-6 


Dukes and Nantucket, 




. 54-9 


Bristol, .... 


. 42-9 


Plymouth, 






. 53-5 


Berkshire, 


. 42-7 


Norfolk, . 






. 50-6 


Middlesex, 


. 42-2 


Hampshire, 






. 49-7 


Hampden, 


. 41-3 


Worcester, 






. 45-9 


Suffolk, .... 


. 40-3 


Franklin, 








. 44-8 







For intoxication, the percentages were as follows 



Hampden, 


13-7 


Bristol, . 


. 9-0 


Suffolk, .... 


12-7 


PljTllOUth, 


. 8-8 


Essex, .... 


11-7 


Berkshire, 


. 6-7 


Norfolk, .... 


10-0 


Hampshire, 


. 5-2 


Middlesex, 


9-9 


Franklin, 


. 3-4 


Dukes and Nantucket, . 


9-8 


Barnstable, 


. 1-6 


Worcester, 


9-3 







For extreme cruelty, the highest record is found in Dukes 
and Nantucket, 7-8, and Berkshire, 7-4, and the lowest in Nor- 
folk, 3-9, and Franklin, 2-3, per cent. 

For cruel and abusive treatment, the highest percentage is 
found in Hampshire, lO-O, and in Plymouth, 10-3, these two 
counties having changed their relative rank in this particular 
since the date of the last report. The counties having the best 
record with reference to this cause were Barnstable, in which 
none are recorded for the t\venty years, and Essex, with 3-91 
per cent. 

For refusal or neglect to provide maintenance, Dukes and 
Nantucket has the highest percentage, 5-88, while in Barn- 



76 REGISTEATIOX REPORT. [1886. 

stable and in Franklin none were granted for this cause. In 
Norfolk the percentage was but -77 of 1 per cent. 

Franklin has the highest record on account of imprisonment, 
2-30 per cent., and in Barnstable and in Dukes and Nantucket 
none were recorded during the entire period. In Hampden the 
percentage was but -28 of 1 per cent. 

For impotency no divorces were granted in Barnstable, Dukes 
and Nantucket, Franklin, Hampden, Hampshire and Norfolk. 
In the remaining counties, out of the total of nineteen cases, 
the highest record was in Middlesex, -4 of 1 per cent., and the 
lowest in Essex, -1 of 1 per cent. 

One decree was granted in Worcester County in consequence 
of nullity of marriage. 

For the purpose of comparison, with reference to the number 
of divorces from different causes, the State is represented in 
Table 54 as divided into two groups. Eastern and AVestern, the 
former including the nine counties east of Worcester, and the 
latter the five remaining counties. 

From this table it appears that the diversity in the percent- 
age of divorces from adultery and from desertion was slightly 
in excess of that of the twenty years ending with 1885, and in 
the case of intoxication, extreme cruelty and all other causes it 
w^as less. The eastern portion had a laiger percentage of di- 
vorces on account of adultery and intoxication, while the Avest- 
ern had the greater percentage from desertion, extreme cruelty 
and all other causes. 



1880.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



77 



'^ 






V- 





•joqranjj 


w 


rj 


- 


< 


iw^ox o; opBH 


X 


x' 


- 


es 

id 
E 
H 
O 










•sjaqratiii 


1 


3 




-«5 












1 

1 

•jaqranx; ' 


lO 




.— 




[K?OX 01 OIJBH 


•^c 


'^ 


'~ 


PS 










•SJaqninN 




s 


rH 


w 










Intoxication. 


•jaqranK 
IBJox 04 on^H 


o 


ci 


CO 


•sjaqratiM 


CM 

o 


X 
X 


-* 
^ 













o 


•jaqranvi 

IBJOI OJ OUBH 


CO 


— f 




S 

a 










•sjaqranK 


^ 1 


5 


1 



•.xaqninji I ^ 

IBJOX OJ OIJBH • ^ 



•saaqranjv 1«J0X 



tf -^ 



^ 


1. 


X 






X 





;S? 


§ 




'^ o 


■ffi 












U 




.^8 


S 




f^ rj 








l-H 




.^ ^~v 


IN 




e, Bristol 
Essex, M 
h, Suffolk. 


. 








•.s& 


a 


ASTERN, 

(Barnstab 
tucket, 
Plymou 


H 
H 


Vestern, 

(Berksh 

shire, 


H 


-£i 


r^ 



78 



EEGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886, 



In Table 55 is presented the ratio of divorces to marriages 
for the period of twenty years ending with 1886, by which it 
appears that the ratio for the entire period was one to 31*1 
as compared with one to 38*8 in 1870; one to 23-6 in 1875 ; 
one to 23-4 in 1880; one to 26-4 in 1885, and one to 30 in 
1886. 

The average marriage-rate for the ten years (1867-1876) 
was 19-6; and for the following decade (1877-1886) it was 
17-6, a relative decrease of 2 per 1,000 of the living popula- 
tion. 

Comparing the same periods with reference to the ratio of 
divorces to marriages, it appears that there has been a more 
than proportionate increase from one to 35-2 in the former 
period to one in 27-9 in the latter, a' difference of one to 7-3. 

Table 55. — Ratio of Divorces to Marriages. — Twenty Years. 



Number of Mar- 


Marriage-rates 


Number of 


Ratio of Divorces 


YEARS. 


j riages. 


per 1,000. 


Divorces. 


to Marriages. 


1867, .... 


14,451 


21-57 


282 


1 to 51-2 


1868, . 






13,856 


2011 


339 


1 to 40-8 


1869, . 






14,826 


20-92 


339 


1 to 43-7 


1870, . 






14,721 


20-20 


379 


1 to 38-8 


1871, . 






15,746 


21-07 


325 


1 to 48-4 


1872, . 






16,142 


26-07 


343 


1 to 47-1 


1873, . 






; 16,437 


20-92 


449 


1 to 36-6 


1874, . 






15,564 


19-32 


647 


1 to 24-1 


1875, . 






13,663 


16-54 


577 


1 to 23-6 


1876, . 






12,749 


15-43 


525 


1 to 24-2 


1877, . 






12,758 


15-40 


553 


1 to 23-1 


1878, . 






1 12,893 


15-47 


600 


1 to 21-4 


1879, . 






13,802 


16-08 . 


546 


1 to 23-4 


1880, . 






i 15,538 


17-42 


580 


1 to 26-8 


1881, . 






! 16,768 


* 18-48 


409 


1 to 40-9 


1882, . 






' 17,684 


*19-09 


515 


1 to 34-3 


1883, . 






1 18,194 


*20-07 


655 


1 to 27-8 


1884, . 






17,333 


*19-33 


614 


1 t:> 28-2 


1885, . 






' 17,052 


17-56 


646 


1 to 26-4 


1886, . 






18,018 


*18-23 


601 


1 to 30-0 


Totals an 


dave 


rages, 


308,195 


18-50 


9,924 


1 to 31-1 



Estimated. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



79 



Tiible 56 exhibits the ratio of divorces to marriages hy coun- 
ties for a period of twenty years. 

The best record for the twenty years is that of Norfolk 
County, — one to 48-6; Plampshire and Plymouth comin_L^ 
next in order, the former having a ratio of one to 89 -9, and 
the latter, of one to 36-1. The highest ratio is that of Dukes 
and Nantucket, one to 25 ; and the next in order is Hint of 
Hampden, one to 26-9. 



Table 56. — Eatio of Total Namher of Divorces to Total Namlwr of 
Marriages^ hy Coun'ei. — Twenty Years. 



COUNTIES. 


Number of 
MarriHges. 


Number of 
Divorcfcs. 


RHtio 

of Divorces to 

Marriages. 


Barnstable, . 


. 




5,618 


189 


1 to 29-7 


Berkshire, 








10,385 


379 


1 to 27-4 


Bristol, . 








24,536 


831 


1 to 29-5 


Dukes and Nantucket, 








1,276 


51 


1 to 25-0 


Essex, . . . 








43,426 


1,431 


1 to 30-3 


Franklin, 








5,592 


174 


1 to 32-1 


Hampden, . 








18,654 


695 


1 to 26-9 


Hampshire, . 








7,625 


191 


1 to 39-9 


Middlesex, . 








51,276 


1,579 


1 to 32-4 


Norfolk, 








12,603 


259 


1 to 48-6 


Plymouth, . 








11,876 


329 


1 to 36-1 


Suffolk, 








78,990 


2,560 


1 to 30-9 


Worcester, . 








, 36,540 


1,256 


1 to 29-1 


The State, . 


308,195 


9,924 


1 to 31-1 



80 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



.§" 






•to 



^ 



All Othkr Causes. 


•S8Sbijjbi\[ 

O; SaOJOAIQ JO 
OI^BH 


^cct--c;owo'oaiQCh-cc 
1 oxcMb-5b':M^ccc<irM-^cb 

CC CO (M -* ^ CM CC CO 'C CM CO G^ 
OOOOOOOOOOOO 


CO 

CO 

3 

rH 




•saoJOAja 
JO aaqranjiT 


1 -Hr^-oa;CM-i^io»ocs(>5coo 

CO t^ X T-H t^ CM -^ C^ -* CO G<1 


o 

Ci 
X 


g 

5 

» 
H 


•saSBUJBK 

o\ saojOAio: JO 

OUBH 


CMc^rHooO'*'Ococococr:ic^ 
cf:i C' -^ ch X X :b CM t^ 6 X' -^ o 

CO r^ X T-H CO Oi CO CO "O O ^ CM CM 
'rjH --. -fH CO -fi co^ -* c^ -o 0<l_ X w o 

BBBBBBBBBBSSB 


3 




•sdoaoAici 
JO jaqranx: 


CO X 1— 1 -^ Oi '^ O O X O -* t^ CT) 
1—1 


t^ 

^ 


5 

H 
< 

O 
H 
55 


•saSBiJJBH 

OJ SaDJOATQ JO 
OIIBH 


c^Cir^ibo(?<icbcMcb-*ci(>i(fi 

t^Gri(>|iOCOCOOiOCMXO-+i-< 
X^COCOG<JOiaiT-lt^CO'Nh('*CMCO 

BBBBBBBBBBBBB 


i 




•saDJOAta 
JO jaqtUHN 


CO' to o >o r^ to o o t^ o cr. to t^ 

C^IC^ CO Cir-liOG<l(^JOlT-l 
rH T-l CO T-H 


3. 


1^ 

O 

to 


■saSBLUBH 

o; SaO-lOAIQ JO 
OIJBH 


Oi— it^COi— l|>.CiC0CiOl'O'O^ 
X -^^ X kb X tH -^ O CO CO !>- CO CO 

-Tticoco-^tot-toxt-c^cot-co 

BBBBBBBBBBBBB 


Ci 

o 
3 




•S30JOAICI 

JO jaqranii 


r^c<ic^xxxi:^kOco^coc<jco 

tH to O CM CO' t^ X O CO CO' t^ CO' t^ 

1— 1 rH CO CO (M CO 1— 1 tH 0_ 'C'' 

T-T 


rH 


s 

< 


•saSBiJJBW 

0} SaOJOAIQ JO 


C0i0»O'O^C0t^iOC<IOCOi-iC0 

o o '6 'C:i CI lb CO ci CO 6 -^ -+ 6 
OXCiuooiir^Ci-^aiXt^cniC;' 


CO 

en 

Ci 

3 

rH 




•83oaoA{cr 
JO jaqrans 


COC^srHXX'^CTST-ICOOXai-* 

iCCMr^ cot^Oiiocot^cococo 

rH C^q ^ ,-1 O X CO 


o 
co"" 


•saSBUJBiM JO jaqraiiK 


X«OCOCOCOOI'#iOCOCOCOOO 
r^'XCOt^CMCriiOC^t^Ot^O -^ 
CO^ CO^ "O CM^ -^^ iO CO CO^ CM CO^ C/D_ O O 

uo o" -V 1-H co" lO ad i> rH G<r T^ cc co" 

rHCM ^ r-t »Or-lr-(t>.CO 


1 

GO 


o 






Barnstable, . 
Berkshire, . 
Bristol, 

Dukes and Nantucket, 
Essex, .... 
Franklin, . 
Hampden, . 
Hampshire, . 
Middlesex, . 
Norfolk, . 
Plymouth, . 
Suffolk, 
Worcester, . 


1 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



In Table 57 the divorces for twenty years are classified ])y 
counties, and also by causes, and the ratio of the number fi*om 
each cause and in each county is given, as com[)ared willi the 
total number of marriages in each county for the same i)eri()d. 

By this inquiry it appears that the relative rank of the 
counties was as follows (Table 58), the counties first named 
having the least number of cases from the causes specified: — 

Table 58. 



Adultery. 


Desertion. 


Intoxication. 


Extreme Cruelty. 


All other Causes. 


1. Norfolk. 


Norfolk. 


Barnstable. 


Franklin. 


Barnstable. 


2. Plymouth. 


Hampshire. 


Franklin. 


Norfolk. 


Norfolk. 


3. Dukes and 
Mantucket. 


Middlesex. 


Hampshire. 


Plymouth. 


Essex. 


4. Hampshire. 


Suffolk. 


Norfolk. 


Hampshire. 


Franklin. 


5. Barnstable. 


Franklin. 


Plymouth. 


Middlesex. 


Middlesex. 


6. Worcester. 


Bristol. 


Berkshire. 


Suffolk. 


Suffolk. 


7. Essex. 


Essex. 


Bristol. 


Worcester. 


Bristol. 


8. Middlesex. 


Plymouth. 


Middlesex. 


Bristol. 


Berkshire. 


9. Suffolk. 


Hampden. 


Worcester. 


Hampden. 


Hampshire. 


10. Hampden. 


Berkshire. 


Essex. 


Essex. 


Worcester. 


11. Bristol. 


Worcester. 


Dukes and 
Nantucket. 


Barnstable. 


Plymouth. 


12. Berkshire. 


Barnstable. 


Suffolk. 


Berkshire. 


Hampden. 


13. Franklin. 


Dukes and 
Nantucket. 


Hampden. 


Dukes and 

Nantucket. 


Dukes and 
Nantucket. 



Table 60 is introduced for the purpose of comparing the total 
number of divorces from each cause with the total numl)er of 
marriages for twenty years, by two geographical divisions, as in 
Table 54. It appears from Table 59 that for each of the causes 
except intoxication the ratio of divorces as compared with the 
number of marriages for a period of twenty years was greater 
in the eastern counties than it was in the western. 



82 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



O 



5S 



E 

"5> 



s s^ 



"5^ 



I? 






^ 



oi saaaoAtQ jo 



JO J^qra^^J 



•saSBtJJBre 

0} SaOJOAlQ JO 

ou»a 



S00JOAl< [ 

JO jaqranx 



■S9SB[JJt?JV[ 

oj seoJOAjd JO 



•S90J0A{a 

JO jaqinnx; 



•838viaJBK JO iaqmnx 






. 6 






Ci VD f- 



H ^ 5 5 rT 





CO 


CC. 


CO 


•saSBt-UBK 




o 


Oi 


<y\ saoJOAtQ JO 




■•—1 




oijoa 


o 


^ 


o 




1—1 


T- 


1—1 




-T^ 


CC 


QC 


•SaOJOAIQ 


o 


CO 


»— 1 


JO J3qraax 




"^ 


GO 




CO 









•893BIJJBK JO 

J9qiu'nx Ib;ox 




h- 


CO 


2 


OJ SOOiOAJd 

JO J3quiti>i 


s 


S 


3 


1 


IBJOX JO ocjbh 


tH 


1—1 


'-' 


•saDJOAia 




5i 






JO jaqranx 


Ci 


fM 


^ 






Ci 


t- 


G^ 






CO 


't 


»o 


CO 


•S93buibi\[ 


o 
^ 


G<1 


S5 


<! 


01 89DJ0A!a JO 


CO 


CO 


(M 




OHBU 


^ 


^ 


3 


B 




T— 1. 


1—1 


1—1 


t- 










o 


•S3DJOAia 


o 

CI 


CC 




1-3 

< 


JO jaqmnK 


ac 


•^ 


CO 






1886.J 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



s:-s 



•;?s 



-8d(Uai3J 



CO »o o 



•saxds qjog 



•saiBinaj 



•saiBK 



•saxas qjoq 



•sdiBuiaj 



•saicit 



J ►, fc< 



iC (M C5 CX3 C^ CO 



•S9lBai9J 



iO <M O 00 C<> CO 



w6 



•sajBiv I 



(N I CO I 



I Oi 'il* 



(M I CO 



•saiBnia,^ 



•saiBH ' 



(M CO O 



(N CO ?0 



(M (M OO 



I lO (M 



•8ax9S mog 



iC — CX) rf 



•saiBraaj 



•saiBiM 



->*< l^ T*< Tf 



O I t^ »o C<) -^ 





■saxas mog 


■^ 


- 


CO 


; o 


1 00 


- 


05 


■* 


«o 


3C 


o 


CO 


1 


•saiBoiaji 


(M 


- 


c< 


1 i^ 


1 '■f 


' 


CO 


•- 


- 


2 


t^ 


^ 


<5 


•saiBK 


(N 


' 


■* 


1 CO 


1 -* 


^ 


«o 


CO 


to 


r^ 


CO 


s§ 



c c- - o 2 =^ 

W m S ;z; Ph CO 



^ 


5 


(3> 


CO 




CJ 






^ 


H 


o 




^ 





84 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






1 


C3 


CO 


^ 


00 


la 


t— 


o 


t^ 


l^ 


lO 


■* 


00 


CO 


t^ 














Tfl 




-* 














o 




O 


1 


























CO 




H 


1 




























O M 


•saSejudOjaj 


1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 


o 


J K 
































43 


•sjaqratiij 


1 


' 


1 


1 


1 


' 


' 


1 


' 


1 


1 


1 


" 


" 


3 


•S83BJU30Ja<I 


1 


. 


1 


. 


1 


1 


1 


1 


. 


1 


• 


CO 

cb 


I 


CO 

o 


o 






























































































































Sh 


•sjaqmnii: 


1 


I 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


>— 1 


1 


^ 1 


3 
































•"> 
































g. 


•ssSB^uaojaj 


1 


, 


t^ 


, 


c^ 


, 


, 


, 


, 


CO 


1 




1 


ir^ 


































^> 






























































►J o 
































1^ 


•sjaqratiK 


' 


' 


^ 


' 


^ 


' 


' 


1 


1 


'"' 


' 


Ttl 


' 


!>. 


ii 






S<1 


«o 


o 


o 


r^ 




lO 


>o 


CO 




CO 


C3S 


eo 


■S33BJU30jaa 


1 


o 


o 


s 


o 


CO 


o 


^ 


05 


eo 

eo 


'^ 


t^ 


CO 


o 


ft ^ 






























































































































•sjaqrariK 


' 


^ 


Oi 


"^ 


>n 


- 


lO 


o^ 


Oi 


CO 


<M 


eo 


CO 


s 


OS 




































rfi 




OS 




o 




!M 




C<I 






^_^ 


CO 


eo 


S;^ 


•saSBiuaojaj 


«3 


1 


<© 


1 


t^ 


1 


^+1 


1 


eo 


1 


1 


lO 


Tf 


»o 


Sh 
































K a 






























































a§ 


•sjaqranx 


(M 


1 


■<f 


1 


QO 


1 


(M 


• 


CO 


' 


' 


o 


•* 


CO 


o 




'^ 


00 


(M 




(M 




t^ 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


t^ 


CD 


(M 


CO 


•S93BJUaOJ3J 


lO 


CO 


o- 


1 


C3S 


1 


t^ 


-* 


-* 


CO 


CO 


^ 


t^ 


cb 


< 
















C<l 














































y 

K 

"- 


•siaqranx 


<M 


CO 


o 




Oi 


1 


eo 




Tj* 


(N 


eo 


^ 


in 


s 


_ 




-* 


CO 


o 


o 


00 


CO 


■* 


C5 


^ 


>c 


05 


o 


CO 


t^ 


O 


•s3SB;uao.iaj 


QO 


00 




o 


Oi 


eo 


o 


CM 


(M 


t-- 


00 


6 


00 


«5 




CC 


o 


eo 


CO 


(N 


00 


■^ 


^ 


-* 


CO 


CO 




o 


■* 
































































u 

° 


•sjaqmn^; 


o 


- 


00 


^ 


•<* 


u^ 


Oi 


CO 


o 


o 


t>. 


§ 


o 








QO 


(M 


CO 




CO 




o 


eo 


»o 


h- 


CO 


r^ 


o 1 


00 


w 


■saSviuaojaj 


o 


CO 


l^ 


1 


,_, 


1 


t^ 


'T 


o 


cb 


eo 


o 


- 


o 


g 

^ 
G 




M 




(M 




(M 
















































1 


ft 
< 


•sjaqranK 


tJ* 


"^ 


CO 


' 


o 


' 






^ 


■* 


CO 


u 


o 


s 
















• 




• 


• 








• 


• 




































a 






































• 


a 


• 


• 








• 








• 




P 








OS 
























8 






. 


^ 


. 




. 






. 






. 






1 

c 
P3 


i 


1 


c 

en 


i 




c 

s 


c3 


CO 

g 


a 

o 


o 

e 

to, 

0^ 


CO 


1 


02 



1886.] SUM:\IARY observations. 85 

In Tables 60 and 61 may be found the statistics of divorces 
in Massachusetts for the year 1886. The whole nuni])er of 
divorces granted during the year was 601, which was 45 less 
than the number granted in 1885, and 105 more than the 
yearly average of the twenty years ending with 1886. Of the 
whole number, 125, or 20-8 per cent., were gi'anted on account 
of adultery, as compared with 23-4 per cent, in 1885 ; 26-5 per 
cent, in 1884, and 31-3, the yearly average of the twenty years 
ending with 1886. 

The percentage for desertion was 45-7, as compared with 
47-3 per cent, in 1885, and 43-7 the annual average for twenty 
years. 

For intoxication the percentage was 16*3, as compared with 
13 3 for the year 1886, and 10 5 the annual average. 

For extreme cruelty the percentage was 5 3, for cruel and 
abusive treatment it was 10-3, and for neglect to provide 
maintenance, 1-2. 

These ratios are, as compared with the annual averages for 
tw^enty years : for adultery, 10-5 per cent, lower ; for desertion, 
2-0 per cent, higher; for intoxication, 5*8 higher; for extreme 
cruelty, -1 of one per cent, lower; for cruel and abusive 
treatment, 1-8 higher, and for neglect to provide maintenance, 
.4 of one per cent, higher. 

Four hundred and twenty-one, or 70-0 per cent, of the whole 
number, were granted on complaint of the wife, as compared 
with 66-9 for the previous year, 66-8 for 1884, and 69-0 the 
annual average of the twenty ^^ears ending with 1886. 

Of the divorces decreed on account of adultery, 53-6 per cent, 
were granted to women, as compared with 43-6 in 1885. Of 
those which were decreed for desertion, 61-1 per cent, were 
granted to women, as compared with 61-7 in 1885. Of those 
which were decreed for intoxication, 85-7 per cent, were 
granted to w^omen. 

No divorces for extreme cruelty were granted to men, as 
compared w^ith three in 1885 ; and but one was granted to the 
husband on account of cruel and abusive treatment on the part 
of the wife. 

Comparing the relative rank of the counties as to the number 
of divorces granted in each for the past five years, it appears 
that Suffolk has stood first in order in each year ; Middlesex 



86 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



second in 1884, 1885 and 1886, third in 1882, and fourth in 
1883 ; Essex second in 1882, third in 1883 and 1885, fourth in 
1884, and fifth in 1886 ; Worcester second in 1882 (having the 
same number as Essex), second in 1883, third in 1884 and 
1886, and fourth in 1885 ; Hampden fifth in 1882, 1884, 1885 
and 1886, and sixth in 1883 ; Bristol fourth in 1882 and 1886, 
fifth in 1883, and sixth in 1884 and 1885. 

The remaining counties occupied nearly the following order 
for the past five years : Norfolk, Plymouth, Berkshire, Barn- 
stable, Hampshire, Franklin, Dukes and Nantucket. 

The largest percentage of divorces for adultery was granted 
in Plymouth County; the largest for desertion, in Franklin; 
the largest for intoxication, in Hampden ; for extreme cruelty, 
in Essex ; and for cruel and abusive treatment, in Norfolk. 

The number granted in Sufi'olk County was the largest which 
occurred in that county in any year for twenty years, except 
1874 and 1885. 

The number decreed in Dukes and Nantucket Counties in 
1886 was exceeded but once in the past twenty years. 

The number granted in Essex was the smallest recorded in 
that county since 1869. 

As compared with the total number granted in each county, 
the following table gives the relative rank of each county for 
the prominent causes for 1886 : — 



Table 62. 



Adultery. 


Desektion. 


Intoxication. 


Percentage of the Total Nunibur. 


Percentage of the Total Number. 


Percentage of the Total Nu 


mber. 


Plymouth, . 


33-3 


Franklin, . 


. 83 3 


Hampden, . 


27-7 


Barnstabk', . 


30-8 


Dukes and Nan tuck 


ct, 80 


Essex, 




19-2 


Middlesex, . 


30.5 


Berkshire, 


. 6S-8 


Berkshire, . 




18-8 


Bristol, .... 


27-6 


Worcester, 


. 58-6 


Bristol, 




17-2 


Essex, .... 


•21-3 


Suffolk, . 


. 50 


Worcester, 




17-2 


SulfoiU, 


20-2 


Hampshire, 


. 42-9 


Plymouth, 




16-7 


Hampden, . 


17-0 


Middlesex, 


. 42 1 


Barnstable, 




lb-4 


Noitolk, 


lG-7 


Hampden, 


. 40-4 


Middle.sex, 




14-/ 


Hampshire, . 


14-3 


Plymouth, 


. 38-9 


Suffolk. . 




14-6 


Worcester, . 


11 -.0 


Barnstal)l»', 


. 38-4 


Hampshire, 




14-3 


Berkshire, . 


G-2 


Norfolk, . 


. 37-5 


Norlulk, . 




8-3 


Franklin, 


_ 


Bristol, . 


. 31-0 


Franklin, . 




- 


Dukes and Nantucket, 


- 


Essex, 


. 29-8 


Dukes and Nantucket, 


■" 



1886. J 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



87 



Six hundred and forty -three libels for divoree were disposed 
of in 1886, of which number 560, or 87-1 per cent., were not 
contested, which was very nearly the same percentage as that 
of 1885 for the same class of cases (87-7). 



Percentage of Uncontested Cases — by Causes. 

For adultery, 76-3 

desertion, 90-4 

intoxication, 96-0 

extreme cruelty, 93*9 

cruel and abusive treatment, 78-1 

neglect to provide maintenance, .... 900 



Percentage of Successful Cases — by Causes. 

For adultery, 89-9 

desertion, 93-8 

intoxication, 980 

extreme cruelty, 96-9 

cruel and abusive treatment, 96-8 

neglect to provide support, 70*0 

Percentage of all successful cases, 93-5. 



In 204 cases the libels were dismissed, of which number 20 
were dismissed without prejudice ; 59 by agreement, consent 
or request of the libellant ; 46 for want of prosecution ; 8 in 
consequence of the death of one of the parties ; 72 for other 
and unspecified causes. In one case only was the District 
Attorney notified under the provisions of chapter 146, section 
44 of the Public Statutes. 

The counties of Berkshire, Bristol, Essex, Middlesex, Ply- 
mouth, Suffolk and Worcester contributed data to each one of 
the eight causes for which divorces were granted during the 
twenty years ending with 1886 ; Hampden, Hampshire and 
Norfolk Counties to seven causes ; Dukes and Nantucket and 
Franklin to six, and Barnstable to four. 

Suffolk exhibited a higher record of divorces for desertion in 
1886 than that of any previous year; Worcester showed a 
higher record for desertion than that of any previous year 
except 1879 ; Hampden showed its highest record for intoxi- 
cation, and in general the remaining counties showed an 
improved series of statistics for all causes than those of the 
years 1883, 1884 and 1885. 



S8 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



All of the divorces for intoxication in Hampden County in 
1886 were granted to women, 13 in number. 

Norfolk had an unusual number for cruel and abusive treat- 
ment (8), all of which Avere granted to women. 

As compared with the number of marriages in the State, the 
number of divorces in 1886 was as one to 30, as against one to 
26-4 in 1885; one to 28-2 in 1884; and one to 3M for the 
period of twenty years ending with 1886. (Table 63.) 

The highest ratio occurred in Dukes County, one to 11*7, 
and the lowest in Hampshire, one to 53-7. Other counties 
having high ratios were Barnstable, one to 17-1 ; Hampden, 
one to 22-2 ; and Worcester, one to 23-7. Others having low 
ratios were Essex, one to 53-1, and Franklin, one to 50-7. 

Table 63. — Batio of Divorces to Marriages^ by Counties. — 1886. 



COUNTIES. 


Number of 
Marriages. 


Number of 
Divorces. 


Ratio of Divorces 
to Marriages. 


Barnstable, 






222 


13 


1 to 17-1 


Berkshire, 






610 


16 


1 to 37-7 


Bristol, . 






1,513 


58 


1 to 26- 1 


Diikes and Kantueket, 






76 


5 


1 to 15 


Essex, 






2,496 


47 


1 to 53-1 


Franklin, . 






304 


6 


1 to 50-7 


Hampden, 






1,045 


47 


1 to 22-2 


Hamj^sliire, 






376 


7 


1 to 53-7 


Middlesex, 






3,347 


95 


1 to 35-2 


Norfolk, ... 






816 


24 


1 to 340 


Plymouth, 






686 


18 


1 to 38-1 


Suffolk, . 






4,463 


178 


1 to 25-1 


Worcester, 






2,065 


87 


1 to 23-7 


The State, 


18,018 


601 


1 to 30-0 



1886,] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 89 

Length of Married Life of LiheUants. — In Tabh; 04 it 
appears that the average length of married life of all lil)ellants 
in 1886 was 11-45 years, as compared with 11-64 for 1X85. 

Of the suits which were entered upon the charge of adultery, 
the average length of married life was 10-16 years: for deser- 
tion, 12-34 years; for intoxication, 12-54 years; for extreme 
cruelty, 9-21 years; for cruel and abusive treatment, 9-62 
years; for non-support, 11-10 years; for imprisonment, 21 
years; and for impotency, 11-50 years. Of the total number 
of suits entered, in 16-9 per cent, the length of married life 
had been from one to five years; in 29-2 per cent, it had 
continued from five to ten years ; in 39-8, from ten to twenty 
years, and in 9-7 per cent., from twenty to thirty years. 

Four of the libellants had been married less than six months ; 
three, from six months to one year ; nineteen, over thirty years ; 
and in two cases the length of married life was not specified. 



90 



REGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886. 



5 



5S 



"s> 



"5> 






O 



>H S »J 



LJ -J tH 
« < < 






>^ ^ ^ 



i^ ^ ^ 



S -^ 



W CP 



;:i I 2 



6 6 






(>1 GO 
o «-- 



o t^ ^1 

r-i i-O O 

O i^ 'fi 



lO ^ -H 
<:p X O 
rfl ^ CN 



^ S 



>i S 1-5 



03 

fcc 



<M CO -^ »0 CO 
00 GO 00 CO GO 
00 CO 0C< X 00 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 91 

With reference to the causes for divorce, the leiioth of nuir- 
ried life of the libellant.s was in the case of adultery from one to 
five years in 20-9 per cent. ; from five to ten years in 28 per 
cent. ; from ten to twenty years in 38 per cent. ; from twenty 
to thirty years in 10 per cent. In two cases it had continued 
less than six months, and in two it had l)een from six months 
to one year. 

Of the libellants on account of desertion, 32-4 per cent, had 
been married from five to ten years, and 45-7 per cent, had 
been married from ten to twenty years ; none had l)een 
married less than one year, and ten had been married more 
than thirty years. 

In the case of divorce on account of intoxication, the length 
of married life was in 16 per cent., from one to five years; in 
25 per cent., fiom five to ten years ; in 42 per cent., from ten 
to twenty years. One libellant had been married less than six 
months, and six, more than thirty years. 

In Talile 65 is presented a sunnnary of the data relative to 
the length of married life of libellants for a period of five years 
ending with 1886, the years of married life being specified by 
periods. 

The number of suits entered during this period was 3.408, 
and the averasre len^rth of married life of this num])er was 11-32 
years. 

For the different causes the average was as follows : Adul- 
tery, 9-86 years; cruel and abusive treatment, 10-03 years; 
desertion, 12-17 years; extreme cruelty, 10-68 years; impris- 
onment, 11-57 years; impotency, 957 years; non-su})port, 
9-97 years; intoxication, 12-17 years; nullity of marriage, 
4-25 years. 

Of the whole number of libellants, 13, or -38 of one per cent., 
had been married less than six months : 16, or -47 of one per 
cent., had been married from six months to one year; 521, or 
15-29 per cent., from one to five years; 1,090, or 31-98 per 
cent., from five to ten years ; 1,340, or 39-32 per cent., from 
ten to twenty years ; 321, or 9-42 per cent., from twenty to 
thirty years; 100, or 2-93 per cent., more than thirty years; 
and in seven cases, or -2 of one per cent., the length of married 
life was not specified. 



92 



REGI8TEATI0N REPORT. 



[1886. 





" « 




1 


CO 


1^ 


X 


t- 


t^ 


,^ 


l^ 


o 


CM 




s? « 




1 00 


o 


T— ( 




'O 


»o 


T— ^ 




Ol 


CO' 








Ci 


o 


CM 


,^ 


1—1 


<r. 


c<« 


CI 


'^ 


,_( 








l— ' 


1—1 


1— 1 


T— 1 




T— 1 






tH 




< •= 


























s 




o 


c; 


(>1 


^ 


CM 


,^ 


^ 


X 


l^ 






?, 




■^ 


^ 


r— I 


c^ 


CO' 


CO 


'-- 








Si 




t-" 


co" 


CO 


X^ 


" 




''^" 


'^ 




x" 

CO 




^^- 






















/"^-'"^■^N 




C 




^ 


T— 1 


(M 




1 




1 


1 


1 






i- 


























.5 






















CO -* 


























^ 


1 


1 


(M 




1 




T— 1 


1 


1 




£ 




lO 


'O 


-t^ 


^^ 






-^ 


^-. 


1 






5r ? 








CO 








-r-H 




































> i^ 






















5o f^ 






















^ 


S 


1—1 


1 






1 




G<1 


1 


1 




« 




o 


,^ 


CO 


^^ 


^ 




--H 


CO 


1 






M •.; 




(M 


G^l 


c^ 


^^ 






CO 






X CO 




^i 






















:: ^ 






















■■a: 

5 

X 

< 


jJ-^ 


S 




T— 1 


X 


1 


1 




1> 


1 


' 




2 . 




X 


T— 1 


--. 


t^ 


'O 


O) 


O 


l^ 












o 


r-H 


UO 






l^ 








•i 'I 




T— ( 




-t 














O CO 






















CO 






(M 


cc 


CM 


(M 


1 


C<I 


CO 


1 


1 






"■ 


t^ 


»o 




<M 








Ol 








■A 






tH 




(N 
















© . 




-H 


^^ 


Ol 


.. 


-+ 


^_^ 


iC^ 


CO 






o 

Si 




* 


C^ 


Cj 




-^ 






o 


G^ 




'O o 






— ^ 




CO' 








1—1 






CO t- 
























«"' 


S 


GO 


1 


C5 


(M 


1—1 


^ 


CM 


1 


1 














T— 1 




















Oi 


o 


o 


,^ 


tH 


7—1 


CO 


T— ( 


1 






«^ 






CO 


(M 


CO 






>o 


1—1 




'C CO 




B^ 
- « 






















'^ c^ 
























H -^ 


§ 




(M 


'M 


-'- 


1 




.c 




'"' 




1? 


i; 


-h 


"-t 


1 


1 


1 




1 




1 




1 
























t^ C: 






















1 


«2 


§ 


o 


1 


1 


1 


1 




1 




'"' 




1.5 


ii 


CO 


CO 


1 


- 


- 




CO 




1 






= 5 






















CM rH 

rH 




(X 


1 


1 


1 


1 




1 




1 




« 






























^^ 


X 


r^ 


CO 


CO 


-* 


^ 


^ 


Ol 


^ ^ 






ii 


X 


c^ 


^ 








CO 


O 




q- ^^ 










• 


^ 














1-1 CM 


























1 g 




o 


o 


-^ 


t^ 


1— 1 


CO 


CO' 


1 


(>i 






s 


'* 












'* 












o 


■^ 




o 


-+I 


t^ 




'O 


•^ 


X 




s 




Ci 


^ 


,—1 


t^ 


,—1 




-H 


CO 




o 






t- 


CO 


CO 








-t- 






-t 






























&5 








r-J 






















. 


o • 






. 








J 












'oQ 




>> 

Id 


4-r 








s 










-0) 

3 


d fl 


o 




o 

S 
§ 




.2 


O 


^ 






O 




1—1 ',-t 




1 


*>< 
o 




^1 

1— 1 •!-( 


o 
H 








-x:! 


u^ 


CD 


X 


g 




H- 1 


o 


s f^ 










<i1 


o 


Q 


W 


1— I 


12; 


^ 





1886.] SUMMARY OBSEUVATIOXS. 93 



DEATHS. 

The most important division or department of vital statis- 
tics is that which relates to the mortality of the population, 
since, in the statistics which are therein presented may be found 
a valuable index of the health of such population. 

Mortality-rates must always be considered in connection with 
a correct enumeration of the population, since the latter, em- 
bracing the various facts as to age, sex, race and occupation, 
forms the natural basis for the former. 

This branch of the subject, the statistics of mortality, is by 
far the most complex, and demands careful attention, since there 
is much greater liability to error in the interpretation of results 
than exists in either of the other branches. While the death- 
rate is usually reckoned as a trustworthy index of sanitary 
conditions, it is not safe to rely upon it without a knowledge 
of the age-distribution of the population or class under consid- 
eration, since a high death-rate may not unfrequently l^e due to 
a predominance of those classes in which the death-rate is 
always high. 

A good illustration of this principle may l)e found in the 
two neighboring counties of Barnstable and Bristol. The 
deaths of children under one year of age in 1886 in Barnstable 
County were but 60 in a population of 29,845 (State Census of 
1885), or 2 per 1,000 of the population, while the mortality 
of the same class in Bristol County in 1886 was 792 in a pop- 
ulation of 158,498, or 5 per 1,000 of the living population, a 
rate which is two-and-a-half times as great as that of Barnstable 
County. This diversity is partially explained upon consulting 
the census enumeration of persons of this class for the two 
counties in question, by which it appears that the number of 
children under one year of age in Barnstable County in 1885 
was 429, or 1-4 per cent, of the population, and that in Bristol 
County was 3,193, or 2 per cent, of the total population. 



94 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Oil the other hand, the mortality of the aged in Barnstable 
County as compared with the living population for the same 
year was more than twice as great as that of Bristol, for similar 
reasons. In the words of Dr. Billings, who has very tersely 
stated this principle, "The mortality-rate of Major-Generals 
is much greater than that of Lieutenants or Captains.'' 

That sanitary conditions also have an influence upon the 
death-rate is proven beyond question. The Ninth Report of 
the Medical Officer of the Privy Council of England, already 
quoted in previous registration reports and reports of the State 
Board of Health of Massachusetts, has come to be regarded as 
almost a classic in the field of sanitary literature. Dr. Buchanan 
showed conclusively that the general death-rate as well as the 
death-rate from infectious diseases had l)een reduced in the cities 
and large towns of England in consequence of the introduction 
of important and radical sanitary measures. 

Other matters relative to the mortality of the population 
which appear in the present report are the relations of sex, of 
age, of race and of occupations to the mortality-rate, and also 
the influence of density of population. Under the latter sub- 
ject a new table has been introduced, giving the areas of coun- 
ties in two groups, together with the numlier of inhabitants to 
the square mile in each, and also the death-rates. 

Other brief tables are also introduced, giving the statistics of 
Europe compiled from sources enumerated on page 4 of this 
Report ; and in addition to these, the data of earlier years with 
reference to certain diseases have been introduced for purposes 
of comparison. 

Statistics of disease as well as those of mortality would prove 
an additional index of sanitary conditions ; for example, the 
recent outbreaks of malarial fever at Framingham and Natick 
have caused a serious interference with the welfare of the peo- 
ple of those towns, and yet the resulting mortality has been 
almost nothing, and hence the registration, reports do not indi- 
cate the prevalence of the disease. Attempts to gather such 
statistics in the past have failed in consequence of the difficulty 
of obtaining a sufficient number of trained observers, physicians 
in active practice, who could attend to the work of tabulating 
the results of their own observation and that of their neigh- 
bors. 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 95 

The value of mortality returns depends mainly upon tlio 
accuracy and the completeness of the original records, i.e.^ 
the individual returns of undertakers and attending physicians 
who are charged by the statutes with the duty of recording th(^ 
essential focts in each case. Correct diagnosis must depend 
upon thorough medical training, and upon correct diagnosis 
must also depend the value of the certificate of death, so far as 
the cause is concerned. It is encouraging to note in the new 
table introduced under the head of Causes of Death, a very 
marked improvement in this direction within the past twenty 
vears. 



Thirty-seven thousand two hundred and forty-four deaths 
were reported in 1886, a decrease of 850 as compared with the 
deaths in 1885, an increase of 254 above the number reported 
in 1884, and also 128 less than the average number of the five 
years, 1882-1886. 

Estimating the population for 1886 to have been 1,976,264, 
the death-rate for the year was 18-85 per thousand of the living 
population, which w^as less than that of any previous year since 
1879, and with two exceptions (1878 and 1879) it was less 
than that of any year since 1870. 

The number of births was greater by 1 ,998 than that of the 
previous year, and the number of deaths less by 850. The 
mortality of infants under one year was slightly in excess of 
that of 1885 ; the deaths from zymotic diseases were consider- 
ably less. 

These facts and the increase in the natural growth of the 
population, or excess of births over deaths, which was greater 
than that of any year, with one exception, since 1860, show 
that the year 1886 was an exceptionally favorable year when 
viewed from the stand-point of public health. 

Table ^^ exhibits the numbers of deaths and the death-rates 
for each year since 1850, together with rates for quinquennial 
periods. The mortality-rates for all years except census years 
must necessarily be estimated, and are approximate only. 



96 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Foreign Countries. — The average death-rate of Europe for 
nineteen years (1865-1883) was 28-1 ; for Europe, exclud- 
ing Russia, it was ^b-'^^ and for Russia alone, 35- 7. 

By sections, the following were the rates for the same pe- 
riod : — 



Eastern Europe (Russia), 
Central Europe, 
Southern Europe, 
Xorthwestern Europe, 



3o-7 
28-3 
25-6 
20-5 



The highest and lowest rates were as follows : 







Highest. 






Lowest. 


1. 


Croatia, 1874-80, 


. 38-7 


5. 


Greece, 1865-82, 


. 20-8 


2. 


Hungary, 1865-82, . 


. 38-2 


4. 


Denmark, 1865-82, . 


. 19-7 


3. 


Russia, 1867-78, 


. 35-7 


3. 


Sweden, 1865-82, 


. 18-9 


4. 


Wlirtemburg, 1865-82, 


. 31-5 


2. 


Ireland, 1865-83, 


. 17-8 


5. 


Austria, 1865-83, 


. 31-0 


1. 


Xorway, 1865-83. 


. 17.2 



In some of these countries, as in Croatia and Hungary, not 
only a high birth-rate, but also the invasions of war and of 
cholera and other diseases, appear to have contributed to in- 
crease the mortality-rate. Further data relative to the death- 
rates of European countries may be found in Table 3, page 5. 



Counties. — In Table 67 are shown the death-rates of coun- 
ties for a series of years, and also the numbers of deaths for 
each year since 1880, by which it appears that the ratios in 
Barnstable, Berkshire, Essex, Franklin and Hampshire Coun- 
ties were greater than those of the previous year, and in Berk- 
shire the number was greater than that of any year since 1880. 
In the remaining counties the numbers were less than those of 
1885. 

The separation of the figures for Dukes and Nantucket Coun- 
ties in the tables of the present year shows that by the union 
of the statistics of the two counties the high mortality-rates of 
Nantucket have hitherto been concealed at the expense of 
Dukes County, the rates of the latter having usually been 
lower than those of the State, while those of Nantucket have 
been much higher. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS, 



!)7 



Table CiC^. — Deaths and Death -Bates, 1851-18S6. 





j 

Deaths 
Registered. 


Deaths to Annual Means 


YEARS. 


1,000 Persons ofQulnquen- 
Living. nial Periods. 


1851, 


18,934 


18-90 1 




1852 


18,482 


17-99 




1853, 


20,301 


18-88 


> 18-71 


1854, 


21,411 


19-41 




1855, 


20,798 


1837 , 




1856, 


20,734 


18-01 ^ 




1857, 


21,280 


1817 




1858, 


20,776 


17-45 


. 17-94 


1859, 


20,976 


17-33 




1860, 


23,068 


18-74 




1861, 


24,085 


19-46 




1862, 


22,974 


18-45 


1863, 


27,751 


22-16 


> 20-70 


1864, 


28,723 


22-80 




1865, 


26,152 


20 64 


> 


1866, 


23,637 


18-14 


>l 


1867, 


22,772 


16-99 




1868, 


25,603 


18-58 


» 18-17 


1869, 


26,054 


18-38 




1870, 


27,329 


1875 




1871, 


27,943 


18-70 


>! 


1872, . . . . 


35,019 


22-85 




1873, 


33,912 


21-58 


> 20-82 


1874, 


31,887 


19-79 




1875, 


34,978 


2117 


. 


1876, 


33,186 


20-09 


\ 


1877, 


1 31,342 


18-91 




1878, 


31,303 


18-78 


j> 19-22 


1879, 


31,801 


18-52 




1880 


35,292 


1979 


^ 


1881, 


36,458 


20-09 


" 


1882, 


36,785 


19-91 


1883, 


37,748 


20-07 


\ 19-80 


1884, 


36.990 


19-33 




1885, 


38,094 


1961 


J 


1886, 


37,244 


18-85 




Thirty-six years' average, 


- 


19-40 


19-40 



9« 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






:55 



^^ 


to r-( c^^ .0 CC t^ t^ 30 uo r^ tH o Ci t^ >o t^ <:d X' 


X CO X' -^ '^ 


r- 


OC' -^O GO « '30 CO 01 '-H ^ QO GO CO Ci Oi CC 


X -rH ::?: Ci ^ 
'^ t^ t^ Ci <>? 


f- 




cc CO t^ CO X t^ 


cc 




CO CO CO CO CO CO 




CMOt:^-tC?iCiC^(NOiO-l^CiQO-*rHa5i-i.O 


Ci t:^ t^ CO t^ 


•J3)S0D.IOAV 


— ' t-- --^ t^ to t^ Ci CM CO t^ 00 t^ t^ 'X> CO 00 X t^ 


X r^ rH rH CM 

T— 1 O^ -+ CM 'rfi CO 










■^'~ 'di -f ri^" rj^~ ^ 




0tiCCC0X)'-«t^t^QCl>-Q0t^<O)Q0a5i— I'^OIOi 


X T-H C^ CTi CO 




COT-HOCOCMCOr-^h-iCcCiOCOO'-i-tHCO-^^fM 


l:- CO CO CO O' rH 
iO i-O C>1 rH CM X 


•MlojBns 


CM(M'>l'M'>^CMC<>(MOqCMC<lC^GS<MG^C^CMC^ 






Oi 05 










--H t- X X G<) t- Ot CM -H CO 1-1 CO 00 'O 00 C-l 


-* T-H t- -0 UO 


nmotn.fia 


^co-^^i>.coco^'X)'CO:ococ:^co>ococot^co 


i- .0 C- CO -+I 

CO^ CO;_ CO Ol rJH^ CO 








T-ico-ftO'*«oX'COC:X'-t^GOco^OT-ir^cq 


1 
CJi CO CTi CO X 


•iliojiox 


3il^t^^COiOiOCiQ0COt>.COCO'OCOCOCOCD 


CO^ CO^ CO_ co^ C-^ CO^ 




C; C^ -h CC -0 X' -* t^ <M CN CO Ci t- rH t^ 'CO 


CM 10 rH X CO CO 


•JD5[Dn}UBK 


X X r- r-i oi -tM 'O r- CO. (M c?i -^ CO cc CM 


1-1 T-i T-i rH T-l 




Olr-t,— irHCMCMCMCMCMCMCMCO^COCOCOCCCC 




T-i Oi CC CM t^ C^. --O -+ CO rH Ci X X T-( CO ^ 


rH Oi rf CM X 


•X9S31PP!K 


OXt^OiXXOiCCCOOOCiXCit^XXt^ 


X -* X CO -+ X 

rH T-H CO CM CO CO 




rHT— IrHi— It— li— It— IC<I(M(MG^tHt— (i-Hi— It— IrHi-H 






CO CO CO CO CO 




Ci'OOXOrH-^CJirHX'tOO-^aST-IC^O 


•rfi t^ X CM tH 


•ajtilsdinBH 


O' CO' rfi ^ iQ 1-- iC t-- (M 1-- t^ CO CO X CO X 


o; t— Ci c<i X 
Ci t^ X r- X X 




rv^^,_,,-(T-HT-(T-l(MT-ICMCMrH,-lT-(,-lT-<r-lT-l 




o;>^c^':)iO(MT-irHoxco-*ocMt:>-coci^r^ 


t^ rH t^ C<1 (>1 X 


•uopdaiBH 


0:. X t^ Ci X Ci rfi-T-H oOCit-t-CiCSXt^ 


X X C5 rH 
( i ,~i ■ — ' , ( 1 1 




,-HrHT— iT— (T— It— IC<IG<1CMt— iCMrHT— (t— It— (r-lr-iT— 1 


cm" cm" cm g^" cm" <m" 




-^^ X X' t^ '^^ Cn 'O CM rH O' X CO T-l CO 1—1 X rH 


^ ^ '^ ^ =:^ » 


•innuBaj 


X 'O -t ^ CO CO X CO t^ X Oi lO ^ CO CO CO^ 


CO CO CO »C CO 




t^ C^ l-^ C5i Oi ^ CC rH r^! Ci rH rH C<J T—l Ol T—l (>1 


X Ci rH t-. -tH C^ 


•xdssa 


'Ht^Ocot-l^XCMOXrHT-iOCJiOOXX 


t^ CO -h CO CO t- 

t^ c^ X t^ X 




CMrHrHT-lrHrHrH(3<l(7qT— l<MC<JCMi— ICMCMtHt-I 






-^ rfl '^ ^ ^ 




't' -T^l CO C<l t^ CO CM t^ CO cr. fM Ol CM X t^ Ci r+H .— ■ 


CO >0^^r-< 


•S95ina 


lO 'O CO CO rH -rt^ r^ C^ UO rH t^ CO X Oi CO CO »0 C<1 
^^rHr-lT— IrHrH'MrHC^JrHT-lrHT-lrHT-IO^IO^ 


oi 'Oi t^ X c?i 

rH 




-+^-^CO'^CO-Hl-^COCOrHt^rHt^O-*-*COrH 


lO rH Ci lO C^J X 


•loisug 


I-- CO t-- X »0 (M Ci rH rH Oi 


CM CS rH (M 




CMrHrHT-trHrH,-<<M(M(MC<lCMrH<MC<lC^<MT-l 






CO CO C^ CO CO CO 




Cr5t^t^l>.(M'*XCOCOlC:)aiCOrHCOOOOrH 


>C CM t^ 0- X »0 


•8JUlSllJ3fl 


r^ iC -ti «0 "O 'O CM X CO I-- X CO 'O '^ 'O CO X X 


CO^ (M CM (M CO^ CO^ 




X 'O C:' t- CM t^ CO' t- X' rH CM 'O t- t- X CO 


CO t^ X (^ CO 


•9[qBJ8UJB{I 


t^ -rt -f ^ CO -t" CO !■- l^ CO' cri X CO X t^ Ci X Oi 


CM C^ t^ iC CO t^ 

.0 uo O 'O 10 >0 










.0 co't-Tx^Oi O' rH CM CO -+ '-cfco't^ x'cs^ o'co" 






io CO CO CO CO t^ t- I- t^ r^ t^ t^ t^ t^ r^ X X X 


....•• 




X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X X 


rH CM CO -rlT lO CO 




-rates, 


X X X X X X 




X X X X X X 




oT 




,r; 


^ 














s 


0) 


n 


p 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. !i!» 

^ In Tabic 08 are exhibited the death-rates for census years of 
six geographical divisions, and also the deaths in the same divi- 
sions for 1886. Calculated upon the census of 188:,, these fig- 
ures would indicate a diminished death-rate in all the divisions 
except the Connecticut valley and the western districts as com- 
pared with the rates of the same divisions for 1885, and also in 
all the divisions except the western, when compared with the 
average rates of the six census years (1860-1885). 

Density of Population.— 1\\ Table 69 are shown the mor- 
tality-rates of cities and towns of similar size. The effect of 
density of population is here illustrated by the diminished 
death-rate in the smaller towns (18-3) as compared with the 
cities (22-2) for the five census years (1865-1885). 



100 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 

CD 

.§5 





o 


<>J 


GO 


CM 


t;^ 


'O 


^ 


. 


^ 


t^ 


00 


OJ 




-tH 


^ 


Z o 


G^^ 


<^l 


oo 


00 


CO 


co^ 


CM^ 


« S£ 


c?r 


T-^ 


CO 


^ 


co" 


T-H 


t>r 


0^ <*) 




T—i 










CO 


















i 


»o 


T— t 


CO 


'C^ 


o 


X 


X 


1 


-?H 


do 


do 


dD 


do 


CO 


6i 


> 


<M 


J—t 


T— ( 


T— 1 


-H 


T-t 


I— » 


< 
















aj 
















S .• 


O 


-+1 


Oi 


C: 


lO 


05 


CO 


li 


'^ 


do 


do 


I>- 


t^ 


t^ 


Ci 


<M 


I— t 


T-H 


T— 1 


T— t 




T— 1 


















































~ 
















aJ 
















03 • 
> X 


t^ 


CM 


GO 


CO 


t^ 


-* 


CO 


CO 


Ol 


■do 


d: 


do 


'h 


C7i 


1 « 


05 


1— I 


1—1 


r-i 


>— ' 




T— ' 


















s ^ 
















c 
















oj 
















"5 • 


J-^ 


o 


CM 


»0 


CO 


■yi 


(M 




'i 




ds 


d: 


6 


do 


^ 


(N 


■M 


^H 




'M 




CM 


















0/ 
















a 
















is 
















5 * 


TO 


CO 


to 


QC 


—I 


-f 


t^ 


■^ 


X 


CO 


t^ 


dc 


o 


X 


•s » 


a<i 














o: " 
















o 
































«j 
















































CO 


-+• 


o 


t;- 


-+ 


^ 


CO 


CO 


— 


6 


.•-^, 


Oi 


r^ 


o 


•5 *> 


CM 


(M 


CM 


?i 


r— 1 




(M 


OS « 
















V 
















a 
















a! 
















M 


t;- 


1-1 


CM 


CO 


CM 


'? 


t^ 


■^ 


do 


CO 


!>• 


1^ 


■^ 


d:i 


5 » 


CM 








—J 


1— < 




oi ^ 
































Q 
















5 


CO 


,_j 


CM 


Ci 


O 


X' 


1—1 


- Z 


Oi 


«o 


-* 


CO 


X 


<M 


'^ 


« S 


CO^ 


:r:^ 


~^^ 


X 


CO 


X 


7—1 
















s ac 


<^ 


o" 


Oi" 


-* 


(M 


Co" 


CM 


s- -- 


O^ 


-N 


t- 


t^ 


. s 


t^ 


-tH 


£ 


CO 


O 


CO 


Ol 


C<l 








u • 


,i4 - 


+JT3 • 


1 


A^ ■ 




. 




1 












bX ' 




CO 


g 


ffi * 




■ 




0) 

5 . 


«W 


^1 . 


o . 


-6 

c3 


, 


. 




o 




^« 


(X! 


0) 






02 










s 






H 


iz 






c3 


9 


• 


J3 


is.o 


-^§ 








o 


'6& 


g5 




o 




1 




a ;3 


CD O 




CC! 


P5 


cjS 






|1 

1^- 




^ 


^ 


^ 

^ 




Is 
1" 




1" 






'o 




tH 


G<i 


0.0 


■^ 


uO 


CO 


, 






11 



Pi « 



c § 



02 O 8 
c ~ • 

£ 2 ^ 



1-5 ■£ 






O ^ 'CI 
* ^ « 



188().] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



101 



In each of the twenty-three cities the mortality was dimin- 
ished as compared with that of 1885, with the excci)tion of 
Lowell, Salem, Holyoke, Haverhill, Gloucester, Maiden and 
Northampton. 

The same observation as to diminished death-rate also 
applies to the groups of smaller towns, except those havin<( 
populations of 4,000 to 5,000, and 2,000 to 3,000, in which 
the mortality was slightly increased. 



* Table 61). — Death -Rates accordUig 


to Po 


pulat 


ion. 




, 




c"S 


Death-Kates. 


£ = 


« 






O w . 

*3 s ,e 






* S 














1 


30 








to 


i 


10 


e 


at) 




,c 






^ ^ 


at) 


« 


CO 


x 


« 




? 










FN 


p^ 


" 


Wk 


< 


k 


Boston, 




390,393 


23-6 


24-3 


26-2 


2.3-7 


24-6 


1 

: 24-5 


9,240 


Worcester, 




68,389 


24-9 


21-8 


20-9 


20-9 


19-4 


21-6 


1,207 


Lowell, 


. 


64.107 


18-6 


23-2 


20-5 


22-0 


20-7 


210 


1,499 


Cambridge, 




59,658 


18-9 


20 4 


23-3 


18-0 


21-0 


20-3 


I,r2.{ 


Fall liiver. 


. 


56,870 


21-5 


20-8 


24-0 


26-3 


2-2-5 


23-0 


1,255 


Lynn, 




45,867 


22-1 


17-2 


19-2 


19-5 


16 9 


18-9 


772 


Lawrence, . 


. 


.38,862 


25 7 


17-2 


26-0 


21-6 


19-9 


22-1 


763 


Springfield, 
New Bedford, . 




37,575 


16-0 


18-5 


20 9 


19-0 


18-6 


18-6 


710 




33,393 


21-2 


17-8 


217 


219 


•22-1 


20-9 


673 


Somerville, 




29,971 


20-4 


17-6 


22-9 


17-0 


18 3 


19-2 


493 


Salem. 


. 


28,090 


211 


20 6 


22-9 


23-2 


20 5 


21-6 


589 


Holyoke, . 




27,895 


214 


27-2 


29-3 


24-0 


19-0 


24 2 


561 


Chelsea, . 


. 


25,709 


20-8 


16-8 


20-1 


20-5 


20-1 


19-6 


486 


Taunton. . 




23,674 


21-5 


19-8 


19-8 


18-6 


19-8 


19 9 


446 


Haverhill, . 




21,795 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17-8 


_ 


482 


Gloucester, 




21,703 


24-5 


23 2 


28-4 


23 2 


19-5 


23-7 


445 


Brockton, . 




20,783 


^ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


15-8 


_ 


321 


Newton, . 




19,759 


13-9 


10-1 


13-9 


15-8 


13-1 


13-4 


251 


Maiden, . . 




16,407 


- 


- 


- 


- 


14 9 


- 


285 


Fitchburg, . 




15,375 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18-3 


- 


260 


Waltham, . 




14,609 


- 


- 


- 


- 


15-2 


- 


194 


New bury pert, . 




13,716- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


17-9 


- 


245 


Northampton, . 


: : ; ; 


12,896 


- 


- 


- 


- 


15-1 


- 


248 


The 23 cities, . 


1,087,496 


22-1 


216 


23 9 


22-1 


21-2 


22-2 


22,548 


The rest of the St- 


ite, . 


854,645 
1,942,141 


19-8 


16-6 


18-7 


18-6 


17-6 


18-3 


14,696 


The whole State, 


20-6 


18 7 


21-2 


19-8 


19-6 


20-1 


37,244 


2 towns of popiil 


60,000 to 70,000, 


132,496 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


20-0 


_ 


2,706 


2 " 


50,000 to 60,000, 


116,.=.28 


_ 


- 


- 


20-45 


21 7 


- 


2,.378 


1 town of popul 


40,000 to 50,000, 


45,867 


- 


- 


- 


26-35 


169 


- 


772 


;} towns of popul 


30,000 to 40,000, 


109,830 


_ 


_ 


- 


20-13 


201 




2,146 


8 " 


20.000 to 30,000, 


199,620 


- 


- 


- 


20 95 


18-9 


- 


3.823 


14 " 


10,000 to 20.000, 


190,035 


_ 


_ 


- 


17-88 


17-4 


- 


3,309 


32 " 


5,000 to 10,000, 


228,523 


_ 


_ 


_ 


18:34 


17-4 


- 


3,848 


24 " 


4,000 to 5,000, 


106,606 


_ 


- 


- 


17-48 


16-6 


- 


1,844 


29 " 


3,000 to 4,000, 


103,728 


- 


- 


- 


16-90 


16-9 


- 


1,719 


54 " 


2,000 to 3,000, 


133,250 


_ 


_ 


- 


16-99 


16-6 


- 


2,364 


83 " 


1,000 to 2,000, 


122,096 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1671 


19-4 




1,967 


95 " 


less than 1,000, 


63,169 


- 


1 


~ 


19-85 


18 


~ 


1,128 



For the years 1865-1880 a similar computation has been made as in Table 10. 



Table 70 is introduced to show the relation of the mortality- 
rate to density of population by counties, for which purpose the 



102 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

fourteen counties are divided into two groups, arranged in the 
order of their density. One of these groups comprises Suffolk, 
Essex, Middlesex, Bristol, Norfolk and Hampden, and the 
other the remaining counties. 

The former group contained, by the State census of 1885, a 
population of 1,419,551, and the latter, 522,590. The former 
also includes nineteen out of the twenty-three cities of the 
State, and all of the large cities except Worcester, and may 
properly be termed the urban or manufacturing group, while 
the latter may be classed as the agricultural or rural group. 

In the former group the cities contained a population of 
U70,053 in 1885, or nearly seven-tenths (6S per cent.) of the 
population of the group. In the latter group the population in 
the cities Tvas but 117,443 (22 per cent.) in the same year, or 
less than one-fourth of the population of the group. 

The former group, with an area of about three-eighths (38 
per cent.) of that of the State, had adensity of 442 inhabitants to 
the square mile, and a death-rate of 19-7 per 1,000 of the 
living population, which was 2 per cent, higher than that of the 
other group, and -5 of one per cent, higher than that of the 
State. The latter group, with an area of 5,128 square miles, 
or 62 per cent, of the whole area of the State, had a density 
of only 102 to the square mile, and a death-rate of 17-7 per 
1,000. 

The population in this table is that of 1885, while the deaths 
are for 1886. Since, therefore, the former has generally 
increased and the latter diminished since 1885, the mortality- 
rates in nearly all of the counties are undoubtedly somewhat 
less than those indicated in the table. 

The areas of counties presented in the table were carefully 
measured by planimeter from Borden & Walling's large map 
of Massachusetts, in the engineer's office of the State Board of 
Health. 

The areas of the large ponds or water surfaces are included 
in the estimate given above. These amount to about 145 
square miles, and if they are excluded from the given area, the 
density of population would be increased for the whole State by 
about five persons to the square mile, making an average of 
238-0 ; the difference in each county would vary but little from 
the figures given in the table. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



i(i:^ 



Table 70. — Relation of the Death -Hate to Density of Population, 

by Counties. 



COUNTIES. '^'** '" 


Persons to 


ropiilation. 


Deaths. 


Death-Hates 


Sq. Miles. 


Sq. Jfilc. 


I88.'S. 


1886. 


per 1,000. 


Suffolk,. 


47-6 


8,773-0 


421,109 


9,810 


23-3 


Essex, . 






524-9 


502-3 


263,727 


4,879 


18-5 


Middlesex, . 






858-4 


426-4 


357,311 


6,388 


17-9 


Bristol, . 






587.3 


270-0 


158,498 


3,098 


19-5 


Norfolk, 






534-6 


190-9 


102,142 


1,678 


16-4 


Hampden, 






634-8 


183-9 


116,764 


2,118 


18-1 




3,187-6 


4420 


1,419,551 


27,971 


19-7 


Worcester, 


1,596-1 


152-9 


244,039 


4,327 


17-7 


Plymouth, 






698-4 


117-0 


81,680 


1.345 


16-5 


Hampshire, . 






597-4 


81-2 


48,472 


881 


18-1 


Berkshire, 






958-2 


77-0 


73,828 


1,345 


18-2 


Barnstable, . 






416-7 


72-0 


29,845 


573 


19-9 


Nantucket, . 






53-3 


59-3 


3,142 


103 


32-8 


Franklin, 






698-2 


53-6 


37,449 


608 


16-2 


Dukes, . 






109-9 


37-6 


4,135 


91 


22-0 




5,128-2 


102-0 


522,590 


9,273 


17-7 


The State, . 


8,315-8 


233-5 


1,942,141 


37,244 


19-2 



Relation of the Mortality-rate to Seasons of the Year. — In 
Table 71 it appears that the mortality of the first eight months 
of 1886 was less, while that of the last four months was greater, 
than that of the corresponding months of 1885. The largest 
number of deaths occurred in August and also in the third 
quarter. The least number occurred in June and in the second 
quarter. In 1885 the largest number of deaths occurred in 
July and the least number in November. 

Table 72 shows the percentages of deaths in each quarter for 
a period of sixteen years, by which it appears that in 1886 the 
percentages for each quarter present a smaller variation from 
the mean for sixteen years than those of 1885. 

The order is as follows, beginning with the maximum : Third, 
fourth, first, second. The order of the means for sixteen years 
is : Third, first, fourth, second. For 1885 it was : Third, first, 
second, fourth. In 1879 only did the greatest mortality occur 
in the first quarter of the year. 



104 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 71 . — Relation of the Mortality -Rate to Seasons of the Year. — 

1885-1886. 





Deaths registered in 
each Month. 


Deaths registered in 
each Quarter. 


Quarterly Per- 
centage of Total 
Mortality. 




1SS5. 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. 


! 
1885. 1 


1886. 


eJanuary, 


3,296 


2,990 


>! 








February, 


3,195 


2,607 


. 10,088 


8,918 


26-48 


23-94 


March, . 


3,597 


3,321 


>* 








April, 


3,G()4 


3,005 


>! 








May, 


3,119 


2,979 


. 9,475 


8,559 


24-88 


22-98 


June, 


2,692 


2,575 


J 








July, . 


3,785 


3,555 


^ 




1 




Aug'ust, . 


3,780 


3,751 


> 10,570 


10,665 


27-75 


28-64 


September, . 


3,005 


3,359 


^ 




i 




October, . 


2,628 


3,079 


>! 




1 




November, 


2,531 


2,786 


[. 7,961 


9,102 


20-89 


24-44 


December, 


2,802 


3,237 


^ 




1 




Not stated. 


- 


- 


- 


- 


! 


- 


The year, 


38,094 


37,244 


- 


- 


i 100-00 100-00 

! 



18^().] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



105 



Table 72. — Percentages of Deaths by Quarters. — LSTl-lSHO. 









I'KKCKNTAGKS OF DEATHS BY QCAUTKK3 KNDING WITH 




March. 


June. 


September. 


DecembfT. 


1871, . 






23-4 


23-0 


30-5 


23- 1 


1872, . 






1 

22-1 


21-9 


33-3 


22-7 


1878, . . 






24-3 


22-2 


30-8 


22-7 


1874, . 






22-6 


23-4 


29-6 


24-4 


1875, . 






24-7 


22-5 


29-4 


23-4 


187G, . 






25-6 


22-3 


29-4 


22-7 


1877, . . 






24-4 


22-2 


29-7 


23-7 


1878, 






23-8 


22-2 


28-5 


25-5 


1879, . 






' 27-4 


23-3 


26-2 


23- 1 


■1880, . 






\ 23-5 


23-4 


28-0 


24-5 


1881, . 






, 25-0 


23-4 


27-6 


240 


1882, . 






24-1 


241 


28-7 


231 


1883, . 






i 23-9 


24-7 


28-3 


231 


1884, . 






24-1 


22-2 


28-5 

1 


25-2 


1885, . 






! 26-5 


24-9 


27-7 


20-9 


1886, . 






23-9 


23-0 


28-6 


24-5 


Average, 


• 


24-4 


23-0 


29-1 


23-5 



In England the mortality-rates for each quarter of the year, 
per thousand of the living population, were for a period ol 
forty-eight years (1838-1885) as follows : — 



First ({uarter. 
Second quarter, 
Third quarter, . 
Fourth quarter, 



24-3 per 1,000. 
21-6 '' - 

20-1 " ^■ 
21-5 " " 



106 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

8ex. — Table 73 presents the mortality of males and females 
for a period of thirty-five years, together with the mortality- 
rate, as compared with each other, and also with the population 
of each sex, the latter being presented only for census years. 
The number of deaths among males approaches more nearly to 
that of females' than the average of the previous five years. 

The excess in the deaths among females at all ages is par- 
tially explained by the excess of females in the population. 
The ratio of females to males by the census of 1885 was 108-19 
to 100. 

The actual excess in the number of deaths of females at all 
ages over that of males was but seventy-four, which is much 
less than the av^erage of the thirty-five years (1852-1886). 

Age and Sex. — In Table 74 are presented the deaths by 
age and sex for certain periods of life for the years 1885 and 
1886, by which it appears that 768 more males than females 
died under the age of one year, and the excess in the deaths 
of males over those of females under five was 930. The excess 
of male births over those of females will account for the excess 
of deaths of males under one year of age over those of females. 

Between the ages of 20 and 30 the deaths of females in 
1886 exceeded those of males by 193 ; and for all other ages 
the deaths of females exceeded those of the males by 811. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



Id" 



Table 73. — Mortalitf/ of Males cuul Ft males compared. — isrj'J-lHSC. 









Dciiths 








Deaths of 


Dcjathsftf 


of Males to 


Death-Kate 


Death-Hate 


• 


Mules. 


Females. 


100 Deaths 
of Females. 


of Miiles. 


of Females. 


1852-61, . . . . 


104,875 


106,020 


98-8 


- 




1860, 


11,444 


11,547 


999 


19-3 


IS- 4 


1862-65 (4 years of war), . 


54,407 


50,994 


106-7 


- 


- 


1865, 


. 


13,085 


13,024 


1005 


21-7 


19-6 


1866, 




11,601 


12-003 


96-6 


- 


- 


1867, 




11,350 


11,369 


99-8 


- 


- 


1868, 




12,871 


12,695 


101-4 


- 


- 


1869, 




12,777 


13,231 


96-6 


- 


- 


1870, 




18,699 


13,598 


100-7 


195 


18-0 


1871, 




13,985 


13,931 


100-4 




- 


1872, 




17,717 


17,256 


102-7 




- 


1873, 




17,242 


16,642 


103-6 


- 


- 


1874, 




15,912 


15,939 


99-9 




- 


1875, 




17,329 


17,619 


98-4 


21-8 


205 


1876, 




16,485 


16,669 


98-8 


~ 


- 


1877, 




15,427 


15,894 


97-1 


- 


- 


1878, 




15,284 


15,986 


95-6 


- 


- 


1879, 




15,628 


16,142 


96-8 


- 


- 


1880, 




17,426 


17,852 


97-6 


20-3 


19-3 


1881, 




18,147 


18,296 


99-2 


- 


- 


1882, 




18,360 


18,418 


99-6 


- 


- 


1883, 




18,840 


18,904 


99-6 


- 


- 


1884, 




18,418 


18,567 


99-2 


- 


- 


1885, 




18,889 


19,205 


98-4 


202 


19-0 


1886, 




18,585 


18,659 


99-6 


- 


- 



108 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



60 



^ 
§ 







»c 


c^. -H 






-t; 




9 


QC 


'C -H 1 


1 1 


1 






S 


cc 








^^ 


n 


H 




'' 








^ 














< 


























g 




Ci 


»o -^ 






CO 


|A 


CC 


O ri 1 


1 1 


1 






ce 


QO 


(N o 






o. 




» 


QC 


r: X 






rH 






" 


1-^ CO 












o 


1-H T— 1 


r^ O 


-f 


t^ 




e 


I- 


X' ^ ' 


X o 


Ci 


l^ 


o5 


1 


»o 




^ ri? 


cc 


C^ 


o 


^- •— i 


- ' 


iC 


T— ( 


w 


^ 


T—1 


r-H c^ 






















g 


























J 




cc 


CO o 


-+ '-H 


G<1 


00 


^ 


1^ 


wi 


'C -1^ 1 




'^ 


Ci 


< 


00 


t^^ 


^. -. 


(^ rll 


ch 






00 


cT 


^ o^r 


tC o 




,p_j~ 




pH 




r-H CM • 






♦ 






'f 


t^ T-H 


lO lO 


O 


CO 




ts 


tc 


'O C<( 1 


Ci o 


-f 






sg 


<:c 


». '^ 


do c: 




'-"t 














O 














n 














o 




























C 




C^ 


CO Ol 


cc -^ 


■O 


,_! 


84 


rt 


t^ 


l-H C^ 1 


CO Oi 


1— 1 


r-l 




1 


'^ 


-. t 


QC C5 


o 


'^ 






'— ' CO 






T— 1 




H 
















r-l 


^ (M 


t^ >o 


T-H 


CO 




(S 


lO 


(M ir^ 1 


v^ o 


o 


UO 


s 


X) 


cc 


-+ t^^ 


4^ cji 


T^ 


00 


■< 


90 


o" 


»o r- r 


CO G<1 


CO 




'■^ 


^ 




rH 








i^ 






























t^ 


Ci CO 


O (M 


1— 1 


-ft 


Q 


11^ 


1—i 


CO iO 1 


to CO 


-t< 


CO 


1 


« 


lO 


-t Ci_ 


-HH ob 




CO 


^ 


« 


^"^ 


1—1 


CO CM 


CO 








QC. 


O GO 


GO t^ 


t^ 


(M 




;* 


O' 


~f -i* 1 


1-H Ci 


o 


(M 




« 


''v 


''v QC 


CO cc 


• 


X' 


(X) 


-*" 


CO t^ 


(>> ^ 


(M 




^ 














33 




'C 


T-^ -O 


CM uo 


CO 


fN 


a 


n 


O 


I- GV1 


»0 'O 




Ci 


is 




01 


CO t-T 


?^ i 


^ 


t^ 










t/T 


o 

1 • 










^' -x^ $ 


a; 


S 








cc 


1 1 
Ij2 










s 1 1 

^ ^ D 


'o 










• 


«4^ 


2 • 

1' 


S 

o 
,^. 

o 

a: 








i" 


53 "o 


S^oT 










"^ 

^ 


0) 


2^ 


o 








;Q 


(1^ 


Ph 


P^ 


. 






1—5 


»-H 


• 












t-^ 


(—1 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



109 



In Table 75 are presented the ratios of deaths at certain af^es 
as compared with the total number, for a period of fifteen 
years. The percentage of deaths under one year was greater 
than that of 1885, and also greater than the average of the 
fifteen years. 

The percentage of deaths under 5 was greater than that of 
1885 for the same period of life, but was much less than the 
average of the fifteen years. 

The percentage of deaths between 20 and 30 was greater 
than that of 1885 and less than the average. The percentage 
of all other deaths was less than that of 1885 and greater than 
the average. 



Table 75. — Deaths at Different Ages. — Percentages. — Fifteen 

Years. 





Under 
1 Year. 


Under 
5 Years. 


20 to 30. 


All Others. 


1872, 










23-96 


38-75 


10-76 


50-49 


1873, 










23-33 


36-49 


10-46 


53-05 


1874, 










23-49 


36-58 


9-88 


53-54 


1875, 










22-05 


36-76 


9-33 


53-91 


1876, 










20-19 


36-19 


9-07 


54-74 


1877, 










20-24 


35-64 


9-47 


54-89 


1878, 










19-69 


34-50 


9-05 


56-45 


1879, 










18-41 


31-95 


9-29 


58-76 


1880, 










20-34 


34-58 


9-27 


56-15 


1881, 










20-23 


32-80 


10-01 


57-1!) 


1882, 










20-22 


31-21 


10-16 


58-63 


1883, 










19-89 


31-39 


10-04 


58-57 


1884, 










20-91 


32-33 


9-61 


58-05 


1885, 










20-03 


31-41 


9-16 


59-42 


1886, 










21-05 


31-61 


9-45 


58-94 


Ave 


rage, 


20-94 


34-00 


9-68 


56-32 



110 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Foreign Countries. — As compared with Massachusetts, in 
which the number of deaths of males to 100 females was 99-6 
in 1886, the ratio for Europe was 106 for the period 1865-1883. 



For Northwestern Europe it was 
For Eastern Europe (Russia) it was 
For Central Europe it was 
For Southern Europe it was 



103 
105 
107 
110 



The percentage of deaths of children under one year of age 
for the period 1865-1883 was as follows : — 



Eastern Europe (Russia), 
Central Europe, 
Southern Europe, 
Northwestern Europe, 
England and Wales, . 










26-7 
230 

12-9 
14-9 


Scotland, .... 










12-2 


Ireland, .... 










9-6 



For a portion of the countries represented in the averages 
given above, the data are for a shorter period than that which 
is named (1865-1883). 



Table 76. — Deaths at Different Ages. — Fifteen Years, 

1872-1886. 





Under 


Under 


i 








1 


5 


20 to 30. 


All others. 


Totals. 




Year. 


Years. 








f Males, 
T i\ 4^u 1 Females, . 
I. Deaths, .<! Totals, . 
Unknown, 


60,235 

49,021 

109,256 

345 


95,200 

82,182 

177,382 

349 


22,809 

27,675 

50,484 

1 


141,650 

152,158 

293,808 

2 


259,659 

262,005 

521,664 

352 


II. Percentages, ^ Males, . 
each sex, \ Females, 


23-20 

18-71 


36-66 
31-37 


8-78 
10-56 


54-55 
58-07 


- 


III. Percentages for each 
period of life, . 


20-94 


34-00 


9-68 


56-32 




\\. Females to 1,000 males. 


814 


863 


1,213 


1,074 


1,009 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OB8EKVATIONS. 



Ill 



Infant Mortality, — The number of deaths of infants under 
one year of age was greater than that of any year since 1872. 
When compared with the number of births, the percentage was 
0-18 of one per cent, less than that of 1885, and 0-78 less than 
the average of the fifteen years (1872-1886). As compared 
with the total number of deaths, the percentage was 1-04 
greater than that of 1885 and but 0-13 greater than the aver- 
age of the period. 



Table 77. — 


Infant Mortality. — 


Fifteen Years, 1872- 


■1886. 




IJirtlis. 


Deaths under 
One Year. 


Total Deaths. 


Deaths under 
One Year to 
100 r.irths. 


Percentage of 

Deaths und^r 

One to Total 

Deaths. 


1872, . 


43,235 


8,390 


35,019 


19-41 


23-95 


1873, . 


44,481 


7,911 


33,912 


17-78 


23-32 


1874, . 


45,631 


7,489 


31,887 


16-41 


23-48 


1875, . 


43,996 


7,712 


34,978 


17-53 


22-04 


1876, . 


42,149 


6,700 


33,186 


15-89 


20-18 


1877, . 


41,850 


6,343 


31,342 


15-15 


20-23 


1878, . 


41,238 


6,189 


31,303 


15-01 


19-77 


1879, . 


40,295 


5,805 


31,801 


14-52 


18-41 


1880, . 


44,217 


7,190 


35,292 


16-26 


20-34 


1881, . 


45,220 


7,389 


36,458 


16-34 


20-27 


1882, . 


45,670 


7,438 


36,785 


16-30 


20-22 


1883, . 


47,285 


7,511 


37,748 


15-88 


19-89 


1884, . 


48,615 


7,735 


•36,990 


15-91 


20-91 


1885, . 


48,790 


7,626 


38,094 


15-63 


20-03 


1886, . 


50,788 


7,848 


37,244 


15-45 


21-07 


Average. 




- 


- 


16-23 


•2()-i>4 



112 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






i^Ji 












el 



CO Ci 

OCX) 

I CO'- I 



«coscc 

.-I O5C0 



-- ^O •— I lO Ci "M 

D 'S> -^ C^ 00 O 

1^^;d S-"^-;!' -V'^-'M 

-.—11^ ec CO oo iccooo 



CO Oi C<I 
^ C^l CO 

iC3C, 



•c o 

t— 00 30 

<C 3C Tt< 



CO C5 
OC xr: . 
CO Oi . 



CO ^ Tf CO in o 
coco — CO t---^ 



c^f.-rcvi 



— 00 
O •!t' 00 

■^o o 
cc'co'o 

CO CO 



coo 

GO CO 05 



05 ^ Oi OO 

— o 05 ^ r^o> 

CO — X) ID CO ^ 



o r- 

rf< 00O5 
-a- CO f 



00 t^ 

^ CO IC 

CO :c 3i 



CO CO Oi 
T:t< C? C-l 



CO 00 

'O CO CD 

o >n cc 



oo 

CO a; r-^ 

t^O t^ 



® I 



00 •* CO 

CO c; as 



CO C^It- ( 

o ■>-< 

CO 



oo 

COOO CO 
Cji_0C_C5 
Co'co'c-I 



CO 00 .— I >o 

-* CO X) o t-^co 

iC ^ CO .— iCO CO 



coco 

CO '^i o 

o i^eo 



co^ 

.-HCO o 



CRCO 

^ coco 

CO o o 



"*C0 O 00 CO o 



CO b' 

CO COOO 

iq_oo o 
ic"C0<N 

CO I-H 



-*coo 

CO 



CO 



O CO 

O O QO 

00 
CO 



.-IOC '+ir^ 

t^ CO CO 00 C^l CO 

.-H — ^cp .— ^O^-N 

tC-H^O co"— "t^ 



rt< O 'O 

co^— ^co 

i>r.-rcb 



-- CO 
CO 'Q t-^ 



1ft CO 

ccoco 
CO t^r— 






CO 'O 

O CO o 
t^OCO 



00 CO 
CO O t^ 

t^cc t^ 



loeo 

ococo 

•C ■«* iC 



oco 
00 t^co 

00^00 o 

cD"oi c^ 

»0 CO 



QO__oq_o 

coco" CO 



t^co 

Or-( , 

coco . 



00 CO 
CO iC (^ 

00 -T^ 



t^coeo 

00 O .-H 

CO cooc 

CO r^ 



o^t^.^ 
rjTi-Cco 

CO CO 



00 CO o 
X O-J -* 

=^,^,co 
'C I- — 

CO CO 





r— < CO 


.— o 


C-100 


u~.ro 


^ .»* 


s 




ICCO lO 




COOoi 




o 


Or- CO 


CO CO t^ 


O O— ' 


«<^,s 


-.Oo 


< 


t-cc o 


t-.l--30 


.— 1 -^ •— ' 


COiCoi 


C-J30 05 


coc^co 


lO CO .-H 


lOCOCO 


00 coli; 


^coiii 


























< 


'^ 


'"' 


*"■ 


^ 


'"' 




. 


- o" 


^ lO 


_r- o* 


. 




»o S 














r^ • 00 
























'"'o*" ^ 


»o ^ 


f— ' ^ 


^ ^ ^ 




cT^S 


cSJS 


Coo a; 


goo O) 


gSS 
















cj oT T 


•^.r? 


s.-? 


■§.-? 


S.r? 




-zszss 


-7:-^-=: 


-^^ J 


-5^X3 


















CcS 83 


D-oS St 


^ss 


p^ o3 eg 


acs 03 




o O « 


o » « 




C a> o) 




(Spp 


A^Pfi 


A.PQ 


^PP 


;uPp 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. ll.'i 

In Table 78 are shown the population in census years for all 
specified ages, and also the death-rates per 1,000 living at the 
same ages, for the same years. 

The variations in the prevalence of many of the diseases 
shown in Table XI., upon pages ex and cxi of this report, 
especially of such as belong to the zymotic class and which 
variously affect the mortality of different periods of life, will 
undoubtedly explain many of the fluctuations of the death-rates 
in this table at diflerent periods of life and in different years. 

In Table 79 are presented the average ages of all who have 
died in the State, by counties, for thirty-six years, in quinquennial 
periods. In all of the counties there was an increase from the 
earlier to the later period. The greatest increase was in 
Barnstable, Dukes and Nantucket Counties. In Nantucket this 
increase was from 87-45 in the period 1851-1855, to 53.33 in 
the period 1876-1880; in Dukes, from 39*36 to 49-99, and 
in Barnstable, from 30-63 to 44-37. 

There was also an increase in the State, from 32-41 to 34-00, 
in the period (1881-1886), and also in most of the counties for 
the same period. This excessive increase in certain counties 
having a stationary or a diminishing population appears to be 
due to the emigration of the younger, vigorous and productive 
portion of the population. 



114 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 





1-1 


-+ 


1—1 


tH 


t^ 


1— ( 


G^ 


t^ 


G^ 


CO 


t^ 


G^ 


t^ 




CO 




X 


CO 


o 


X 


X 


o 


o 


^ 


CO 


-H 


CO 


•j3)saojOAV 


Ci 


Ci 


X 


1—1 


CM 


CO 


(~, 


CO 


'Thi 


-tH 


^ 


o 


^ 




G<1 


(M 


CM 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO. 


CO 




O 


^~ 




^ 


X 




-Th 


^ 


'^ 




^^ 


t^ 


CTi 




T— 1 


X 


o 


'^ 


CO 


CTi 


CO 


CO 


o 


G<1 


CO 


-* 


C<l 


'^lojfns 


o 


_, 


CO 


-t 


c^ 


CO 


CO 


l^ 


,— ^ 


X 


X 


,— 


Q 




G^ 


G<> 


G^ 


c^ 


(M 


G^ 


G<l 


G<1 


G^ 


G<1 


oq 


GM 


CO 




GO 


CM 


o 


X 


>r^ 


o 


-* 


Ci 


1— < 


t^ 


,^ 


1—1 


CO 


•lUnoca.Cij 


O 


1—1 


CO 


1—1 


c^ 


Ci 


G<l 


o 


t-- 


O 


t^ 


T— i 


CO 


(>^ 


,_( 


CO 


o 


,— J 


1—1 


CO 


1— 1 


o 


r(^ 


^ 


G<1 


-T^l 




CO 


CO 




CO 


CO 


-* 


CO 


-nH 


^ 


-*i 


-* 


-* 


'^, 




-^l 


J^ 


CO 


o 


CTi 


G<J 


uo 


lO 


X 


X 


b- 


o 


"O 




o 


wi 


CO 


X 




X 


Ci 


'^ 


C<J 


G^ 


1— t 




X 


•sitojjoM 


00 


x 


t^ 


,—1 


CO 


o 


o 


CO 


G<1 


Ci 


Ci 


o 


b- 




G<J 


C>1 


c^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


"O 


CO 


CO 


^ 


CO 




^ 


CO 


1—1 


G^ 


X 


CO 


o 


C5 


X 


Oi 


»o 


X 


-* 




-t 


t^ 


CO 


O 


CM 


CO 




t^ 


G^ 


lO 


CJi 


CO 


c^ 


•}9^on;uBi)i 


j:. 


t^ 


-* 


CO 


-* 


.CO 


CO 


-* 


G^ 


1—1 


t^ 


C<1 







CO 


CO 


'^ 


^ 


WO 


^ 


^ 


»o 


uO 


o 


^ 


o 


-ch 




t^ 


t^ 


Oi 


OS 


CO 


!>. 


CO 


o 


"O 


'^ 


>o 


'^ 


b- 




•^ 


o 


CM 


Ol 


CM 


C^ 


X 


X 




G<1 


CO 


iC' 


t^ 


•x9saippiH 


o 


CO 


t^ 


Oi 


X 


o 




1— 1 


CO 


CO 


CO 


^ 


CO 




C<1 


CM 


CM 


CM 


G<< 


CO 


G^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




CN 


^ 


CO 


^ 


,--. 


Ci 


CO 


o 


CTi 


CO 


(jq 


o 





•ajuisdtaBH 


CO 


CO 


1—1 


CM 


O 


o 


1—1 


>o 


G<) 


-* 


Ci 


CO 


t^ 


-* 


•rhi 


(M 


t^ 


^ 


X 


o 


X 


(^ 


C5 


Ci 


C<l 


c:. 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


^ 


CO 


CO 


-t 


CO 




^ 


CTi 


t^ 


CM 


1^ 


CO 


^ 


o 


cr. 


-f- 


G^ 


-* 


G^ 


•uapdttiBH 


C5 








1—1 


CO 


Ci 


c- 






CO 


X 





CO 


CO 


I^ 


CC' 


CO 


X 


t^ 


1—1 


Ci 


o 


Oi 


.3. 


tH 




C^l 


CM 


CM 


<M 


G^ 




G^ 


CO 


oq 


CO' 


Q^ 


CO 


CO 




CO 


CO 


crs 


(-J 


CO 


C5 


X 


^ 


CO 


C: 


Oi 


G^ 


X 




^ 


(M 


(M 


CO 


o 


-:i^ 


'O 


X 


'^ 


1— 1 


•o 


uO 


iO 


•UII51UHJJ 


UO 


O 


t^ 


o 


Ci 


CO 


X 


CO 


G^ 


G<l 


CO 


li^ 


1—1 




CO 


CO 


G<1 


-=^ 


CO 


^ 


CO 


-* 


'^ 


-Th 


-* 


^ 


-* 




'f 


X' 


X 


lO 


t^ 


OS 


o 


o 


CO 


1—1 


Ci 


^ 


r-- 






CO 




CO 




CO 


CO 


CO 


1— ( 


t^ 


^o 


1— 1 


CO 


•xassg 


QO 


l^ 


X 


o 


o 


1— 1 


C3:. 


•^ 


-* 


^ 


'^ 


CO 


»o 




<>1 


CM 


CM 


CO 


CO 


CO 


G^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




CO 


X 


CO 


^ 


G^ 


cr> 


X 


X 


'^ 


t^ 


o 


ir^ 







CO 


CM 


o 


o 


t^ 


Oi 


o 


05 


CO 


X 


^ 


X 


UO 


•sa^na 


o 


Cv« 


CO 


t^ 


X 


o 


o 


o 


CO 


G<1 


CO 





C5 




CO 


'^ 


^ 


-^ 


-* 


-* 


'^ 


iO 


"^ 


O 


o 





^ 




CO 


X 


t^ 


-tH 


c^ 


CO 


1— ( 


uo 


CO 


CO 


G<l 


-^ 







o 


1—1 


01 


CO 


Ol 




Ci 


GSI 


«o 


-* 


t^ 


GS 


X 


"lojsug; 


X 


CI 


. — , 


CM 


o 


^ 


05 


1— 1 


,__( 


CO 


o 


CO 


1—4 




CM 


Ol 


CM 


CO 


CO 


CO 


G^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




t^ 


CO 


CTi 


CO 


o 


C<I 


^ 


OS 


CO 


lO 


CO 


CO 







o 


CO 


O 


^ 


CM 


CO 


CO 


"^ 


»o 


CO 


"^ 


CM 


t:^ 


•^J!^s^lJ^a 


CO 


CM 


G<| 


^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


lO 


>o 


lO 


^ 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




^~, 


Ci 


-o 


^ 


<o 


!>• 


CO 


X 


t^ 


-^ 


>o 


•o 


CO 




■3 


'^ 


G^ 


1—1 


o 


CO 


Ci 


X 


X 


c^ 


CO 


Oi 


CO 


•aiQBJSUJBa 


(^ 


(M 


-* 


o 


o 


-* 


CO 


-* 


o 


1—1 


X 


T— i 


CO 




CO 


CO 


CO 


^ 


-^ 


^ 


CO 


'^ 


-^ 


o 


'^ 


^o 


'^ 




t~>. 


tM 


■^ 


^_, 


^+1 


'^l 


■<* 


1—1 


G<1 


o 


t^ 


CO 









t^ 




CO 


CO 


CO 




-* 


o 


-rt< 


c^ 


G^ 





•aivxs 




[^ 


X 


o 


OS 


1—1 


Oi 


C<I 


CO 


CO 


CO 


■^ 


-* 




(>1 


G<l 


CM 


CO 


G^ 


CO 


c^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




• 
















• 








] 

• i 


Cft 


c 




• 


• 




• 


•0 


• 










1 


< 


s 
























i 


~ 


^ — ^ 












br 














'•^ 


iC 


(^ 


,-^ 


o 


'C 


— ' 














1 


1 


o 


CO 


CO 


l^ 


I^ 


X 


D 












1 


1 


CO 


X 


X 


X 


X 


X 




. 










1 




T— 1 


T— 1 








■^ 














1 




CO 


1— ( 










^ 


G<1 


CO 


-^ 


»o 


CO 


1 


o 


UO 


CO 


X 


l^ 


1^ 




X 


X 


X 


X 


X 


X 




1—1 


X 

T— ! 


X 


X 


X 

1—1 


X 




X 


X 


X 
I— 1 


X 
1—1 


X 
1—1 


X 



1880).] SUMMARY OBSKKVATIONS. 1\') 

Deaths of Persons rej)orted as having lived One Hundred 
Years or more. — In Table 80 are presented the names and 
other essential data relative to persons who have died within 
the 3^ear 1886, who were reported to have attained the age of 
100 years or more ; and in Tal)le 81 are also given the statis- 
tics relative to such decedents for a series of ten years (1877- 
188G). 

From the nature of the data which are given, these tables 
must be received with a considerable degree of allowance, 
especially with regard to those decedents who are of foreign 
birth. 

There can be no doubt, however, that a very considerable 
portion, and probably much more than a majority, of the data 
presented are accurate, especially when it is considered that 
the records of birth, in most instances, of persons Avho were 
born and have died within the limits of the State are attainable 
from the town or parish records, which have been carefully kept 
in many towns for much more than a century, and in some in- 
stances from the 17th century. 

Certain features are w-orthy of note, as presented in the table. 
The total number of persons reported as having died after at- 
taining the age of 100 years, during the period of ten yeai-s 
(1877-1886), was 178, or an average of 17-8 per year. 

Age. — The percentage of those w^ho are reported to have 
died between the ages of 100 and 101, ^vas 30-3 ; between 101 
and 102, 17-9 per cent. ; between 102 and 103, 18-5 per cent. ; 
between 103 and 104, 7-9 per cent. ; between 104 and 105, 
5-1 percent.; between 105 and 106, 10-1 per cent. This 
tendency to accumulation at the half-decade year is only 
another illustration, on a smaller scale, of a general error which 
affects all age statistics, both in Registration and in Census 
reports. 

Sex. — Of the whole number reported, 70-2 per cent, were 
females. 

Nativity. — With reference to nativity of the decedents, 57-:'. 
per cent, were of foreign birth. 



116 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Conjugal Condition. — Of the whole number, 90-5 per cent, 
had been married. 

Certain other noteworthy features are presented. Of the 
five persons reported to have died at ages beyond 110 3'ears, 
three were of African descent, the birthplace of two of them 
having: been in Viro^inia, and in the case of the other it was 
unknown. The habitual exaggeration of aged Southern colored 
people upon this point is almost proverbial. The greater por- 
tion of the decedents reported who were of foreign birth were 
natives of Ireland. A considerable portion of the total number 
were persons who died in the same town, or at least in the 
same county, in which they were born. 

By the State Census of 1885 the total number of persons 
living in the State who were 100 years of age and over was 43, 
of which number 9 were males and 34 were females. 

These persons were distributed as follows : 8 in Middlesex, 
8 in Suffolk, 7 in Essex, 5 in Bristol, 5 in Hampden, 3 in Wor- 
cester, 2 in Hampshire, 2 in Norfolk, 2 in Plymouth, and 1 in 
Berkshire. 



22 were 100 years of age. 
4 " 101 - 

3 " 102 ■• 
2 " 103 ■• 

4 " 104 - 



3 were 105 years of age. 
2 " 106 " 
2 " 108 - 
1 was 111 



188().] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



117 



^ 

"D 
^ 

^ 



o 

00 

i-i 

< 



^3 T^ 

^ C c^ ■ . . . 

i |. _ dV ^ 

-S !> ' Ti -1-^ ' ,' 

tx) ^0 



OOrHOOt^OO-rHOC^OOOOOOt-CiOO 



oJ»OCMt— li— (O^rHOCOi— (OtH 



o r^ O O O C^J CC *>? CM O 



^sssssssssSsssssSsSisi 






^■f:> 



bx) rn-^ oq -- =5 



7=1^ 



2 o g 3 

O O CB i-?3 



- O 




r^±Cpi:-5 5 rt-d 



^ ^ ^ 









t^ ie 



■rto ^^-.-^la 



i3 ^ ryj 

~ t^ a 

C rt rt 



^^ 



T-H Oq rH ,-( 


CO lO 1-H 

T— 1 T— ( 


(M 


o to x> 

1— ( rH 


1 

1-^ 




March 

June 

July 


bJ0_^ 


:: 


Sept. 
Oct. 



o 



118 



EEGISTRATION KEPOET. 



[1886. 



00 



O ^ 

GO S 

la 

o -^ 

ft? i 

§6 

O 



00 



•IPJOX 


_^ 


CC 


to 


tc 


1—1 


r^ 


^ 


_. 


.^ 


^_^ 


X 1 


rH 


y—l 


1— ( 


,—1 


c^^ 


Cl 


CM 




1—1 


CM 


























1—1 


•pajoioo 


1 


CM 


-- 


^ 


1 


CM 


- 


1 


1 


1 


X 


! -^imM 


-* 


.^ 


O 


-i* 


1—1 


,^ 


Ci 


cr- 


o 


^^ 


,-. 


1—1 


r— 1 


r— 1 


y—t 


CM 


(>J 


,—1 






CM 


I-- 
























1— I 


•UMOUMlin 


(M 


1 


1 


1-H 


1 


<M 


1 


1 


1 


1 


•o 


•aiSuis 


^ 


1 


1 


" 


i—i 


CM 


(M 


r>A 


CM 


-- 


c^^ 


•p9P-i«K 


^ 


CC 


.~. 


■^ 


^, 


r^ 


X 


t- 


-t' 




,_, 


1 — 1 




T—t 


1—1 


CM 


CM 






1— t 


CM 


o 


























•UM.OU3lUn 


' 


1 


T— 1 


rH 


CC 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


o 


1 -usiajo.i 


o 


^ 


l^ 


^ 


o 


CM 


,-^ 


^ 


Oi 


(M 

1— I 


CM 

o 


•9AIJBX 


^ 


l^ 


X 


-^ 


X 


:5 


lO 


-t 


c^ 


Ci 


L^ 


•saiucaaj 


CI 


CC 




CO 


uC 


s 


T— ( 


X 


1— I 
1— t 


-O 


CM 


j -saiBW 


o 


o 


-* 


o 


o 


X 


-th 


T— ( 


iO 




'C 










* 




.j_ 


++ 






zcn 




1 -spjHMdn 


1 


1 


1 


T— 1 


1 


1— 1 


T— ( 


1 


1—1 




o 


1 pUB SJ.V oil 
























•011-601 


-- 


-H 


1 


1 


^ 


1 


1 


1 


1— I 


1 


-t^ 


1 

•601-801 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 


•KOI-^OI 


-- 


1 


1 


^ 


OI 


T-i 


1 


1 


1 


1—1 


to 


•^01-901 


^ 


^ 


1 


1 


1 


^ 


1 


1 


1 


1 


CC 


•901-eoi 


-^ 


-^ 


(N 


CM 


CM 


CM 


CC' 


-- 


CM 


CM 


^ 


•eoi-froi 


- 


-- 


1 


i-H 


CM 


CM 


'- 


1 


T— 1 


1 


o 


■f^oi-soi 


1 


CO 


1 


-^ 


CC 


-^ 


-^ 


CC 


T— I 


1— I 


1—1 


•SOI oi r.oi 


(M 


CM 


-t 


-H 


CM 


O 


CC 


T—l 


-* 


uc 


CC 


•EOl oj 101 


G<1 


CC 


-o 


CM 


CM 


'^ 


'O 


G^ 


-^ 


O 


C^l 


} -SJB-I^ 


lO 


«D 


^ 


^ 


t- 


o 


o 


C<l 


»o 


.^ 


-+I 


1 lOl oi oOf 






















'C 


tf 


• 






















-< 
























u 
























>* 






















O 




t^ 


CO 


c:. 


1^ 


1—1 


CM 


CC 


-* 


'O 


O 






t^ 


l- 




CC' 


X 


X 


X 


X 


X 


X 






GO 


GO 


CO 


l-( 


X 


X 


X 

T—t 


X 

tH 


X 
1— ( 


X 

T— ( 





1880.] 



SUMMARY OBSEU V ATIOXS. 



119 



In Tables 82 {ind 83 arc given the percentai^es of deaths, l)y 
nativity, for 188(), and also for a series of thirty-threcj years, l)y 
which it appears that the ratio of mortality of the native-born, 
as compared with the total mortality of all whose parentau^e was 
known in 1886, was greater by nearly 2 per cent, than that of 
the five years, 1881-1885, but was less than the avei-nge of 
the thirty-three years, 1854-1886. 



Table 82. — Xativity of those ichose Deaths were Refjistered in. i.VcS'O'. 





Native 


-BORN. 


FOREIGN-BOKN. 


Nativity not 
Stated. 


Totals. 


COUNTIES. 


Xos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Per- 
cent- 
ages. 


Nos. 


Percent- 
ages. 


Barnstable, 


523 


91-27 


35 


6-11 


1.5 


2-62 


573 


100-00 


Berkshire, . 


1,082 


80-44 


245 


18-22 


18 


1-34 


1,345 


100-00 


Bristol, 


2,298 


74-18 


770 


24-85 


30 


-97 


3,098 


100-00 


Dukes, 


85 


93-41 


4 


4-40 


2 


2-19 


91 


100-00 


Essex, 


3,707 


75-98 


1,125 


23-06 


47 


-96 


4,879 


100-00 


Franklin, . 


525 


86-35 


75 


12-34 


8 


1-31 


608 


100-00 


Hampden, . 


1,525 


72-00 


563 


26-58 


30 


1-42 


2,118 


100-00 


Hami^shire, 


715 


81-16 


158 


17-93 


8 


•91 


881 


100-00 


Middlesex, . 


4,753 


74-41 


1,586 


24-83 


49 


-76 


1,388 


100-00 


Nantucket, . 


98 


95-15 


< 4 


3-88 


1 


-97 


103 


100-00 


Norfolk, 


1,318 


78-55 


346 


20-62 


14 


-83 


1,678 


100-00 


Plymouth, . 


1,190 


88-48 


143 


10-63 


12 


•89 


1,345 


100-00 


Suffolk, 


7,716 


78-66 


2,027 


20-66 


67 


-68 


9,810 


100-00 


AVoreester, . 


3,388 


78-30 


907 


20-96 


32 


-74 


4,327 


100^00 


State, . 


28,923 


77-66 


7,98« 


21-45 


333 


•89 


37,244 100-00 





















120 



EEGISTEATIOX EEPORT. 



[1886, 



Table 83. — Nativity of Persons Deceased. — Thirty-three Years. 




* Including those whose nativity was not recorded. In the calculations of percent- 
ages, the ratios are not given to the total reported deaths, but only to the total of those 
cases where the nativity was stated. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



121 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 

The number of deaths of which the causes were not reiris- 
tered in 1886 was 452, out of a total of 37,244. This number 
was less by *1 of one per cent, than that of 1885. It was also 
•2 of one per cent, lower than that of 1884, and 4-5 per cent, 
lower than that of 1868. 

The following table (84) is introduced for the purpose of 
showing the percentage of deaths in which there was a failure 
to return the causes, for a series of twenty-two years. 

From this talkie it appears that there has been a constant im- 
provement in this direction since 1868, the percentage in the 
list of deaths from unknown causes having diminished with a 
considerable degree of uniformity from year to year. 

This table is especially instructive, as evincing greater care on 
the part of registration officers, and also a better discrimination 
as to the causes of disease among physicians from whom cer- 
tificates of death are obtained . 



Table 84. — Deaths from Unknown or Unspecified Causes^ and 
Percentages, 1865-1886 {22 Years). 





03 


?r> 


i 




aa 


5 c 


6 




S 




cS 




Si 




OS 


YEAR. 




2 - « 




YEAR. 




^5^ 


§ 




1 


1 5 S 






5 
o 


S 5 S 


« 




H 


- 


Ph 




H 




0. 


1865, . 


26,152 


671 


2-56 


1876, . 


33,186 


999 


3-01 


1866, 






23,637 


578 


2-44 


1877, . 


31,342 


910 


2-90 


1867, 






22,772 


478 


2-10 


1878, . 


31,303 


837 


2-67 


1868, 






25,603 


1,464 


5-72 


1879, . 


31,801 


775 


2-44 


1869, 






26,054 


1,435 


5-51 


1880, . 


35,292 


745 


211 


1870, 






27,329 


1,350 


4-94 


1881, . 


36,458 


665 


1-82 


1871, 






27,943 


1,290 


4-62 


1882, . 


36,785 


590 


1-60 


1872, 






35,019 


1,457 


4-16 


1883, . 


37,748 


680 


1-80 


1873, 






• 33,912 


1,302 


3-84 


1884, . 


36,990 


535 


1-45 


1874, 






31,887 


1,138 


3-57 


1885, . 


38,094 


500 


1-31 


1875, 






34,978 


1,017 


2-91 


1886, . 

Average, 


37,244 


452 


1-21 


Av 


erage 


5 




3-86 


1-99 



122 EEGISTKATION REPORT. [1886. 

In Table 85 are presented the statistics of the causes of death 
by counties, in live general groups or classes, together with 
those whose causes were registered as unknown. From this 
table it appears that Nantucket, Barnstable and Berkshire Coun- 
ties returned the greatest percentage of deaths whose causes 
were reported as unknown ; while Sufiblk, Hampshire and 
Bristol Counties had the most accurate record. 

Of the 452 deaths of which the causes were either not reo^is- 
tered at all or were of an ill-delined character, 108 w^ere from 
hemorrhage, QQ from tumor, 16 from inflammation, 5 were 
recorded merely as "died suddenly," and 257 had no cause 
assigned. 

Of the class of diseases commonly known as zymotiG^ Nan- 
tucket, Berkshire, Hampden and Hampshire returned the high- 
est percentages ; and Barnstable, Dukes, Plymouth and Norfolk 
the lowest ; that of the State being 18-31 of the total mortality. 

As compared with the statistics of 1885, it appears that the 
greatest decrease in the percentage of zymotic diseases (3-0 
per cent.) was found in the returns of Hampden County. The 
decrease in the percentages of other counties was as follows : 
Essex, -45 of one per cent. ; Hampshire, -26 ; Norfolk, -29 ; 
Plymouth, 1-41; Suffolk, 1-75 ; Worcester, -06. 

In the following counties there was an increase : Barnstable, 
1-39 per cent. ; Berkshire, 2-58 ; Bristol, 2-16 ; Franklin, 1-18 ; 
Dukes and Nantucket, 5-4. The separation of the record of 
the two last-named counties in the present report gives to 
Dukes a percentage lower than the average of the State, 10*99 ; 
and to Nantucket a much higher percentage, 29-13. 

In the class of constitutional diseases, Dukes County returns 
the highest percentage of deaths, and Berkshire the lowest. 

In the class of local diseases, Middlesex returns the highest 
percentage of deaths, and Nantucket the lowest. 

Among the developmental diseases, Suflblk County returns 
the lowest percentage, and Dukes the highest. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



123 



6 
^ 
3 








•sinjoj. 


CO 


CO >0 X 1-1 Ci X X — 1 X CO X «o O t- 

I- — tHascii^Oi-ixxoi — H-H'>4 

»0 CO^ O, 00 CO ^^ X CO^ t-H 'O. CO^ CC CO_ 
rHCO -^ G^ r-Tr-T OirjT 


5 
y. 


-SdSBjuaojo,! 




O O O Ci t- CO 'O Ci X X C^ CO CO CO 
cC' CO O O 'C TT" CO i_-- Oi X r-l '9 'O -i^ 

cb(flrHrHrH<NT^ ' t^COrHrH ' rH 


•sjaqmnjsi 




^ ^ ^ ^ r^ r^ Ci i^ 01 -fi c oi (M oi 
CM CO CO L^ T-( CN X 01 r>\ .o '>o 


> 


•S33BJU90J3J 


CO 


C0C0t^Oi^<M>O(MT-lt^C0u0O<M 

OlT-HX>OT-HCiT--i--t^CNIt>-Ol^COh- 

ibtbcNcbcbib'^'^cbb-cbcN'^cb 


•SJdqratiK 


1— ( 

r-l 


CCiOlOOOXC^iQX'-lt^rNi-l 

CO CO X O CO X CO O >0 CO O* CO 

CO CN ^ rH 


1 1 
1 < 

H 

i ^ 
i > 


-S9SBJU90J3J 


X 


X O r-l X <M X t^ CO CO c: CO CO 0^1 -H 
O O Ci iC X t^ CO CO CO 'C O' >o -t C^l 

CO T^ 6 t^ ri^ o A^ 6 6 CO 0^1 'M X CO 


•siaqranx 


'^ 


'OXXCOt^COrH'+lrH-ThlG^OCO.CO 

t^ -rfi CO T-H t^ Ci -ti Ci X T-H O CO CM t^ 

rHCO »0 C<« CO CMi-HXO 


1 
1 J 


-S3gB;U8DJ9d 


1 


Ot^O^COCit^ XCOXt^CMiOCO 

-Tt^COi-HrHrH-tHCOCOCOr-HOrH^CO 

C<1 O CO lO O 6^ CM <M CO l^ CM CO O ^ 

'*T^-ThCO-*CO-:l^'*t'+CM-rtH^':t-:t^ 


•8J9qnin^ 


o 

'0~ 


COCOCOCMrHOCOCOOXCOOOO 

^-^COCOCO-+^C-il^t^(MOXCOT-l 

(M .O CO_ C:^ CM X CO I>._^ t- "O O, X^ 

r-T 1— r (M COt-T 


i J 

1 


•S93BJU30J3J 


CM 


O O C<1 h- Ci CTi -t X Oq UO CO CO -*< CO 
C0Xt;-O«C)C0C0XT-i--}H(OT--l^p 

-^^ CO CM X -^ o o o CO X CO 'b r^ rH 

(MrH(M(M(M(MCM<MCMr-((M<M(M<M 


-siaqmnx: 


x*" 


r-ICO-t+^COO-^T-l-^lt^Cit^XCMO 

-t- CM O CM O O-l CO X t-- t-H -T^i CO ^- r-l 
1-1 CM t^ (Mr-l-shT-l-tH_ -*CO cO^Cn> 

i-T r-T cm" 


1 
j 

1 
1 ^ 

1 5 
! a 
i N 


-saSBjuaDaaj 


do 

T— 1 


10-99 
24-88 
19-86 
10-99 
15-65 
16-28 
20-44 
20-54 
18-86 
29-18 
15-01 
14-79 
19-15 
18-74 


•sjaqoinx 




COXOO-^CiCO^COOCMCsOir-i 

CO (M O' ^ CO C^ CO X t^ CO 'O C^ 1^ 1-1 

CO CO i>- -+ '-^ 't <>^ '-^ ^. » 

1— r T— 1 


J 
1 

i 


z 

D 
O 


H 

C-( 








Barnstable, 

Berkshire, 

Bristol, . 

Dukes, 

Essex, 

Franklin, . 

Hampden, 

Harapsliire, 

Middlesex, 

Nantucket, 

Norfolk, . 

Plymouth, 

Sutlblk, . 

Worcester, 



124 



KEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



There has been an ahnost constant decrease in the percentage 
of deaths from zi/motic diseases since 1876, as is shown in 
Table M. 

The percentage of deaths from this class for the year 1886 
was 18-5, which was -5 of one per cent, less than the rate for 
the same class in 1885, and also 3-9 less than the averao-e of 
the period often years (1877-1886). 

Tlie changes in the class of constitutional diseases have not 
been so marked as in those of the zymotic class, although the 
general tendency has been in the direction of a decrease. The 
percentage of this class for 1886 was 24-2, which was -5 of one 
per cent, higher than the percentage of the same class in 1885, 
and did not differ from the average of the decade ending with 
1886. 

In the class of local diseases there has been a decided increase 
from 31-7 in 1877, to 42-7 in 1885. The percentage for 
1886 was 42-0, which was -7 of one per cent, less than that of 
1885, and 3-5 greater than the average of the decade 1877- 
1886. 

In the classes of deaths from develojwiental and from violent 
causes there has been but little change in the period of ten 
years. 



Table ^Q. — Percentage of Causes of Deaths by Classes.* 

Years. 



Ten 













Classes. 


YEARS. 


Zymotic. 


Constitu- 
tional. 


Local. 


Develop- 
mental. 


Violent 
Deaths. 


1877, 


28-6 


2o-l 


31-7 


10-6 


4-0 


1878, . 










25-2 


25-2 


34-7 


11-0- 


3-9 


1879, . 










23-3 


25-0 


37-1 


10-1 


4-5 


1880, . 










24-5 


23-7 


38-0 


lO-l 


3-7 


1881, . 










28-0 


24-3 


38-2 


l()-0 


3-9 


1882, . 










21-8 


24-0 


38-7 


11-2 


4-3 


1888, . 










20-6 


23-8 


40-2 


l()-9 


4-0 


1884, . 










2M 


23-8 


39-7 


10-9 


4-5 


188f), . 










19-0 


23-7 


42-7 


10-7 


3-9 


1886, . 










18-5 


24-2 


42-0 


11-0 


4-2 


Average 










22-4 


21-2 


38-0 


l()-7 


4-1 



* Excluding deaths from unspecified causes and still-births. 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 125 

I. Zymotic DisemeH. - Tahlc 87 presents the; slnlislics of 
mortality from the principal zymotic diseases for a period of 
ten years (1877-1886). By this table it appears that the 
number of deaths from these diseases was 235 less than that 
of 1885, and 707 less than that of 1884, and 923 less than the 
average of the whole period. 

Dysentery was less destructive than it was in any of the i)re- 
ceding years of the period, the number of deaths being 10 less 
than that of 1885, and 136 less than the average of the ten 
years (1877-1886). 

The number of deaths from typhoid fever was greater l)y 32 
than that of 1885, but less than that of any other year since 
1879, and also 55 less than the average of the period of ten 
years. 

Whooping cough caused 87 deaths more than those reported 
for 1885, but 139 less than those in 1884, and 7 less than 
the average of the period of ten years. 

The deaths reported from croup were less than those of any 
year of the ten, except 1882, and 55 less than the average 
of the period. 

The number of deaths reported from diphtheria w^as 50 more 
than that of 1885, and 476 less than the averaofe of the 
period of ten years. There has been an almost uniform de- 
crease in the mortality from this disease since 1877. 

The mortality from measles has been exceedingly irregular 
in its progress since 1877. The deaths in 1886 were less than 
half the number reported in 1885 and also 53 less than the av- 
erage of the period often years. 

The number of deaths from scarlet fever was 256 less than 
that of 1885, and also less than that of any 3- ear of the period 
except 1882, and 182 less than the average of the ten years. 

The deaths from cholera infantum were 79 more than those 
of 1885, and 52 more than the average of the ten years. 

For the first time since the beginning of registration in the 
State, a period of more than forty-five years, not a single case 
of death from genuine small-pox was reported during the year. 



126 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 87. — Mortality from Prominent Zymotic Diseases. — Ten 

Years. 







Diseases. 


YEARS. 


'6 


II 


11 

> 


d 


1 




OS 

a 
g 


a 


a 
1 


H 


1877, 




580 


814 


369 


544 


2,634 


135 


467 


1,927 


26 


7,496 


1878, 




602 


679 


400 


583 


1,934 


305 


404 


1,573 


2 


6,482 


1879, 




372 


637 


302 


559 


1,734 


19 


850 


1,349 


8 


5,830 


1880, 




395 


882 


230 


625 


1,769 


236 


574 


2,118 


38 


6,867 


1881, 




360 


1,072 


217 


677 


1,706 


230 


397 


1,861 


47 


6,567 


1882, 




398 


1,079 


265 


491 


1,280 


68 


318 


2,159 


45 


6,103 


1883, 




336 


860 


137 


530 


1,091 


321 


575 


1,941 


5 


5,796 


1884, 




254 


875 


410 


562 


1,084 


75 


627 


2,081 


3 


5,971 


1885, 




253 


768 


184 


520 


1,003 


313 


587 


1,852 


19 


5,499 


1886, 




243 


800 


271 


505 


1,053 


130 


331 


1,931 


~ 


5,264 


Avers 


^ge, 


379- 


855- 


278- 


660- 


1,529- 


183- 


513- 


1,879- 


19- 


6,187- 



Table 88. — 3fortaUty from Principal Local Diseases. — Tea Years, 













Diseases. 










YEARS. 


>. 






1 


i 
1 


■?, 




.2 




Disease, 
itis and 
Kidney 
es. 




1 


t 




> 

c 


Pi 


1 


1 


a 


1 


right's 

other 
Discas 






ftn 


^ 


o 


^ 


n 


^ 


^ 


Ch 


« 


1877, . 


544 


873 


112 


596 


1.391 


397 


82 


1,972 


126 


546 


1878, . 


562 


895 


152 


562 


1,509 


548 


80 


2,171 


164 


634 


1879, . 


663 


932 


118 


612 


1,608 


690 


90 


2,647 


226 


711 


1880, . 


746 


933 


142 


705 


1,822 


780 


98 


3,076 


270 


723 


1881, . 


718 


998 


129 


691 


1,937 


843 


88 


2,967 


284 


843 


1882, . 


706 1,047 


153 


687 


2,025 


867 


102 


2,932 


307 


900 


1883, . 


784 1,056 


183 


757 


2,153 


934 


104 


3,045 


339 


987 


1884, . 


1 857 1,119 


166 


752 


2,117 


949 


65 


2,646 


307 


1,032 


1885, . 


1,003 1,132 


188 


721 


2,227 


1,131 


138 


3,468 


350 


1,128 


1886, . 


973 1,173 

1 


151 


799 


2,469 


1,020 


100 


2,836 


^20 


1,161 


Average, . 


756- 1,016- 


149- 


688- 


1,926- 


816- 


95- 


2,776- 


269- 


866- 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 127 

II. Const it ufioind JJiseases. — The two most (IcHtructivc, dis- 
eases of the constitutional class are consumption and cancer. 

The number of deaths reported from consumption in 1S8() 
was 5,897, as compared with 5,955 in 1885, 5,798 in 1884, 
5,931 in 1883, and 5,865 in 1882. The average of the five 
years was 5,889, and the xleaths from this cause in l^<86 were, 
therefore, but 8 more than the average of the five years, and 
213 more than the. average of the ten years (1877-1886). 

The number of deaths reported from cancer in 1886 was 
1,104, as compared with 1,087 in 1885, 1,060 in 1884, 1,026 in 
1883, and 987 in 1882. The average of the five years was 
1,053, and the deaths from this cause in 1886 were, therefore, 
51 more than the average of the five years and also 158 more 
than the average of the ten years (1877-1886). 

III. Local Diseases. — In Table 88 are presented the statis- 
tics of the principal diseases of the various organs, usually 
termed local diseases. 

The statistics relative to the following diseases of the nervous 
system are especially worthy of note. The total number of 
deaths from apoplexy, paralysis, insanity and convulsions was 
3,096, which was 61 more than the number reported in 1885, 
and 210 more than that reported in 1884. There has been a 
progressive increase in the sum of these diseases during the 
ten years (1877-1886). The ratio of increase from 1885 to 
1886 was not so great as that from 1884 to 1885, 

The number of deaths reported from apoplexy was 30 less 
than that of 1885, and 217 more than the average of the ten 
years. The deatlis from paralysis were 41 more than those 
reported for 1885, and 157 more than the average of tlie ten 
years. 

The number of deaths reported from insanity was less than 
that of any year since 1881, and but 2 more than the aver- 
age of the ten years. 

The deaths from convulsions were 78 more than those of 
1885, and 111 more than the average of the ten years. 

in the mortality from diseases of the resjriratory organs there 
was a decided fiiUing oJ0P from the numbers reported for 1885. 

From bronchitis there were 1,020 deaths in 1886, which was 
111 less than those reported for 1885 and 204 more than the 



128 



EEGISTRATION EEPOET. 



[1886. 



average of the ten years (1877-1886). From pneumonia the 
number of deaths in 1886 was 2,836, or 632 less than the num- 
ber reported for 1885, and but 60 more than the average of the 
ten years ending with 1886. From pleurisy the mortality was 
100, which was 38 less than that of 1885 from the same cause, 
and but 5 above the average of the ten years. 

From heart diseases there has been a steady increase in mor- 
tality during the period of ten years, from 1,391 in 1877 to 
2,469 in 1886. The deaths from this cause in 1886 were 242 
more than those of 1885, and 543 more than the average of the 
ten-year period. 

For reasons which will be more fully explained under a fur- 
ther presentation of the statistics relative to Mdney diseases, 
the deaths reported from Bright's disease, nephritis and from 
kidney diseases are grouped together in this table. 

From these causes the number of deaths has increased with 
considerable uniformity from 546 in 1877 to 1,161 in 1886. 
The deaths reported in 1886 were 33 more than those of 1885, 
and 295 more than the average number of the period of ten 
vears. 



Table 89. — Mortality from Chief Developmental Causes. 

Tears. 



Ten 









Diseases. 


YEARS. 


Teething. 


still-bom, 
Infantile, 
Premature. 


Child-birth 


Abortion. 


Puerp. Con- 
vulsions. 


Old Age. 


1877, . 


259 


1,773 


198 


10 


20 


1,586 


1878, 




226 


1,839 


214 


10 


28 


1,596 


1879, 






1 151 


1,753 


174 


2 


30 


1,597 


1880, 






1 184 


1,894 


183 


13 


28 


1,683 


1881, 






! 193 


2,078 


156 


10 


49 


1,816 


1882, 






172 


2,228 


158 


8 


33 


2,024 


1883, 






127 


2,288 


150 


5 


43 


1,968 


1884, 






142 


2,352 


123 


5 


36 


1,957 


1885, 






129 


2,286 


206 


13 


43 


2,007 


1886, 






117 


2,565 


153 


3 


33 


1,905 


Avera^ 


?e, 




170- 


2,106- 


171- 


8- 


34- 


1,814- 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 121) 

The number of deaths from peritonitis in 188G was 820, 
which was 30 less than those in 1885, and 51 more than the 
average of the ten years. 

In the class of deaths from dev('lopnumf(d causes the num])er 
of deaths reported from old age Avas 1,1)05, which was 102 less 
than that of 1885, and also less than that of any year since 
1881, but was 91 greater than the average of the ten 3'ears end- 
ing with 1886. 

The deaths of infants due to causes incident to the tinie of 
birth, have increased from 1,773 in 1877 to '2J){\') in l>iS(), the 
latter number being 279 greater than that of 1885, and 459 
more than the averao-e often years endinii; with 1886. 

There was a decided decrease in the deaths of women from 
causes incident to childbirth, the number of deaths reported 
from childbirth, aljortion and puerpei-al convulsions being but 
189, as compared with 262 for 1885, and 213 as the average of 
the ten years (1877-1886). 

If to the sum of the deaths from these causes l)e added the 
number of deaths from puer[)eral fever, the ratio as compared 
with the total number of labors reported for 1886 is one in 
18(M,as compared wntli one in 138*5 in 1885, and one in 181-1 
in 1884. 

From the indefinite cause, teething, the number reported has 
diminished from 273 and 259 in 1876 and 1877, to 129 and 1 17 
in 1885 and 1886, the latter number being 53 less than the av- 
erage of the ten years (1877-1886). 

Deaths from Violence. — The total mortality from the princi- 
pal causes due to violence, either homicidal, suicidal or acci- 
dental, was 934, which was greater than that of 1885, and less 
than that of 1884. 

The mortality from railroad accidents was 23 more than that 
of 1885, and also greater than that of any year of the tw^o past 
decades. 

The number of deaths of persons drow^ned and lost at sea 
was 372, as compared with 295 in 1885, and 426 in 1884. 
This unusual variation is due more to the losses at sea among 
fishermen, than to the deaths from drowning within the limits 
of the State, which are much more uniform in number from 
year to year. 



130 



EEGISTRATION EEPOET. 



[1886. 



The deaths from suicide were less than those of any year 
since 1880, and also less than the average of the ten years. 

Seven persons were killed by lightning, which was a greater 
number than that of any one of the ten years (1877-1 88()). 

The number of deaths reported as from homicide (including 
those registered as caused by murder, homicide and infanticide) 
was 20, which was one less than the number reported for 1885, 
and one more than the average of the ten years. These do not, 
however, include all the deaths from homicide, a portion being 
included under the head of poisoning, and also under special 
methods not shown in this table. 

The subject of deaths by violence will be treated more fully 
mider the head of Medical Examiners' Returns. 

Table 00. — Violent Deaths. — Ten Years. 





^■S 




c 


•a 






















tea; 


. 














5 ^ 








^ 












YEARS. 


3 


o 


^ < 


p| 




X 




1 


"3 


"3 
■5 








X 




'^ 


a 


r-] 




'jj 


£- 


1877, 


83 


38 


137 


2G0 


2 


10 


4 


20 


163 


717 


1878, 


79 


40 


129 


299 


4 


46 


5 


20 


126 


748 


1879, 


88 


38 


119 


461 


3 


11 


9 


17 


161 


900 


1880, 


80 


48 


14G 


251 


- 


31 


1 


15 


133 


705 


1881, 


101 


48 


171 


276 


2 


24 


2 


2!) 


165 


809 


18S2, 


107 


44 


182 


355 


11 


25 


5 


21 


162 


912 


1888, 


106 


39 


185 


448 


4 


50 


4 


15 


167 


958 


1884, 


112 


39 


18G 


426 


;'» 


34 


3 


18 


184 


1,005 


1885, 


110 


49 


187 


295 


5 


19 


4 


21 


176 


866 


1886, 


107 


52 


210 


372 


1 


16 


7 


20 


149 


934 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



131 































1 






T— 1 


TO 


o 


'tl 


'O 


t^ 


^ 


c: 


Ol 


X 


,-» 


rvi 


I 
















1— < 








r— 


•— < 
































1 


i 


rH 


C^ 


-s£> 


'O 


-+ 


,^ 


c; 


X 


^^^ 


'O 




.—1 


1 




^ 

^ 




















>— 


— 


■— 


























Ol 








T— 1 


(M 


■^ 


<X) 


"O 


r^ 


^^ 


00 


r-^ 


1—1 


-t< 


















r- 1 






1—1 


1— ( 


tH 
































































1 


1—1 


C<1 


-* 


CO 


^c 


i^ 


O 


X 


O 


^ 


Ol 


-- 
























'"' 


'— 


-^ 




>^ 


^ 






















































1 




. i 


rH 


O* 


CO 


_*l 


o 


C5 


CO 


^ 


r-^ 


^ 


r- 


01 




' 














'"' 




r— ■ 


'^ 


'" 




fc 
fc 


























































o 


rt 


r-( 


(M 


'^ 


CO 


»o 


00 


o 


o 


o 


^ 


--, 


Ol 




o 
















TH 




1— ( 


tH 


^ 




O 






























M 


tH 


G^l 


CO 


"O 


-f 


GO 


t^ 


o 


o 


^^ 


^« 








OR 




















1—1 


r- 


rH 




































T— 1 


t:^ 


CO 


-^ 


o 


^ — 


t^ 


CS 


X 


,_ 


Ol 



























1—1 


T— 


— 


































« 


tH 


CM 


CO 


o 


-* 


t>- 


u:. 


,^ 


_ 


X 


1—1 


CO 
























tH 




1—1 


r-t 






























































(9 


tH 


(M 


CO 


-+I 


lO 


o 


\-~ 


X 


Ci 


— 


-_( 


o? 






2 




















1—1 


rH 


rH 




































1^ 








o 








,^ 


_ 


^^ 


X 


^ 




^ 53 


c: 


rri 


o 


c^ 


o 


t^ 


<^' 


:^. 


'O 


tM 


l^ 




— f* 




CO 


•X) 


-* 


o 


c:> 


rH 


r-^ 


1—1 


o 


o 


o 


crs 


-+ 
































<u at) 


>o 


CM 


(M 


,—1 


,—1 


rH 


1— 1 


rH 


I— 1 


rH 






"N 




Q ^ 


























" 












• 




• 


• 








• 


• 


• 


































H 




























































« 


cl 




























Q 


-v 




























O 


^ 




• 






• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


-^ 






oo 


fl 






5 
















T^ 






«!5 


^ 




&f 




- 


• 




• 


• 


• 




• 




O 


s»^ 




VI 


c3 
















«^ 








S 


s 

*s 

o 
B 

o 


o 




fee 

<1 








-a 






§ 
1 


o 

H 






Ph 


HH 


o 


o 


Ph 


^ 


;j 


w 


PQ 


< 


^ 





132 REGISTRATIOiS" EEPORT. [1886. 

Most Prominent Causes of Death. — Consumption and pneu- 
monia held the first and second rank among the chief destruc- 
tive diseases during each one of the past ten years, except 
1877, when diphtheria was second in order. Heart diseases 
have advanced from the sixth position in 1877 and 1878, to the 
third in 1881, 1883, 1884, 1885 and 1886. 

Cholera infantum held the fourth rank in 1886, having varied 
from the third to the sixth rank in the preceding years. Old 
age held the fifth rank and has maintained nearly the same rela- 
tive position for the ten years. Paralysis has also varied but 
little in its position. Cephalitis has changed its position from 
the tenth place in 1877 to the seventh in 1886. The position 
of cancer in the list has been but slightly increased. 

The two diseases next in order, diphtheria and bronchitis, 
have undergone the most decided changes in their relative 
rank, the former having fallen from the second place in 1877 
to the ninth in 1886, and the latter having risen from the eigh- 
teenth in 1877 to the eighth in 1885 and the tenth in 1886. 
Apoplexy has risen from the fifteenth rank in 1877 to the 
eleventh in 1886 ; and the indefinite diseases ranked under 
the terms atrophy and debility have not undergone very mate- 
rial variations. 

Typhoid fever, which held the fourth position in 1872 and 
the sixth in 1873, and the twelfth in 1885, has disappeared 
from the list in 1886. If the list were extended, this disease 
would hold the fourteenth position, while tabes mesenterica 
would assume the thirteenth.* 

This group, comprising the twelve most destructive causes of 
death, constitutes 60-25 per cent, of the total deaths of the year 
1886, as compared with 59-84 per cent, in 1885, 58-85 per cent. 
in 1884, 55-47 per cent, in 1883, and 59-8 per cent, in 1882. 

The other chief causes of death were as follows, in their rela- 
tive order in 1886 : — 





Deaths. 




Deaths. 


13 Tabes Mesenterica, . 


864 


19 Diarrlioea, 


501 


14 Typhoid Fever, 


800 


20 Hydrocephalus, 


433 


15 Convulsions, . 


799 


21 Drowning and lost at sea. 


372 


16 Enteritis, . 


587 


Scarlet Fever, . 


331 


17 Premature Birth, . 


631 


Peritonitis, 


320 


18 Croup, . 


505 


Whooping Cough, , 


271 



* If the principal kidney diseases be grouped together, as seems consistent, their rani< 
would be eighth in the foregoing enumeration, with 1,135 deaths. 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 133 

Prominoit Causes of Death hi/ Oounfies. — The object of 
Table 92 is to present the ratios of the most destructive causes 
of death as compared with the total mortality in each county 
for the year 1880. 

In all of the counties except Nantucket consumi)tion was the 
most prominent cause, diphtheria taking the first position in 
Nantucket. 

Pneumonia appears most prominently in the second place 
in seven counties, as compared with nine counties in 1885. 
Old age was the second chief cause in these counties. 

Heart diseases held the third place in live counties and also 
the fourth place in four counties. 

Old age held the third position in three counties and the 
fourth in four, and the fifth in three. 

Cholera infantum appears most prominently in the fifth 
place, where it Avas the chief cause in five counties. 

As a singular illustration of the distortion of percentages 
produced by dealing with small numl)ers, shipwreck appears as 
a prominent cause of death, in the fifth position, in Nantucket. 



134 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



00 





CO 


1-4 


O 


o 


l;- 


t^ 


o 


(^^ 


o 


1—! 


>o 


'^ 


o 


O 




■^ 




-^ 


o 


g~ 


cb 


•b 


a 


UO 


l>- 


'^ 


'^ 


4i 


a 


• 


cf 


j;h 


* 


s 


^ 


5-H 




-^ 


* 


^ 


* 


' 


' 


^ 


US 


rt 














r^ 






CO 


c 




1 


h—l 






Hi 






»— t 




O 




CO 




HH 




'r-l 




B 

;3 


c5 

o 


CD 




t3 




P 
S 


9 


'co 

1 


1 


<D 




o 


"o 


r— • 


O 


'o 


o 


'c 


"o 


J^ 


• ^ 


c 


o 


3 




C 


A 


f— i 


C 


^ 


A 




rl^ 


r— t 


^ 


c3 


c3 


S 


^ 




^ 


o 


o 


Ph 


O 


Q 


o 


o 


O 


X^ 


o 


Ph 


PQ 


Q 




o 


o 


<N 


t^ 


o 


o 


o 


GO 


o 


1—1 


O 


o 


Ci 


C5 




CT- 


i> 


>o 


b- 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


<X) 


b- 


4^ 


-* 


o 




t/T 


• 


- 


• 


• 


CO 


m 




• 


• 


- 


- 




CO 




CP 










QJ 


OJ 




?f 








a 






en 










m 


CB 




H 










, 


rt 




r- 






a 


C3 




5« 








5w 


cS 


* 


0) 


* 


.^ 


• 




O) 


o 


" 




* 


* 


^ 


a 


o 




.S 




*c: 


oT 


^ 


-2 


.'£ 


^ 


1—! 


t£ 


^ 


>% 


HH 


CO 




a 


t. 


c 


'^ 


8) 


r-i 


C^ 


b^c 


^ 


"^ 


%, 


X 
o 


c3 


P 




t: 


< 




-^ 


■^ 


ti 


< 


r§ 


r*^ 


< 


'Hh 


o 






CS 

o 


'^ 




s 




CD 


-uJ 


3 


fn 


-^ 


O 




CD 


1 


K 


6 


p^ 


P-l 


o 


H^ 


Hi 


O 


o 


& 


o 


<^ 


Q 


a 




'^ 


^, 


C<1 


■X 


<>x 


o 


q 


"* 


^ 


o 


1—1 


'? 


<9 


«9 




Ci 


b- 


o 


X 


b- 


t- 


o 


t^ 


t^ 


T-H 


h- 


cb 


o 


(h 








CQ 


• 


• 


- 


g" 




v7 

CD 

to 




cc~ 

CD 
CO 


• 


co~ 


' 


^ 




c3 


cS 




•" 




^ 


.~ 


C3 




ct 


«. 


ci 




to 


• 


O) 


<D 


• 


cS 


• 


n 


Cu 


O 


* 


a 


Ti 


o 


' 




oT 


M 


cc 




'S 


,- 


I— ( 


'S 


.^ 


^; 


CO 


"B 


CO 


& 




U 
^ 


s 


5 


tT 


o 

a 




r« 


O 

a 


Q 


s 


o 

a 


Q 




t 


■p 


2 


< 


O 


t^ 


< 




-S 


< 




d 


ci 




o 


2 


C 


0) 


^ 


2 


rt 


<D 


OS 


'zi 




S 


<D 


o 


i 




^ 


rt 


a 


Q 


fl 


O) 




f£ 


a 


s 


Q 


Ph 


C 


o 


Ph 


l-H 


Q 


H-t 


P^ 


K 


O 

1 




t^ 


o 


O 


(M 


ao 


o 


CO 


o 


cTi 


o 


O 


O 


^ 


>o 




o 


cfe 


a 


1—1 


o 


do 


cc 


CO 
CO 

o 


b- 


c 


cio 


do 


b- 


CO 


si 


• 


cf 


2^ 






S 


_rt 


c3 

(D 


.^ 


.2 


_cf 




_cf 


•S 




^ 


'S 


)— 1 


.- 


j3 


<2 


r* 


"S. 


"a 




"a 


*a 




fee 


o 

s 






5 


g 


o 
g 




O 

a 

;3 


a 


o 

a 


o 


o 

a 




,__ 


o 


o 


"^ 


C5 


a 


Oi 


ce 


CD 


d 


c> 


r_i 


c; 


o 




^ 








O 


rt 




(D 


S 


o 


fl 


^ 


id 


fl 




o 


£ 


6 


O 


K 


Pm 


(5 


h-< 


P^ 


Q 


Ph 


o 


Ph 


Ph 




o 


CO 


o 


CI 


CO 


CO 


o 


^ 


cTi 


o 


o 


zp 


CO 


b- 




r^ 




At 


(fi 


o 


2 


-+ 


'^ 


1—1 


CM 


cb 


b- 


b- 


-^ 




c 


n 


d 


d 


fl 


!3 


a 


fl 


a~ 




d 


S 


fl 


a 


, 


.2 


.2 


o 


o 


\o 


O 


.2 


.2 


.2 


^ 


.2 


o 


.2 


o 


m 






• r^ 


• l-H 




• l-H 








f. 




"H 




.r-4 




'+3 


-U 


-M 


'+3 


■+J 


*+3 




■-p 


'"5 


-4^ 


+3 


-M 




^ 1 


O. 


CI. 


i:^ 


Q, 


e^ 


A 


^ 




"C* 




&. 


Ph 


Ph 




g 


B 


s 


B 


B 


§ 


s 


g 


a 


<D 
r-i 


a 


a 


a 


a 




^ 


p 


S 


^ 






:= 


p 


?3 


T3 




s 


s 


13 




w 


CO 


CO 


m 


tfi 


•o 


tn 


CO 


CO 


A 


CO 


(O 


[» 


CO 




fl 


fl 


G 


C 


c 






i=l 


i=l 




fl 


G 


c 






O 


O 


O 


o 


o 


O 


O 


O 


O 


•^ 


O 


O 


o 


O 




O 


O 


Q 


Q 


O 


Q 


o 


O 


O 


Q 


O 


O 


o 


Q 


a: 

■ W 

''A 

o 






'o 


?f 


1 


cT 

s 


o 


1 


ID 
CO 
<D 


o 

1 


ri4 


o 

a 


^'~ 


1 
o 


O 


ci 

p 






o 


Ph 


»— ( 


K 


1 


4^ 


o 


1 



188().] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 1:^>:> 

Pro})rinent Causes of Death hi/ ^\(/es. — In Table IK) arc pre- 
sented the statistics with reference to tlic chief causes of deatli 
as affecting different periods of life for 188G. 

Consumption was the most destructive cause for all ages ol' 
life from 10 to GO years, as it was also in 188;"), 1>S84, 1^S8:^ and 
1882. Cholera infantum was the chief cause for children under 
five years of age, and diphtheria for the next five years. 

Heart disease was die principal cause for the period from (K) 
to 70 years. 

Pneumonia held the second place as a prominent cause among 
children under five years, and also for the three ten-year peri- 
ods from 30 to 60 years. Typhoid fever had the second posi- 
tion for the ages between 15 and 30. 

Pneumonia appears as the third prominent cause for the five 
periods, 15 to 20, 20 to 30, GO to 70, 70 to 80, and for all ages 
above 80 years, and heart disease assumes the third place for 
a<res between 30 and GO. 



136 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 







o 


o 


o 


o 


c^ 


(?1 


CO 


-* 


T— ( 


CO 


X 








-* 


lO 


-^ 




L^ 


CT- 


uO 


CO 


to 


1^ 


CO 








• 


• 


• 


• 






tc 
a 




CN 


CM 










t/T 












a; 














, 








^ 


^ 




CC 










1 




« 


.2 

' 'go 




z> 








5 




m 


y. 


y 








3 


c^ 


J3 


"^ 


1 


S 




o 


CO 


^ 


o 








> 


^ 


rG 


-M 


O 


^ 


'ft 


1 


ft 


^ 








fl 


o 


p 


Oh 


'fU 




o 


c 


o 








o 


;-i 


i:< 


O) 


QJ 


c3 


• ^ 


ft 












O 


Q 


Q 


:-) 


Ph 


Q 


>^ 


< 


& 


^ 


< 








o 


o 


o 


rH 


-* 


^ 


O 


o 


^__, 


Ci 


o 




Co 

CC' 




o 


<x> 


-nH 


o 


y—t 


r^ 


Ci 


iO 


-ti 


CO 


Ci 






t^ 








y—i 


T—t 


r-l 


<M 


CN 


CO 












^ 


^ 


^ 


^ 










^ 










en 


CC 


CO 


',-< 










CC 




1 






1 






















1 


^ 




.^ 


CO 


en 


^ 






,- 


^ 


o 

CO 


1 






^ 


s 


s 

-1-3 




"c 


'r-T 


S 




CO 


s 

.1^ 




-^ 




s 




c3 


c3 


53 


3^ 


g 


« 


o 




C3 




^ 






£ 








B 


d 
O 




^ 


P^ 






i 


CO 


CO 


C5 


CI 


o 


o 


^ 


-+ 


»o 


CO 


o 




OS 




Ci 


CC 


o 


o 


X) 


"O 


o 


l^ 


— H 


t^ 


o^ 




6 




c^ 












(M 


CO 


CO 


CO 


c<» 






" 




^r 


' 


' 


cb" 


CC 


CC 














fs 


0) 






o 


o 


o; 












N 


t»" 


1 

-1-3 


O 


"B 


2 

'S 




CC 


m 
O 


'S 


_cf 


*s 


1 




'S 


1 


o 


5 


s 


P( 


O 


p 


o 

a 






rC 


1 


r^ 


S 





',-t 


;_i 


5^ 


J3 


p 


13 




1 




& 


Ciw 


a; 


<V 


a 


cS 


c5 


O 


a; 


D 






o 


!>j 


a 


& 


o 


0) 


O 


G 


fl 


S 








Q 


c^ 


H 


Ph 


Ch 


>-7( 


ffi 


K 


0^ 


Ph 


Ph 








X! 


Ci 


'^ 


(M 


o 


-* 


00 


T-l 


^ 


lO 


t^ 








OO 


CO 




lO 




>o 


t^ 


'O 


t^ 


CO 




■^ 




CO 






l-H 


c<» 


G<l 


G^ 


CM 


CO 


-* 


(M 












^ 


^ 
















o 




^ 


^ 




J-T 


p-T 


_ 


_ 






CO 


^ 














CP 


a> 










o 






g^ 










?> 










f:3 


in 






<4) 

to 


« 


O 


"-3 


c3 


3 


1 

3 


o 


'S 

o 


*S 

o 


O 
'■13 

ft 


•^ 


1 


g 




a 


^ 




*o 


"o 


C 




a 


CC 


1— 1 




^ 




tf 


^ 


^ 


r^ 


rC! 


S 


rj 






13 

c3 




'^ 




§ 




u 




& 


cy 






o 


S 




r< 




Ph 


O 


s 


H 


H 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph 


O 


H-H 


Ph 




1 




T— 1 


CO 


-+• 


en 


c^ 


,^ 


-* 


X 


-H 


(M 


t^ 






CO 




o 




o^ 


(-; 


-^ 


x 


C5 


GO 


-^ 






oi 


CO 




io 


GO^ 


(M 


t-- 


^ 


-^ 


o 






1 




'—I 








'-' 


T-T 






c 




1— ( 




1 




a 




fl 


cT 


a 


fl 


c 


d^ 


1 


■ 






CO 




Jm 


^ 


o 


o 


o 


o 


.2 


.2 


cj 








C5 


• 




c3 


•■C! 


•43 


•13 


•X3 













1 




- 


hH 


•p 


Q^ 


rv 


ft 


ft 


ft 


O 1 


CC 


go 










S 




B 


a 


g 




a 


a 


s 






O 


CO 


S3 
c« 


CO 


CC 


CC 


CC 




< 


< 




< 




'o 


a. 


C 


fl 


fl 


C 


CJ 


?:! 


03 


^ 


Ti 




H 




,£1 


o 


O 


O 


O 


O 


O 


0) 






O 


s 


Q 


O 


O 


Q 


o 


O 




6 


O 








<M 


>o 


CO 


G^ 


T— 1 


-* 


o 


^ 


CO 


-* 


lO 


o 




l^ 


CO 


QO 


o 


(>^ 


o 




t^ 


GO 


Ci 


t- 


CTi 




t^^ 


1—1 


CO 


G^^ 


uO 




CCj 


o_ 


'^ 


co^ 


CO 


r-A 




o * 




























H ^ 


^ 


" 




" 


co'" 


CO 


c<> 


(tT 


co" 


co'" 


CM 








• 






-. 








• 




• 




^ 




WJ 


r< 


^ 


^ 


^ 




^ 


^ 


^ 




^ 


^ 


o 




M 


^ 


o 


lO 


O' 


o" 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


1 




O 


'rt 




1— t 


Ol 


CO 


^ 


>o 


CO 


t^ 


GO 


CO 




< 


^ 


c 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


^. 


CC 








-^ 






-M 


-M 


-(-3 


-u 


-1-3 


-f^ 


5^ 


-1-3 






iO 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 












(M 


CO 


^ 


o 


CO 


l>. 



1886.] SUMMAKY OBSERVATIONS. 137 

The accoiupanyino' Ta])le.s i)4, l)r,, [)(\ and !)7 are presented 
for the purpose of showing the nunihers and the pereentages of 
deaths from certain specified diseases of each sex, for^each 
month and at the diil'ei'ent periods of life, for the year 1S«G, 
and also for a period of twenty^four years (1«G8-1«8()). The 
statistics presented in these tallies relate to such diseases as 
are of special sanitary significance and hold prominent i-ank in 
their etiect upon the mortality of the i)()pulation. They are 
mostly of the zymotic class, and the tables will he found con- 
venient for reference in connection with the remarks which 
follow relative to the diseases presented in the tables. 



138 



EEGISTKAT.ON REPORT. 



[1886, 



S 



^^ 



^ 
^ 



'« 
s 
e 






^ 






o 


jj- 


fO 


<s> 






S 


5^ 






•i:) 


i^ 


^>^ 


•>!>i 




»< 


^ 


^ 


i 


S 






1^ 



53 
































































































c 


— 


-f 


-M 


'C 


X 


-M 


X 


C^ 


'Ct 


:^ 


■^ 


CI 


-)■ 


vr 


X 


s 


■;~ 


^^ 


■>\ 


,• — ■ 




j^ 


23 


— 


t-^ 


-^ 


— 


'M 


c^ 


"M 




X^ 


-t 


-^ 


ct 


65 


Yt 




CM 


I—, 


T— 1 






r-1 


(>| 


cc 


1 


(m" 


^ 


'-' 


























i. 
































S A 


t^ 


W' 


i-H 


s 


!■ ^ 


X 


X 


C: 


t~ 


-M 


r^ 


X 


X 


tc 


^ 


S 5 


c; 


■^ 


CC 




t^ 








cc 


X 








^ 


c 


x^ 


t>- 


I-H 


o 


-* 


■j^ 


o 


1^ 


't' 


-* 


■^ 


-^ 


-+ 


-+I 


o 


































o 


o 


oT 


CC 


























11 






^^ 


t^ 


_ 


o 


-+ 


-~ 


-t 


^ 


.^ 


, 


,^ 


C^l 


~ 




c~ 


c~ 


5 








I-H 


^ 


t^ 


lit 


t^ 


•^ 


X 


C^l 


T-l 


o 5 
































































































O = 


1—1 


T-( 




























































b 
































t 


-~ 


o 


c^ 


o 


J/~, 


•o 


o 


CO 


c^ 


O 


t^ 


CC 


_l 


X 


[,^ 


r; 


^ 


Ol 


^\ 














-H 


t^ 


o 


CM 






z 


ri-x 




T— < 


























ac 
































>> 
































•^ 
































^ . 
































O ^ 


■ — 


-C 


-f 


X 


X 


_ ( 


'.-^ 


X 


;^ 


CC 


3+ 


-~ 


(^ 


— fj 


t^ 


•= > 


c 


c~ 


O 


'^ 




'O 


cc 


cc 


(M 


-rf* 




?1 


>— 


Ci 


l^ 


c S 


X 


-^ 


















^—1 


T— 1 


1-1 






>> %, 
































H 
































c. 


1-^ 


X 


,^ 


t^ 


.^ 


fTI 


X 


-t 


lO 


-f 


r-'^ 


'^ 


,_ 


_^ 


~ 


o 

J-1 


^ 


1^ 


(N 


*o 


lo 


w 




(7^1 


(M 


,-H 


q\ 


<M 


»c 


w 


o 


•o 


CM 


(M 


























o 
































« 
































































c- 


cc 




ct 


-+I 


l"^ 


d 


— h 


X 


Ci 


-t^ 


c^. 


' — ^ 


'C^ 


1— 1 


-T« 


^ 


^ 


'>\ 


't 


cr. 


X 


t^ 


t^ 




t^ 


t- 


l^ 


t- 


cc 


-71 


1— t 


- 




o 


iC 




















T-H 


T— i 


1—1 


.e 


yj^ 






























~ 
































































rt 
































_c 


,_ 


c^ 


CN 


r>\ 


1^ 


c^ 


-H 


■ — ■ 


rM 


— ; 


(^ 


j^. 


cc 


c^ 


1—1 


■^ 


d 


w 


-o 


■ o 


(M 


-* 


-* 


^ 


CM 


r-l 


r—i 


T— 1 


T— ( 


T— 1 


(M 


•^ 


ct. 


T— 1 




























cs 
































w 
































X 
































s 


- ^ 


^^ 




.^ 


to 


*-^ 


^^ 


^ 


t>- 


.^ 


»C 


t^ 


-* 


^^ 


'tt 


"IS 


■--' 


cf 


J>, 










I—, 




rH 


T— 1 






»^ 




cs 
































































?5 
































>< 
































c 
































c. 


, 








, 


, 


, 


, 


, 




, 




, 


1 


, 




1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


I 


1 


1 


) 


1 


i 


1 


1 


































































S 
































CK 
































« 




• 




• 


• 


• 


• 






• 


• 




• 


• 




« 
































5f) 


























































' 






,j 






















* 










































-* 
































a 
































>* 






• 


• 


• 


• 






• 


. 






• 


• 




s 
































































































1 








1 




1 


-5" 




i 


>% 


■4-r 

< 


(/2 


p 
o 
O 


rs 

i 

c 


S 

i 
































, 
















SKXXOI\[ 











1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS, 



139 



o 


oc 


^ 


X 


_^ 


-o 


— t^ 


-r 


1—1 


o 


^ 


_ 


-t^ 


CO 


o 


^ 


o> 


o 


GT. 


T— 1 




1^ 


-H 


l^ 


OI 




QO 


CO 










Ol 


Ol 


o? 


CO 


CO 


f>\ 




(M 


























r^ 


GO 


-f 


-+ 


o^ 


Ci 


1^ 


-t^ 


or 


-H 


^^ 


c; 


C5 


Ci 


CO 


-^ 


,^ 


'O 






-t^ 


or 


»o 


C5 






GO 


OJ 




T— 1 


'O 


'/ 


Ol 


r^ 


-t< 


CO 


































lO 










'"' 


'"' 














f— 1 


r-( 


1 


1 


1 


I 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


CO 


rT' 
























CI 


o 
























rH 


^ 
























CO 


-H 




Ol 


^ 


.o 


'O 


CO 


rr 


'O 


.^ 


r^ 


1 


'^ 


OC' 


T— H 








r-( 


1— ( 




04 


-iH 


OI 




G^l 


























O 


-H 


t^ 


o 


01 


o 


o 


r- 


^^ 


^ 


o 


GO 


rH 




c^t 


CO 


o 


rH 


'O 


r-H 


o 


uO 


CO 


1—1 






CC 








tH 


CN 


»— 1 














>o 




_^ 


Ol 


1 


1—1 


1—1 


I 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1—1 


o 


-f 


o 






















o 


-Tj^ 
























CO 


■I— 1 


^^ 


-+> 


,_^ 


,^ 


-^ 


CC 


CO 


CO 


f 


T— 1 


CO 


o 


■Ci 


1—1 


crC) 


OJ 


1—1 
















o 


iC 


CO 






















tH 


























,—1 


^^ 


CO 


»o 


t^ 


^^^ 


C<l 


1—1 


I 


1 


1 


t 


\ 


CO 


(^ 


>-/) 


Ol 




-p-l 
















CO 


Ol 
























o 


Ol 


uO 


1 


(M 


CO 


1-1 


1—1 


CM 


1—1 


iH 


1—1 


1— f 


CO 


■,—i 
























I— 1 


























1 


1 


1 


I 


1 


1 


I 


1 


t 


1 


1 


1 


I 



tc" .^ O rH CM CO ^ O O t:^ GO GO ^ 

"^ 3^0C000000j-|^ 

H piOr-li-ICMCO'l^'OOt-O*^ 



•saoy 



140 



REGISTRATIOX EEPOET. 



[1886. 



? 
S 



<5i 



00 
00 






0) 1) 






is a: 
f 



CO o oi 
t:^ cc ^ 
6 cic c'-: 



t^ O X O CO GO t^ 

r- CN CO CO CO Ci as 

Or -^ CO '^ O b- <>l 



O COt^OCMOC^it^CN^i— lOOO 

-H OOOOCDQCCOT-^O^rHClO 

CO (X b- CTi CC OC t^ 3C t^ X ob t^ CO 



1 s i 


^ 


-. 


^ 


^ 


-w 


t^ 


(M 


X 


^ 


CO 


'—I 


o 


o 


-^ 


t^ 


o 


. CO 


o 


CO 


o5 


-Tl 


t^ 


p 


X 




o 


X 


lO 




o 


Chole 
nfant 


o 


rz 


cb 


■ 










CO 


CO 


o 


x 


'^ 


tH 


' 


o 


h 


^ 














CO 


■CO 


T— 1 








T—i 






























1 i-i 
































^ 

^ 


^ 


o^ 


X 


o 


CO 


._-, 


t^ 


r~ 


^ 


CO 


O: 


^^ 


^ 


o 


X 


o 


w 




o 


oo 


O' 


-f 


loi 


t;- 


C; 


CO 


X 


CO 


• (A 


X 


5 


;^ 


-- 


■r: 


(f^ 


tH 


o<i 


Ol 


^ 


c't 


X 


^ 


^ 


X 


CO 


CM 


o 


o 


L.0 


-f 
















CO 


CM 








>J 


^^ 






























Q 
































•o 


o 


o 


.-,, 


o 


o 


J^ 


.^ 


,^ 


-^ 


X 


_ 


05 


CM 


uO 


o 


o li 


p 


o 


^ 


p 


t;- 


CO 


>— ' 


t;^ 


CO 




o 


-^ 


p 


t^ 


o 


•§.1 


^ 


-^ 


>-^ 


cb 


'^ 


.V 


'+ 


-^' 


c'"^ 


^o 


CO 


-"-« 


-^^ 


^ 


Ci 


- 


lO 


-* 
















" 












^ 


,-, 


'O 


en 


Ci 


X 


CO 


,-. 


'O 


t^ 


c^ 


CO 


^ 


CO 


X 


a 


,^ 


o 


Ci 


o5 


o 


G^l 


o 


t^- 


■CI 


l->- 


•-0 


T— ( 


p 




o 


3 

o 


o 


»-^ 


-* 


yLl 


^ 


■fl 


b- 


^ 


-^ 


C>1 


-^ 


o 


c; 


CO 


CM 


u 


,. — - 


1-0 


-* 


























O 


r-H 






























. 


c 


X 


CN 


CO 


^:; 


O 


^^ 


CO 


^ 


CO 


-t 


-H 


CM 


,-^ 


^ 


1 


o 


CO' 




o 


^ 


^O 


o 


-f 


lO 


o 


CO 


o 


■X 


¥ 


00 




^ 


CTi 


o 


X 


X 


o 


t^ 


CO 


l^ 


t- 


CO 


CO 


(M 


r-i 


o 


is 


o 


-* 






















T— I 


1—1 


rH 


o. 


rH 






























s 
































si 


-^ 


o 


^ 


^ 


o 


o 


Oi 


X 


'O 


-t 


Ol 


~¥ 


rf^. 


-* 


^ 


o 




Ci 


b- 


o 


X 


Ol 


o 


CO 


l^ 


3' 




s. 


t^ 


CO 


1 


-V, 


T^ 


X 


O 


b- 


-+ 


CO 


CN 


CO 


lO 


CO 


lO 


CO 


o 


CO 




o 


o 


^ 


tH 






r-^ 


















g 


rH 






























cc 


































O 


X 


G^ 


01 


(N 


u-^ 


01 


•^ 


X 


_ 


_;, 


X 


X 


_p 


o 


s 


O 


CO 


o 


p 




X 




■^ 


^A 


CO 


'O 










2 


^ 


o 


•^ 


■^ 


-^ 


Z" 


-V 


X 


lO 


01 


J_ 


'-0 


■•r- 


t^- 


CO 


o 


o 


-* 
















^— 


— ^ 








CM 


S 


^ 






























^ 
































c 
































c. 












1 






1 






1 










1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


































































g 
































cc 
























































■ 






• 


» 
































at 
































« 
































H 










. 














. 








Ci 
































«< 
































» 
































>H 










• 






• 


• 






• 


• 




• 


a 
































































H 


1 




o 


1 


E 

1 


s 
^ 






c 


x^ 






o 
'c 


> 

1 


g 



•xas 



SHXXOJV: 



188r,.] SUMMARY OBSEIJVATIOXS. 



141 



o rrj c<j rs c^ '-^ i.'t' o 'C w 'C r^ 
o cc cf 1 " (f 1 c~ i'^ ci cv) 'fi c'": i'^ 



O '^ >0 O CO '>! O 01 t^ O t^ ■^O 'O 

O O t^ t^ C^ 'C O CC 'M O CC -,C 1— I 



^^ Ci 1— "M 'M X w Ct 



I I I 



I I I I 



o 


t^ 


r-^ 


-• 


t^ 


.« 


,^ 


,^ 


_^ 


X 


Ol 


,^ 




o 


o 


O 


X 


-+ 


:^ 


^^ 


CO 


Ol 


-Ol 




— 




o 


•^ 


-i^ 




CM 


^1 


•t^ 


lO 


-^ 


— 


X 


^H 


1 


o 


















^— 




,—1 




^ 


























-~, 


.'^ 


^- 


^- 


-. 


-. 


,^ 


,^ 


•o 


r^ 


^ 


^ 


-~ 


o 


(M 


O 


CO 


~ 


O 


X 


CO 


"M 


X 






,-H 


o 


-^ 


^ 


rr 


■ — t- 


Ol 


-f< 


X 


--^ 


r^ 


Ol 


' 1 


■ 


o 








1—1 












































o 


(M 


OC' 


^ 




^, 


,-- 












^ 


o 


cc 


-o 


-ti 




Ol 


Ol 












CM 


o 


l^ 


,—1 










1 






1 


1 




o 


X 


T— 1 


















































tM 


Ol 


X 


'O 


^ 


X 


-. 


m 


-^ 




-. 


O 


o 


1—1 


t^. 






X 


CO 


o; 


CM 


04 




o 


<M 


C-) 


CO 


CI 


r^ 


-N 


,_! 


















lO 


Ol 






















'^ 


























o 


CO 


x 


O 


Ol 


Ol 


^ 


^ 












o 


CO 


o 


o 


T—l 


C' 


•o 


CO 












, — > 


.,—1 


o 


t^ 


Ol 


»~ 






1 








1 


O' 


o 


C^J 






















»— t 


























^, 


>c 


UO 




,-. 


n 


[^ 


r^ 


CO 


j^ 


t^ 


r^ 


r^ 


b 


?— ( 


X 




«^ 


CO 


t^. 


t^ 




t^ 




t-- 


i^ 


o 


o 


CO 




^J 


o^ 






,_, 












X 
























'"' 



























I I I f 



t . I I I 



^ O o »0 O' C' o o o o o o 

ce , i— I ,— I ■'N CO ^ uO CO t^ X X 



i-O o uo p p 



> c 



saoy 



142 



REGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



^^ 



^ 








Cl 




"tg 


CO 


■ 


on 


V 


00 


e 


^ 


.- 


CO 


f-^ 


^ 


-^ 


Gt) 


^^ 


T-H 






^ 



ac 


^. 


■i) 


« 


CO 






s> 


fS 




o 


'■C 


'ts 


•? 


<i; 




^ 


<!,> 


O 




^ 


^^, 


^"^ 


ii^ 


i-^i 


la:) 


^ 


?^ 


j:^ 


^) 


Q) 




:vi 


■J-" 


'ii 




^ 


'.3 




•<Si 


1 


1 




:^ 


•:S 


^ 


c 

^ 




w 




O" 




^^ 




"i^ 





s. 



B ^ 
K .2 



I O 






>0 (M Ci "O 

>c; c-: -t zft 

O -^ O 'X' 



04 G^ rH C^ C<: 



c^ lO T— I oi ■:': "O <o 'O '-':: ^- '^ >o ^ »c- 'o oi 

O' -t l^ 1—1 O T-H CM C^ O lO CO -^ O ^ 



— i Ol -f 
l^ Oi -r 



t- 


-t 


Ol 

CM 


CM 


r-^ 


~ 


oi 


X 


x" 


1^ 
CM 


X 


CM 



u- t- X 

.--:; '^ X 



Zt ■— CTi X 
1— I :C t^ CM 

t^ -t -1" -r 



Ci X t- -w t^ Ol 

— I CC -f t^ 1— I T-1 

t- I- -^ C5 CM 



.^^ 


oi 


7—i 


-H 


r^ 


Y 


^3 


CM 


oi 


CM 


O' 


X 



c: ic O' X --3 

l^ O Ct r-i -ri 

^ i^ cc t-^ t^ 



O tH X >0 (M O O to t^ lO t^ X CO C-t .-i 

Oi r.z O CO o T-H o c:; X ci X ct co c:> 

CD OJ_ l--^ T-H_ c:__ X^ l^ tc_ ~il CC_ X^ t^_^ X^ X^ 

c>r CO oi c^^ T-T i-H ,-H ,-H 7-H T-T r-T oT cm" cm 



Ot^CsCO^t^-^OOCMCOO 
l-^-tlCO'OCMt^Xt^t^OCMO 
^^ T-H^ ^ G<1_ T-H^ O CM^ O, Ci CO^ t^^ O^ 
of OT Ol (>^^ Ol 1-H t4~ r-T r-T r-T CM 



CA. 
































,; 


o 


i-Ci 


"'l 


CM 


CO 


^ 


■r-^ 


C5 


X 


CM CO O 


cc^ 


1—1 


tr^ 


o 


r-l 


I 


o 




CM 




T— 1 


O 


O 


'^ 




CM t^ t^ 


lO 


CO 


o- 










CO 






CO 




-+ 


lO 


o 


■•^ uo CO 


1—1 


'-I 


CM 


CO 




I 


-H 


CM 


CM 


























































































'A 


c^4 


»C^ 


-^ 


CO 


CO 


O 


X 


o 


'O 


CO CO >o 


CM 


1— ( 


rH 


lO 


1 


p^ 


T-H 


t^ 


^0 




J^ 


—J 


r^ 


1^ 


o 


O X 1-1 


O 


Ol 


1— 1 


(^. 






CO 


f-^ 


CO 




^ 


CM 


CM 


CM 


CO 


<M 1—1 tH 


1-1 


OJ 


CO 


iC5 




































c; 


CO 


r— 1 


1—1 


























s 
































(K 
































a;- 


• 


• 


• 


























p^ 










. 




. 


. 




. 


. 








. 


































t: 
































'^ 
































s 
































o 
































































> 
































y. 
































H 




1 




> 

o 

G 










1' 


June, 
July, 
Aug'ust, . 


S 

02 


1 

o 

1 


cu 


a 

a; 


1 






^^ 




^ 


,^^ 




















^ 








•xas 












•SIIiNOI\[ 













188G 



SUMMARY ()B8P:RVAT10XS. 



143 



'■'*'. 


>^ 


-H 


^ 


T^ 


'C 


'>! 


l-> 





— 


— 


^- 


— 


-M 


o\ 


w 


»— 1 


1^ 


n 


- — 


!-■ 


-r 




-f 


Ol 


X 


;r; 




'O 


t^ 


^) 


-f 


CTi 






-t 


-t- 
































-t" 


X 


T— t 




r-f 


'~ 


''^ 


~t 


'0 


"~c 


-^ 


CO 




■' 


























o 


,_, 


o 


o 


r^ 


CM 


(M 


o 


'c;* 


ro 


CO 


o 


1^ 




X 


>1 






1^ 


r: 




r- 


O 


,_^ 




1^ 


-f 


C: 


fM 


ct 


1- 




^ 


or, 






■ ^ 


CM 


-f 




























;^ 


'tC 


T— 1 


-M 


— < 


■v^ 


-H 


>o 


— 




1^ 


1— 1 




rM 








1 — 1 


:o 


CM 


T-H 


r— t 










^ 


























1—i 


^_, 












































































1- 


t^ 


1 


1 


1 


» 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


" 


C-'^ 
























~f 


-* 
























'^ 


t— 


oo 


--, 


-t 


,^ 


:X 


,^ 


C<J 


->r5 


-H 


"^ 


o 


o 


Oi 


-o 




i^ 




-t 


-r 


-+i 




•^ 


'O 






X> 


CM 


CM 


-* 








n 


r-t 


X 




'.O 


o 


















,_( 






^ 


























-r> 


'O 


1^ 


O 


cn 


^ 


-f< 


^ 


-H 


'Ti 


(M 


,^ 


^^ 


-Tl 


'Jl 


o 


-f 


(M 


lO 


-h 


r— t 




X-' 




-fH 


r— 1 


i^ 


o 




Ci 


l^ 


— h' 


c; 


O 


tc 




^1 


-t^ 


1—1 


>^, 


CM 




,_) 


CO 


w 


CM 


fM 


.,_^ 


,_, 


^^ 






^i 


























-r|H 


X 


J^ 


1^ 




'C 


t^ 


-o 


X, 


o^ 


'M 


•M 


-^ 


I^, 


c^l 


-tH 


(^ 


CM 


1— t 


T—t 












<M 


^ 


T-t 


r^ 


tH 














































zo 


, 1 


^ — 1 






















^^ 


'^ 
























»o 


-+I 


o 


»o 


t^ 


CO 


o 


O 


CO 


CO 


CO 


^ 


Ci 




o 


fN 






<X) 


'^l 


O 




o 


-^ 


,—1 


O 


'>J 






(^ 


to 


»c:i 


oo 


T-t 


1—1 


y—t 


































>o 


-t 


i^ 


1— t 




















^ 


^ 

























CO 


,,-^, 




-t 


^^ 


--) 


-r 


-+ 


■M 


,__( 


-+I 


T— 1 


^_i 


.,_( 


^M 


(Tl 




t^ 


1^4 






-^^ 


T—t 






-+i 




CM 
















































^' 


-rf-. 


o' 


T—t 




















^J 


1—1 
























rr> 


,-., 


,-^ 


uO 


^ 


.- 


^. 


,-. 


X 


^ 


.-. 


X 


--^ 


o^ 


~ 


r-4 


1^ 


Ci 


-t 


lC^ 


-+■ 


1— f 


0^ 


Ol 




1—1 


:r> 


l^ 


-t^ 
















































-:i^ 


CO 
























CM 


cc^ 


-f 


■M 


-~ 


,^ 


--> 


o 


X; 


X. 


^ 


X 


^^ 


rH 


{^ 




, — 1 


V 


(^ 


-+ 


-+ 




"O 


CO 


r^ 


-H 


CO 


■-^^ 


Ol 


r-l 


-M 


(X) 










































CO 


" 
























• 


- 


• 


- 








• 


- 


- 


- 


- 


• 





• 








• 


- • 






- 




i 

1 

1 

j 

' 1 




















- 




^ 
























o 




O 


^ 


o 


c-> 


o 


o o 


^- 


— 


-^ 


;^. 




.-^ 


, 


.p_j 


T— 1 


O^ 




•^ iC 


to 


r^ 


XJ 


X) 


Tt 


o 


CD- 


c 


c-> 


."1 


n 


c c 


c 


o 






•Ja 




























G 


.^ 


^. 


lO 


o 


o o 


o 


o 


o 




O 




^ 




'^ 


'"' 


CM 


CO -^ 


o 


-o 


c^ 




^- 




















-^ 


































•yaoy 













144 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[188(] 



.2 


- 


-ri 


,^ 


1— ( 


cc 


r- 


^ 


»o 


X) 


t^ 


o 


T<1 


^ 


•o 


rM 


-5 


,_ 


o 


o 


X 


1—' 


o 


Ci 




C5 


-^ 


GO 


CO 




o 


t^ 


lo 




-i^ 


o 


S 


O' 


.— 


^ 




^H 


CM 


CC' 


<M 


CI 


•-2 


:-t' 


CO 


CO 


o 


r^ 


,-^ 




3 




o 


-+ 




T-H 


T-H 


l—t 


1— ( 
















1-H 






T-H 














































































































-. 


,- 


^ 


x- 


T—l 


fM 


r^ 


o 


-+t 


o 


uO) 


X) 


Ol 


O 


-f 


-ri 


3 r^ 


o 


O' 


'~ 


o 


-t 


o 


(M 


'Jj 


Ci 


o 


o 


CO 


r-i 


CN 


Ci 


Ol 


3 


•i O 


c 


1^ 


-h 




X 


x,. 


CI 


cr> 


■X 


r^ 


t^ 


cr> 


cr) 


X 


t^ 


X 








-tl 


































































c 


T-H 


































1 ^ 





































" I ^ 



Ci 




-- 


-+ 


-X' 


X 


^ 


-fl 


^ 


^ 


fM 


CO 


X- 


1^ 


^ 


01 


-Ol 


Ci 




"^ 




l^ 




-^ 


CO 


lO 


'O 


t^ 


-+ 


t^ 


-H 


-t 


X 


1-H 


-H 


o 




— 


^^ 


-^, 














Ol 


1^ 


(^ 


.. — ^ 


o 


„^ 


I 


■!5 ' 




o 


-^ 
















CM 


CO 


CN 








O 


= 1 


'"' 

































t^ C; CO lO »!0 >-0 t^ C: '>^ uo c^ 
Ci O ^H c^j CO t^ ifO ^C C: O' x 

T—l CO Ol tH 






•1 - 


-^ 


_ 


-~, 


Ol 


c:> 


X 


-^H 


-H 


-+I 


o 


t^ 


r^ 


(M 


^ 


m 


,^ 


_^ 


c 


X 


o 






C<1 


t^ 




T-H 






»o 


iC 


T-l 


'O 


CO 


O' 


-s > 


^ 


,-H 


X 




c:d 


o 


lO 


lO 


iC 


-* 


t^ 


(^, 


-t 


^ 


,_H 


X 




£: r^ 


^ 


o 


-f 


















r-l 


,-H 


r— 1 


-H 






H- 


'"' 





































^, 


!'> 


^-, 


Ol 


o 


o^ 


,_! 


(M 


o 


,^ 


1^ 


Ol 


,^ 


,^ 


-h 


-^ 




a 




c; 


o 




O' 


1^ 


X 


r-H 


CO 


-+ 


-H 




t^ 


— 




CO 








Ol 


1- 




-rM 


c-^ 


Ci 


X 


o 


-f 


CO 


CO 


'O 


:^ 


CO 


CO 


1 


c. 


^ 


i~0 


-^ 






























o 


'"' 


































•« 


O 


3 


t^ 


',-. 


^ 


-+ 


-H 


o 




.-^, 


x> 


CO 


J^ 


Ol 


^ 


-t 


_ 


•- 




o 


CO 


o 


l^ 


—H 


l^ 








X 




-H 


X' 


CM 


-t 


~ 


^ 




t^ 


c-1 






X 


1^ 


t^ 


o 


o 


'O 


•^ 


r- 


,-^ 


r-l 


^H 




S 




-* 


o 




1-H 


















1—1 


■f—l 


1— ( 




ft 


1— ( 


































5 




































e: 


— 


- 


'X 


rM 


■X 


-X 


-+^ 


r^ 


r^ 


,^, 


J^ 


r^ 


T-H 


lO 


,_, 


CO 


OT 


s 




X 




o 


-+I 


Ci 


CO 


-* 


00 


X) 


o 




'O 


O' 


O 


'O' 


c^ 


;^ 


-^, 


en 


o 




'-^ 


Ci 


^ 


o 


C: 


t^ 


'O 


-t 


-+< 


-o 


X 


Cl 





1^ O rM 

o o :C' 
cb i^ Ci 



-t^ X) X' OD Ci 




•x:is 



;nxxoi\r 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS, 



145 



CM'-H^OSOOCi'TOCOCO 
CO G^ <>J (M 1— I -O 1^ fM CO 



CMt^CCiOOrHiOOS 
O Oi OO <M CO CO >o O 

»b ' th OS cb o (fi x 

G^ 1-1 i-H 



o o 
o o 
o o 



I I 



t^-HOJOOCOO^-tlCit^ 
rHOrHrHcbcb-^ibO'X) 



-+i O CO 00 lO -* -* 

r-H (>1 O -;;t^ O 'Tti '30 

OD O t^ 'd^ lb rH t- 

r-( CM T-H 



CO T-l O l-^ 

cb cb 4i T^ 



o 


tH 


CO 


fM 


>o 


T-( 


CO 


lO 


CO 


'>1 


f>I 


(M 


o 


o 


1 — 1 


CO 


00 


T— ( 


I— 1 


1—1 


o 


o 




o 


o 


T— ( 


8 


lO 
00 


CO 

7—t 

















































C<J '-t^ <0 CO CO CO 

th t^ Ci t^ lO -* 

cb -+< '^ T^ rH 

CO G^ 



00 T-l ,-H CO rH 



-TJ 

lO „iooooooooo-^ 
a^*" ;^Oi-ic<jco^iOcoi>.oDaD^ 

EtH pOi-lTH(MC0-^'0C0t*0»^ 



•saoy 



146 



REGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886. 



Small-pox. — For the Urst time since the beghming of regis- 
tration in Massachusetts, a year has elapsed without the occur- 
rence of a single undoubted case of small-pox within the limits 
of the State, the case reported in the Tables VIII., IX. and X. 
having been found on further inquiry to have been a case of 
chicken-pox. 

Table 98. — Mortal it i/ from Sinall-Pox — Thirty-Seven Years, 



YEARS. 



o I -- i^ 



1850, . 




334 


1851, . 




117 


1852, . 




33 


1853, 




38 


1854, 




207 


1855, 




325 


1856, 




140 


1857, 




23 1 


1858, 




12 


1859, 




255 


1860, 




334 


1861, 




33 


1862, 




40 


1868, 




4-2 


1864, 




242 


1865, 




221 


1866, 




141 


1.S67, 




196 


1868, 




1 20 



2-01 
•61 
•18 
•19 
•97 

1-56 
•68 
•11 
•10 

1^22 

r45 
•14 
•17 
•15 
•84 
•84 
•59 
•82 
•08 



3^4 
V2 

•3 

•3 
1^9 
2-9 
1^2 

•2 

•1 
2^1 
2-7 

•3 

■3 

•3 

1^9 

i 

1-1 : 

I 

1^5 ! 
•2 ' 



YEARS. 



1869, 
1870, 
1871, 
1872, 
1873, 
1874, 
1875, 
1876, 
1877, 
1878, 
1879, 
1880, 
1881, 
1882, 
1883, 
1884, 
1885, 
1886, 



59 

131 

294 

' 1 ,029 
I 

I 

' 26 

I ■ 

i 34 

! ^1 
! 21 

2 

I ' 
3,8 

47 

I 45 

I 5 

I ^ 
i 19 



•22 

•48 

1-05 

2-94 

1-97 
•08 
•09 
09 
•08 
•007 
•02 
•11 
•13 
•12 
•01 
•008 
•05 



1886,] 



SUMMARY OBSERYATIOXS. 



147 



Measles. — The numhcr of deaths from measles in IHSd was 
less by 183 than that of the preeecling year, and r)5 more than 
that of 1884. It was also 70 less than the average of the thirty 
years (1857-188()) . The mortality rates for this disease in 1 S8(), 
«as compared l)oth with the total mortality and also with the 
population, were less than the average of the past thirty years. 
The number of deaths from measles in each year has been very 
variable during the period in question, ranging from a mini- 
mum of 19 deaths in 1879 to 428 in 1872. This variability in 
mortality was more noticeable in 'the last half than it was in the 
first half of the period. The average of the last half was also 
much less than that of the first half. The greatest fatality from 
this disease occurred in July, August and December, in which 
months there were, respectively, 16, 15 and 34 deaths, and the 
least in March and October in whiqh there were 5 and 4 deaths. 

The deaths among children under 5 years of age were 112, 
or 86-1 per cent. ; among those between 5 and 10 there were 
only 5 deaths. There was also one death in each of the periods 
of life between 60 and 70, 70 and 80, and over 80 years of age. 

Of the 130 deaths 59 were males and 71 were females. 



Table {)^.— MortdUty from Measles, 1857-1886. 



YEARS. 


Deaths. 


Deaths to 

100 Deaths 

from all 

Causes. 


DeMth-Rat€S 

I'er 10,000 

Living. 


YEARS. 


Deaths. 


Deaths to 

100 Deaths 

Irom all 

Causes. 


Death- Itates 

Per 10,000 

Living. 


1857, . 


101 


•47 


•9" 


1872, . 


428 


1^22 


2-8 


1858, . 


801 


1-45 


2^5 


1873, . 


180 


'b?. 


11 


1859, . 


110 


•52 


•9 


1874, . 


161 


•50 


10 


18G0, . 


224 


•95 


1^8 


1875, . 


233 


•67 


1-4 


1861, . 


209 


•86 


1-7 


1S76, . 


47 


•14 


•3 


1862, . 


369 


1-59 


2-9 


1877, . 


135 


•44 


•8 


1863, . 


142 


•51 


1-1 


^ 1878, . 


305 


1^00 


1-8 


1864, . 


320 


1-12 


2^5 


1879, . 


19 


•06 


■1 


1865, . 


136 


•52 


11 


1880, 


236 


•67 


1-3 


1866, . 


109 


•46 


■8 


18K1, . 


230 


■m 


1^3 


1867, . 


194 


•85 


1^5 


1882, . 


68 


•19 


•4 


1868, . 


287 


M2 


2^1 


1883, . 


321 


•85 


1^7 


1869, . 


222 


•85 


1-6 


1884, . 


75 


•23 


•4 


1870, . 


269 


•98 


1-8 


1885, . 


313 


•82 


1-6 


1871, . 


131 


•47 


•9 


1886, . 


130 


•35 


•6 


Average of 


thirty yea 


rs, . 


• ■ 


200 


•73 


1-3 



148 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 100. — Mortality from Scarlet Fever ^ by Counties^ 1885 

and 1886. 





Deaths. 


COUNTIES. 


Deaths. 


COUNTIES. 


1885. 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. 


Barnstable, 


- 


- 


Middlesex, 


112 


36 


Berkshire, . 


13 


14 


Nantucket, 


- 


1 


Bristol, 


20 


22 


Norfolk, . 


37 


21 


Dukes, 


1 


1 


Plymouth, 


3-4 


24 


Essex, 


61 


30 


Suffolk, . 


189 


82 


Franklin, . 


11 


7 


Worcester, 


33 


32 


Hampden, . 


59 


31 












Hampshire, 


17 


30 


The State, . 


587 


331 


Scai^let Fever,— 


-The ] 


lumbe 


r of deaths from scarlet 


fever 



registered in 1886 was 331, which was 256 less than that of 
1885, 296 less than that of 1884, and also less than that of any 
year except 1882 for thirty years. It was 633 less than the 
average of the thirty years (1857-1886). 

The ratio as compared with the deaths from all causes was 
•89 per cent, which was but little more than one-fourth as great 
as the average of the thirty years. As compared with the total 
population the ratio was 1-68 per 10,000, which was the least 
of any year during the period in question. 

The actual and the relative mortality were both greater in 
the first half than they were in the last half of the period. 

Of the 331 decedents from this cause 169 were males and 162 
were females. Two hundred and three deaths, or 61-3 per cent. , 
occurred among children under 5 years of age, as compared 
with 61-8 per cent, in 1885; 83 occurred between the ages 
from 5 to 10 years, 25 between 10 and 15 years, 7 between 15 
and 20, 10 between 20 and 30, 2 between 30 and 40, and 1 be- 
tween 40 and 50 years. 

By months the mortality was as follows, the greatest fatality 
occurring in the first half of the year (70-1 per cent, as com- 
pared with 61-1 in 1885 and 49-4 in 1884) : January, 52 
deaths ; February, 25 ; March, 49 ; April, 44 ; May, 40 ; June, 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



149 



22; July, 19; August, 10 ; September, 17 ; October, 13 ; No- 
vember, 19; December, 21. 



T 


ABLE 


101.— 


Mortality from 


Smrlet Fever, 185 


7-1886. 










o 






to ^ 


o 

1 


YE.\RS. 


00 

- 1 


Percentage < 
to Deaths 
causes. 




YEARS. 


1 


Percentage c 
to Deaths 
causes. 


p 


1857, . 


2,013 


9-36 


17-2 


1872, . 


1,377 


3-93 


8-9 


1858, 




1,051 


4-99 


8-8 


1873, 




1,472 


4-34 


9-4 


1859, 




1,038 


4-88 


8-6 


1874, 




1,382 


4-33 


8-6 


1860, 




916 


3-92 


7-4 


1875, 




1,684 


4-81 


10-2 


1861, 




1,137 


4-66 


9-2 


1876, 




1,222 


3-79 


7^4 


1862, 




1,261 


5-42 


10-1 


1877, 




467 


1-53 


2-8 


1863, 




1,399 


5-01 


11-1 


1878, 




404 


1-33 


2-4 


1864, 




1,503 


5-21 


11-9 


1879, 




850 


2-63 


4^9 


1865, 




807 


3-06 


6-4 


1880, 




574 


1-63 


3-2 


1866, 




385 


1-58 


2-9 


1881, 




397 


1-09 


2-2 


1867, 




828 


3-63 


6-2 


1882, 




318 


•87 


1-7 


1868, 




1,369 


5-35 


9-1 


1883, 




575 


1-52 


35 


1869, 




1,405 


5-39 


9-9 


1884, 




627 


1-69 


3-3 


1870, 




683 


2-49 


4-7 


1885, 




587 


1-54 


3^0 


1871, 




867 


3-10 


5-8 


1886, 




331 


•89 


1-7 


Average, thirty } 


ears. 


• 


• 




964 


3-51 


6-3 



Table 102. — Deaths from Diphtheria and Croup, by Counties, 
1885 and 1886. 





Deaths from Diph- 


1 


Deaths from Diph- 




theria AKD Crocp. 




theria AND Croop. 


COUNTIES. 






COUNTIES. 








1885. 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. 


Barnstable, . 


2 


11 


Middlesex, 


267 


299 


Berkshire, 






118 


89 


I^antucket, 


6 


23 


Bristol, 






111 


79 


I Norfolk, . 


31 


64 


Dukes, 






1 


_ 


i Plymouth, . 


53 


37 


Essex, . 






162 


160 


1 Suffolk, . 


480 


461 


Franklin, 
Hampden, 






3 

75 


17 

83 


Worcester, 


200 


206 












Hampshire, 






14 


29 


The State, . 

1 


1,523 


1,558 



150 



EEGISTEATIOX EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 103. — Mortality from Diphtheria and Croup — Twenty-nine 

Years. 



YEARS. 


Deaths. 


Pkrcentagks of Death:! 
FROM ALL Causes. 


Deaths to evekt 
10,000 Livixg. 




Croup. 


Diph- 
tturia. 


Total. 


Croup. 


Diph- 1 
tlieria. j 


Total. 


Croup. 1 


Diph- 
theiia. 


Total. 


1858, 


497 


18 


515 


2-36 


•09 


2-45 


4-2 


•1 


4-3 


1859, 


528 


32 


560 


2-48 


•14 


2-62 


4-4 


•2 


4-6 


1860, 


579 


258 


837 


2-46 


1-10 


3-56 


4-7 


2-1 


6-8 


1861, 


461 


643 


1,104 


1-89 


2-64 


4-53 


3-7 


5-2 


8-9 


1862, 


484 


663 


1,147 


2-08 


2-85 


4-93 


3-9 


5-3 


9-2 


1863, 


864 


1,420 


2,284 


3-09 


5-08 


8-17 


6-9 


11-3 


18-2 


1861, 


768 


1,231 


1,999 


2-66 


4-27 


6-93 


6-1 


9-8 


15-9 


1865, 


504 


672 


1,176 


1-91 


2-56 


4-47 


4-0 


5-3 


9-3 


1866, 


431 


399 


830 


1-79 


1^65 


3-44 


3-3 


3-1 


6-4 


1867, 


366 


251 


607 


1-53 


107 


2-60 


2-6 


1-9 


4-5 


1868, 


485 


297 


782 


1-92 


1-18 


3-10 


3-5 


2-2 


5-7 


1869, 


473 


296 


769 


1-84 


115 


2-99 


3-3 


2-1 


5-4 


1870, 


434 


242 


676 


1-61 


•89 


2-50 


2-9 


1-7 


4-6 


1871, 


473 


274 


747 


1-69 


•97 


2^66 


3-2 


1-8 


5-0 


1872, 


480 


273 


753 


1-38 


•78 


2-16 


3-1 


1-8 


4-9 


1873, 


435 


310 


745 


1-28 


•92 


2-20 


2-8 


1-9 


4-7 


1874, 


411 


502 


913 


1-28 


1-56 


2-84 


3-5 


3-1 


5-6 


1875, 


680 


1,200 


1,880 


1-92 


3-39 


5-31 


4-1 


7-3 


11-4 


1876, 


684 


2,610 


3,294 


2-13 


8-11 


10-24 


4-1 


15-8 


19-9 


1877, 


544 


2,634 


3,178 


1-78 


8-65 


10-43 


3-3 


15-8 


19-1 


1878, 


583 


1,934 


2,517 


1-91 


6-35 


8-26 


3-4 


11-6 


15-0 


1879, 


559 


1,734 


2,293 


1-69 


5-24 


6-93 


3-3 


10-1 


13-4 


1880, 


625 


1,769 


2,394 


1-77 


5-01 


6-78 


3-6 


9-9 


13-5^ 


1881, 


677 


1,706 


2,383 


1-88 


4-67 


6-55 


3-2 


9-4 


12-6 


1882, 


491 


1,280 


1,771 


1-33 


3^48 


4-81 


2-6 


6-9 


9-5 


1883, 


530 


1,091 


1,621 


1-40 


2-89 


4-29 


2-8 


6-8 


8-6 


1884, 


662 


1,084 


1,646 


1-52 


2-93 


4-45 


2-9 


5-6 


8-5 


1885, 


520 


1,003 


1,523 


1.36 


2-62 


3-98 


2-7 


5-1 


7-8 


1886, 


505 


1,053 


1,558 


1-36 


2-82 


4-18 


2-6 


5-3 


7-9 



188G.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 151 

Diplttheria and Croup. — The present unsettled position of 
medical diagnosis with reference to these diseases renders it 
desirable to consider them together. 

In the Thirty-ninth Registration Report (1S80) a vahiahle 
analysis was giv^en of the stati.stics of these two diseases for a 
period often years (1871-1S(S0), the statistics of each city and 
town being carefully detailed, with the death-rates from 
diphtheria and croup in each. 

The great fatality of infancy was shoAvn, the deaths under ;"> 
years of age from these causes being over ()5 pei' cent, of the 
whole numl)er, and also 100 times as great as the mortality 
from the same causes between oO and 40 years. It wms also 
shown that density of population apparently favored the pro- 
duction of the diseases, the death-rates from these causes dimin- 
ishing with some degree of uniformity from 14-75 per 1,000 in 
the larger cities and 12-21 per 1,000 of the population in Boston, 
to 6-37 per 1,000 in the small towns, with slight departures 
from this rule. 

The towns in which no deaths from these causes had occurred 
during the period in question, were towns having less than 1 ,000 
inhabitants. 

There were in 1886, 505 deaths from croup and 1,053 from 
diphtheria, making a total of 1,558 from both causes, as com- 
pared with 1,523 in 1885, 1,646 in 1884, 1,621 in 1883, 1,771 
in 1882, and 2,383 in 1881. 

There was an increase in the deaths from both causes over 
those of 1885 in Barnstable, Franklin, Hampden, Ham[)shire, 
Middlesex, Nantucket, Norfolk and Worcester, and a decrease 
in the remaining counties. No deaths from these causes were 
reported from Dukes County in 1886 (Table 102). 

The death-rates from these diseases, both as compared with 
the total mentality and also with the population, do not vary 
essentially from those of the three preceding years, and are 
slightly less than the average of the period of 21) years (Table 
103). 

Typhoid Fever. — The number of deaths from this disease 

registered in 1886 was 800, which was less than that of any 

year since 1860, except 1878, 1879 and 1885, the numbers in 

these years being respectively, 679, 637 and 768. The ratio of 

he mortality from this disease, as compared with the total mor- 



152 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



tality, was 2-15 per cent., which was less than that of any year 
for twenty- seven years, except 1879 and 1885, m which it was 
respectively 1-94 and 2-02. 

As compared with the living population the ratio was 4-1 per 
10,000, which was the same as that of 1878, the other years in 
which the death-rate from this disease was less being 1879 and 
1885, in which it was respectively 3-7 and 3-9 per 10,000. 

There were 436 deaths amono^ males and 364 among^ females. 
Of the whole number of deaths, 256, or 32 per cent., occurred 
between the ages of 20 and 30 ; 119, or 14-8 per cent., between 
30 and 40; 112, or 14 per cent., between 15 and 20; 69, or 
8-6 per cent., between 10 and 15 ; 71, or 8*9 per cent., under 
10 years; 67 between 40 and 50, 50 between 50 and 60, and 
55 over 60 years. 



Table 10 A. — Mortality from Typhoid Fever, 1860-1886. 




1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 

The mortality by months was as follows : — 



153 



January, 


. 48 


May, . . 


. 38 


September, . 


. 129 


February, 


. 38 


June, . 


. 29 


October, 


. 117 


March, . 


. 61 


July, . 


. 43 


November, . 


. 94 


April, . 


. 33 


August, 


. 104 


December, . 


. 76 



Seventy and four tenths per cent, of the deaths occurred in 
the last half of the year, and 55.5 per cent, occurred in the 
months of August, September, October and November. 

In Tables 105 and 100 are presented the mortality from 
typhoid fever by counties, and the percentages to the total 
mortality in each for a period of ten years (1877-8G), by 
which it appears that the most decided increase in the per- 
centages from this disease as compared with 1885 occurred in 
Barnstable, Berkshire, Bristol, Essex and Middlesex, and the 
most marked decrease occurred in Hampshire, Norfolk and 
Worcester counties. 

In nearly all of the counties the ratios were less than the 
average of the ten years (1877-1886). 



154 



KEGISTEATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Co 
u 



H 


1 


CM 'C O' uC CM -* 'M --r ~ ^ "-r r; -+i ^ 

c-: -:.-: •:.-: ^ r: t^ r: x t^ rn -^ x ^ r: 
,-1 -fH t^ ^ ,_, i^ (v^ r^T,^ •:,-: (^ t^^ o 




i 


1— 1 l^ C: '^ 'C ^ t^ Ci -* r-l y^ ^ X '^'t 
i-(-HX CMt-hO'-I'O CCOI'+X 


i 


i 


X -H r-^ -t^ ^ -t^ O' -H -* rH »0 'tl h- CM 

CM -O O ^ 'sT: CM c:0 -Tji (M ^Q^ O 


X 




1— 1 i-( (M 


X 




t- vr »0 1 t^ O CC CO O 1 -H t-- -* O 

OO t-It-IXG^CC ^CMI--.t-h 

1— ( 1—1 T-\ -r^ 


-3 

X 


*5 

H 


t^ -t- 'M 1 CI CM X CM -H 1-1 X >C (M lO 

rH -+ r^ -* CM ^ -^ c:o CO -* CC (M 
T-l ^ rH T-i CM rH 




ao 

OR 


'^ '7<i ko ^1 X' ■'M cr -h ^ r-( X l^ '-^ ^O 

rl --^ C; -rti -ri ^ -h O CO CO -M CM 

^ ^ ^ CM^ 




9 

IX) 


CO c; 'O T-M X X 'O; 'w t- oi c: x C i- 
1-1 r-i t^ CO 1-1 r^ CM O) c- c: vr c: 

rH 1—1 T— I T-« 


-M 
X 
X 




uo i-H X CM w -o C-. -r^ f>^ IX 'O -h -h 

i-iCO^ C;i-('*'7^C^ CM CM 'MX 
1—! 


3 

cTi 




CO (M :0 CM CO (M O to !-< <M r^ (M t^ tr: 

rH-^iO 1— 'T-ii^'MC; G<J(M^-0 
r-i 1— 1 T— 1 




C^ -3 O O CM iC '>i O CO <M -o O^l 

r-( 1—1 tH T— 1 


X 

s 

en 

(V 

H 




■>. 

o 


. 










Barnstable, 
Berkshire, . 
Bristol, 
Dukes, 
Essex, 
Franklin, . 
Hampden, . 
Hampshire, 
Middlesex, . 
Nantucket, . 
Norfolk, . 
Plymouth, . 
Suffolk, . 
Worcester, , 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



i; 



)0 






6 



??i 



s 

I 



CC 'M O C^ Ci I— I 'M to i^l >C O ^O ^ t-* 
C.t O -H I;- -+ O -O -i< rH c^ CO (>l X '^ 
T^) CC CN r^ C<J cb CC ch '7-J ' <>\ (>\ y^ 7-J 



C--J c^ X c: '-C o r^ tc -^ t^ '^^ '^ ^ 

Cl -t «C -ri O C-: --f; ry^ -+ CV T-^ 'C 'C 



i—t -^ tH f^J ?r: Ci (M T"l -+ -f tC C': '-I 

\fi '/i 3c ' — ^ ct 1^ Cj O' c. — — '" ''^ 

rH A( CC 'N CN if^J i-l C-l 'f 1 (f 1 <— I T-i ^1 



X -f O Ci ^ CC CO O Ci -+ X' --o ^ X 
I^ tC "Tl --I i-H t^ 'O T-H CC O X C5 T-l -H 



'— 1 X -+ '^ CC C. '— i CO 

(>1 CC CNJ I CO O t^ '-p O 



CM -fi -H CI -TtH 1— t r^ t-^ r^ c". 'M CO ^1 

CM iC -H 1 CI t^ "* CN r-1 X (>1 CO 'fi q^w 
CO CO CO cf^cb'O'OC^' (flCCC^CN 



O -fi CO ij^ CO CO O rfl C>1 (M G^A Ol CM 



X ^ tr- X o c^i -+ o -+ ^1 'O tr ^ 
'O 'O --^ t^ — I :c o 0-1 t^ 1—' O t^ ^^ 



CM tH (M 1— I i:M CO 



CM T-H CM CO ^ CC 



L^ C: CO -f -+ X' ^ Ci -t r-^ C C. X 
— zr. r- c; O -^ -o ^o i^ I ^C -7^ '^ v 

T-lCNrHO-lCMCMCMcbTH rHCMT— ij^ 



r^ c: 1-H t^ t^ -o -+^ r-H t^ X 'O Ci .-o c_ 

^ CM --< (Ol uO *f O 'p w 'O q^ C-. -+ p ">! 

CM-+iCMCMCMCMCMcbT^T— <rHT— (1— IC 



r^ X t3 CO Cf 1 T-H 

■^ uO -fl tH C>1 -^ 



r-i C-. c: c^i 01 '.r: 'Ji -r. \— 

-tit-p-^Cr-Hr-H.^ up 

CO CO CM " 0-1 CM 01 CO 01 



I 

<A '^ 'r-t '-' ^ '•-< W^ ^ >^ — H S ^ 



156 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



In Table 107 are presented the death-rates from typhoid 
fever per 10,000 of the population for the census years 1865- 
1885, by which it appears that in all the counties there has been 
a steady diminution in the mortality from this disease. The 
uniformity of such decrease is especially noticeable in the most 
populous counties. 



Table 107. — Death- Rates per 10^000 from Typhoid Fever in Census 
Yeai's^ 1865-18S5, by Counties. 



COUNTIES. 


186.5. 


1870. 


187.5. 


1880. 


1885. 


Average. 


The State, 




13-4 


9-1 


6-4 


4-9 


3-9 


7-5 


Barnstable, . 




16-7 


12-8 


5-6 


4-1 


2-7 


8-4 


Berkshire, 




23-3 


8-2 


7-6 


5-6 


3-3 


9-6 


Bristol, . 




14-5 


7-9 


5-4 


5-4 


3-8 


7-4 


Dukes and ) 
Nantucket,* ^ 




17-8 


22-7 


12-4 


3-7 


6-9 


12-7 


Essex, . 






12-9 


9-4 


5-1 


5-6 


3-8 


7-3 


Franklin, 






25-2 


11-6 


8-9 


4-9 


3-7 


10-9 


Hampden, 






16-1 


15-4 


9-7 


7-2 


5-1 


10-7 


Hampshire, 






18-3 


l(J-3 


10-9 


5-5 


4-9 


10-0 


Middlesex, 






8-9 


6-5 


5-1 


4-0 


3-5 


5-6 


Norfolk, 






8-9 


5-9 


5-9 


3-4 


... 


5-7 


Plymouth, 






20-2 


7-8 


6-0 


5-1 


2-9 


8-4 


Suffolk, . 






7-7 


7-6 


6-6 


41 


3-7 


5-9 


Worcester, 






17-7 


12-1 


6-6 


6-0 


4-2 


9-3 


*Dukes, .... 


. 


. 


2-3 


9-7 


- 


♦Nantucket, 


• 


• 


5-4 


3-2 


- 



1880.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



157 



Di'an'/imd Diseases. — Table 108. The niiinber of deaths 
from this class of diseases was 90 more than that of 188.'), 
and but 51 more than the average number for the ten years 
(1877-1886). The sum of these diseases, 8,339, was 9 per 
cent, of the total mortality from all causes, as compared with 
8-5 in 1885 ; 9-5 in 1884 ; 9-0 in 1883 ; 10-1 in 1882. 



Table \m. — Diarrheal Diseases, 1877-1886. 



YEARS. 


Diarrhoea. 


Dysentery. 


Cholera 
Infantum. 


Cholera. 


Enteritis. 


Diarrhoeal 
Dlseasus. 


1877, 








343 


580 


1,927 


60 


395 


3,305 


1878, 








365 


602 


1,573 


68 


388 


2,996 


1879, 








370 


372 


1,349 


77 


392 


2,560 


1880,- 








480 


395 


2,118 


116 


492 


3,601 


1881, 








458 


360 


1,861 


68 


456 


3,203 


1882, 








488 


398 


2,159 


136 


628 


3,709 


1883, 








516 


336 


1,941 


84 


523 


3,400 


1884, 








522 


254 


2,081 


108 


549 


3,514 


1885, 








450 


253 


1,852 


86 


608 


3,249 


1886, 








501 


243 


1,931 


77 


587 


3,339 



Dysentery. — There were 243 deaths from this cause in 
1886, which was ten less than the number in 1885, and also less 
than that of any year of the decade (1877-86). Of the total 
mortality from this disease, 176, or 72 per cent., occurred in 
the months of July, August and September. Among children 
under five years of age there were 84 deaths, or 34-5 per cent., 
and among persons over sixty, there were 40-7 per cent, of the 
total mortality from this disease. 

In Table 109 is presented the mortality for dysentery by 
counties for the years 1885 and 1886. 



158 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table 109. — Deaths from Dysentery, hy Counties, 1885-1886. 



COUNTIES. 


Dkaths from 
Dysentery. 


COUNTIES. 


Dkaths from 

J)YSENTKRY. 




1885. 


1886. 


1885. 


188G. 


Barnstable, . 


7 


4 


1 

Middlesex, 


44 


32 


Berkshire, . 


7 


9 


Nantucket, 


- 


_ 


Bristol, 


29 


39 


Norfolk, . 


7 


5 


Dukes, 


1 


1 
2 


PJymouth, 





7 


Essex, 


28 


20 


Suffolk, . 


GO 


75 


Franklin, . 


10 


6 ! 


Worcester, 


34 


27 


Hampden, . 


IG 


15 












Hampshire, 


5 


2 


The State, . 


253 


243 



Cholera lufaDfum. — The number of deaths from this disease 
in 1886 was 1,931, which was 79 more than that of 1885, and 
b2 more than the average of the ten years. The death-rate per 
10,000 of the living population was 9-77 as compared with 9-52 
in 1885. It was less than the average rate for the ten years, 
which was 10*32. 

Comparing the two decades (Table 110, 1867-1876 and 
1877-1886), the average annual numl)er of deaths from this 
disease in the former was 2,040, and the rate per 10,000 of the 
living popuhition was 13-51, while in the latter period the num- 
l)ers were respectively 1,879 as the average number and 10-32 
as the average rate. 

Of the whole number of deaths from this cause in 1.886, 650 
occurred, in eluly, 676 in August and 36)3 in September, or 87-4 
per cent, of the whole number in these three months. 

There were 1,031 deaths of males and 900 of females. 



188G.] 



SUMMARY OBSP:KVAriONS. 



150 



T.viiLE liO. — MorUdUji from Cholera Iitfantnm, 1807-70, lS77-'^0. 





Deaths 


Denth-Kato 




Deaths 


I)cath-IU;c 


YE V1!S. 


from Cholera 


per 10,(KX) of 


YEAK.S. 


from Cholera 


per in.fiO') c.f 




Infantum. 


Population. 


1 


Infantum. 


Topulntlon. 


1867, . 


966 


7-21 


1H77, . 


1.927 


11-68 


1868, . 


1,561 


11-88 


1.S7M, . 


1,578 


9-14 


1869, . 


1,421 


10-05 


1M7!>, . 


1.819 


7-8(; 


1870, . 


1,914 


18-14 


isso, . 


2.11H 


ll-:;i 


1871, . 


1,718 


1 1-50 


, issi, . 


1,861 


10-25 


1872, . 


n,254 


21-24 


1S,S2, . 


2,159 


11-69 


187-3, . 


2,558 


16-25 


1S88, . 


1,941 


10-82 


1874, . 


2,822 


14-41 


1SS4, . 


2,0.S1 


10-87 


1875, . 


. 2,606 


15-77 


1SS5, . 


1,852 


9-52 


1876, . 


2,087 


12-68 


1886, . 


1,981 


9-77 


Average, . 


2,040 


18-51 


i 


1,879 


10-82 



Whooping CoiigJi. — The numl)er of deaths from this dis- 
ease in 188() was 271, which was 87 more than that of 1885, 
and 139 less than that of 1884, and also 7 less than the 
averao'e of the ten years ( 1877-188(> ]. 

As compared with the total mortality in each county the 
ratio was highest in Berkshire, Hampden and Hampshire, 
while there were no deaths from this cause in Barnstable, 
Dukes and Nantucket. 

Of the whole number of deaths from this disease, 2(52, oi 
lHr7 per cent., were of children under live 3'ears of age ; seven 
were between the ages of five and ten ; one from ten to fifteen, 
and one from fifteen to twenty. 

The greatest number of deaths in any one month occurred in 
August. The least in February and November. 

The numbers in each month were as follows : — 



January, 


. 12 


May, . 


. 27 


September, . 


. 27 


February, 


. 11 


June, 


. 16 


October, . 


. 21 


:VIarcli, . 


. 23 


July, . . 


. 34 


Xovember, . 


. 11 


April, . 


. 24 


August, 


. 40 


December, 


. 2'J 



One hundred and twenty-one were males, and 150 were 
fen: ales. 



160 



REGISTKATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



I 



4 



^ 



rt 


1 o -o 


|CO(Mt^Oi'+l lOOCOCM 
G<J CM »0 tH t^ CN 


rH 


10 


lO GO -H T 


■H-HrH-HCOO IC^COt^t^ 
CO T— 1 CO -^ r^ 


T-H 


i 


CO o o 

r-l 


1 O 't' to O CO 1 GO CO 1^ t^ 
'^ '^ 1— 1 tH Ol Ol 


T-H 


2 


1 G<l -tH 


I^tHi— (COGO icMcor^o 

(M Oq 1— 1 rH CO tH 


CO 


i 

ID 


rH Ci 1— 1 


1 tr^G<>OaOGOT-IGOCOCMO 


o 

^ 


i 


1— 1 1-f "O 
T— 1 CM 


1 O-l tH ;r; '* to 1 CO C^ tr^ O 
CM '^ t^ C<l 


G^ 


at) 
ao 


CO CO lO 


I GO 1 O 1 «0 1 O O CO Ci 
Oq rH CO O T-H 

1—1 


G<1 


c5 


C5 C<l -* 


1 CO 1 T-H T-H X 1 Ci »0 i-H C5 
-+t C^ <>1 1— 1 G^ CO 

1—1 


G^ 


2 


1— ICOC<1G^r-iocCC^G<Jr-ICOQOO(M 


O 


f4 


G^ O T-l 
1—1 rH 


lOrHi— IrHT^I rH CO"* 

T-H 


CO 


1 






O) 


























||||i||p|||| 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS, 



ICl 



Consumption, — The number of deaths in 1886 from tliis, hy 
far the most destructive of all the diseases affecting the popula- 
tion of Massachusetts, was 5,807, of which number 2,766 were 
males and 3,131 were females. 

The percentage of deaths from this disease, as compared with 
the total mortalitjs was 15-83, which was -2 of one per cent. 
higher than that of 1885, while the actual number of deaths was 
less by fifty-eight than that of 1885. 

In Tables 112 and 113 are presented the number of deaths 
in the different counties for the years 1885 and 1886, and also 
the percentage of deaths from this disease to the total mortality 
in each county for a period of ten years (1877-1886), by which 
it appears that the highest percentages for 1886 were in Suffolk 
and in Plymouth counties, and the lowest in Dukes and in 
Berkshire counties, while the greatest increase over the per- 
centages of 1885 was to be found in Dukes, Nantucket and 
Barnstable counties, and the greatest decrease in Berkshire, 
Essex and Worcester counties. 



Table 112. — Mortality from Pulmonary Consumption^ hy Counties^ 

1885 and 1886. 





Deaths. 


COUNTIKS. 


Dkaths. 


COUNTIES. 


j 1885. 


1886. 


1885. 


1886. 


Barnstable, 


So 


92 


Middlesex, 


1,008 


1,006 


Berkshire, . 


174 


156" 


Nantucket, 


7 


11 


Bristol, 


452 


440 


Norfolk, . 


279 


281 


Dukes, 


10 


11 


Plymouth, 


251 


233 


Essex, 


846 


784 


Suffolk, . 


1,650 


1,734 


Franklin, . 


89 


91 


"Worcester, 


695 


630 


Hamiiden, . 


293 


305 












HamiDshire, 


116 


123 


The State, . 


5,955 


5,897 



162 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



a 



CO 






1 


CO Ct O CTi t^ t^ O <UD lO GO iC CM GO O 
O 'C CM O O' C:! -H n t^ 'O t^ CC -O lO 

o T^ -^ CM ro -^ -^ CO ,_o 6 cb i^ t^ -^ 


X 


GO O 'O G^ O ^ T-* iC^ t^ O X T-J t^ CO 
r^ — i X 'O L- O -O T-H ^ — C-t UO: T-^ t- 


CO 
CO 

lb 
1—1 


^ cc CO en t^ uo CO -t^ 1.0 to -o t- -o lO 




o !:o ^ CTi -H cr; uo t-- c<) -fi t^ ^ X r-i 
-t^ uO ^ C; t^ t-- T-H CM --h CM t^ O :ri t^ 

<i 1— 1 4t« CO i: ic ic >c '-i o-i lb t^ lO -i^ 


CO 

:2 


09 


t^Cnt^O-fiX'+'-tXT-i-Ht- fix 

-^ q; CC 9 O UO uO CM r-i 'O O CO CO 'O 

t^ c^i ic :b cb CO -^ -* t^ CM 'C CO >b lb 

r-lrHi— 11— ii— 1,-Ht— It— (r-lT— 1?— (t— It— ll— t 


lb 


i 


^COT-iCOCOiOG^CO'tO'aiT— ICMCO 
O Cr. ^ -O CO -tH cp O f CO 9 CO X CO 

lb' CM ^^ c<i lb '^t 4^ cb t^ i^ o (i CO >b 


lO 

T— 1 


(X) 
QO 


l>.wcO'Ot:^iOOt^r-icr5XC5C:iai 
O -^ C<1 O CM CO X -* '-H l^ CO (M CO O 
C^ CM -^ CM X X CO X b- CO ub CO CO >b 


-* 

CO 

T— t 


i 


Xt--T-^OXCiCOT— i<MOiO'+C^^ 
(M CM T-^ O' CM CM X X T-H CO O ^ -^ X 

X CO ^ 6 CO CO lb CO t^ T^ 'b lb 'b -* 


CO 

lO 

lb 

T— 1 


i 


T-i (M -t 1— 1 X -* t^ X t^ 1— 1 X lO O O 
-* O O^ h- T-H 9 t;- t;;- 9 X '^^ CM C5 Oi 

CO o<j CO -* CO lb CO t^ X oi lb CO o lb 


OS 

lb 


1 

1 


OOcoOcocot^-f-tc:.cot:^T-HC^ 
t;- iC Ci O CO Ci CO X CM uo X t- X Ci 

h- CO lb c?<J r^ -^ b- i^ b- o<» 'b CO t^ CO 


CM 

lO 

l>. 

T-l 


^ 

PN 


-^O'^^ OS'+ItHCOCO CO'^XiO 
CO <^« CO GO t;- OS 9 9 cq CO CN b- 
dl lb b- *' CO O CO X t^ „' CO c:. J>. b- 

C^,-,,-^* ^CMT-lT-lT-t* T-lT-lT-lT-l 


T— 1 
T— 1 


CO 

w 

>=; 
o 




1 

Xfl 















1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



103 



In Table 114 is presented the mortality of ditlerent periods 
of life from this disease, as compared with the total mortality 
at the same periods, and also the relative mortality of the two 
sexes at the same periods, by which it appears that ()5-()l per 
cent, of the deaths from consmiiption occurred between the ages 
of 20 and 50, and of this number 31-01 per cent, occurred 
between the ages of 20 and 30, as compared with 03-2(3 and 
29-95 in 1885, and 63-22 and 30 53 per cent, in 1884, for the 
same periods of life. 



Table 114. — Mortality from Palmonary Consumption hy Sex and 

Age, 1886. 







Deaths 


Percentages 




1 


Deaths of 




Total 










Males to 100 


AGES. 


Deaths. 


from Con- 
sumption. 


at several 
Ages. 


Mal.^s. 


Females. 


Deaths of 
Females. 


Under 5, 


11,772 


238 


4-04 


120 


118 


101-7 


5 to 10, 






1,185 


44 


•74 


14 


30 


• 46^7 


10 to 15, 






683 


104 


1-76 


25 


79 


31-6 


15 to 20, 






1,202 


552 


936 


207 


345 


60-0 


20 to 30, 






3,521 


1,829 


31-01 


832 


997 


83-5 


30 to 40, 






3,104 


1,297 


21-99 


625 


672 


93-0 


40 to 50, 






2,806 


744 


12-61 


366 


378 


96-8 


50 to 60, 






2,974 


488 


8-27 


287 


201 


142-8 


60 to 70, 






3,488 


354 


6-00 


177 


177 


100-0 


70 to 80, 






3,694 


199 


3-37 


92 


107 


85-9 


Over 80, 






2,675 


39 


-66 


17 


22 


77-3 


Ages not stated. 




190 


9 


•19 


4 


5 


so-O 


Totals, 


• 




37,244 


5,897 


100-00 


2,766 


3,131 


.ss-3 



The deaths of males as compared with those of females were 
as 88-3 to 100 for all ages, a ratio which is 8 per 100 greater 
than that of 1885. For the period of life under 5 years, and 
also for those between 50 and 70 years, the mortality of males, 
was in excess of that of females, as was also the case in 1885. 



In table 115 are presented the statistics of mortality from 
consumption by months and quarters of the year for 1880. 
The greatest number of deaths occurred in the month of March, 
and the least in June. The highest percentage occurred in the 
iirst quarter and the lowest in the third quarter. 



164 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 115. — Mortality from. Pulmonary Consumption^ by Months 
and Quarters, 1886. 





. ! b 












1 




1 1 1 




Januar 
Febiua 






May. 
June. 




< 


a 


i 


Novem 
Decern 


Months, 


509 


470 


578 


508 


619 


436,' 482 


467 


478 478 


466 


506 


Quarters, . 


1,557 


1,463 


1,427 


1,450 


Percentages, 


26-4 


24-8 


24-2 


.24-6 



Table 116 is presented to show, in two periods of ten years 
each, the mortality of those- periods as compared with the living 
population. By this table it appears that the mortality from 
consmiiption in 1886 was less than that of 1885 and that of 
1883, but greater than that of any other year of those two 
periods-. The death-rate as compared with the living popula- 
tion was less than that of any previous year, being 29-8 per 
10,000 of the population, which was -7 per 10,000 less than 
that of 1885 and 1-4 less than the average of the ten years 
(1877-1886). 

Table 116. — Mortality from Pulmonary Consumption, by Decades — 

Twenty Years. 







Death-Kates 






Death-Rates 


YEARS. 


Deaths. 


per 10,000 of 
Population. 


YEARS. 


Deaths. 


per 10,000 of 
Population. 


1867, 


4,362 


32-5 


1877, 


5,457 


32-9 


1868, 






4,437 


32-2 


1878, 




5,334 


32-0 


1869, 






4,659 


32-8 


1879, 




5,223 


30-4 


1870, 






5,003 


34-3 


1880, 




5,494 


30-8 


1871, 






5,070 


33-9 


1881, 




5,886 


32-4 


1872, 






5,556 


36-2 


1882, 




5,865 


31-7 


1873, 






5,556 


35-3 


1883, 




5,931 


31-5 


1874, 






5,284 


32-8 


1884, 




5,798 


30-3 


1875, 






5,738 


34-7 


1885, 




5,955 


30-5 


1876, 






5,327 


32-2 


1886, 




5,897 


29-8 


Average 


» 


5,099 


33-7 


Averao 


re, . 


5,684 


31-2 



1886.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 165 

Comparing the two periods (lcS()7-l<S76 {iiid 1S7 7-1886) the 
average of the hitter is found to be 2-5 per 10,0{)() less than that 
of the former, showing an actual decrease in the mortality 
from this disease. Comparing the earlier with the later years 
of each period, there is found to he a more decided decrease 
in the second period than in the first. 

Cancer. — There were 1,104 deaths from cancer in 1886, as 
compared with 1,087 in 1885, 1,060 in 1884, 1,026 in 1888 
and 987 in 1882. 

These included all deaths registered under the general term 
cancer, as well as those in which the organs affected w^ere speci- 
fied, including cancer of the stomach, bowels, liver, uterus and 
other organs. 

Of the 1,104 deaths from cancer reported in 1886, 770 were 
among females, or 69-7 per cent, of the whole number. The 
ratio of fatal cases among females to the whole number has in- 
creased as follows : — 



1881, 64-4 per cent. 

1882, 64-9 

1883, 67-G 



1884, 66-6 per cent. 

1885, 68-8 
188G, 69-7 



Ninety and three-tenths per cent, of the deaths occurred be- 
tween the ages of 30 and 80 years of age, and three deaths only 
occurred among persons under 20 years old. 

Comparing the mortality by counties it appears that while 
there was an increase in Suffolk County of 39 deaths, there was 
a decrease in the remainder of the State of 22 deaths as com- 
pared with the returns of 1885. The percentage as compared 
w^ith the total mortality had increased in the State from 2-84 
to 2-96 in the same time. 

In table 118 are given the statistics relative to cancer for 
twenty years, in two ten-year periods, together with the death- 
rates per 10,000 of the living population, by which it appears 
that there has been an apparent increase with some degree of 
uniformity from 2-9 per 10,000 in 1867 to 5-6, or nearly double 
in 1886. 

Comparing the two periods, it appears that the rate has in- 
creased from 3-6 per 10,000 in the former to 5-2 in the latter. 



166 



reCtIStratiox report. 



[1886. 



Table 117. — Deaths from Cancer and Percentages of Total Mortality^ 
by Counties, 1885 and 1886. 



1 Deaths 


Percentages to 


Dc'iths 


Percentages to 


COUNTIES. j^^_; 


Total Mortality. 


1886. 


Total Mortality. 




1883. 




1886. 


Barnstable, 


24 


4-28 


21 


3-66 


Berkshire, 




31 


2-33 


34 


2-53 


Bristol, . 




89 


2-72 


90 


2-90 


Diikes, . 




* 


* 


8 


8-79 


Essex, 




160 


3-36 


145 


. 2-97 


Franklin. 




23 


3-88 


16 


2-63 


Hampden, 




39 


1-81 


47 


2-22 


Hampshire, 




25 


3-05 


23 


2-61 


Middlesex, 




195 


2-93 


170 


2-66 


Xantucket, 




* 


* 


6 


5-82 


Xorfolk, . 




61 


3-58 


74 


4-41 


Plymouth, 




43 


3-00 


40 


2-97 


Suffolk, . 




276 


2-71 


315 


3-21 


Worcester, 




112 


2-53 


115 


2-66 


The State 


) 


1,087 


2-84 


1,104 


2-96 



* Dukes and Nantucket, 1885 : — Deaths from cancer, ... 9 

Percentage to total mortality, 4*26 



Table 118. — Mortality from Cancer, by Decades, Twenty Years. 



YEAIiS. 


■ 

Deaths. 


Death-Rates 
per 10,000 of 
Population. 


YEARS. 


De-aths. 


Death-Rates 
per 10,000 of 
Population. 


1867, 
1868, 
1869, 
1870, 
1871, 
1872, 
1873, 
1874, 
1875, 
1876, 




1 

395 
445 
492 
516 
551 
542 
611 
585 
593 
657 


2-9 
3-2 
3-4 
3-5 
3-3 
3-2 
3-6 
3-5 
3-5 
3-9 


1887, 
1878, 
1879, 
1880, 
1881, 
1882, 
1883, 
1884, 
1885, 
1886, 


• 


646 

807 

862 

928 

949 

987 

1,026 

1,060 

1,087 

1,104 


3-9 • 

4-8 

5-2 

5-6 

5-2 

5-3 

5-4 

5-5 

b'Q 


Average 


3, 


539 


3-6 


Averac 


?e, -. 


946 


5-2 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



167 



Pneumonia. — The number of deaths from this disease in 
1886 was 2,836, which represents a ratio of 14-3 per 10,000 of 
the living population as compared with 17-8 in 1885, 13-8 in 
1884, 16-1 in 1883 and 18-6 in 1880. It was also less than the 
average rate of the past sixteen years. 

As compared with the total mortality, the deaths from pneu- 
monia in Massachusetts in 1886 were 7-61 per cent. 

In nearly every county the deaths from this cause, as well as 
the ratios to the total mortality of each county, were less than 
those of the preceding year. The percentages in each county 
were as follows: Franklin, 9-05; Norfolk, 8-52 ; Worcester, 
8-39; Berkshire, 8-33; Hampden, 8-26; Middlesex, 7-86; 
Suflblk, 7-79; Hampshire, 7-38; Essex, 7-09; Dukes, 6-59; 
Plymouth, 6*47; Bristol, 6-20; Barnstable, 4-19 Nantucket, 
2-91. 

For the ten years, 1877 to 1886, the lowest relative mortality 
from this disease was exhibited in the island and seacoast coun- 
ties of Nantucket, Dukes, Barnstable, Bristol, Plymouth and 
Essex, and the highest in the inland counties of Franklin, 
Hampshire and Berkshire. (Table 120.) 

Table 119. — Deaths from Pneumonia^ by Counties^ 1885 and 1886. 





Dkaths. 


COUNTIKS. 


Deaths. 


COUNTIES. 


1!<|85. 


1886. 


1883. 


1886. 


Barnstable, 


43 


24 


Middlesex, 


643 


501 


Berkshire, . 


135 


112 


Nantucket, 


5 


3 


Bristol, 


274 


192 


Norfolk, . 


154 


143 


Dukes, 


4 


6 


Plymouth, 


104 


87 


Essex, 


411 


346 


Suftblk, . 


938 


764 


Franklin, . 


64 


55 


Worcester, 


423 


363 


Hampden, . 


213 


175 












Hampshire, 


57 . 


65 


The State, . 

1 


3,468 


2,836 



1G8 



EEGISTRATION EEPOET. 



[1886. 






e 
^ 






e 

^ 

^ 



9 

ao 


^ CO <M I5i o o ^ CO X c: lb -f t^ CO 
■^ X tb i c^ dr. X t^ t^ :>! X -b t- X 


T— 1 


1 ^ 
1 " 


t-- CD X -H "M r; r; irt X -+ -f '-0 C-. t^ 
^ ^ CO^ X -^ C^ X Cr. --^ t^ O CM ,-1 uo 

t- 6 X CO X 6 cr. -i cji -+ C-. i>- o c: 


C: 


1 ^ 
i " 


c: :o -P ^ crj -f "O -H 'H rM c^ t-- »C rH 
t;^ i;- ^ t- -r-i X 'T-i -+ X c: ->f X 9 9 

kb'io'^tb'ot^'it^T^iiOXt^ 


lO 


i 

00 


'M 'M O O C<1 O X CM CM O uO -M CC O 

cr- o '.c o o t- i^ ic t^ "-o tc ^ o 'O 
•i 6 c^ X c^ 6 X CM b- -+ t^ t^ X X 


X 


ii^ 


o; --C CO -.r X X -f CO X -t- --= --r: -m vr 
-* 'O t^ r-i rH X c^ »o ^ r- X 1-t X -* 
X C: -i CO l^ C X X X Ai X l^ C^ X 


en 




CO T-- CO r-< X en r; t^ -H t^ X tc :c Ci 

X CO CO CM CO «p CO CO—f lO X X -tH 9 

t^ X tb lb b- X c: o X CO t^ o X ci 


1— t 
X 


i 

1-4 


-H ^ O O CO CO CM -H -t^ -t fM — 'T^ X 
C^ --r; l^ O i-t CO X lO X t^ 'O C-. X CO 

'^O-OiboscJit^OXT^Cit^XCi 


X 
X 


1 ^ 


O 1— 1 O r-( (M <M -f ^ X -+ X 'M X X 
(M -t^ 0^1 -* 9 vr O 'T- ^ CO X X ^ C^. 

tb Ai t^ -* X CO X c". t^ b- ti tb X cji 

T— 1 T— t 


CO 




— t^ tr X Ci cn -P X X CM -+ X CO CM 

ocMx --rt-o CM coxt-o cr. ^^ 
-* dj -^ lb -i CM L^ X tb -* cb uo b- t^ 


CO 


1 


CO X 1— ' i-C t^ tD O CO T-^ X CO T-t 
CM 9 -+ O CO CM Ci CM cp CO >0 CO 

cb i lb ' lb CD cb b- --b ' lb lb o cb 

T-l 


OS 
CM 

to 

1 

1 


1 




C U N TIES 













lllliiriiiilll 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



109 



In Table 121 are shown llie percentages of deaths from pneu- 
monia by ages for a series of years (1878-1880), in which it 
appears that the statistics for 1880 do not differ materially from 
those of the previous years of the series. The percentage for 
the period of life, 15 to 20 years (not shown separately in the 
tables), is usually much higher than that of the previous five 
years (10 to 15 ). For 1880 these percentages were as follows : 
10 to 15, -98; 15 to 20, 2-48. 



Table 121. — Percentages of Mortality from Pneumonia, by Ages, 

1878-1S86. 















Percentag 


ES. 










1886. 


1885. 


1884. 


1883. 


1882. 


1881. 


1880. 


1879. 


1878. 


Under 5, . . ' 28-5 


26-9 


26-6 


26-3 


27-4 


30-7 


31-4 


28-0 


36-2 


5 to 10, 




i 2-1 


3-5 


2-9 


3-3 


2-6 


2-9 


2-2 


2-1 


3-6 


10 to 20, 






3-4 


3-1 


3-4 


3-2 


3-1 


3-2 


3-1 


4-0 


2-7 


20 to 30, 






6-6 


6-1 


6-6 


7-5 


6-6 


6-3 


6-8 


6-3 


5-6 


30 to 40, 






7-5 


7-1 


8-9 


7-4 


8-6 


7-6 


• 7-7 


8-1 


6-4 


40 to 50, 






9-1 


8-5 


10-1 


10-0 


8-7 


8-2 


8-2 


8-2 


7-6 


50 to 60, 






9-6 


10-8 


10-5 


10-4 


10-3 


9-7 


9-4 


9-9 


7-6 


60 to 70, 






12-2 


13-6 


12-4 


12-4 


13-2 


11-3 


12-1 


13-4 


10-4 


70 to 80, 






13-1 


12-5 


11-9 


12-4 


12-0 


12-3 


12-2 


13-0 


12-4 


Over 80, 






7-8 


7-6 


6-4 


6-8 


7-1 


7-0 


6-6 


6-8 


7-3 


Age not stated. 


•1 


•3 


•3 


•3 


•4 


•2 


•3 


•2 


•2 



Table 122 presents the mortality from pneumonia by months 
and quarters of the year for 1880. The greatest number of 
deaths occurred in March and in the first quarter of the year, 
as in 1885, and the least in Auo'ust and in the third quarter. 



Table 122. — Mortality from Pneumonia^ by Months and Quarters, 

1886. 





>> 


>. 












• 


1 






0/ 
U3 




1 


OS 
g 


OJ 


< 


33 


c 

3 




3 
< 


■ s 

1 


1 
1 


a 
1 




Months, . 


1 
305 1 238 


372 


328 


293 


175 


119 


96 


122 


194 


226 368 


Quarters, . 


915 


796 


337 


788 


Percentages, 


32-26 


28-06 


11-88 


27-79 



170 



REGISTEATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Table 123. — Deaths from Brain Diseases^ 1861-1886. 



YEARS. 


Softening of 
the Brain. 


Apoplexy. 


Paralysis. 


Insanity. 


Cephalitis and 

Unspecified 

BrainDiseases. 


Totals. 


1861, . 


42 


274 


417 


61 


764 


1,558 


1862, . 


48 


251 


401 


66 


716 


1,482 


1863, . 


38 


268 


471 


62 


798 


1,632 


1864, . 


46 


321 


473 


64 


1,068 


1,972 


1865, . 


43 


263 


479 


75 


964 


1,824 


1866, . 


58 


261 


487 


106 


885 


1,797 


1867, . 


41 


281 


469 


111 


806 


1,708 


1868, . 


56 


311 


630 


91 


922 


2,010 


1869, . 


67 


331 


607 


87 


923 


2,015 


1870, . 


74 


394 


630 


103 


968 


2,169 


1871, . 


71 


390 


714 


89 


998 


2,262 


1872, . 


94 


409 


791 


103 


1,487 


2,884 


1873, . 


90 


431 


858 


88 


1,184 


2,651 


187-4, . 


103 


433 


775 


100 


1,134 


2,545 


1875, . 


99 


460 


896 


118 


1,142 


2,715 


1876, . 


95 


507 


826 


146 


1,053 


2,627 


1877, . 


109 


544 


873 


112 


1,011 


2,649 


1878, . 


118 


562 


895 


152 


1,182 


2,909 


1879, . 


105 


663 


928 


118 


1,132 


2,946 


1880, . 


121 


746 


933 


142 


1,422 


3,364 


1881, . 


112 


715 


998 


129 


1,398 


3,355 


1882, . 


112 • 


706 


1,047 


153 


1,375 


3,393 


1883, . 


122 


784 


1,056 


183 


1,417 


3,562 


1884, . 


136 


857 


1,119 


166 


1,391 


3,669 


1885, . 


126 


1,003 


1,132 


188 


1,445 


3,894 


1886, . 


118 


973 


1,173 


151 


1,429 


3,844 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



171 



• Brain Diseases, — The nuiiil)cr of dcniths from tin; a roup of 
diseases which includes apoplexy, j)aralysis, softeninjr of the 
brain, insanity, cephalitis, and other diseases of the ])rain in 
1886, was 3,844, which was 50 less than that of 1885, but was 
larger than that of any other previous year. 

Of the whole number, 1,946 were males and 1,808 were 
females, a difference of 48 as compared with 112 in 1885, and 
69 in 1884. 

Four hundred and ninety-four males and 479 females died 
from apoplexy ; 70 males and 48 females from softening of the 
brain ; 631 males and 530 females from cephalitis ; 69 males 
and 82 females from insanity; 558 males and 615 females from 
paralysis, and 124 males and 144 females from unspecified 
diseases. 

From apoplexy and paralysis taken together, 90 deaths 
occurred among persons under 30 years of age, 91 between the 
ao^es of 30 and 40, 169 between 40 and 50, 333 between 50 and 
60, 472 between 60 and 70, 612 between 70 and 80, and 375 over 
80 years. Five deaths from apoplexy and 20 from paralysis 
were reported among children under five years of age. 

There were 41 more deaths from paralysis than in 1885 ; 
but, from each of the other brain diseases, the number was 
less than that of the previous year. 

In Table 124 are presented the mortality-rates from each 
of the above-named diseases for the census years 1860-1885, 
and also the deaths from the same diseases in 1886. 



Table 124. — Death-Bates from Brain Diseases in Censics Years, 
and Deaths in 1886. 





Death-Kates. 


Deaths 




1860. 


1865. 


1870. 


1875. 


1880. 


1885. 


in 
1886. 


Mortality-rates per 10,000 
from — 

Apoplexy, 

Softening of the Brain, . 

Paralysis, 

Insanity, .... 

Cephalitis and Brain Dis- 
orders, .... 


1-93 

•36 

3-26 

•58 

5-93 


2^08 
•33 

3^78 
•59 

7-61 


2-70 
•58 

4-32 
•71 

6-04 


2^78 
•59 

5^43 
•71 

6-91 


4-19 
•68 

5^23 
•71 

6-19 


5-12 

•65 ; 

5-82 
-96 

7-46 


973 

118 

1,173 

151 

1,429 


Totals, 


12^06 


14-39 


14-35 


16-42 


17-00 


20-01 


3,844 



172 REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Alcoholism. — The number of deaths registered as having 
occurred from intemperance and delirium tremens in 1886 was 
108, which was less than that of any year since 1879. It 
was 17 less than that of 1885, and 7 less than the average 
of the 10 years (1877-1886). The ratio as compared with 
the total mortality was 2-9 per 1,000, which was -3 of one per 
1,000 less than that of 1885. The rate per 100,000 of the 
living population was 5-5. These ratios diftered but little 
from the average of the ten years (1877-1886). 

Comparing the two decades, the ratios of deaths from this 
cause, both as compared w^ith the total mortality and also with 
the living population, Avere less for the ten years (1877-1886) 
than for the ten years (1867-1876). 

With reference to the registration of deaths from this dis- 
ease the remarks of the Registrar-General of England are 
undoubtedly applicable also to Massachusetts. He says : " The 
mortality directly ascribed to alcoholism is, however, a very 
imperfect measure of the intemperance prevailing in diiierent 
industries, for there can be no doubt that the desire to spare 
the feelings of surviving relatives practically limits the state- 
ment of this cause of decease to those cases where no disguise 
is possible. A better measure is the mortality from diseases 
of those organs which are known to be seriously affected by 
alcoholic excess, and which can be stated in certificates of 
death to have been diseased without fear of oftence." * 

Of the 108 deaths from alcoholism in 1886, ^b, or 60-2 per 
cent., were returned from Suffolk and Middlesex counties, 
having but 40 per cent, of the population, while no cases were 
registered in Barnstable and Dukes counties, and but one each 
m Franklin, Hampshire and Nantucket. 

* Supplement to the Forty-fifth Annual Report of the Registrar-General, London, 1885. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



Table 125. — Deaths from * Alcoholism, 1867-1870 and 1877-1880 

{compared) . 











1867-18' 


'«. 






' 


1877-lM8(i 


. 






II 


It 






n 


li 


YEARS. 


5 

1 


Hi 


23 

il 


YEARS. 


1 
1 




Is 


1807, . 






35 


1-5 


2-6 


1877, 






52 


1-6 


3-1 


1868, . 






74 


2-9 


5-3 


1878, 






65 


2-1 


3-9 


1869, . 






81 


3-1 


5-7 


1879, 






68 


2-1 


3-9 


1870, . 






75 


2-7 


5-1 


1880, 






112 


3-2 


(j-^d 


1871, . 






88 


3-2 


5-9 


1881, 






123 


3-3 


6-7 


1872, . 






134 


3-8 


8-7 


1882, 






126 


3-4 


6-8 


1873, . 






109 


3-2 


6-9 


1883, 






113 


2'9 


6-0 


1874, . 






107 • 


3-3 


6-6 


1884, 






125 


3-4 


6-5 


1875, . 






87 


2-5 


5-2 


1885, 






122 


3-2 


6-3 


1876, . 






86 


2-6 


5-2 


1886, 






108 


2-9 


b'o 


Avera 


ge 




87-6 


2-93 


5-80 


Avera 


ge 




101-4 


2-87 


b-bl 



Including deaths from intemperance and delirium tremens. 



174 



EEGISTRATION KEPORT. 



[1886. 






I 



i 


ill 
Hi 


CO cc CN (>i th cb 4i CO -* CO -* -+ Vo -^ 


.Q 

a 

3 

'A 


uo t^ TO ^ CO o o CO -* Ci CO GC ri o 

C:. T-H (M O CO (M uo CO O CO -+ -fi t^ 
O ^ CM ^1 T-H 

T— 1 


GO 


en i-ICNOi-H-OT-HG^COCOCi-fCtCO 
r-l tH G<I CO t-I 


» 

^ 

m 


c:. -^COtr- IcocOiOG^lCiGCccO'CTi 
O CM CO -tH <M 
r-( 


i 


o 1 G<i t^ 1 -+I -* lO ^ =^ c: -+ C; c:i 

^ ,-H CM O-l i-H 




t- 1 rH X 1 -s^r 1 -^ lo -o ^o -^ oi -^ 

^ rH (M CO 1-1 

T— 1 


i 


r^ GO cvi -o 1 CO t^ o cc o o X c. o 

T— 1 T— 1 T— 1 1— 1 CM 1—1 
T— I 




CM -^tlCOt^ li-HCOCO'^t^'^rXXCO 
GO 1—1 GO G^l 1-1 


1870. 


1-1 ,-H -o CO 1 c^ 1-t o 1 CO cr; -t- X -o 

Ci 1-1 G^l -H 


FN 


GO GOGOG<JGOi— lC0»OiOt^»O>^01-H 
CI 1—1 1-1 1-^ GO 


i 


X ItHiO lOi— IwCO'^CO^XO 

X 1-1 1— 1 r- ^ 


s 

pN 


lO CO 1—1 O 1 05 CM GO '* t^ CO GO C". CO 




a: 

o 


• • • ^-^ 

■ •••! 

S C3 CD 'r- P O! '^ ^ C^ -H O ^' - ^ 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



175 






m 

< 






a 

s 


GO C<« lO O T-H CO t^ »0 CC Ci iO (>1 r-l 


to 

X) 


o -* CO o 1 o lo -* o -^ 1 --^ vr w -f 

T— ( 




O 7-1 ^ CM 1 CO CO lO 00 CO 1 uO -^ --C CO 
t^ i—ti— l^-H COi-H'+'(M 

T— 1 


H 


-IH CM Ci CO 1 O GO -* O O 1 X »C CO CO 
00 rH^,-lr-iCM 0<M 


i 


t^ CM -H O 1 O ^ CM -* -t^ r-H O O "O QO 
CO i-H(Mt— ICMt— i^CM 




CM -t t- O 1 t^ 1 CO O t^ 1 uO 1-- O CM 

O T-H CM T-H O CM 
r-l 


1 


lO ,-H -O CO 1 CO CO (M to C^i -- X -* --^ CM 
O T-l G<1 1-1 CM '^ G^ 


s 

(Xi 


CO ico-o I'-tiiocMcoiO'^X'-'cr.o 

CO r-i y-^ Oi CO T-( 
1-H 


i 


T-l CO CO 1—1 1 t^ ^ t>. O CM 1 CM CM lO O 

O T-i y-i CMt-It-ICOCM 
T-l 


i 


O CO ^ CO 1 CM CM CM uO CM | t^ CO CO lO 
(M (M CM CO 1-1 

1—1 


2 


1 

CO rHt^XrHCOi-lt^CMX ICO'O-t^ 
O CO C^ 1-H CO CM 
1—1 


i 
8 






a ill^igi|||sl'l| 



176 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Suicide. — The statistics relative to suicide may be found 
in Tables 126 and 127. 

The first two tables present the number of deaths in each 
county for a period of twenty years, in two ten-year periods. 

The number of deaths from this cause in 1886 w^as 149, 
Avhich was 27 less than that of 1885, and also 10 less than the 
average of the ten years, 1877-1886. 

By counties the deaths occurred as follows, in the order of 
mortality : — 



Suffolk, 


.46 


Hamjjshire, 




10 


Essex, 


. 20 


Plymouth, . 




6 


Middlesex, . 


. 16 


Franklin, . 




5 


Worcester, . 


. 14 


Barnstable, 




4 


Norfolk, 


. 11 


Hampden, . 




4 


Bristol, 


. 10 


Berkshire, . 




3 


Dukes, 


. Nantucket, 


. 





As compared with the total mortality in each county the 
order was as follows, Hampshire having the highest ratio : — 

Ratios to Total Mortality per 1,000, 1886. 



Hampshire, . 


. 11-24 


Essex, . 


. 4-09 


Franklin, 


. 8-22 


Worcester, 


. 3-23 


Barnstable, 


. 6-98 


Bristol, . 


. 3-22 


Norfolk, 


. 6-56 


Middlesex, 


. 2-50 


Suffolk, . 


. 4-69 


Berkshire, 


. 2-23 


Plymouth, 


. 4-53 


Hampden, 


. 1-88 



On examining the statistics for the last ten years, Hampshire 
County has the highest average ratio, as compared with the 
total mortality (7*). 

The several counties had the following mortality from this 
cause, as compared with the total mortality of each county, for 
the ten years (1877-1886) : — 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIOXS. 



177 



Deaths from Suicide. — Eatios to Total Mortal i t tj imr 1/jOO — 
1H77-1886. 



Hampshire, 


. 7- 


Plymouth, 


. 4-4 


Norfolk, . 


. 61 


Hampden, . 


. 8-!» 


Franklin, . 


. 5-5 


Middlesex, 


. 3-8 


Worcester, 


. 5-2 


Barnstable, 


. 3-7 


Berkshire, . 


. 4-7 


Bristol, 


. 3-4 


Suffolk, . . 


. 4-6 


Nantucket, 


. 2-6 


Essex, 


. 4-4 


Dukes, 


. 1-2 



The State, 



4-5 



On comparing the figures in Tables 126 and 127 for the two 
decades, the ratio for the whole State is found to have 
increased from 3-7 per 1,000 in the period 1867-1876, to 4-5 
per 1,000 in the period (1877-1886). The changes in the 
difi^erent counties were as follows : — 

Hampshire, an increase of 2-6 per 1,000 of the total mor- 
tality ; Berkshire, 2-5; Norfolk, 2-; Suffolk, 1-1; Essex, 1- ; 
Franklin, 1- ; Hampden, -7; Barnstable, -6; Bristol, -6; 
Plymouth, -3 ; Worcester, '3. In' Middlesex there was no 
change. 

In Table 128 are shown the mortality-rates from suicide, 
as compared with the living population, from which it appears 
that in the decade (1867-1876) the average rate per 100,000 
of the population w^as 7-2, which had increased to 8-7 as 
the average of the following decade (1877-1886). The mor- 
tality-rate from this cause in 1886, as compared with the 
population, was less than that of any year of the last decade, 
except 1880. There w^as an actual increase between the same 
decades from an average annual mortality from this cause of 
109 deaths, to 159 deaths, or an increase of 45-9 per cent., 
while the total mortality from all causes had increased but 18-2 
per cent. 

Further comments upon this subject will be found under the 
head of Medical Examiners' Keturns. 



178 



EEGISTEATION KEPORT. 



[1886, 



Table V2^. — Death- Rates from Suicide per 100,000, 1867-1876 
and 1877-1886 {compared). 



.... 




Death- 






Death- 




Deaths. 


rates per 
100,000. 




Deaths 


Rates per 
100,000. 


1867, . . 


75 


b<^ 


1877, . 


163 


9-8 


1868, . 


88 


6-4 


1878, . 


126 


7-6 


1869, . 


92 


6-5 


1879, . 


161 


9-4 


1870, . 


91 


6-2 


1880, . 


133 


7-4 


1871, . . . 


122 


8-2 


1881, . 


165 


9-9 


1872, . 


117 


7-6 


1882, . 


162 


8-8 


1873, . 


117 


7-4 


1883, . 


167 


8-9 


1874, . 


115 


7-1 


1884, . 


184 


9-6 


1875, . 


159 


9-6 


1885, . 


176 


9-1 


1876, . 


119 


7-2 


1886, . 

Average, . 


149 


7-5 


Average, 


109 

1 


7-2 


1 '" 


8-7 



Diseases of the Kidneys. — In consequence of the progress 
of medical diagnosis relative to diseases of the kidneys dur- 
ing the past half century, and also on account of the difficulty 
of discriminating between many of the returns made under 
the head of nephritis, Bright's disease, and other kidney 
diseases, the statistics relative to these diseases can be more 
intelligently considered under one group. In the earlier years 
of registration the different diseases affecting the kidneys were 
but imperfectly understood, and undoubtedly a majority of the 
deaths from these causes were registered under the head of 
dropsy, which is usually merely a symptom attendant upon 
diseases of the kidneys, heart or other organs. There was 
also a large class then known as " diseases of uncertain seat," 
comprising many ill-detined diseases, symptoms and character- 
istics of disease. These, together with many deaths which were 
returned as " not specified," probably included a considerable 
number of diseases of the kidneys. 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



17!> 



Table 129. — Mortality from Briyhfs Disease^ Nephritis and other 
Kidney Diseases, and from Dropsy, and ratios to total mortality. 



YEAR. 



1850, . 

1851, . 

1852, . 

1853, . 

1854, . 

1855, . 

1856, . 

1857, . 

1858, . 

1859, . 

1860, . 

1861, . 

1862, . 

1863, . 

1864, . 

1865, . 

1866, . 

1867, . 

1868, . 

1869, . 

1870, . 

1871, . 

1872, . 

1873, . 

1874, . 

1875, . 

1876, . 

1877, . 

1878, . 

1879, . 

1880, . 

1881, . 

1882, . 

1883, . 

1884, . 

1885, . 

1886, . 



16,606 
18,934 
18,482 
20,301 
21,414 
20,798 
20,734 
21,280 
20,776 
20,976 
23,068 
24,085 
22,974 
27,751 
28,723 
26,152 
23,637 
22,772 
25,603 
26,054 
27,329 
27,943 
35,019 
33,912 
31,887 
34,978 
33,186 
31,342 
31,303 
31,801 
35,292 
36,458 
36,785 
37,748 
36,990 
38,094 
37,244 



00 - b 

£ (K O 



18 

27 

32 

35 

38 

56 

51 

45 

42 

56 

67 

91 

96 

111 

130 

173 

135 

161 

206 

239 

286 

370 

376 

460 

463 

509 

488 

535 

615 

693 

698 

825 

877 

959 

1,000 

1,088 

1,135 



1-1 

1-4 

1-7 

1-7 

1-8 

2-7 

2-5 

2-1 

2-0 

2-7 

2-9 

3-7 

4-2 

4-0 

4-5 

6-6 

5-7 

7-1 

8-0 

9-2 

10-5 

13-2 

10-7 

13-5 

14-5 • 

14-5 

14-7 

17-1 

19-6 

21-8 

19-7 

22-6 

23-8 

25-4 

27-0 

28-6 

30-5 



416 
390 
418 
465 
474 
501 
487 
512 
481 
522 
470 
440 
467 
533 
502 
492 
462 
421 
470 
458 
491 
527 
618 
545 
469 
474 
445 
412 
370 
380 
271 
292 
313 
296 
234 
244 
219 






25-0 
20-6 
22-6 
22-9 
22-1 
24-1 
23-4 
24-1 
23-2 
24-9 
20-4 
18-3 
20-3 
19-2 
17-5 
18-8 
19-5 
18-5 
18-4 
17-6 
17.9 
18-9 
17-6 
16-1 
14-7 
13-6 
13-4 
13-1 
11-8 
11-9 
7-7 
8-0 
8-5 
7-8 
6-3 
6-4 
5-9 



1 


>. 




« 






















1 TOTALS. 


•s 


1 


H ^ 




2 - 




O u 




i ^ 


i 


X 


434 


26-1 


417 


22-0 


!| 450 
' 500 


24-3 


24-6 


512 


23-9 


557 


26-8 


538 


25-9 


557 


26-2 


523 


25-2 


578 


27-6 


537 


23-3 


531 


22-0 


! 563 


24-5 


1 644 


23.2 


i 632 


22-0 


I 665 


25-4 


! 597 


25-2 


1 582 


25-6 


! 676 


26-4 


697 


26-8 


777 


28-4 


:: 897 


321 


' 994 


28-3 


1 1,005 


29-6 


1 932 


29-2 


! 983 


28-1 


! 933 


28-1 


947 


30-2 


: 985 


31-4 


i 1,073 


33-7 


969 


27-4 


1,117 


30-6 


1,190 


32-3 


1,255 


33-2 


1,234 


33-3 


1,332 


35.0 


1,354 


36-4 

1 



The foregoing table (129) illustrates the position here 
taken. In the third cohimn are given the deaths from kidney 
diseases from 1850 to 1886, and in the fourth cohimn their 



180 REGISTEATIOX REPOET. [1886. 

ratios to the total mortality. The deaths from dropsy, with 
their ratios to the total mortality, are presented in parallel 
columns, and finally their aggregates and the ratios of the 
comlnned numbers to the total mortality. 

It is not at all probable that the deaths from kidney diseases 
have actually increased eighteenfold in the period under con- 
sideration (from an average of 1-5 per 1,000 of the total 
mortality in the period of five years, 1850-1854, to 27-1 per 
1,000 in the period 1882-1886). 

On examining the cohimns of deaths from dropsy it is found 
that the deaths registered under this head had apparently 
decreased from 22*6 per 1,000 of the total mortality in the 
period of five years, 1850-1854, to 7-0 per 1,000 in the five 
years, 1882-1886. 

The deaths registered under all the terms included under 
the head of kidney diseases and dropsy had increased from 
24-2 per 1,000 in the five years, 1850-1854, to 34-0 per 1,000 
in the five years, 1882-1886. 

As a further comment upon this table it should be observed 
that the deaths from dropsy undoubtedly include many which 
are to be attributed to diseases of the heart and other organs ; 
and, on the other hand, the smaller ratios in the column of 
totals in the earlier years would probably receive a further 
accession from the large class of deaths from ill-defined or 
unknown causes, under a more intelligent diagnosis. 

From the group of diseases registered under the terms 
nephritis, Bright's disease, and other kidney diseases, there 
were 1,135 deaths in 1886 as compared with 1,088 in 1885, 
1,000 in 1884, 959 in 1883 and 877 in 1882. 

These figures represent respectively rates of 5-7, 5*6, 5*2, 
5-1 and 4-7 per 10,000 of the population for the years 1886, 
1885, 1884, 1883 and 1882. 

The average death-rate from the diseases registered under 
this group for the ten years, 1877-1886, was 4*6. 

As compared with the total mortality the deaths registered 
under this group constituted 3-05 per cent, in 1886, as com- 
pared with 2-86 in 1885, 2-70 in 1884, 2-54 in 1883 and 2-38 
in 1882, while the average of the ten years was 2-36. 

As compared with the mortality from these causes in 1885 
there was an increase in Barnstable, Franklin, Middlesex, 



1886.] . SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 181 

Plymouth, Suffolk and AVorcester, and a decrease in the re- 
maining counties. The greatest increase was in Franklin 
County and the greatest decrease in Dukes and Nantucket. 
The slight discrepancy of the totals in these tables as com- 
pared with the previous table (on page 17^)) is due to the 
method of tabulating certain deaths from other causes in Table 
IX. which do not properly belong in the class of kidney dis- 
eases. The error would make a diiference of (about) five 
hundredths of one per cent, in the table of percentages to total 
mortality. 



182 



EEGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886, 



00 
00 

00 



^ 

6 






Average of 
Ten Years. 




CO 


i 


CirHcr. >ct^QOt^^^coO(^^G<^t- 


CM 

CO 


1 
i 




CM 


i 

OR 


lOOQOOJOCMr-tiOCOQOCOCOaO 


op 


! « 




(M 


i 

(Zl 

\ 
1 


O CC X O t- X -* CO Ci tr- CO CO o 

ococMcri'-Hcct^xoT-ii>.ooo 


(M 


1 


1— IX<Ma07-lr-l»0001C<J'*OrH 
CiCOrHQp-tHCOa5C<IOC<ipOOCi 


CM 


i 


l:^COXt-G<JXt-t-OCD»OXai 
c:)COr--iiOiOopcr>GO<^iO«:)'*ao 


1 


i 


X-^lCMt^OCriiOOOt^r-lt^O 
-t< -3*^ O iC :p t- O b- C<l O CO op b- 


CM 
(M 


1 !• 


OCOXCOC^I-^COCii-li-iOt-C^ 
OCOOOOicpcpOQOb-COCi^b- 


CO 

o 

CM 


1 '^ 


'*X»0'*>OOCM»0'*G<IC0^O 

asCOr-lr-ICOr-t<MOt>.XT-(iO'+l 


b- 


! 

1 
i 

i ^ 

25 

8 




1 






a; 

* -M * ' " " 
si 
. .^^ . . 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



183 






so 





<>\ ''^i 5; '^ -re '^1 ^ ^i Ti '-i^ -=f< ^ -ri 


'4 


^ 


;:!:;^|^gs:si^|?^cj"^ 


X 

CM 


i 




-^ 1 


i 


-* c<i r- tr 'C >o o c^ tc -^ c ^ o 


X 




;2^i^'^|:i^;5|^^|^ 


g 


1 

1 "" 


^ X -t -^ 'C -t -r- ■^ ^ '^ OO X O 
^ ^ rH ^ C<, 


CO 


i 


2;2§^^^^Sg????|^ 


CO 


1 

1 o 


;:!:^S'";2S^^g?^5'4|S 


S i 


1 ID 


cq -^ o (N -H X X -+ :J g;:J 2? "£: 9 


s I 




iC 'C o "O -r-i ^ o X -t" r^ o CN CO 

'* . 1—1 




Population. 
1885. 


X X -^ -^^ c-^ -* l-^ "t- '^^ '~l~ ^- '"t -i- 
oT cc x" c- cc r- -^ X t-- c^ r-1 r^ :+ 


T— ( 

tH 



1^ 



2 X • 



■^ t^ o g X ri^ ^ ^;=: -O 





a> 






^ 


Tl 






5 ^ 


r/^ 






::; ►y !K 


<v 


2= r, 


Xi 






P%i 





184 



REGISTEATIOX KEPOKT. 



[1886. 



Sex. — Of the whole number of decedents dunng the year 
638, or 56-2 per cent., were males and 497, or 43*8 per cent., 
Avere females, as compared with 58-9 per cent, and 41-1 per 
cent, for the period of ten years (1877-1886). 



Table 132. — Mortality from Kidney Diseases^ by Sex and Age. — 

1886. 



AGES. 


h 
1" 


Deaths from 
Bright's 
Disease. 


Percentages 
at several 
ages. 




1 

a 


o 1' 


Under 5, 






11,772 


36 


3-17 


21 


15 


140-0 


to 1(», 






1,135 


22 


1-94 


8 


14 


57-1 


10 to 15, 






683 


22 


1-94 


10 


12 


83-3 


15 to 20, 






1,202 


23 


2-03 


12 


11 


109-1 


20 to 30, 






3,521 


110 


9-69 


56 


54 


• 103-7 


30 to 40, 






3,104 


134 


11-80 


56 


78 


71-8 


40 to 50, 


1 




2,806 


145 


12-78 


73 


72 


101-4 


50 to 60. 






2,974 


181 


15-95 


112 


69 


162-3 


60 to 70, 






3,488 


237 


20-88 


148 


89 


166-3 


70 to 80, 






3,694 


152 


13-39 


94 


58 


162-1 


Over 80, 






2,675 


70 


6-17 


47 


23 


204-3 


A^e not stated, 




190 


3 


-26 


1 


2 


50-0 


Totals, 




37,244 


1,135 


100-00 


638 


497 


128-3 



jige. — Of the whole number 36, or 3*17 per cent, oc- 
curred in 1886, under the age of five years as compared 
with 3-73 per cent, for the period of ten years, 1877-1886; 

22, or 1-94 per cent, occurred between the ages of 5 and 
10, and the same number between 10 and 15, as compared 
with 2-11 and 1-65 per cent, for the period of ten years; 

23, or 2-03 per cent., between 15 and 20, as compared with 
2-49 per cent. ; 110, or 9-69 per cent., between 20 and 30, 
as compared with 10-29 por cent.; 134, or 11*8 per cent., 
between 30 and 40, as compared with 12-11 per cent. ; 145, 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



ISO 



or 12-7 per cent, between 40 and oO, jis compared with lH-03 
per cent. ; 181, or 15 95 per cent., between 50 and (iO, as 
compared with 15 32 per cent. ; 237, or 20-88 per cent., l)e- 
tween 60 and 70, as compared with 19 38 percent ; 152, or 
13-39 percent., between 70 and 80, as compared with 15-05 
per cent., and 70, or 6-17 per cent, over 80, as compared with 
4-51 per cent, for the ten years 1877 to 1886. The variation 
in the relative mortality of males to females at different ages is 
very marked. There was an increase from 87-7 to 100 for the 
age-period 20 to 30, to 204- to 100 for those over 80 years. 



Table 133. — Total Mortality froin Diseases of the Kidneys^ by Sex 
and Age, 1877-1886. 



AGES. 


Deaths from 
Diseases of 
the Kidneys. 


Percentages 
at several 
Ages. 


1 


"5 
S 


1 

Deaths of 
Males to 100 
Deaths of 
Females. 


Under 5, 






3U 


3-73 


191 


123 


155-3 . 


5 to 10, 






178 


2-11 


82 


96 


85-4 


10 to 15, 






139 


1-65 


78 


61 


127-9 


15 to 20, 






210 


2-49 


104 


106 


98-1 


20 to 30, 






867 


10-29 


405 


462 


87-7 


30 to 40, 






1,020 


12-11 


490 


530 


90-2 


40 to 50, 






1,098 


13-03 


610 


488 


125-0 


50 to 60, 






1,290 


15-32 


795 


495 


160-6 


60 to 70, 






1,633 


19-38 


1,091 


542 


201-3 


70 to 80, 






1,268 


15-05 


849 


419 


202-6 


Over 80, 






380 


4-51 


255 


125 


204-0 


Age not stated, . 






28 


-33 


12 


16 


75-0 


Totals, . 


8,425 


100-00 


4,962 


3,463 


143-3 



Other Diseases of /Special Sanitary Signijicance. — There 
are a few diseases among the first or zymotic class which, 
although of comparatively minor importance in their destructive- 
ness, yet deserve special comment. 



186 EEGISTRATION REPOKT. [1886. 

There were recorded as from cholera seventy-seven deaths, 
which must be considered as deaths from cholera morbus, no 
deaths having been reported as from epidemic, malignant or 
Asiatic cholera for a period of nearly twenty years. 

Malarial Fevers. — From ague and remittent fever the num- 
ber of deaths reported in 1886 w^as 32, of which number 20, 
or 62-5 percent., occurred in the five western counties having 
but 26 per cent, of the population. The greatest numbei-, 8, 
occurred in Hampden county. Although serious epidemics 
have occurred in eastern Massachusetts in 1884, 1885 and 
1886, they have thus far had but little eifect upon the death- 
rate. 

Syphilis. — Fifty-one deaths were reported from this disease, 
of which number 40, or 78*4 per cent., occurred in Middlesex 
and Suffolk counties. The remarks upon the causes of the 
undue proportions of illegitimate births in these counties (on 
page 31) are also applicable to this disease, as is also the state- 
ment upon page 172 relative to deaths from alcoholism. 

Hydrophobia. — No deaths have been registered from this 
disease for a period of five years, and there have been but 
72 only during the whole period of registration (forty-five 
years and eight months), of which number 29, or 40 per cent., 
occurred in 1877 and 1878. 

Glanders. — From this disease there was 1 death in 1886 
and 1 in 1885, and 17 in all since 1842. 

Aiithrax^ or Malignant Pustule. — From this disease there 
was 1 death in 1886, in Worcester county, 1 also in 1885, 2 in 
1884, 3 in 1883 and none in 1882. The medium through 
which the disease is usually imported is either Russian or South 
American hides, hair or wool, and the locality usually some 
city or town in which these articles are subjected to manufiic- 
turing processes. 

Table 134 is introduced for the purpose of reference in con- 
nection with the tables relative to diarrhoeal diseases on pages 



188(i.] SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. Is; 

157-159. The mortality-rate from these diseases during the 
third quarter of 1880 was less than the average of the eight 
years, 1879-1886, and also less than that of any year since 
1879. The mean temperatui-e of the.>^e three months was 
(w-1, which was the same as the average of the same period for 
the eight years, 1879-1886. The mean barometer for the third 
quarter of 1886 was higher than the average of the period of 
eight years (1879-1886). The mean humidity of the three 
months was a little less than the average of the eight years for 
the same quarter. The amount of rainfall for the three months 
was considerably less than the average of the eight years for 
the same quarter. 

In Tables 135 and 136 will be found the meteoroloj^ical statis- 
tics for the year 1886, and also the mean monthly temperature 
for the ten years, 1877-1886. 



188 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



o* 



o 




5) 


^ 


%« 


on 


^. 


00 


^ 


M 
cl 


r^ 


is 


GO 


c 




^ 




CO 




^i) 




sc 





s 








■s 




















Li <D 

0) >^ 


(M 


^1 


CO 


CM 


O 


^. 


^ 


C' 




IS 

s 


T— 1 


'"^ 




'"' 




'"^ 


•■"^ 




S 5 


















c 


















« 


c ^ 


^ 


o 


5-1 


^ 




S 


o 






o 1 


cc 


'^ 


CM 


O 


T— I 


,^ 


cc 


CM 




S S 

< 




















CO 


-H 


-rc 


1^ 


l^ 


_^ 


CM 


o 


•AipiranH UB8K 


t^ 


fC 


L'^' 
t- 


O 


t^ 


l^ 
t^ 


'M 


CM 





. 


1—1 




r-^ 




Cl 


CC 


Ci 


X 




1 




-^H 


'O 


cc 


-+ 


-t 


rM 


CO 




t^. 


t^. 


b- 


t^. 


t- 


w 


X 


l^ 




« 


• 


• 


■ 












■^ 


;:< 














































































T— I 


cz 


t^ 


CO 


!>• 


X 


-^ 


(^ 


*« 


= 


t^ 


,_ 




c^ 




t^ 


-* 


(^ 


K 


O 


O' 




o 


X' 




X 


o 




01 


cn 


. — 


— . 


o 


o 


^— 


o 


o 




§ 


o^ 


ccj 


cc 


CO 


G^ 


G^ 


OI 


CO 



o o r^ 



•uopuindoj 



t^ CO -f' 

r-H X ^ 

t^ l^ X 



O r-i (M CO '^ 

X X X X X' 
X X X X X 



"S in 




t^ 


^^ 


'^ 


O 


(M 


CM 


^^ 


H^ 


§ -a 


1 


-+| 


X 


G^ 


CO 


-^ 


-+ 


G^ 


9 




-* 


o 


O 


o 


lO 


O 


•O 


lO 


-^ « 
























C<J 


CM 


CTi 


-^ 


T— 1 


^ 


,^ 


G<J 


A 




C>1 


— ^ 


X 


CO 


-^ 


cv 


G<1 


O 






o 


iC' 


CO 


C5 


o 


lO 




-rt^ 






















Q 




■""^ 


CM 


CM 


G^ 


CM 


(M 


G<; 


G-l 



1886.] 



SUMMARY OBSERVATIONS. 



181» 



Days of 

Kain 
or Snow. 


cc c 1^ c^ -re oi -/: 'M c r; 'Ti -m 


1—1 


11 


I- I- c-: ^ cc i-H rH ct (M -:c c-: c'-: 




Wind, 

Velocity in 

Miles. 


CO rH X -t O IC' C: (M O X -t CO 
CN CN C<l -O -^ O "O «C X 'C X CC 

CO o_ ^^ o_ o_ c<i_ o .-H <yD ' lO < Q Ci_ 
c: c o i>r CC l>." 'O iC t^" x" x" cT 

1—1 7— ( 


X 

o 

T— 1 




Qpt^'OcpOOXt^Ot^-i^i-i 

cbooxxodiTH-^^hiT^o 
t- t- o -si:: -o t^ -o i^ i^ t^ L^ i^ 


L^ 


2 

< 


i 

s 


CO CO o o ci o i-i r^ o t^ rH <M 

O O CO uo X CO -* X C5 O -t X 

Ot^-COOXX'OXh-CiT-lOq 


1 


1 


X a; Ci CO o -t ci -+ ^ o -H t^ 
i-^ -t^ CO n t-^ CO cr. c^i c^ T-H T-H -t^ 

X X t;- Ci t;- X t;- X Ci O X as 
(MGSCMC^C<JCM(M(MC<lCOC^C^ 


1—1 

X 

1 


H 
Ui 

o 


bo 


cbcbiOb-b-AiOTHcbcfqcfqx 

OOCC'C^CO'^'^^iOTti'^ 




i 

S 


1— 1 c:d CM c^ ^^ T— I ic CO o c<i O' o 
T-H c>5 CO »o o -th* TfH (7q CN 


1— 1 

o 

1—1 


.s 


cr CO CO CO Ovl 1;;- '^^ -in CI tr- rH Ci 
CO l^ '^ -* uO tH ic O '^ Ci i -+ 
uO CO O X X X O Ci X t^ O 'O 




s 


Ci tf t^ t;- CN rH X b, (^ »C X X 

uo -i CO r^ --b CO o b- CN T^ o-i X 

C^ CM CO -T^ uO O t:- O O uo -tH CM 


1— 1 
X 


a5 
o 




• 








The Year, . 






January, 

February, 

March, 

April, 

May, 

June, 

July, 

August, 

Septembei 

October, 

November 

December, 



liK) 



REGISTEATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



1 

% 
i 

1 


\ 


• b ^ •:c i^ ci -h i t^ tfi T^ cf? X 

CM CM CO ^ iC 'sC t- cr^ '>C ^O -* CM 


i 


i 

no 


O O Ci CC CC -^ :0 -+I CO ^ QO CO 
1^ O t^ ci (M Cb '^ b- C: rH cc cf 1 

G^CMG^'^iCiCC^CO'CiC'rt^CC 


CM 


i 


X. C »C' b- GC' p O CC CC CO -+ T-H 
ch r^ cb CM Cb cb X X iC (M Al CO 

CM CT c-: -* uo ^ :r; cc -o "O ^ CO 


CO 

do 


^ 

F* 


T— i c>4 CO CO 'C c: ct tr c: -t^ lo i^ 


CO 


lO; cr. ^ -^ 'C c: T-^ h- cr. r^ cm x 

CM «>1 CO '^ UO C- t^ (^r iC -* '^ C>5 


i 


'^ -+ CO o X cr. b- t-- I-- -,f C5 o 
<i c: 'C CM c: lb '^ c:' o-i -* t^ d^ 

CM CO CO' -rt^ ^ :C t^ ^ CC lO CO CO 


x 


(X) 

ao 


cr. t;- -+ X C^ w »-0 iC t-- CO -* X 

r^ i^ tb oi 4^ i X c^. 'b cb o^ t^ 

G^ (M C-: -t- uo -o ^ tr =;c lO '^ CO 




X 


i 


X O X CM 1:0 CO — iTi T-M Ci r-< OC 
-^ CM CM ci <M i^ C: X -+ l^ >b 

CO CO CO -t cr CO t- t:r' tc co c: .cm 


-0 




C^CO-rt^CMCiT-iOT-^t^O'CMTt 

cb cb cb CM &.■ -^6x6 --b ci 'b-i 

(M CM CO -* uO' :0 t^ to CO UO' CO CO 



X 




^T-I^CMb-T-IC^XT-ICit^-lO 

t^ c: C"^ i^ lb' -+ cfi t^ cb -^ d: c^ 

CM Ol C: -rt^ lO ^ l^ CO ->0 >xO CO CM 


CO' 


ac 


CM o -H CI CM X 1— 1 C: c; X c>i 
cb CM -^ cb tb CO T^ cb <b ub 

C<1 C: CO ^ iC CO 1^ t^ CO Ut; ^ CO 


CM 




a; 

O 




> 












January, . 
February, . 
March, ' . 
April, 
May, . 
June, 
July, . 
August, 
Se})tember, 
October, . 
November, 
December, 



THE MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 



The returns of the Medical Examiners of Massachusetts 
inchide all deaths occurring in the State which require a 
medico-legal investigation. These comprise all deaths of an 
accidental, violent or suspicious nature, and may properly l)e 
classified into deaths by homicide, suicide and accident. To 
these must be added a considerable number of deaths from 
natural causes, which, from their sudden character, or from 
some attending circumstances of a more or less suspicious 
nature, or in consequence of the entire absence of apparent 
causes are properly referred to the medical exariiiner, in order 
that he may determine whether death was, or was not, caused 
by violence. 

All of the deaths included in this report are also to ])e found 
in the registration returns. In compliance with the provisions 
of chapter 379 of the Acts of 1885, they are made the subject 
of a separate report, compiled Avith special reference to the 
medico-legal character of the work. 

The present law, by which the entire charge of the primary 
investigation in cases of death by violence was entrusted to 
educated medical practitioners, who, from their previous train- 
ing are competent to decide as to the causes of death, was 
enacted in 1877 by the entire a])olition of the Coroner's 
Inquest Law, which had for centuries ])een the method of 
medico-legal inquiry among most English-speaking nations. 

Not only was the office of coroner abolished, but also the 
jury, and the diminished expense, together with greater accu- 
racy of investigation, have proven the undoubted superiority of 
the new system as compared with the old. 



192 EEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

During the ten years since the enactment of the present hiw, 
about thirteen thousand cases have been investigated by the 
Medical Examiners of Massachusetts, and during the first years 
after the inauguration of the new system, returns of deaths 
were voluntarily made to the Massachusetts ]\ledico-Legal 
Society, and were compiled and pu])life'hed in their annual vol- 
umes of transactions. 

The original returns from which these reports are made, 
comprising several large volumes, are now in the possession of 
that society. The work, being entirely voluntary, was not 
complete, and comprised about three-quailers of the returns 
for the years in which the returns were made. By the enact- 
ment of the present laAV the returns are made obligatory, and 
are deposited with the Secretary of State, after the close of 
each calendar year. 

It should not be understood that the medical examiner is thereby 
the successor of the old-time coroner. So far as Massachusetts is 
concerned, the coroner has no successor. Fortunately, the race is 
dead, and the medical examiner is a substitute for the coroner.* 

The chief ol>ject of the inquest law is the detection of crime, 
and this is accomplished with much more certainty, and also 
Avith oTeater economy, than was possible under the old system. 

The coroner united in himself the duties of a medical officer and 
a judge, and it was in this incompatibility of functions that the 
danger of the old system lay. If now it be difficult in the vastness 
of modern research to be familiar and skilled in all branches of medi- 
cine, if it be more than mortal man can compass to know all the 
science of the law, how, then, can it be possible that one man should 
be versed in both, and so well versed as to be expert witness in one, 
and judge in the other ? 

The qualities of mind called into exercise in the practice of the two 
professions are not only different and distinct, but indeed diametrically 
opposed to each other. The scientific investigator himself seeks his 
facts, and testifies to them. A judge never comes in contact with 
facts, but receives them from others, and holds the balance between 
them. Who can undertake to do both, — to be interested in the one, 
and remain impartial in the other ? 

It was to get rid of this ill-assorted marriage that the new inquest 
law of Massachusetts abolished the office as theretofore existing, and, 

* T. H. Tyndale, Esq., ** Coroners, and the Theory and Practice of Inquest," 1878, 



1886.] MEDK^VL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. ]\):\ 

distributing its functions in strict acconlMucc \vitli tUv nMiuircinciit 
of the duties to be performed, created tiie medical examiner lor the 
performance of one duty, and transferred the other duty to the jiid<^('s 
of the courts, leaving to each only that which is properly his function, 
— the medical work exclusively to the medical examiner, aii<l the 
legal work exclusively to the judges. There is here no community or 
confusion of duties ; the line is sharp and clear. 

' The duties of the medical examiner are clearly dcfiiicd in the 
act which created the office (chapter 200 of the Acts of 1^77), 
the essential portions of which are herewith quoted : — 

[Chap. 200 of the Acts of 1877.] 

An Act to abolish the office of Coroner and to provide for Medical 

Examinations and Inquests in cases of Death by \'iolence. 
Be it enacted, etc., as follotos : 

Sect. 1. The offices of coroner and special coroner are hereby 
abolished. 

Sect. 2. The governor shall nominate and by and with the advice 
and consent of the council shall appoint, in the county of Suffolk not 
exceeding two, and in each other county not exceeding the number 
to be designated by the county commissioners as hereinafter j)ro- 
vided, able and discfeet men, learned in the science of medicine, to 
be medical examiners ; and every such nomination shall be made at 
least seven days prior to such appointment. 

Sect. 3. In the county of Suffolk each medical examiner shall 
receive, in full for all services performed by him, an annual salary of 
three thousand dollars, to be paid quarterly from the treasury of said 
county ; and in other counties they shall receive for a view without 
an autopsy, four dollars ; for a view and autopsy, thirty dollars ; and 
travel at the rate of five cents per mile to and from the place of the 
view. 

Sect. 4. Medical examiners shall hold their offices for the term 
of seven years from the time of appointment, but shall be liable to 
removal from office at an^^ time by the governor and council for cause 
shown. 

Sect. 5. Each medical examiner, before entering upon the duties 
of his office, shall be sworn, and give bond, with sureties in the sum 
of five thousand dollars, to the treasurer of the county, conditioned 
for the faithful performance of the duties of his office. If a medical 
examiner neglects or refuses to give bond as herein required, for the 
period of thirty days after his appointment, the same shall be void 
and another shall be made instead thereof. 



194 EEGISTKATION EEPORT. [1886. 

Sect. 6. The county commissioners in each count}^ shall, as soon 
as may be after the passage of this act, divide theii- several counties 
into suitable districts for the appointment of one medical examiner in 
each district under this act ; and when such division is made, shall at 
once certify theii* action to the secretary of the Commonwealth, who 
shall lay such certificate before the governor and council ; but nothing 
herein shall prevent any medical examiner from acting as such in any 
part of his county. 

Sect. 7. Medical examiners shall make examinations as herein- 
after provided, upon the view of the dead bodies of such persons 
only as are supposed to have come to their death by violence. 

Sect. 8. Whenever a medical examiner has notice that there has 
been found or is lying within his county, the dead body of a person 
who is supposed to have come to his death by violence, he shall forth- 
with repair to the place where such body lies and take charge of the 
same ;. and if on view thereof and personal inquiry into the cause and 
manner of the death, he deems a further examination necessary, he 
shall, upon being thereto authorized in writing by the district attorney, 
mayor or selectmen of the district, city or town where such bod}^ lies, 
in the presence of two or more discreet persons, whose attendance he 
may compel by subpoena if necessary, make an autopsy, and then and 
there carefully reduce or cause to be reduced to writing every fact 
and circumstance tending to show the condition of the body, and the 
cause and manner of death, together with the names and addresses of 
said witnesses, which record he shall subscribe. Before making such 
autopsy he shall call the attention of said witnesses to the position 
and appearance of the bod3^ 

Sect. i). If upon such view, personal inquiry or autopsy, he shall 
be of opinion that the death was caused by violence, he shall at once 
notify the district attorney and a justice of the district, police or 
municipal court for the district or cit}^ in which the body lies, or a 
trial justice, and shall file a dul}' attested Copy of the record of his 
autopsy in such court, or with such justice, and a like copy with such 
district attorney ; and shall in all cases certify to the clerk or regis- 
trar having the custody of the records of births, marriages and deaths 
in the city or town in which the person deceased came to his death, 
the name and residence of the person deceased, if known, or a 
description of his person, as full as may be for identification, when 
the name and residence cannot be ascertained, together with the 
cause and manner in and by which the person deceased came to his 
. death. 

Sect. 10. The court or trial justice shall thereupon hold an 
inquest, which may be private, in which case any or all persons other 
than those required to be present by the provisions of this chapter, 
may be excluded from the place where the same is held ; and said 



1886.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 11)5 

court or trial jiitttiee may also direct the witnesses to be kei)t separate, 
so that they cannot converse with each other until they have been 
examined. The district attorney or some person designated by him, 
may attend the inquest and may examine all witnesses. An inquest 
shall be held in all cases of deatli by accident upon any railroad ; and 
the district attorney or th« attorney-general may direct an inquest to 
be held in the case of any other casualty from which the death of any 
person results, if in his opinion such inquest is necessary or expedient. 
Sect. 11. The justice or district attorney may issue subprrnas for 
witnesses, returnable before such court or trial justice. The persons 
served with such process shall be allowed the same fees, and their 
attendance may be enforced in the same manner, and they shall be 
subject to the same penalties, as if served with a subpoena in behalf 
of the Commonwealth in a criminal prosecution pending in said court, 
or before said trial justice. 

Sect. 12. The presiding justice or trial justice shall, after hearing 
the testimony, draw up and sign a report in which he shall find and 
certify when, where and by what means the person deceased came to 
his death, his name if known, and all material circumstances attend- 
ing his death ; and if it appears that his death resulted wholly or in 
part from the unlawful act of any other person, he shall further state, 
if known to him, the name of such person and of any person whose 
unlawful act contributed to such death, which report he shall file with 
the records of the superior court in the county wherein the inquest is 
held. 

Sect. 13. If the justice finds that murder, manslaughter, or an 
assault has been committed, he ma}^ bind over, as in criminal prose- 
cutions, such witnesses as he deems necessary, or as the district 
attorney may designate, to appear and testify at the court in which 
an indictment for such offence may be found or presented. 

Sect. 14. If a person charged by the report with the commission 
of any offence is not in custody, the justice shall forthwith issue 
process for his apprehension, and such process shall be made return- 
able before any court or magistrate having jurisdiction in the prem- 
ises, who shall proceed therein in the manner requu*ed by law ; but 
nothing herein shall prevent any justice from issuing such process 
before the finding of such report if it be otherwise lawful to issue the 
same. 

Sect. 15. If the medical examiner reports that the death was not 
caused by violence, and the district attorney or the attorney-general 
shall be of a contrary opinion, either the district attorney or the 
attorney-general may direct an inquest to be held, in accordance with 
. the provisions of this act, notwithstanding the report, at Avhich inquest 
he, or some person designated by him, shall be present and examine 
all the w^itnesses. 



196 REGISTEATION REPORT. [1886. 

Sect. 16. The medical examiner may, if he deems it necessary, 
call a chemist to aid in the examination of the body or of substances 
supposed to have caused or contributed to the death, and such chem- 
ist shall be entitled to such compensation for his services as the 
medical examiner certifies to be just and reasonable, the same being 
audited and allowed in the manner herein provided. The clerk or 
amanuensis, if any, employed to reduce to writing the results of the 
medical examination or autopsy, shall be allowed for his services two 
dollars per day. 

Sect. 17. When a medical examiner views or makes an examina- 
tion of the dead body of a stranger, he shall cause the body to be 
decently buried ; and if he certifies that he has made careful inquiry, 
and that to the best of his knowledge and belief the person found 
dead is a stranger, having no settlement in any city or town of this 
Commonwealth, his fees, with the actual expense of burial, shall be 
paid from the treasury of the Commonwealth. In all other cases the 
expense of the burial shall be paid by the city or town, and all other 
expenses by the county, wherein the body is found. 

Sect. 18. When services are rendered in bringing to land the 
dead body of a person found in any of the harbors, rivers or waters 
of the Commonwealth, the medical examiner may allow such com- 
pensation for said services as he deems reasonable, but this provision 
shall not entitle any person to compensation for services rendered in 
searching for such dead body. 

Sect. 19. In all cases arising under the pro\dsions of this act, 
the medical examiner shall take charge of any money or other per- 
sonal property of the deceased, found upon or near the body, and 
deliver the same to the person or persons entitled to its custody or 
possession ; but if not claimed by such person within sixty days, then 
to a public administrator, to be administered upon according to law. 

Sect. 20. Any medical examiner who shall fraudulently neglect 
or refuse to deliver such property to such person within three days 
after due demand upon him therefor, shall be punished by imprison- 
ment in the jail or house of correction not exceeding two years, or by 
fine not exceeding five hundred dollars. 

Sect. 21. The medical examiner shall return an account of the 
expenses of each view or autopsy, including his fees, to the county 
commissioners having jurisdiction over the place where the examina- 
tion or view is held, or in the county of Suffolk to the auditor of the 
city of Boston," and shall annex thereto the written authority under 
which the autopsy was made. Such commissioners or auditor shall 
audit such accounts and certify to the treasurer of the Commonwealth, 
or the treasurer of the county, as the case may be, what items therein 
are deemed just and reasonable, which shall be paid by said treasurer 
to the person entitled to receive the same. 



188r,.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 1!I7 

Important aineiKlmerits enacted in 1885, pr()vi<lin<^ for the 
registration of the returns of medical examiners, and also for 
other matters relative to fees, may be found in the Apj)endix, 
pages ccxxii and ccxxiv. 

The principal features of this act, which constitute the diller- 
ence between the medical-examiner system of Massachusetts 
and the coroner system are the following : — 

1. The separation of the medical from the legal duties 
involved in the investigation of the cause of death, the former 
being entrusted to medical officers ("able and discreijt men, 
learned in the science of medicine ") , and the latter to properly 
qualified legal magistrates. 

2. The abolition of the coroner's office, and also of the jury. 

3. The limitation of the number of medical officers. 

On inspection of the tabulated returns (Tables I. and II., 
pages cxciv and cxcvii) it appears that the whole number of 
cases examined in 1886 was 1,378, as compared with 1,278 in 
1885. Of this number 47, or 3-41 per cent., were deaths from 
homicide, as compared with 3-52 per cent, in 1885. 

There were 181 deaths by suicide, or 11-38 per cent, of the 
whole number investigated, as compared with 14-17 per cent, 
in 1885. 

From accidental causes or neolio^ence there were 678 deaths, 
or 49-17 per cent., as compared with 44-37 per cent, in 1885. 

From all other causes, including alcoholism and various nat- 
ural causes, there were 496 deaths investigated, or 36 per cent., 
as compared with 37-94 in 1885. 

Homicide. — Of the 47 deaths registered under this class, 6 
w^ere caused by shooting, 3 by stabbing, 2 by other weapons 
(one of which was by blow\s upon the head with an axe and 
the other by a spade), 10 were by blows, 1 by smothering, 
7 by poisoning (of which 5 were by arsenic, 1 by strychnine 
and 1 by tincture of opium), 5 were caused by criminal abor- 
tion and 13 by infanticide. 

Two of the deaths included in this class were justifiable 
homicide, as decided by the inquests in those cases, one of 
homicide in self-defence, and one by an insane person. 

Suicide. — Of the 157 deaths by suicide, 38 were by shoot- 
ing, 16 by cutting throat, 4 by railroad collision, 27 by 
drowning, 39 by hanging, 28 by poisons. The poisons em- 



198 



REGISTKATIOISr REPORT. 



[1886, 



plo^^ed were : Arsenic, 13 cases, including 7 deaths by " Rough 
on Rats " and 4 deaths by Paris green ; opium in its different 
preparations, 6 cases ; cyanide of potassium, 2 cases ; strych- 
nine, 2 ; phosphorus, muriatic acid,, chloroform and bromide of 
potassium, 1 each. 

The case specified under '' other forms of asphyxia," page cc, 
was one of death by ether and suffocation combined. 

The mortality from suicides in Massachusetts per 100,000 of 
the living population was 8- for the period of twenty years, 
1877—1886; the least ratio in any year being 5-6 per 100,000 
in 1867, and the greatest 9-9 in 1881. 

The mortality from this cause in foreign countries was as 
follows as compared with the living population* : — 





Deaths per 100,000 of 




Deaths per 100,000 of 




THE POPCLATION. 




THE Population. 




Minimum. 


Maximum. 


Minimum. 


Maximum. 


Italy, . 


2-5 


5-0 


Saxony, 


25-7 


41-6 


France, 


11-2 


18-0 


Thuringia, 


21-8 


40-3 


England, 


6-1 


8-0 


Austria, 


6-4 


12-4 


Scotland, 


3-1 


5-0 


Hungary, . 


4-0 


6-5 


Ireland, 


1-2 


2-5 


1 Switzerland, 


19-0 


24-8 


Prussia, 


12-1 


19-1 


i Spain, 


2-6 


3-6 


Bavaria, 


8-1 


14-3 


Sweden, . 


7-3 


10-5 



As compared with the total mortality per 1,000, the deaths 
from suicide in Massachusetts varied from 3-3 per 1,000 in 
1872, to 5-2 per 1,000 in 1877, with an average of 4-1 per 
1,000 for the twenty years, 1867-1886. 

The mortality from this cause in the principal foreign coun- 
tries was as follows as compared with the total mortality* : — 





Mortality per 1,000 
Deaths. 




Mortality per 1,000 
Deaths. 




Minimum. 


Maximum. 


Minimum. [ Maximum. 


Italy, . 

France, 

England, 

Scotland, 

Ireland, 

Prussia, 

Bavaria, 


•9 
3-5 

2-7 
1-4 
•7 
3-8 
2-5 


1-8 
8-1 
4-0 
2-5 
1-3 
7-G 
4-6 


Saxony, 

Thuringia, 

Austria, 

Hungary, . 

Switzerland, 

Spain, 

Sweden, . 


8-3 
8-9 
1-6 
1-2 
8-1 • 

•6 
3-7 


149 

16-8 
4-2 
1-8 

11-6 
1-2 

«.i 


* Prof. L. Bod 


io. "Con 


fronti Intel 


nazionall, 1865-1883." 


Rome, 18 


84. 



1886.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 



111!) 



Sex. — Of the 157 persons repoi-ted ])y mediejil oxaiuiners 
as having committed suicide in 188(), 126, or 80-3 per cent., 
were males, and 31, or 19*7 per cent., were females, as com- 
pared with 81-2 and 18-8 per cent, in 1885. 

The statistics of foreign countries as comj)iled by Prof. 
Bodio are as follows, — ranging frcmi 70 per cent, of males in 
Scotland to 86 per cent, in Switzerland : — 

Suicides. — Percentage of Males. 



Italy, 


79 


per cent. 


Saxony, . 


81 


per cent. 


France, . 


78 


" 


Thuriugia, 


81 




England, . 


. 75 


" 


Belgium, . 


84 




Scotland, . 


70 


" 


Denmark, 


78 




Ireland, . 


73 


u 


Switzerland, . 


86 




Prussia, . 


82 


tt 


Norway, . 


77 




Bavaria, . 


80 


" 


Sweden, . 


78 





-Age. — On examining the statistics of suicides further, it 
appears that five persons committed suicide under the age of 
20 years, or a ratio of -6 per 100,000 of the living population, 
of that period of life. 

For the period 20 to 30 years there were 26 suicides, or 6-7 
per 100,000 of the population of that age-period. 

For the period 30 to 60 years there were 84 suicides, or 12-6 
per 100,000. For the period 60 years and over there were 40, 
or 24- per 100,000. 

The statistics of foreign countries upon this point were as 
follows : — 

Ratio of jSidcides by Ages to e'(ch 100^000 h'riug at such Ages. 











Switzer- 


Scot- 






AGE. 


Italy. 


France. 


Prussia. 


land. 


land. 


England. 


In hind. 


Under 20, . 


•6 


24 


2-7 


2-5 


•4 


•8 


1-3 


20 to 30, . 


5-1 


13-5 


19-1 


25-0 


4-6 


4-3* 


2-0 * 


30 to 60, . 


- 


25-3 


31-1 


40-4 


10-8 


7-8 t 


3-1 t 


Over 60, . 




46-2 


48-3 


47-1 


14-7 


17-8 t 
23-4 § 


4-2 t 
5-7 § 



Accident or J^egligence. — Of the 678 deaths of this class, the 
most numerous subdivision was that of deaths by railroad acci- 
dent, 227 in number, in all of which an investigation by the 
medical examiner is required b}^ law (Public Statutes, chap- 
ter 26, section 13, and chapter 112, section 208). The unusual 



* Ages 20 to 25. 



t Ages 25 to 35. + Ages 3.5 to 65. 



6 Over 65. 



200 REGISTKATION REPORT. [1886. 

ratio of railroad accidents in Franklin County was due to the 
serious accident at Bardwell's Ferry. By horse railroads, other 
vehicles" and horses, there were 30 deaths (1 of which was by a 
tricycle, 2 by steam fire engines and 16 by carts and wagons). 
There were 10 accidental deaths by fire-arms, 22 by machinery 
(of which 10 were by elevators). There were 27 by burns, 
scalds and explosions, and 94 by blows, falls and falling 
l>odies. 

By asphyxia there were 221 deaths, of which 190 were by 
drowning. There were also 4 deaths by foreign bodies in the 
windpipe, 1 by inhaling the gas of a charcoal kiln and 1 from 
the vapor of ammonia. 

There were 27 deaths by weather aij^encies, includinor 7 
by cold, 4 by heat or sunstroke, 4 by lightning and 12 by 
exposure, including shipwreck. 

There were 18 deaths by accidental poisoning, including 2 
from arsenic, 5 from opium, 2 by oxalic acid, 1 each by oil 
of gaultheria, podophyllin, tincture of aconite, bichloride of 
mercury and canned corn. In the case of death from podo- 
phyllin, 6iy grains were taken, an apothecary having mistaken 
the abbreviation gi\ ss., for grs. 6(y. 

Causes not due to Violence. — Of this class, the number of 
deaths referred to the medical examiner for investigation w^as 
496, or 36 per cent., as compared with 37-9 per cent, in 1885. 
Of this number, 233 were from apoplexy and heart diseases, 
or 47 per cent, of this class, as compared with 187, or 38-8, in 
1885. 

There were 54 deaths ascri1)ed to alcoholism, and the same 
iumi])er in 1885. 

Of the other deaths, chiefly due to natural causes, 13 were 
from phthisis and hemoptysis, 14 from pneumonia, 65 fi'om 
causes incident to birth, 37 from unknown or ill-defined causes 
and the remainder from minor causes having but little medico- 
legal significance. 

Autopsies. — The number of autopsies conducted in 1886 
was 202, or 14*7 per cent, of the cases investigated, as com- 
pared with 27 per cent, in 1877, 23-9 per cent, in 1878, 22-7 
in 1879, 23-4 per cent, in 1880, 18-7 per cent, in 1881, 21-2 
per cent, in 1882, 17-8 per cent, in 1883 and 19-8 per cent, 
in 1884. 



188G.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 201 

Ux2?enses of tJie Present System. — Tlicaccompany instable* 
pres(Mit.s the actiuil expense of eondiietinfj: the medical exaiiiina- 
tioiLs for the year 1886, including the cost of registration. 

In order to ascertain the entire cost of executing this law for 
the year 1886, both as to its medical and its legal requirements, 
it will be necessary to add to the total amount expended for 
medical examinations and registration ($1<S,()24.22) the c'ost of 
conducting the 'inquests in the various municipal and district 
courts of the different counties. 

Fortunately we have in the transactions of the Medico-Legal 
Society (No. 4, 1881, page 204) a careful resume of the 
expenses of the system for a period of three years (1878, 1871* 
and 1880), in which it was stated that the cost of conducting 
an inquest was $14.50, as the average for the counties outside 
of Suffolk and $7.26 for Suffolk County. The average for the 
whole State, estimated from the whole number of inquests, 
being $12.11. The average number of inquests for a year has 
been quite uniformly 20 per cent, of the views. The esti- 
mated cost of 276 inquests in 1886, at $12.11 each, was 
$3,342.36, which, added to the cost of medical examinations, 
makes the total cost of execution of the law $21,366.58 for the 
year 1886. 

Lender the coroner laws, the cost of executing the law for 
three years (1874, 1875 and 1876) was found to be $63,712.04, 
and under the new law $54,509.31 for the three years 1878, 
1879 and 1880; a decrease of $9,202.73, notwithstanding the 
increase of population. 

Allowing for the increase of population at the same rate as 
prevailed from 1875 to 1885, the cost of conducting the same 
inquiry under the old coroner system as applied to the work of 
1886, would have been $25,402.00, making a difference in 
favor of the new system of $4,035.42. 

The principal reasons for this lessening of expense are found 
in the abolition of the jury and in the decrease in the number 
of inquests. The ratio of inquests to cases investigated under 
the old law was 40 per cent., while, under the present law, for a 
period of ten years (1877-1886), it has been but 20 per cent., 
or one-half as many. 

The cause of this lessening of the number of inquests may be dis- 
covered in the appointment, to fill the offices formerly held by coro- 

* Page 202. 



202 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



^ 






^ 



f^ 



^ 



Totals. 


^SSgS8i^^^i^8g 

t- X CO CM CO O (^ t>. ^ t- iO "C: CO X 
1— iuOG^CTiOCO-i^CJ^OCOrHas'* 
CO O- Ci CO CO en O »C CO CM o. 


CM 
X 

o 
x^ 


O 


CM 
CM 

x" 

l-H 


1 


$0 55 
1 31 
3 50 

56 00 

7 31 
1 60 


ST, 

1— T 


• 


Burial, liemoval, 
Kecovery and 
Care of Bodies. 


$3 00 

2 00 

155 50 

94 00 

4 00 

165 00 

111 00 
20 00 
17 00 
15 00 

476 00 
88 00 




Chemlbts 
and other 
Experts. 


$50 00 
50 00 
25 00 

350 00 

100 00 

45 00 

316 00 


o 
o 

CO 

CO 

^= 

rH 




Witnesses 

and 

Clerks. 


8888888 ,8 ,8§88 

t^COClCMCOOO CM XCO'^C^I 
CO CO -* CM (M CO -rf -t- O^Oi^O CC 
^= tH C<l t- 




1 


'OOOOOOOOOOOOOO 
Xi-HXCMt^CO^'^Ot^OiCiOt^ 

1— lOC^jT-it^T-i.Ct^^iCi-i^O'CO 
.CO O UO CO CO -O CJ3 CO rH -Ti^ t- 


UO 
Ci 

CO 
CO 

^= 

8 

% 

CO 




Fees 
of Medical 
Examiners. 


$195 00 

470 00 

615 00 

69 00 

1,290 00 

270 00 

620 00 

90 00 

1,840 00 

40 00 

390 00 

215 00 

6,500 00 

805 00 




Autop- 
sies. 


uOtr-t-C^OCO'* ICl I'^COOCM 
y-t Oi 1— 1 rH 

r-i 


O 




Number 

of 
Cases. 


-Tt- :r. X-* o c-- ic x co x x x co r-i 

T-HiOX XCOOrHCM iCCMuOO 
i-H T-t CM ^ 1— 1 


X 




O 
1 
























o 


1 ._.--. 


Barnstable, 

Berkshire, 

Bristol, 

Dukes, . 

Essex, . 

Franklin, 

Hampden, 

Hampshire, 

Middlesex, 

Nantucket, 

Norfolk, 

Plymouth, 

Suffolk, 

Worcester, 


CD 



1880.] MEDLCAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 203 

uers, of men whose education necessarily fits them for the work 
which they are expected to perf(n-m. lender the old law, a man 
found dead, even without the least suspicion of violence, as in a 
simple case of heart disease, or apoplexy, would in all probability be 
reported to the village coroner, provided the most common marks of 
post-mortem discoloration were noticed by some bystander, such 
marks being often interpreted by the popular mind as' significant of a 
violent death. Hence, the coroner sets in motion the cumbrous 
machinery of his office. In the first place, he sends for a constable. 
The constable summons a jury. The witnesses come next, and last 
of all the nearest physician is summoned, whose evidence satisfies the 
assembly that the man died a natural death. 

Under the working of the present law, the order of procedure is 
reversed. The medical officer first views the body, and in a case like 
the foregoing, simply reports it as a view, with, a charge of five dollars 
and mileage. If, how^ever, he believes there is a reasonable suspicion 
of violence, as revealed by the evidence shown him from an external 
examination of the body and upon personal inquiry of the necessary 
w itnesses, and also by an autopsy, if that be found requisite, the case 
is reported to the proper authorities for inquest. 

The tests to which the law has been subjected have thus far shown 
it to be less expensive, less liable to the perpetration of fraud and 
more efficient than the coroner laws which it has superseded.* 

■ The following cases are published as illustrative examples of 
the work of the medical examiners,— a portion of them being 
selected as presenting features of peculiar interest, either of a 
medical or a legal nature : — 

124. D. C, aged 40. Autopsy at 10.40 a.m., July 18, 1886. Case of Homicide by 
Punctured Wounds of Face, Neck, Shoulder, Chest, Abdomen and Thigh. 
[Extract from Inquest Finding. -\ — " The said D. C. had occupied above place as a 
laundrv for several months, and he also resided in the same rooms. The place con- 
sisted of a front room used for a laundry and a back room used for a sleeping-room, 
fitted up with bunk for sleeping and other furniture for cooking and laundry purposes. 
He was a quiet, industrious person of about forty years of age of Chinese extrac- 
tion. His place was usually frequented in the evening by other persons of his race 
who remained until a late hour. Occupants of an adjoining tenement as well as 
neighbors in another house saw him about twelve o'clock in the night of July 17 in his 
place with two other persons, and conversation between such persons was heard in 
his place by said occupants until about two o'clock in the morning of July 18. A 
man of Chinese race was seen to leave the front door of the place of the deceased 
who acted in a suspicious manner and wore his clothes in such a manner as to conceal 
his identity, but, as he was seen before the death was ascertained and by a citizen not 
acting in an official capacity, no definite action could be taken by reason of this cu'cum- 
stance. Bet^veen six and seven that morning, a bloody footstep, made evidently by a 
Chinese shoe, was seen upon the threshold of his doorway. Then an entry was made 



Transactions of Massachusetts Medico-Legal Society, No. 4, 1881, p. 207 



204 EEGISTEATION REPORT. [1886. 

into his premises by the front door, against which the body of deceased was found lying 
dead ; the body was cut in several places, as described in the autopsy, and was still quite 
warm. The indications about the body tended to show that he had gone to sleep upon 
a temporary bunk near the front window, while some other person had occupied his 
bunk in tlie back room. There was no evidence of any struggle. The trunk of deceased 
in the back room had been ransacked and some money tai<en Evidently the said D. C. 
was murdered by some person who occupied the room Avith him that night and it was 
done to cover the evidence of the theft of his money." 

^?//o;)5y. — Body still retained some warmth. Rigor mortis well developed before 
autopsy Avas finished. Punctured Avounds : (1) at left angle of mouth ; (2) an inch beloAv 
left angle of mouth ; (3) through left cheek; (4) a second Avound through left cheek; 
(5) in left side of neck : (6) in left side of neck again, just above level of shoulder; (7) 
at tip of left shoulder; (8) just to right of umbilicus; (9 and 10) in front of left thigh ; 
(11, 12 and 13) on back of left hand. 

No. 1 punctured alvet)lar process of upper jaw, cut through the tongue and nearly 
amputated the uvula. No. 2 Avent through the loAver jaw, splitting its l)ody down to sym- 
physis at chin. No. 3 perforated the left ramus of lOAA^er jaAV. No. 4 divided cheek and 
took course inward and doAvuAvard to spinous process of fourth cervical vertebra. No. 5 
cut through the skin, sterno-mastoid, left side of thyroid cartilage, left common carotid 
and inter-jugular, left side of oesophagus and into body of fifth cervical vertebra. Nos- 
6 and 7 Avere superficial. No. 8 Avounded abdominal parietes and opened the ileum at 
two points, extensively cutting omentum also. Wounds 9 to 13 Avere superficial. Ab- 
dominal cavity contained ten fluid ounces of blood. Heart healthy, empty, contracted. 
Lungs, spleen, kidneys and pancreas, very anemic. Stomach contained a partly digested 
meal of rice and other food, measuring seven ounces ; the gastric mucosa was very pale. 
Liver Avas normal. Bladder Avas half full of urine. Brain Avas pale, with a moderate 
degree of hypostatic injection. 

No arrests made at date of this report (Dec. 1886). 

149. J. L. S., aged 16. Autopsy at . Case of Inanition, resulting from Uncon- 
trollable Vomiting. 
In the morning of July 5, 1886, a boy, playing Avith other boys "celebrating" the 
day, discharged a small pistol, loaded Avith blank cartridges, into the face of this girl, 
many grains of poAvder entering the skin of the left cheek, the nose and upper lip ; 
a fcAv poAvder grains entered the conjunctiva and the mucous membrane of the lips. 
There Avas no serious Avounding of the face, and a surgeon, called at once, proceeded 
forthAvith to extract the grains of poAvder ; this Avas done at tAvo or three sittings, the 
first one continuing about tAvo hours. The girl Avas not A'ery strong and had had some 
gastric trouble Avithin the prcA-ious year. The face healed rapidly, only a slight degree 
of inflammation Avith moderate suppuration resulting. Within a week vomiting set in ; 
this continued to develop until at length all nourishment by the stomach Avas suspended 
and nutritive enemata Avere used entirely. Sometime after the vomiting and after the 
face AA'-as fully healed, chills began to occur at irregular intervals and these continued 
with more or less severity to the end. There AA'as slight fever. No diarrhoea, jaundice, 
SAA'elling of joints, or pulmonary symptoms; the mind Avas clear but depressed through- 
out. Emaciation Avas extreme and death by inanition occurred at 3 40 a.m., Sept. 19. 
Being unable to establish a connection, as cause and effect, betAveen the shooting and the 
death, from the medical and other testimony at hand, I so reported to the district 
attorney. The grand jury indicted the boy for an assault before the girl's death ; under 
direction of the court, it took testimony after her death to determine if there AA^as basis 
for another indictment, but adhered to its first finding. To this the boy plead guilty ; 
but later, under advice of council, AvithdrcAv this plea. Meanwhile, the di.^trict attorney, 
deferring to the Avishes of the girl's parents and family physician, Avho Avere dissatisfied 
with the indictment and wished a graA'er charge made out, brought the case again 
before the gr;ind jmy ; after hearing the testimony of five physicians, one of Avhom 
was unable to connect the shooting AA'ith the cause of the death, Avhile all the others 
were uncertain in their opinion, the grand jury unanimously voted to stand by its first 
indictment. 



1886.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 205 

J. O'B., aged 4.5. Viewed Oct. 24, 1886, at 3.20 p. m. Autopsy Oct. 25, 188G, at 9 a. m. 
Death from Cerebral Hemorrhage (caused by a Blow or Fall). 

This man, intemperate, while somewhat under the influence of alcohol, repaired to a 

livery office in town and engaged in quarrel with . Witnesses saw strike 

or push O'B. who was then seen to fall to the ground. He was picked up in an uncon- 
scious state and expired almost instantly. P. was held for murder. 

Aidopstj. — Seventeen hours after death. 

Inspection. — Man of medium l)uild and fair development of muscle. Rigor mortis 
marked. Right eye normal, left eye destroyed some time prior to his present injuries. 
Swelling one-half as large as a common sized lien's q,^q a little below and to the left of 
occipital protuberance. Very slight abrasions of skin on throat, right wrist and both 
hands. Slight ecchymosis on right arm, back of neck and below right clavicle. 

Internal Examination. — Considerable effusion of blood beneath the scalp in the 
occipital region. A careful removal of calv reveals extreme meningeal congestion. 
Upon removing the dura, there is a copious flow of blood. Whole surface of l)rain 
shows great congestion, Init most marked over left hemisphere. 

Quite a firm clot one-half size of a chestnut is in the left lateral ventricle ; clots a little 
softer in texture in the anterior lobes of both hemispheres, but more marked in the right 
at a point directly opposite the external swelling above described. All other organs of 
the body found normal except stomach, liver and left kidney. Stomach internally 
reddened and congested in spots. Liver appears normal in texture, but weighs 
four and a half pounds. Left kidney is congested. Urine contains small amount of 
albumen. 

Death from hemorrhage of brain caused by external violence. 

Inquest. — V.viSis held for manslaughter, tried at the January court, convicted and 
sentenced to fonr years' Imprisonment. 

5. Unknown, aged 50. Viewed July 1, 1886, at 5 p. m. Death from Strangulation by 

Hanging. 

I was summoned by telephone at 3.30 o'clock p. m., July 1, 1886, to come at once to 

the summer residence of , where a messenger would meet me and conduct me to 

the place where the body was found. I went at once, arriving at the place designated- at 
4.30 p. M., where I found a police officer and also the boy by whom the body was dis- 
covered. I found the body about two-thirds the way up the hill, fully ten minutes' walk 
from any road or path whatever, in the bushes, lying upon the face, with a small rope 
tied tightly around the neck, and broken off about two inches from the knot, which 
was just behind the left ear. The rest of the rope Avas fastened around the trunk of a 
small tree in a crotch formed by a limb, which was broken off about a fuot from the 
tree. 

His hat lay in the underbrush near the foot of the tree, — a common, worn straw hat. 
The body was that of a man about fifty years old, very cheaply dressed, shoes much 
worn. He lay flat upon his face, and the fall had turned the nose to the right side. The 
tongue was partially out of the mouth and slightly bitten. The whole body was in an 
advanced state of decomposition, very much discolored and offensive, distended with 
gas which was given off at the slightest motion. In the left inner breast pocket of 
his coat was a *' New Testament and Psalms " in very fine print, in which was a folded 
piece of paper upon which was written in pencil, " This will Cirtify that J was in my 
Wright mind." In several places upon the margins of the leaves, and also on the fly 
leaf portions of the' paper had been cut out, as if to remove names. There was also in 
the right pocket of the pantaloons an old-fashioned, small, wooden handled, single 
bladed knife, upon the handle of which the letters ** F. R." were cut, also two keys on a 
ring and a small bit of lead pencil. There was nothing beside this. After viewing the 
body I delivered it to the chairman of the selectmen who was present at the view, and 
issued a certificate to the undertaker. After conference with the district attorney he 
thought it advisable to hold an inquest and so instructed me. I therefore notified the 
trial justice to hold an inquest as provided by statute. 



206 EEGISTRATION KEPORT. [188(3. 

42. G. E. D., aged 22. Viewed Marcli 25, at 4.23 p.m. Autopsy at 9.45 a.m., March 27. 
Suicide by Cyanide of Potassium. 

D., a young man addicted to " sprees," engaged in one of these, with a companion 
named S., through the day of March 24 and again in the morning of March 25. In the 
course of the morning last-named, D. declared his intention to commit suicide. Together 
the men went to three druggists to buy cyanide of potassium, but failed. Then they 
parted, but came together again and w^ent to D.'s room ; D., meanwhile, haying bought 
a quantity of the cyanide at a reputable druggist's under false pretences (to clean brass) . 
At the room, S. saw D. put the poison in its dry state in his mouth while lying on his 
bed, after saying to him, "I'm going to finish up," and "Goodbye, Al; I'm gone." 
Presently D. fell from the bed to the floor and then S., coming to his senses and getting 
measurably sobered and alarined, called for help ; but D. was dead when help arrived. 

Autopsy. — Much lividity of dependant parts and sides of neck. Eyes very bright. 
Labial mucous membrane rosy red. At corners of mouth, on front of chin and within 
the lips and on upper surface of tongue were many white glistening particles of the 
cyanide (which had been taken into the mouth and pulverized by the teeth). Heart 
gorged on the right side with dark fluid blood, containing only one or two loose, small* 
dark clots. Lungs engoi'ged ; a few subpleural punctate ecchymoses on posterior surfaces. 
Spleen and kidneys engorged. Intestines not remarkable ; in their contents were some 
white slimy particles (cyanide). Liver moderately injected. Oesophagus deeply red- 
dened throughout. Stomach nearly empty, emitting a faint odor of almonds ; fundus 
much reddened. Tongue, pharynx and larynx were deeply injected, of a bright vermil- 
ion color. Brain not remarkable ; no hyperremia. Chemical analysis resulted in con- 
clusive reactions for hydrocyanic acid in the tongue, stomach, heart, blood, kidneys, 
spleen and brain, — the heart, blood, kidneys and spleen especially ; none in intestines 
and liver. 

S. was charged with being accessory to the suicide and was arrested, but the grand 
jury did not indict him. 

41. M. N., aged 27. Autopsy at 9 a.m., Nov. 23, 1886. Case of Acute Red Atrophy of 

Liver. 

This woman had been beaten by her husband some two weeks before her death. It 
was claimed by her and her friends that the injuries received at his hands were the cause 
of her death. She was about the house and even on the street for six or seven days after 
this trouble, Avhen she took to her bed, soon became deeply jaundiced and died. 

Autopsy thirty hours after death. — Body fairly well nourished. Pupils a little 
dilated. There is a black and blue spot under the left eye, but no other external mark 
of violence. Skin everywhere of a bright yellow color. On opening the great cavities, 
the tissues are seen to be of the same yellowish color. 

The stomach is greatly dilated and, together with the small intestines, is distended 
with gas. On removing the sternum, on its upper third there is seen a large reddish spot 
caused by the infiltration of blood in the tissues generally. The tissues in the anterior 
mediastinal space are also infiltrated with blood. The pericardium is normal in appear- 
ance. The right side of the heart is moderately full of black fluid blood; there are a 
number of hemorrhagic spots beneath the pericardium along the line of junction of 
right auricle and right ventricle, and two or three of these are of the size of the finger- 
nail, — the others are smaller; section through one of these spots shows the clot to be of 
a yellowish red color, firm and nearly the third of an inch thick. Right auriculo-ven- 
tricular opening admits three fingers; there is a small black clot in the left side. Left 
auriculo-ventricular opening admits two fingers; the valves are healthy and all the 
cavities are of normal size ; the muscular substance is of a yellowish color, and the cut 
surface appears opaque ; microscopic examination shows this tissue to be very granular, 
and also that it has lost its striated appearance. 

Left lung slightly adherent at top, heavy ; the blood vessels are distended with black 
blood, and a quantity of bloody frothy fluid can be squeezed from the cut surface ; the 
bronchi are partly filled with the same fluid. Right lung like left, except that it is free 
everywhere, and this same fluid flows from the cut surface. 



1886.] MEDICAL EXAMINERS' RETURNS. 207 

In the pleura covering? the chest, along the spine from the second to tlie sixth ribs on the 
right side, are a number of large l)Iack spots, some nearly an inch in length and irregular 
in outline ; section shows these spots to be due to an etlusion of blood beneath the pleura. 
Beneath pleura covering the di-aphragm of right side are a number of large spots of the 
same character. Pleura of left chest clear and glistening and everywhere of same color. 
The mucous membrane lining trachea is smeared with a red frothy mucous ; the tissues 
about it are infiltrated Avith blood. Mucous membrane of oesophagus is of a grayish 
white color. Spleen large, of a bluish color and a little softer than normal. 

Left kidney of a general bluish color, — capsule strips otf readily. Section shows 
c ical portion to be of a grayish color and a little thicker than normal. Right kidney 
much like the left, except that the i)elvis is a little dilated and somewhat itililtrated with 
blood. Bladder contains about eight ounces of normal urine. Stomach distended with 
gas, its mucous membrane of a grayish white color, contains about three ounces of fluid 
in which are some solid particles. The duodenum contains a quantity of light slate 
colored gelatinous matter. 

The liver is almost half the usual size, soft and flabby, found on the back part of the 
abdomen ; on removal, no blood flows from the cut vessels and none can be squeezed 
from the cut surface; the organ is everywhere of a dark red color, and the cut surface 
is of the same uniform color ; the lobules cannot be made out ; its surface is fairly firm 
although it looks extremely soft ; microscopic examination shows the cells to be com- 
pletely destroyed and to be replaced by fat and molecular broken-down matter. The 
gall bladder contains about an ounce of dark thick bile. Pancreas of a uniform grayish 
color, normal in size and appearance. 

Tissues about portal vein' normal in appearance. Small intestines contain a small 
amount of matter, the product of digestion ; they are everywhere of a grayish white 
color. Large intestine contains a few small foecal masses. Vagina rather large, walls 
rather flabby and of a pale reddish color. The os-uteri is irregular in outline, and there 
are two quite deep fissures, one extending wholly across the neck, and the other part 
way ; these are covered with mucous membrane. The cavity of the uterus is about 2^ 
inches deep and this, as Avell as the ovary and tubules, is normal in appearance. 

The dura is of normal thickness and is clear and glistening on its inner surface. 
Vessels of the pia and surface of the brain moderately full of blood. On removing the 
brain, there is a quantity of bloody fluid left in the basis crani. Vessels of the base of 
brain moderately full of blood, and there is a soft grayish clot in about the middle of th'e 
basilar artery, not adherent and easily removed. Section of the brain and great ganglia 
shows nothing abnormal. 

189. G. F. E., aged 31. Viewed at 12.50 a. m., November 26. Autopsy at 10.25 a. m., 

November 26. Homicide by Punctured Wounds of the Heart, Pulmonary Artery, 

Aorta and Lungs. 

In the evening of November 25 (Thanksgiving day), at about 10.15 o'clock, E. 
became involved in an altercation with his brother-in-law, E. K., both men being mod- 
erately under the influence of liquor, and the cause of the quarrel being E.'s intemper- 
ance. The collision occurred in E.'s kitchen, adjoining his bedroom, and the whole 
affair was witnessed by his wife (K.'s sister). The dispute presently subsided in great 
measure and K. asked E. to " make up and be friends." E. made an insulting reply. 
"Whereupon K. seized a carving-knife from the kitchen table and stabbed E. as he stood 
at the threshold of his bedroom. E. fell at once to the floor and made no farther resist- 
ance or outcry. K. followed his first blow with the knife with five others while E. lay 
on the floor. He then took a light into the bedroom, looked at E.'s body, said, " He's 
only in a fit," waited while his sister dressed herself and her child to go out, accom- 
panied them to his mother's, talked freely there about " killing George," secured some 
money and went out expressing his intention of surrendering himself in the morning. 
Mrs. E. immediately thereupon went out in search of an officer, and finding two patrol- 
men not far away, one went back with her to the room where her husband lay dead, 
while the other quickly overtook K. and arrested him. 

Autopsy. — Marked pallor of skin wathout livid discolorations. The front of the 
chest presented six penetrating wounds as follows : — 



208 EEGISTEATION EEPOET. [1886. 

1. Under the middle of the left clavicle, a wound widely gaping, 2^ inches long, 
passing through skin and muscles, divided the third rib, made a flap-shaped wound at 
periphery of left lung, 1^ inches long and ^ inch deep, cut obliquely across inner surface 
of fourth and fifth ribs, passed between the fifth and sixth ribs close to the spine, pene- 
trated the muscles of the back and made" a wound of exit in the back, 5 inch long, 
between tlie angle of the scapula and the spine. 

2. A little outside the line of the nipple and 2.^ inches above that point was a wound 
an inch long which penetrated the chest-walls between the fourth and fifth ribs and 
made a superficial wound of the left lung I5 inches long and 5 inch deep. 

3. Three and a half inches from the left nipple, nearly over the middle of the sternum, 
a wound, 1| inches long, divided the skin and muscles, the third left costal cartilage, 
transfixed the lung, making a perforating wound of that organ 4 inches deep, and was 
arrested between the eighth and ninth ribs (left), near the spine. 

4. In a line with the left nipple and 4 inches below it, a wound measuring externally 
If inches entered the left pleural cavity, penetrated the diaphragm, wounded the spleen 
and the pancreas, again punctured the diaphragm and entered the left pleural cavity and 
was arrested close to the spine after a partial section of the eleventh rib at that point. 

5. Close to the right border of the sternum and a little above its vertical centre was a 
wound which, measuring 1^ inches externally, entered the right cavity of the chest, par- 
tially dividing the second right costal cartilage and wholly dividing the third costal 
cartilage, opened the pericardium, passed between the aorta and pulmonary artery close 
to their origin, wounding both vessels, and terminated between the seventh and eighth 
ribs an inch to the left of the spine. 

6. At a point 1| inches to the left of the right nipple was a wound 1| inches long, 
which, passing through the skin, muscles, fourth right costal cartilage, penetrated the 
left border of the right lung where it overlapped the heart, opened the pericardium, 
perforated the right auricle and ended near the spine on its right side behind the base of 
the heart (right auricle). 

All these wounds, except the one numbered 4, took direction downward and 
toward the left; No. 4 passed slightly toward the right, externally ; their direction was 
nearly parallel. The deepest wound was No. 1. It measured 8 inches from entrance to 
exit. 

In the left pleural cavity were twenty-two fluid ounces of blood ; and in the right 
pleural cavity were thirteen fluid ounces. 

The organs of the chest and abdomen were pale and ex-sanguine; in other respects 
they showed no abnormal appearance. The odor of alcohol was perceptible when the 
body was opened. The heart and blood vessels were empty of blood. The stomach 
contained partly digested food. The brain and its membranes were healthy. 

K. was indicted for murder. 

29. Tenacity of Infant Life. C. H., aged 1 month. Viewed at 9 a.m., Feb. 13, Autopsy 
at 11 A.M, 13th. Case of Inanition following Exposure to Cold. 

On Jan. 31, this child was exposed to cold, being left by its mother in an alley where 
it remained all night and most of the following day. It was apparentl}^ dead when 
found and was brought to Station 2 and thence taken to the undertaker's where, after a 
a time, it showed signs of life. I proceeded to use restoratives and, after some hours' 

hard work, succeeded in getting it into fair condition, when it was taken to 

Home, and subsequently was given back to its mother. Its vitality, hoAvever, had been 
too much impaired, and it gradually sank and died on the 12th. 

Autopsy showed great loss of fatty tissue. Skin hung in folds ; the eyes were sunken. 
All the organs were pale and anaemic, but showed no evidence of disease. 

Inquest. — Verdict of homicide. Mother taken on probation. She was a poor, igno- 
rant girl, and claimed that she had put the child where she did expecting that the police 
would find it and take it to some home. She had previously tried to have it taken by 
various institutions. 



(TABLES) 

XLVth 



ANNUAL REPORT 



BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS, 



REGISTERED IN 



MASSACHUSETTS, 
Foe, the Year ending December 31, 1886. 



11 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table I. — POPULATION, [1885.]— BIRTHS, 

General Abstract, exhibiting, in Connection ivith the Population 
Deaths registered in each County and Town in Massachusetts dur- 
Children Born, the Nativity of Persons Married, and the Sex and 







BIRTHS. 








Population. 
State Census, 








AND 




Sex. 1 Parentage 






1885. 


1 


1 








M. 


F. 


U. Am. 

1 


For. 


Am. Fa. 

and 
For Mo 


For. Fa 

and 
Am. Mo 


u. 


MSSACflUSETTS, . 


1,942.141 


50,788 


25,959 


24,822 


7 


19,531 


20,758 


4,518 


4,781 


1,200 


Barnstable, . 


29,845 


489 


251 


2.38 


- 


330 


99 


21 


39 


- 


Berkshire, . 


73,828 


1,948 


1,012 


936 


- 


934 


671 


138 


183 


22 


Bristol, 


158,498 


4,460 


2,286 


2,172 


2 


1,476 


2,199 


380 


392 


13 


Dukes, 


4,135 


1 75 


36 


38 


1 


'50 


11 


5 


6 


3 


Essex, . 


263,727 


6,535 


3,363 


3,172 


- 


2,846 


2,385 


676 


602 


26 


Franklin, . 


37,449 


756 


390 


365 


1 


405 


245 


49 


40 


17 


Hampden, . 


116,764 


3,517 


1,786 


1,731 


- 


1,230 


1,693 


278 


310 


6 


Hampshire, . 


48,472 


1,001 


506 


495 


- 


496 


357 


77 


71 




Middlesex, . 


357,311 


9,016 


4,583 


4,462 


1 


3,470 


3,890 


826 


840 


20 


Nantucket, . 


3,142 


26 


21 


15 


- 


33 


1 


- 


2 


- 


Norfolk, . 


102,142 


2,322 


1,167 


1,155 


- 


1,101 


759 


203 


257 


2 


Plymouth, . 


81,680 


1,553 


791 


762 


- 


1,041 


318 


99 


93 


2 


Suffolk, 


421,109 


12,596 


6,458 


6,138 


- 


3,642 


5,391 


1,216 


1,263 


1,084 


Worcester, . 


244,039 


6,454 


3,309 


3,143 


2 


2,477 


2,739 


550 


683 


5 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS 



111 



MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS, 1886. 



according to the State Census of 1885 ^ — the Births^ Marriages, and 
ing the year 1886, — distinguishing the Sex and the Parentage of 
Aggregate and Average Ages of the Number who died. 



MARRIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


J 


Nativity. 


1 


Sex. 


PI 

• Si '3b 


Age. 


ft 

3 

5 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


For. M. 


u. 


M. 


F. 


Agg-te. 


Av'ge. 


18,018 


9,212 


5,028 


2,01i 


1,100 


4 


3I,2Ii 


18,585 


18,659 


3T,068 


1,260,181 


3400 


222 


192 


11 


6 


" 13 


- 


573 


282 


291 


573 


27,864 


48-63 


610 


361 


129 


60 


60 


- 


1,345 


690 


655 


1,334 


46,290 


84-70 


1,513 


678 


571 


147 


117 


- 


3,098 


1,519 


1,579 


3,097 


98,479 


31-80 


47 


34 


8 


5 


- 


- 


91 


54 


37 


91 


4,509 


49-55 


2,496 


1,355 


582 


325 


234 


- 


4,879 


2,439 


2,440 


4,770 


170,131 


35-67 


804 


229 


35 


19 


21 


- 


608 


302 


306 


603 


25,070 


41-58 


1,045 


509 


338 


105 


93 


- 


2,118 


1,050 


1,068 


2,110 


65,453 


31-02 


376 


280 


85 


31 


30 


- 


881 


453 


428 


879 


34,899 


39-70 


3,847 


1,667 


986 


367 


324 


3 


6,388 


3,095 


3,293 


6,375 


215,264 


33-77 


28 


25 


- 


1 


2 


- 


103 


51 


52 


101 


4,064 


40-24 


816 


482 


186 


82 


66 


- 


1,678 


807 


871 


1,676 


63,436 


37-85 


686 


506 


80 


52 


47 


1 


1,315 


696 


649 


1,345 


59,628 


44-33 


4,463 


1,851 


1,534 


622 


456 


- 


9,810 


4,948 


4,862 


9,796 


296,690 


30-29 


2,065 


1,153 


483 


192 


237 


- 


4,327 


2,199 


2,128 


4,318 


148,404 


34-37 



IV 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886, 

Table I. — Births, Marriages, and Deaths, 





Population. 


BIRTHS. 




(£ 
















Counties and Towns. 


State Census, 
1885. 


o 




Sex. 




Parentag 


E. 














Am. Fa. 


For.Fa 










M. 


F. U. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


u. 














For. M. 


Am. M 




Barnstable, . 


29,845 


489 


251 


238 


- 


330 


99 


21 


39 


- 


Barnstable, 


4,050 


62 


31 


31 


_ 


56 


2 


3 


1 


_ 


Bourne, 


1,363 


25 


12 


13 


_ 


25 


— 


- 


_ 


_ 


Brewster, . 


934 


9 


3 


6 


_ 


9 


_ 




_ 


_ 


Chatham, . 


2,028 


25 


15 


10 


_ 


23 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


Dennis, 


2,923 


32 


13 


19 


_ 


30 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


Eastham, . 


638 


13 


8 


5 


- 


6 


4 


1 


2 


— 


Falmouth, . 


2,520 


40 


16 


24 


- 


25 


8 


5 


2 


_ 


Harwich, . 


2,783 


84 


17 


17 


_ 


33 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Mashpee, . 


311 


10 


7 


3 


- 


10 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


Orleans, 


1,176 


12 


7 


5 


_ 


11 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


Provincetown, . 


4,480 


140 


73 


67 


■ — 


36 


75 


5 


24 


_ 


Sandwich, . 


2,124 


30 


13 


17 


_ 


21 


4 


1 


4 


_ 


Truro, 


972 


11 


11 


_ 


_ 


6 


8 


1 


1 


_ 


Wellfleet, . 


1,687 


24 


17 


7 


- 


20 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


Yarmouth, 


1,856 


22 


8 


14 


- 


19 


- 


1 


2 


- 


Berkshire, . 


73,828 


1,948 


1012 


936 


- 


934 


671 


138 


183 


22 


Adams, 


8,283 


338 


178 


160 


_ 


89 


175 


29 


41 


4 


Alford, 


341 


9 


6 


3 


_ 


8 


] 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Becket, 


938 


15 


n 


4 


_ 


8 


2 


2 


3 


« 


Cheshire, . 


1,448 


35 


19 


16 


- 


24 


5 


3 


3 


- 


Clarksburg, 


708 


11 


3 


8 


_ 


8 


1 


2 


_ 


_ 


Dalton, 


2,113 


54 


23 


31 


_ 


34 


13 


2 


5 


_ 


Egremont, 


826 


14 


6 


8 


— 


14 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Florida, . 


487 


3 


1 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


2 


_ 


Gt. Barrington, . 


4,471 


68 


39 


29 


- 


44 


15 


3 


5 


1 


Hancock, . 


613 


13 


5 


8 


_ 


8 


2 


2 


1 


_ 


Hinsdale, . 


1,656 


29 


15 


14 


_ 


15 


8 


1 


4 


1 


Lanesborough, . 


1,212 


39 


17 


22 


_ 


13 


19 


_ 


7 


_ 


Lee, . 


4,274 


70 


35 


35 


- 


42 


23 


9 


3 


- 


Lenox, 


2,154 


69 


43 


26 


_ 


38 


16 


9 


6 


_ 


Monterey, . 


571 


13 


8 


5 


_ 


11 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


Mt. Washington, 


160 


2 


2 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


New Ashford, . 


163 


3 


2 


1 


_ 


3 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


New Marlboro', 


1,661 


28 


14 


14 


_ 


17 


8 


1 


2 


_ 


North Adams, . 


12,540 


568 


282 


286 


_ 


231 


246 


40 


47 


4 


Otis, . 


703 


10 


8 


2 


_ 


9 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Peru, . 


368 


9 


1 


8 


_ 


7 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


Pittsfield, . 


14,466 


298 


170 


128 


_ 


144 


87 


27 


34 


6 


Richmond, 


854 


20 


13 


7 


_ 


12 


5 


_ 


3 


_ 


Sandisfield, 


1,019 


23 


9 


14 


_ 


21 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


Savoy, 


691 


7 


2 


5 


_ 


6 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Sheffield, . 


2,033 


80 


20 


10 


_ 


21 


3 


1 


5 


— 


Stockbridge, 


2,114 


33 


15 


18 - 


20 


4 


6 


3 


_ 


Tyringham, 


457 


7 


4 


3 


_ 


7 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


Washington, 


470 


5 


_ 


5 


_ 


3 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


W. Stockbridge, 


1,648 


39 


19 


20 


_ 


17 


13 


4 


5 


_ 


Williamstown, . 


3,729 


79 


40 


39 


_ 


50 


20 


3 


_ 


6 


Windsor, . 


657 


7 


2 


' 


- 


7 


- 




- 





1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. 

Registered durlvg the year 1886 — Continued. 



MARRIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


m 


Nativity. 


1^ 


Sex. 


1 « I 


Age. 


Q. 

3 

5 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


For. M. 


Unk. 


M. 


F. 


Agg'te. 


Av'ge. 


222 


192 


11 


6 


13 


- 


573 


282 


291 


573 


27,864 


48-63 


39 


35 


_ 


2 


2 


_ 


71 


44 


27 


71 


3,710 


52-25 


7 


6 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


20 


7 


13 


20 


1,229 


61-45 


9 


9 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


9 


9 


18 


1,117 


62-06 


17 


17 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


36 


20 


16 


36 


1,738 


48-28 


22 


22 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


65 


33 


32 


65 


3,477 


53-49 


4 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


13 


3 


10 


13 


908 


69-85 


23 


21 


_ 


_ 


2 


— 


48 


22 


26 


48 


2,283 


47-56 


24 


23 


1 


_ 


- 


_ 


46 


24 


22 


46 


2,488 


54-09 


* 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


8 


5 


3 


8 


326 


40-75 


13 


13 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


28 


9 


19 


28 


1,412 


30-43 


32 


16 


2 


8 


_ 


_ 


91 


39 


52 


91 


2,908 


31-96 


7 


6 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


35 


17 


18 


35 


1,671 


47-74 


8 


7 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


15 


10 


5 


15 


849 


56-60 


7 


6 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


43 


24 


19 


43 


1,821 


42-35 


10 


IC 


- 


- 


- 


- 


36 


16 


20 


36 


1,927 


53-25 


610 


361 


129 


60 


60 


- 


1,345 


690 


655 


1,334 


46,290 


34-70 


106 


41 


37 


17 


11 


_ 


144 


73 


71 


144 


3,262 


22-65 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


7 


3 


4 


7 


374 


53-43 


5 


b 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


26 


15 


11 


26 


1,388 


53-38 


14 


9 


2 


1 


2 


_ 


19 


12 


7 


19 


1,035 


54-47 


1 


1 








_ 


6 


4 


2 


6 


167 


27-83 


21 


14 


2 


3 


2 


_ 


47 


21 


26 


47 


1,447 


30-79 


4 


4 








_ 


12 


6 


6 


10 


439 


43-90 


* 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


7 


3 


4 


7 


132 


18-85 


36 


22 


11 


2 


1 


_ 


88 


49 


39 


88 


3,742 


42-52 


1 


1 




_ 


_ 


_ 


11 


6 


5 


11 


485 


44-09 


14 


8 


2 


_ 


4 


_ 


21 


9 


12 


21 


1,157 


55-10 


6 


6 




_ 


1 


_ 


16 


9 


7 


16 


497 


31-06 


30 


25 


2 


2 


1 


_ 


84 


45 


39 


82 


3,232 


39-41 


11 


6 


2 


1 


2 


_ 


36 


20 


16 


36 


1,291 


35-86 


4 


4 




_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


10 


7 


17 


1,089 


6406 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


.1 


1 


_ 


1 


82 


82-00 


3 


3 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


2 


59 


29-50 


6 


3 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 


18 


7 


11 


18 


1,027 


57-06 


119 


63 


29 


13 


14 


_ 


276 


134 


142 


276 


7,043 


25-52 


3 


3 








_ 


15 


8 


7 


15 


563 


37-53 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


7 


2 


5 


7 


495 


7071 


139 


74 


32 


16 


17 


_ 


293 


144 


149 


286 


8,448 


29-54 


6 


4 


1 


1 




_ 


15 


11 


4 


15 


915 


61-00 


7 


7 






_ 


_ 


14 


5 


9 


14 


825 


.58-93 


6 


5 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


12 


5 


7 


12 


670 


55-83 


7 


6 




1 


_ 


_ 


25 


17 


8 


25 


972 


38-88 


10 


10 


_ 




_ 


_ 


35 


IS 


22 


35 


1,709 


48-83 


* 






_ 


_ 


_ 


13 


7 


6 


13 


304 


23-38 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


6 


4 


2 


6 


204 


34-00 


8 


4 


3 


_ 


1 


_ 


27 


1^ 


9 


27 


1,241 


45-96 


32 


25 


3 


2 


2 


_ 


37 


24 


13 


37 


1,574 


42-54 


4 


3 


1 






- 


8 


4 


4 


8 


422 


52-75 



None. 



vi REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table I. — Births, Marriages, and Deaths, 





Population. 


BIRTHS. 
















Counties and Towns. 


State Census, 
1885. 


1 

o 




Sex. 


rABENTAGE. 














Am.Fa. 


For.Fa. 








M. 


F. 


u. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and j u. 






**■ 












For. M. 


Am.M.I 


Bristol, 


158,498 


4,460 


2286 


2172 


2 


1476 


2199 


380 


392 


13 


Acushnet, . 


1,071 


23 


11 


12 


_ 


21 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


Attleborough, . 


13,175 


355 


193 


162 - 


179 


113 


27 


36 


- 


Berkley, . 


941 


15 


8 


7 - 


12 


1 


- 


2 


- 


Dartmouth, 


3,448 


59 


27 


32 - 


40 


16 


2 


1 


- 


Dighton, . 


1,782 


38 


21 


17 - 


30 


2 


4 


2 


- 


Easton, 


3,948 


72 


37 


35 


- 


31 


32 


7 


2 


- 


Fairhaveu, 


2,880 


45 


15 


30 


_ 


35 


3 


3 


4 


- 


Fall River, 


56,870 


1,841 


932 


909 


- 


313 


1180 


177 


171 


_ 


Freetown, . 


1,457 


9 


7 


2 


- 


8 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Mansfield, . 


2,939 


53 


32 


21 


- 


33 


8 


2 


n 


3 


New Bedford . 


33,393 


1,043 


526 


517 


- 


320 


545 


81 


91 


6 


Norton, 


1,718 


23 


15 


8 


- 


16 


3 


3 




- 


Ravnham, . 


1,535 


21 


11 


10 


- 


19 


1 


- 




- 


Rehoboth, . 


1,788 


38 


25 


13 


_ 


28 


5 


1 




— 


Seekonk, . 


1,295 


17 


6 


11 


- 


17 


- 


- 




- 


Somerset, . 


2,475 


63 


35 


28 


- 


32 


21 


3 




_ 


Swanzey, . 


1,403 


29 


14 


15 


- 


25 


2 


1 




- 


Taunton, . 


23,674 


664 


341 


321 


2 


281 


255 


64 


61 


3 


Weslport, . 


2,706 


52 


30 


22 


- 


36 


12 


3 




- 


Dukes, . 


4,135 


75 


36 


38 


1 


50 


11 


5 


6 


3 


Chilmark, . 


412 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Cottage City. . 


709 


20 


9 


11 


- 


11 


5 


2 


2 


- 


Edgartown, 


1,165 


18 


11 


7 


_ 


9 


4 


2 


3 


- 


Gay Head, . 


186 


10 


6 


4 




9 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Gosnold, . 


122 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Tisbury, . 


1,541 


24 


9 


14 


1 


18 


2 


- 


1 


3 


Essex, . 


263,727 


,6,535 


3363 


3172 


- 


2846 


2385 


676 


602 


26 


Amesbury, 


4,403 


148 


85 


63 


_ 


58 


57 


14 


19 


_ 


Andover, . 


5,711 


113 


62 


51 


- 


44 


43 


12 


14 


- 


Beverly, . 


9,186 


177 


91 


86 


- 


109 


28 


24 


16 


- 


Boxford, . 


840 


10 


4 


6 


— 


9 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


Bradford, . 


3,106 


85 


40 


45 


_ 


46 


20 


8 


10 


1 


Dan vers, . 


7,061 


125 


56 


69 


- 


66 


22 


18 


19 


- 


Essex, 


1,722 


28 


20 


8 


_ 


17 


4 


5 


2 


- 


Georgetown, 


2,299 


28 


16 


12 


- 


22 


4 


2 


- 


- 


Gloucester, 


21,703 


572 


298 


274 


- 


204 


214 


83 


71 


_ 


Groveland, 


2,272 


31 


21 


10 


- 


14 


10 


2 


2 


3 


Hamilton, . 


851 


12 


4 


8 


_ 


10 


_ 


2 


_ 


- 


Haverhill, . 


21,795 


626 


307 


319 


_ 


304 


217 


50 


55 


_ 


Ipswich, . 


4,207 


84 


51 


33 


- 


47 


17 


9 


4 


7 


Lawrence, . 


38,862 


1,161 


617 


544 


- 


254 


696 


102 


109 


- 


Lynn, 


45,867 


1,295 


644 


651 


— 


636 


398 


153 


96 


12 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. 

Registered during the year 1S86 — Continued. 



Vll 



MARRIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


1 


Nativity. 


m 

a 
1 


Sex. 


1 £ -S 
til 


Age. 


a 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


1 

For. M.iUnk. 

1 


M. 


F. 


Agg'te. 


Av'ge. 


1,513 


678 


571 


147 


117 


- 


3,098 


1,519 


1,579 


3,097 


98,479 


31-80 


12 


12 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


21 


7 


14 


21 


1,195 


56-90 


121 


76 


21 


18 


6 


- 


190 


97 


93 


190 


7,147 


37-62 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


13 


7 


6 


13 1 826 


63-54 


23 


20 


1 


- 


2 


_ 


71 


28 


43 


71 


3,230 


45-49 


13 


9 


1 


2 


1 


- 


29 


13 


16 


29 


1,359 


46-86 


31 


16 


10 


2 


3 


- 


62 


24 


38 


62 


2,951 


47-60 


25 


25 


_ 


_ 


- 


— 


56 


29 


27 


56 


3,007 


53 70 


584 


135 


326 


71 


52 


- 


1,255 


596 


659 


1,254 


29,798 


23-76 


9 


9 


_ 


- 


- 


_ 


21 


15 


6 


21 


914 


43-52 


27 


19 


3 


2 


3 


- 


51 


27 


24 


51 


2,394 


46-94 


381 


170 


157 


26 


28 


- 


673 


325 


348 


673 


21,454 


31-88 


10 


5 


- 


3 


2 


_ 


37 


19 


18 


37 


1,998 


54-00 


16 


14 


- 


1 


1 


- 


27 


16 


11 


27 


1,151 


42-63 


18 


17 


- 


_ 


1 


_ 


30 


17 


13 


30 


1,411 


47-03 


6 


5 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


19 


10 


9 


19 


761 


40-21 


14 


10 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


37 


20 


17 


37 


1,110 


30-00 


20 


18 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


16 


10 


6 


16 


880 


55-00 


187 


102 


49 


19 


17 


- 


446 


236 


210 


446 


14,750 


33-07 


14 


14 


- 


- 


- 


- 


44 


23 


21 


44 


2,140 


48-64 


47 


34 


8 


5 


- 




91 


54 


37 


91 


4,509 


49-55 


3 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 




12 


6 


6 


12 


555 


46-25 


10 


3 


7 


_ 


_ 


_ 


17 


6 


11 


17 


777 


45 71 


9 


7 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


19 


12 


7 


19 


916 


48-21 


5 


5 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


7 


6 


1 


7 


368 


52-57 


* 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


1-00 


20 


17 


1 


2 


- 


- 


.35 


23 


12 


35 


1,892 


54-06 


2,496 


1,355 


582 


325 


234 


- 


4,879 


2,439 


2,440 


4,770 


170,131 


35-67 


69 


25 


25 


7 


12 


_ 


130 


61 


69 


130 


4,304 


33-11 


43 


21 


9 


2 


11 


_ 


77 


35 


42 


77 


3,935 


51-10 


91 


59 


12 


13 


7 


_ 


136 


56 


80 


136 


6,443 


47-37 


3 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


5 


2 


3 


5 


318 


63-60 


23 


15 


4 


2 


2 


_ 


51 


26 


25 


51 


1,740 


34-12 


58 


37 


12 


7 


2 


_ 


164 


89 


75 


163 


7,468 


45-82 


11 


11 








_ 


30 


13 


17 


30 


1,361 


45 37 


17 


15 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


41 


23 


18 


41 


1,756 


42-83 


215 


81 


76 


32 


26 


_ 


445 


292 


153 


343 


10,502 


30-62 


11 


6 


3 


1 


1 


_ 


41 


19 


22 


41 


1,730 


42-20 


9 


5 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


10 


5 


5 


10 


507 


50-70 


276 


192 


45 


15 


24 


_ 


482 


226 


256 


482 


13,8u7 


28-65 


44 


22 


11 


10 


1 


_ 


80 


40 


40 


80 


4,458 


55-72 


362 


117 


152 


51 


42 


_ 1 


763 


379 


384 


763 


22,294 


29-08 


551 


323 


98 


85 


45 


— 


772 


386 


386 


770 


25,975 


33-73 



None. 



viii REGISTRATION REPORT. [1888. 

Table I. — Births^ Marriages^ and Deaths^ 







BIRTHS. 




Population. 


. 
















Counties and Towns. 


State Census. 
1885. \ 


1 
o 




Sex. 




Barentag 


E. 
















Am. Fa. 


For.Fa. 










M. 


F. 


u. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


u. 
















For. M. 


Am. M. 




Essex — Con. 






















Lynnfield, . 


766 


10 


4 


6 


_ 


7 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


Manchester, 


1,639 


31 


12 


19 


- 


17 


7 


2 


5 


- 


Marblehead, 


7,517 i 


165 


83 


82 


- 


120 


15 


18 


12 


- 


Merrimac, . 


2,378 1 


55 


30 


25 


- 


36 


10 


4 


5 


- 


Methuen, . 


4,507 


109 


66 


53 


_ 


40 


60 


7 


11 


1 


jNIiddleton, 


899 


23 


15 


8 


- 


12 


3 


4 


4 


_ 


Nahant, 


637 


10 


6 


5 


- 


5 


3 


1 


1 


_ 


Newbury, . 


1,590 


20 


9 


11 


- 


18 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Newburyport, . 


13,716 


327 


163 


164 


- 


185 


87 


38 


17 


- 


North Andover, . 


3,425 


71 


32 


39 


- 


25 


31 


7 


8 


- 


Peabody, . 


9,530 


239 


120 


119 


- 


84 


105 


26 


24 


- 


Roekport, . 


3,888 


66 


35 


31 


- 


32 


15 


4 


15 


- 


Rowley, . 


1,183 


24 


11 


13 


- 


14 


2 


4 


4 


- 


Salem, 


28,090 


658 


353 


305 


- 


266 


281 


53 


58 


_ 


Salisbury, . 


4,840 


73 


37 


36 


- 


44 


16 


5 


7 


1 


Saugus, 


2,855 


5L 


24 


27 


- 


31 


8 


7 


5 


- 


Swampscott, 


2,471 


48 


27 


21 


- 


31 


8 


7 


2 


- 


Topsfield, . 


1,141 


9 


3 


6 


- 


7 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Wenharu, . 


871 


25 


11 


14 


_ 


20 


2 


2 


1 


— 


West Newbury, . 


1,899 


26 


17 


9 


- 


12 


8 


2 


3 


1 


Franklin, . 


37,449 


756 


390 


365 


1 


405 


246 


49 


40 


17 


Ashfield, . 


1,097 


12 


10 


2 


_ 


10 


1 


_ 


1 


— 


Bernardston, 


930 


14 


9 


6 


_ 


11 


3 


- 


- 


- 


Buckland, . 


1,760 


30 


14 


15 


1 


11 


11 


3 


4 


1 


Charlemont, 


958 


13 


6 


8 


- 


12 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Colrain, 


1,605 


21 


9 


12 


- 


7 


11 


2 


1 


- 


Conway, . 


1,573 


21 


16 


5 


- 


13 


5 


1 


2 


- 


Deertield, . 


3,042 


57 


25 


32 


- 


31 


16 


4 


5 


1 


Erving, 


873 


18 


8 


10 


_ 


13 


3 


- 


1 


1 


Gill, . 


860 


4 


2 


2 


_ 


2 


- 


1 


_ 


1 


Greenfield, 


4,869 


111 


56 


55 


_ 


63 


26 


14 


9 


- 


Hawley, . 


545 


7 


4 


3 


- 


7 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Heath, 


568 


13 


6 


7 


- 


11 


1 


— 


1 


_ 


Leverett, . 


779 


16 


8 


8 


_ 


14 


1 


1 


_ 


— 


Leyden, 


447 


5 


2 


3 


— 


4 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


Monroe, 


176 


4 


1 


3 


_ 


4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Montague, 


5,629 


209 


100 


109 


- 


41 


143 


9 


4 


12 


New Salem, 


832 


13 


6 


7 


_ 


9 


1 


2 


1 


_ 


Northfield, 


1,705 


25 


12 


13 


- 


21 


1 


1 


2 


- 


Orange, 


3,650 


86 


51 


35 


_ 


66 


11 


7 


2 


_ 


Rowe, 


582 


10 


5 


5 


_ 


7 


3 


- 


_ 


_ 


Shelburne, 


1,614 


19 


10 


9 


_ 


15 


1 


- 


2 


1 


Shutesbury, 


485 


8 


4 


4 


- 


8 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Sunderland, 


700 


12 


8 


4 


_ 


7 


4 


1 


_ 


- 


Warwick, . 


662 


4 


2 


2 


_ 


3 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


Wendell, . 


609 


7 


5 


2 


_ 


4 


- 


2 


1 


- 


Whately, . 


999 


17 


12 


6 


~ 


11 


3 


1 


2 


— 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. 

Registered during the year 1SS6 — Continued. 



IX 



MAKUIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


i 


Nativity. 


1 


Sex. 


III 


Age. 


5 


Am. 


For. A 


m. M. F 


or. M. Unit. 


M. 


F. 


^ 1 -2 


Agg'te. . 


Wge. 


11 


6 


1 


2 


2 - 


15 


5 


10 


15 


904 


50-27 


16 


10 


1 


4 


1 - 


22 


VI 


10 


22 


1,215 


55-23 


63 


39 


3 


11 


10 - 


144 


74 


70 


144 


5,001 


34-73 


10 


9 






1 - 


41 


21 


2(1 


40 


1,318 


32-95 


21 


13 


6 


2 




72 


33 


39 


72 


3,002 


41-69 


4 


3 




1 


_ _ 


13 


5 


8 


13 


753 


57-92 


6 


4 


_ 


1 


1 - 


14 


8 


6 


14 


513 


36-64 


5 


5 


_ 






13 


8 


5 


13 


650 


5000 


101 


69 


11 


13 


8 - 


245 


113 


132 


245 


9,765 


39-86 


17 


8 


6 


2 


1 - 


65 


33 


32 


65 


2,710 


41-69 


65 


33 


18 


9 


5 - 


161 


81 


80 


161 


5,077 


31-52 


23 


13 


3 


2 


5 - 


63 


33 


30 


63 


2,825 


44-84 


18 


14 


1 


2 


1 - 


12 


8 


4 


12 


688 


57-33 


265 


135 


75 


37 


18 - 


589 


271 


318 


588 


21,578 


36-70 


25 


18 


4 


2 


1 - 


49 


22 


27 


48 


1,876 


39-08 


16 


14 


1 




1 - 


47 


21 


26 


46 


1,980 


43 04 


15 


9 


2 


4 




38 


14 


24 


38 


1,285 


33-82 


6 


4 


_ 




2 - 


10 


7 


3 


10 


574 


57-40 


5 


5 




_ 




9 


2 


7 


9 


440 


48-89 


21 


13 


2 


4 


2 - 


30 


16 


14 


30 


1,379 


45-97 


304 


229 


35 


19 


21 - 


608 


302 


306 


603 


25,070 


41-58 


2 


2 








18 


11 


7 


18 


978 


54-33 


3 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


15 


5 


10 


15 


941 


62-73 


13 


1(1 


2 




1 - 


30 


16 


14 


29 


1,227 


42-31 


7 


6 




_ 


1 - 


13 


4 


9 


13 


536 


41-07 


7 


4 


2 


_ 


1 - 


20 


1) 


11 


20 


969 


48-45 


19 


12 


6 


_ 


1 - 


34 


15 


19 


31 


1,389 


40-85 


15 


11 


2 


2 




53 


27 


26 


53 


2,103 


39-6S 


Q 


9 






_ 


- ■ 7 


4 


3 


5 


201 


40-20 


«7 

4 


3 




_ 


1 - 


13 


9 


4 


13 


593 


45-62 


61 


46 


3 


5 


7 - 


61 


23 


38 


61 


2,625 


43-03 


4 


^ 








12 


1( 


2 


12 


555 


46-25 


8 


8 




_ 


_ 


8 


5 


€ 


8 


254 


31-75 


2 
1 


2 


' 






18 


8 


IC 


18 


950 


52-78 


] 






_ 


3 


1 


5 


3 


120 


40-00 


1 


; 








1 




1 


1 


48 


48-00 


62 


3^ 


I i: 


5 8 


7 


116 


57 


5c 


115 


2,788 


1 24-24 


5 


1 


) 






26 


1: 


1^ 


I 26 


1,301 


50-04 


12 

21 
10 


\ 


- 


1 


_ 


23 


1: 


' 1] 


I 23 


1,255 


54-57 


1( 


5 


i 1 


_ 


56 


3: 


? 2- 


t 55 


2,372 


43-13 




J 




2 


9 


1- 


i 


) 9 


339 


37-67 


9 
3 
4 
6 
3 
13 




3 






15 




} < 


5 15 


829 


55-27 




3 






10 




i) 


5 10 


356 


35-60 




3 


1 


_ 


10 




5 


4 10 


262 


26-20 




6 
2 






11 




5 


6 11 


741 


67-36 




1 


_ 


5 




1 


4 5 


265 


53-00 


1 


2 




— 


21 


1 


9 

"i 


9 21 


1,073 


51-10 



REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table I. — Births^ Marriages, and Deaths. 





Population. 


BIRTHS. 






1 








Counties and Towns. 


State Census, 
1885. 


o 


Sex. 


Parentage. 
















Am. Fa. 


For.Fa. 








g 


M. 


F. 


u. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


U. 






1? 












For. M. 


Am. M. 




Hampden, 


116,764 


3,517 


1786 


1731 


_ 


1230 


1693 


278 


310 


6 


Agawam, . 


2,357 


49 


26 


23 


_ 


22 


20 


4 


3 


_ 


Blandford, . 


954 


15 


8 


7 


_ 


15 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Biimlield, . 


1,137 


21 


8 


13 


_ 


11 


7 


_ 


3 


- 


Chester, 


1,318 


44 


18 


26 


- 


33 


7 


1 


3 


- 


Chicopee, . 


11,516 


347 


179 


168 


- 


81 


200 


36 


29 


1 


Granville, . 


1,193 


19 


7 


12 


- 


15 


9 


- 


2 


- 


Hampdeu, . 


868 


18 


9 


9 


_ 


12 


4 


_ 


2 


_ 


Holland, . 


229 


3 


3 


_ 


- 


3 


— 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Holyoke, . 


27,895 


1,259 


625 


634 


- 


203 


878 


75 


103 


- 


Longmeadow, . 


1,677 


55 


29 


26 


- 


31 


17 


3 


4 


- 


Ludlow, . 


],649 


56 


27 


29 


- 


24 


19 


7 


6 


- 


Monson, . 


3,958 


65 


40 


25 


- 


44 


9 


4 


8 


- 


Montgomery, . 


278 


6 


3 


3 


- 


6 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Palmer, 


5,923 


158 


75 


83 


_ 


60 


75 


8 


15 


_ 


Russell, . 


847 


20 


13 


^ 
/ 


_ 


7 


6 


4 


3 


_ 


Southwick, 


982 


13 


8 


5 


— 


9 


1 


- 


1 


2 


Springfield, 


37,575 


996 


51 V 


484 


_ 


458 


351 


95 


91 


1 


Tolland, . 


422 


9 


5 


4 


_ 


7 


2 


- 


- 


- 


Wales, 


853 


13 


8 


5 


- 


6 


4 


3 


- 


- 


Westfield, . 


8,961 


166 


97 


69 


_ 


103 


25 


17 


19 


2 


West Springfield, 


4,488 


160 


75 


85 


- 


67 


59 


17 


17 


- 


Wilbraham, 


1,724 


25 


11 


14 


~ 


13 


7 


4 


1 




Hampshire, . 


48,472 


1,001 


506 


495 


_ 


496 


357 


77 


71 


_ 


Amherst, . 


4,199 


72 


32 


40 


_ 


54 


11 


6 


1 


_ 


Belehertown, . 


2,307 


44 


24 


20 


_ 


29 


8 


3 


4 


_ 


Chesterfield, 


698 


7 


4 


3 


_ 


5 


2 


_ 


- 


_ 


Cummington, . 


805 


12 


9 


3 


- 12 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Easthampton, . 


4,291 


93 


43 


50 




42 


37 


6 


8 


_ 


Enfield, . 


1,010 


20 


12 


8 


- 


14 


3 


3 


~ 


- 


Goshen, 


336 


6 


3 


3 


_ 


5 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


Gran by. 


729 


12 


3 


9 


- 


7 


4 


- 


1 


_ 


Greenwich, 


532 


10 


7 


3 


_ 


8 


9 


- 


- 


_ 


Had ley, . 


1,747 


27 


17 


10 


- 


17 


6 


3 


1 


_ 


Halficld, . 


1,367 


39 


23 


16 


- 


18 


15 


3 


3 


- 


Huntington, 


1,267 


43 


26 


17 


_ 


24 


13 


3 


3 


_ 


Middletield, 


513 


8 


4 


4 


_ 


5 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


Northampton, . 


12,896 


283 


137 


146 


_ 


104 


125 


25 


29 


_ 


relham, 


549 


10 


5 


5 


_ 


10 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Plainfield, . 


453 


9 


4 


5 


_ 


9 


_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


Prescott, . 


448 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


9 


_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


South Hadley, . 


3,949 


87 


47 


40 


_ 


30 


39 


7 


5 


- 


Southampton, . 


1,025 


13 


4 


9 


_ 


12 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Ware, 


6,003 


153 


80 


73 


_ 


44 


81 


15 


13 


_ 


Westhampton, . 


541 


9 


3 


6 


_ 


7 


1 


1 


- 


- 


Williamsburg, . 


2,044 


.29 


12 


17 


- 


19 


8 


- 


9 


- 


Worthington, . 


763 


13 


6 


7 


— 


13 


- 


~ 


~ 


— 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. xi 

Registered during the year 1886 — Continued. 



MARRIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


i 


Nativity. 


i 

1 


Sbx. 




Age. 


ft 

5 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


For. M. 


Unk. 


M. 


F. 


Agg'te. 


Av'ge. 


1,045 


509 


338 


105 


93 


_ 


2,118 


1,050 


1,068 


2,110 


65,453 


31-02 


10 


6 


3 


1 


— 


_ 


i 41 


18 


23 


41 


1,550 


37-80 


7 


7 


- 


_ 


■ _ 


_ 


14 


6 


8 


14 


819 


58-50 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


16 


7 


9 


15 


873 


58-20 


11 


10 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


20 


13 


7 


19 


802 


42-21 


99 


31 


50 


11 


7 


- 


223 


109 


114 


223 


6,721 


30-13 


4 


3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


20 


13 


7 


20 


1,026 


51-30 


8 


8 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


11 


7 


18 


992 


55-11 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


3 


- 


3 


227 


75-67 


311 


71 


176 


36 


28 


- 


561 


282 


279 


559 


12,161 


21-75 


10 


4 


3 


- 


3 


- 


1 '^1 


16 


15 


31 


1,267 


40-87 


18 


9 


5 


3 


1 


- 


i 30 


17 


13 


30 


895 


29-83 


33 


22 


3 


5 


3 


- 


1 57 


28 


29 


55 


2,623 


47-69 


3 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


6 


5 


1 


6 


169 


28-17 


61 


37 


13 


6 


5 


- 


95 


41 


54 


93 


3,110 


33-44 


13 


6 




3 


3 


- 


' 18 


7 


11 


18 


588 


32-67 


5 


3 




- 


1 


_ 


19 


4 


15 


19 


1,082 


56-95 


325 


204 


59 


31 


29 


- 


710 


347 


363 


710 


22,812 


32-13 


4 


4 




- 


- 


- 


3 


2 


1 


3 


160 


53-33 


8 


6 




- 


1 


- 


8 


4 


4 


8 


436 


54-50 


73 


54 




5 


7 


- 


127 


69 


5b 


127 


4,123 


32-46 


26 


14 




3 


2 


- 


78 


36 


42 


78 


2,244 


28-77 


13 


5 




— 


1 


- 


20 


12 


8 


20 


773 


38-65 


376 


230 


85 


31 


30 


_ 


881 


453 


428 


879 


34,899 


39-70 


36 


29 


4 


1 


2 


_ 


66 


36 


30 


66 


3,088 


46-79 


11 


10 


- 


- 


1 


- 


33 


14 


19 


33 


1,766 


53-51 


7 


7 


- 


_ 


_ 


- 


11 


8 


3 


11 


503 


45-73 


4 


4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


16 


6 


10 


16 


891 


55-69 


44 


24 


9 


3 


8 


- 


89 


39 


50 


89 


2,960 


34-02 


4 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


20 


11 


9 


20 


663 


33-15 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


2 


1 


2 


124 


6200 


4 


2 


- 


2 


- 


- 


16 


9 


7 


16 


951 


59-37 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


9 


3 


6 


9 


702 


78-00 


9 


5 


2 


1 


1 


- 


32 


11 


21 


32 


1,568 


4900 


3 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


24 


14 


10 


24 


998 


41-58 


16 


12 


2 


2 


_ 


- 


25 


15 


10 


25 


841 


33-64 


7 


7 


- 


- 


- 


- 


10 


1 


9 


10 


297 


29-70 


114 


65 


25 


16 


8 


_ 


248 


132 


IIG 


248 


8,755 


35:30 


7 


6 


- 


- 


1 


- 


11 


6 


5 


11 


618 


56-18 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


4 


3 


1 


4 


250 


62-50 


5 


5 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


4 


2 


2 


4 


192 


48-00 


29 


13 


12 


2 


2 


- 


56 


33 


23 


56 


1,931 


34-48 


10 


6 


2 


- 


2 


_ 


14 


H' 


4 


13 


713 


54-85 


44 


14 


24 


2 


4 


- 


126 


70 


56 


126 


3,977 


31-56 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


5 


1 


4 


5 


346 


69-20 


14 


9 


3 


1 


1 


_ 


36 


16 


20 


36 


1,518 


42-17 


1 


1 


~ 


" 


- 


— 


23 


11 


12 


23 


1,247 


54-22 



Xll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886, 

Table I. — BMJis, Marriages^ and Deaths, 



Counties and Towns. 



Population. 

State Census, 

1883. 



Middlesex, 

Acton, 

Arlington, . 

Ash by, 

Ashland, . 

Ayer, . 

Bedford, . 

Belmont, . 

Billerica, . 

Boxborough, 

Burlington, 

Cambridge, 

Carlisle, 

Chelmsford, 

Concord, . 

Dracut, 

Dunstable, 

Everett, 

Framingham, 

Groton, 

Holliston, . 

Hopkinton, 

Hudson, 

Lexington, 

Lincoln, 

Littleton, . 

Lowell, 

Maiden, 

Marlborough, 

Maynard, . 

Medford, . 

Melrose, . 

Natiek, 

Newton, 

North Reading, 

Pepperell, . 

Reading, . 

Sherborn, . 

Shirley, 

Somerville, 

Stoneham, 

Stow, 

Sudbury, . 

Tewksbury, 

{St. Almshouse) 

Town send, 

Tyngsljorough, 

Wakefield, 

AValtham, . 



357,311 

1,78/) 
4,673 

871 
2,633 
2,190 

930 
1,639 
2,161 

348 

604 
59,658 

526 
2,304 
3727 
1,927 

431 
5,825 
8,275 
1,987 
2,926 
3,922 
3,968 
2,718 

901 

1,067 

64,107 

16,407 

10,941 

2,703 

9,042 

6,101 

8,460 

19,759 

878 
2,587 
3,539 
1,391 
1,242 
29,971 
5,659 

976 
1,165 
2,333 

1,846 

604 

6,060 

14,609 



Sex. 



9,046 

34 
113 
15 
64 
56 
18 
33 
42 
9 

10 

1,627 

3 

56 

83 

23 

4 

186 

222 

38 

58 

64 

105 

43 

19 

26 

1,860 

410 

335 

85 

200 

162 

199 

457 

18 

63 

56 

26 

24 

721 

89 

17 

16 

26 

78 

34 

7 

132 

354 



4583 

17 

65 

7 

37 

22 

9 

10 

22 

7 

6 

854 

2 

33 

43 

10 

2 

77 

120 

22 

35 

29 

60 

23 

11 

16 

931 

213 

161 

39 

10' 

85 

101 

241 

8 

30 

29 

12 

11 

353 

49 

5 

8 

13 

44 

14 

5 

50 

176 



4462 

17 

48 

8 

27 

34 

9 

23 

20 

2 

3 

773 

1 

23 

40 

13 

2 

109 

102 

16 

23 

35 

45 

20 

8 

10 

929 

197 

174 

46 

93 

77 

98 

216 

10 

33 

27 

14 

13 

368 

40 

12 

8 

13 

34 

20 

2 

82 

178 



Parentage. 



3470 

22 
44 
15 
30 
33 
9 

15 

15 

8 

3 

507 

2 

39 

41 

5 

2 

90 

107 

25 

33 

39 

49 

16 

8 

15 

478 

183 

120 

28 

95 

93 

108 

181 

11 

39 

29 

14 

16 

319 

54 

11 

11 

15 

15 

27 

7 

57 

137 



3890 

7 
b'l 

24 
16 

8 
7 
2(1 
1 
5 
782 

8 

27 

11 

1 

52 

68 

8 

12 

10 

38 

16 

7 

7 

1054 

175 

143 

33 

61 

44 

44 

189 

3 

18 

13 

8 

4 

275 

19 

4 

1 

6 

69 

4 

50 
152 



Am.Fa. 

and 
For. M. 



826 

1 

11 

5 
4 

6 
3 

2 
163 
1 
3 
5 
2 

27 

25 

2 

3 

10 

10 

5 

3 

4 

159 

32 

24 

12 

16 

15 

18 

47 

3 

2 

12 
2 
2 
64 
7 
2 
1 
4 
2 
1 

12 

28 



For.Fa.l 

and u. 
Am. M. 



840 

4 

6 

3 
3 
1 

5 
4 



171 

5 

10 

5 

1 

16 

22 

8 

9 

5 

8 

5 

1 

169 

20 

48 

12 

21 

8 

29 

40 

1 

4 

2 

2 

2 

63 

9 

3 
1 
2 

2 

13 

37 



1886,] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. xiii 

Registered during the year 1886 — Continued. 



MARRIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


01 


Nativity. [ 


m 


Sex. 


in 


Age. 


5 


Am. 


1 

For. 


^m. M. J 


t'or. M. Unk. 

1 1 


M. 


F. 


Agg-te. 


Av'ge. 


347 


1,667 


986 


367 


324 


1 

^1 


1 

6,388 


3,095 


3,293 


6,375 


215,264 


33-77 


13 


6 


3 


1 


3 


_ 


31 


15 


16; 


31 


1,576 


50-84 


35 


18 


10 


3 


4 


_ 


94 


49 


45 


94 


3,057 


32-52 


13 


12 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


21 


10 


11 


21 


1,109 


52-81 


21 


16 


2 


1 


2 


- 


50 


2h 


22 


50 


1,889 


37-78 


16 


13 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


29 


17 


12 


29 


959 


33 07 


9 


7 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


21 


11 


10, 


21 


1,096 


52-19 


15 


8 


5 


1 


1 


- 


20 


8 


12| 


20 


1,198 


59-90 


12 


10 


_ 


1 


1 


_ ' 


30 


11 


19 


30 


1,615 


53-83 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 1 


7 


4 


3 


7 


347 


49-57 


4 


3 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


_ 


3| 


3 


200 


66-67 


545 


235 


183 


73 


53 


1 


1,123 


570 


553 


1,121 


32,785 


29-25 


3 


2 


_ 


_ 


1 


- ! 


5 


1 


4 


5 


251 


50-20 


7 


6 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ i 


38 


20 


18 


37 


1,298 


35-08 


36 


14 


15 


5 


2 


_ 


46 


15 


31 


46 


1,926 


41-87 


3 


1 


9 


_ 


_ 


_ 


24 


15 


9 


24 


775 


3229 


* 




_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


7 


5 


2 


7 


385 


56-00 


61 


23 


15 


9 


4 


_ 


91 


50 


41 


91 


3,606 


39-63 


86 


47 


16 


13 


8 


2 


123 


52 


71 


122 


5,252 


43-05 


14 


14 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


36 


2(. 


l(i 


36 


1,724 


47-89 


18 


12 


1 


3 


2 


_ 


49 


24 


25 


49 


2,478 


50-57 


23 


18 


1 


2 


2 


_ 


75 


34 


41 


75 


2,764 


36-85 


36 


23 


3 


6 


4 




49 


22 


27 


49 


1,751 


35-73 


18 


7 


6 


2 


3 


_ 


43 


22 


21 


43 


2,172 


50-51 


12 


7 


4 


1 


_ 


_ 


10 


4 


6 


10 


529 


52-90 


6 


4 






2 




15" 


9 


6 


15 


897 


59-80 


775 


269 


343 


79 


84 




1,499 


664 


835 


1,498 


41,096 


27-43 


196 


118 


36 


29 


13 


- 


285 


140 


145 


283 


9,202 


32-52 


101 


c8 


17 


6 


20 


_ 


209 


110 


99 


208 


5,318 


25-57 


24 


11 


6 


4 


3 


- 


43 


19 


24 


43 


1,685 


39-19 


60 


39 


14 


4 


3 


- 


132 


72 


60 


132 


5,174 


39-20 


65 


41 


15 


5 


4 


_ 


92 


46 


46 


92 


3,052 


33-17 


77 


51 


12 


8 


6 


_ 


106 


45 


61 


106 


4,311 


40-67 


179 


85 


61 


16 


17 


- 


251 


122 


129 


251 


9,713 


38-70 


9 


8 


_ 


1 


_ 


— 


21 


15 


6 


21 


954 


45-43 


27 


15 


1 


6 


5 


_ 


59 


27 


32 


59 


1,975 


33-47 


29 


18 


5 


4 


2 


- 


52 


26 


26 


51 


2,259 


44-29 


7 


6 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


26 


10 


16 


26 


1,207 


46-42 


13 


12 


1 


« 


_ 


- 


21 


16 


5 


20 


976 


48-80 


290 


148 


79 


38 


25 


- 


493 


239 


254 


493 


16,236 


32-93 


45 


31 


9 


1 


4 


_ 


78 


33 


45 


78 


2,888 


37-03 


6 


4 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


17 


12 


5 


17 


992 


58-35 


6 


5 


1 




_ 


_ 


20 


12 


8 


20 


1,020 


51-00 


9 


7 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


18 


8 


10 


18 


992 


55-11 


* 


_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


145 


95 


50 


143 


5,761 


40-29 


12 


12 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


24 


13 


11 


24 


1,437 


59-87 


4 


4 




_ 


_ 


_ 


9 


6 


3 


9 


582 


64-67 


53 


27 


14 


6 


6 


_ 


94 


4(1 


54 


94 


3,571 


37-99 


145 


84 


33 


17 


11 


- 


194 


87 


107 


194 


7,237 


37-30 



None. 



XIV 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table I. — Births^ Marriages^ and Deaths^ 







BIRTHS. 




Population. 


A 










Counties and Towns. 


S'tate Census, 
1885. 


O 

'A 

o 


Sex. j Parentage, 
















Am. Fa 


For.Fa 








^ 


M. 


F. 


u. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


u. 






"' 












For. M 


Am. M 




Middlesex— Con. 






















Watertown, 


6,238 


no 


48 


62 


_ 


41 


46 


14 


9 


— 


Wavland, . 


1,946 


49 


26 


23 


_ 


19 


19 


6 


5 


_ 


Westford, . 


2,193 


46 


21 


25 


_ 


29 


10 


4 


3 


_ 


Weston, . 


1,427 


9 


4 


5 


- 


3 


6 


_ 


- 


— 


Wilmington, 


991 


20 


11 


9 


- 


10 


8 


_ 


2 


- 


Winchester, 


4,390 


115 


56 


59 


- 


46 


51 


9 


8 


1 


Woburn, . 


11,750 


377 


193 


184 


- 


102 


204 


33 


38 


- 


Xantucket, . 


3,142 


36 


21 


15 


- 


33 


1 


- 


2 


- 


XOKFOLK, 


102,142 


2,322 


1167 


1155 


- 


1101 


759 


203 


257 


2 


Bellingham, 


1,198 


25 


12 


13 


- 


14 


9 


1 


1 


_ 


Braintree, . 


4,040 


104 


53 


51 


- 


60 


25 


8 


1.1 


- 


Brookline, . 


9,196 


' 237 


117 


12(' 


- 


88 


102 


25 


22 


- 


Canton, 


4,380 


93 


52 


41 


_ 


52 


23 


6 


12 


_ 


Cohasset, . 


2,216 


42 


24 


18 


- 


23 


7 


5 


7 


_ 


Dedham, . 


6,641 ! 


136 


68 


68 


- 


49 


50 


17 


20 


_ 


Dover, 


664 i 


12 


7 


5 


- 


6 


6 


1 


_ 


- 


Foxborough, 


2,814 


42 


21 


21 


- 


30 


7 


2 


3 


- 


Franklin, . 


3,983 


8'> 


38 


42 


- 


43 


19 


11 


7 


- 


Hoi brook, . 


2,334 


46 


25 


21 


- 


35 


6 


2 


2 


1 


Hyde Park, 


8,376 


195 


85 


110 


- 


93 


62 


18 


22 


_ 


Medfield, . 


1,594 


26 


6 


20 


- 


18 


5 


_ 


3 


_ 


Med way, . 


2,777 


60 


38 


22 


- 


33 


14 


6 


7 


- 


Millis,* 


683 


7 


5 


2 


- 


5 


1 


1 


- 


- 


Milton, 


3,555 


6a 


34 


34 


- 


25 


26 


8 


9 


- 


Needliam, . 


2,586 


58 


29 


29 


- 


17 


20 


12 


9 


- 


iS'orfolk, . 


825 


18 


8 


10 


- 


8 


4 


6 


_■ 


_ 


Norwood, . 


2,921 


85 


40 


45 


_ 


43 


23 


6 


13 


- 


Quincy, 


12,145 


443 


214 


229 


_ 


140 


226 


35 


42 


- 


Randolph, . 


3,807 


87 


47 


4(' 


- 


54 


16 


7 


10 


- 


Sharon, 


1,328 


27 


9 


18 


- 


13 


9 


2 


3 


- 


Stoughton, 


6,173 


121 


63 


58 


- 


74 


19 


11 


17 


- 


Walpole, . 


2,443 


44 


27 


17 


- 


23 


13 


3 


4 


1 


Wellesley, . 


3,013 


46 


28 


18 


- 


19 


19 


3 


5 


- 


Weymouth, 


10,740 


182 


95 


87 


_ 


112 


42 


4 


24 


- 


Wrentham, 


2,710 


38 


22 


16 


- 


24 


7 


3 


4 


— 


Plymouth, . 


81,680 


1,553 


791 


762 


_ 


1041 


318 


99 


93' 


2 


Aldington, . 


3,699 


71 


39 


32 


_ 


59 


8 


3 


1 


- 


Bridgewater, 


3,827 


68 


29 


39 


_ 


44 


18 


3 


3 


- 


Brockton, . 


20,783 


531 


268 


263 


- 


309 


152 


32 


37 


1 


Carver, 


1,091 


15 


9 


6 


- 


12 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Duxl)ury, . 


1,924 


30 


16 


14 


- 


26 


1 


2 


1 


- 


E. l>ridgewater, 


2,812 


51 


27 


24 


- 


26 


17 


3 


5 


_ 


Halifax, . 


530 


7 


3 


4 


- 


6 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


Hanover, . 


1,966 


29 


14 


15 


~ 


21 


4 


1 


3 





* Incorporated Feb. 24, 1885. 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. xv 

Registered during the year 1886 — Continued. 



MARUIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


i 


Nativity. 


o 

1 


Sex, 


in 

6 if to 
^2; -^ S 


Agk. 


I 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


For. M. 


Unk. 


M. 


F. 


Agg-te. 


Av'ge. 


3^ 


17 


12 


3 


2 




96 


45 


51 


96 


3,119 


32-49 


13 


8 


1 


2 


2 


- 


32 


14 


18 


32 


969 


30-28 


18 


14 


_ 


2 


2 


- 


34 


18 


16 


33 


1,322 


4006 


4 


1 


2 


- 


1 


- 


16 


6 


10 


16 


601 


37-56 


12 


7 


1 


2 


2 


- 


17 


8 


9 


17 


784 


46-12 


32 


11 


14 


3 


4 


- 


42 


19 


23 


42 


1,457 


34-69 


105 


49 


38 


6 


12 


- 


223 


112 


111 


223 


7,735 


34-69 


28 


25 


- 


1 


2 


- 


103 


51 


52 


101 


4,064 


40-24 


816 


482 


186 


82 


66 


- 


1,678 


807 


871 


1,676 


63,436 


37-85 


8 


6 


1 


1 


_ 


— 


25 


12 


18 


25 


1,018 


40-72 


33 


27 


3 


2 


1 


_ 


81 


42 


39 


81 


2,743 


33-86 


92 


28 


41 


14 


9 


- 


141 


64 


77 


141 


4,400 


31-21 


41 


24 


7 


4 


6 


- 


' 71 


33 


38 


71 


3,192 


44-96 


18 


14 


1 


1 


2 




33 


20 


13 


33 


1,759 


53-30 


44 


21 


17 


4 


2 




105 


50 


55 


105 


4,057 


38-64 


3 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


14 


8 


6 


14 


586 


41-86 


14 


11 


_ 


- 


3 




42 


24 


18 


42 


1,941 


46-21 


30 


21 


6 


3 


- 


- 


66 


34 


32 


66 


3,123 


47-32 


17 


14 


- 


1 


2 


- 


24 


8 


16 


24 


975 


40-62 


68 


38 


19 


6 


5 


- 


133 


57 


76 


133 


3,405 


25-60 


16 


12 


1 


1 


2 


- 


29 


10 


19 


29 


1,300 


44-83 


32 


21 


4 


3 


4 


- 


32 


16 


16 


32 


1,471 


45-97 


4 


4 




- 


- 


— 


11- 


3 


8 


11 


441 


40-09 


29 


18 


6 


3 


2 


- 


48 


21 


27 


46 


2;ooo 


43-48 


17 


6 


4 


5 


2 


- 


37 


17 


20 


37 


1,618 


43-73 


4 


3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


12 


6 


6 


12 


284 


23-67 


27 


14 


6 


4 


3 


- 


52 


22 


30 


52 


1,864 


35-85 


112 


47 


44 


14 


7 


- 


233 


123 


110 


233 


7,728 


33-17 


25 


21 


1 


3 


- 


- 


80 


48 


32 


80 


2,986 


37-32 


19 


11 


2 


3 


3 


- 


32 


15 


17 


32 


1,260 


39-38 


40 


28 


2 


3 


7 


- 


90 


41 


49 


90 


3,556 


39-51 


18 


10 


4 


1 


3 


- 


39 


12 


27 


39 


1,847 


47-36 


13 


6 


5 


2 


_ 


- 


36 


20 


16 


36 


1,418 


39-39 


79 


64 


8 


4 


3 


- 


179 


81 


98 


179 


6,629 


37-03 


13 


12 


1 


— 


- 


- 


33 


20 


13 


33 


1,835 


55-61 


686 


506 


80 


52 


47 


1 


1,345 


696 


649 


1,345 


59,628 


44-33 


41 


34 


5 


2 


_ 


_ 


52 


30 


22 


52 


1,617 


31-10 


26 


15 


5 


3 


3 


- 


136 


92 


44 


136 


6,965 


51-21 


226 


138 


46 


20 


22 


- 


321 


157 


164 


321 


10,677 


33-26 


7 


7 


- 


- 


_ 


— 


13 


9 


4 


13 


613 


47-15 


13 


12 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


34 


14 


20 


34 


1,876 


55-18 


20 


16 


3 


1 


_ 


- 


50 


29 


21 


50 


2,388 


47-76 


3 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


12 


4 


8 


12 


741 


61-75 


15 


13 


1 


1 


•" 


— 


20 


8 


12 


20 


1,100 


55-00 



xvi REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table I. — Births^ Marriages^ and Deaths^ 







BIRTHS, 




Population. 
















Counties akd Towns. 


State Census, 
1885. 


1 
1 




Sex. 




Parentag 


E. 






1 






Am.Fa. 


For.Fa. 








> 


M. 


F. 1 U. 


Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


u. 






I-- 




( 




For. M 


Am. M. 




Plymouth — Con. 






















Hanson, . 


1,227 


25 


11 


14 


_ 


15 


5 


2 


3 


_ 


Hingham, . 


4,375 


68 


35 


33 


_ 


44 


18 


3 


3 


_ 


Hull, . 


451 


10 


5 


5 


_ 


7 


_ 


2 


1 


_ 


Kingston, . 


1,570 


35 


22 


13 


- 


29 


2 


1 


3 


- 


Lakeville, . 


980 


8 


"5 


3 


_ 


8 


_ 


_ 


— 


_ 


Marion, 


965 


10 


R 


5 


_ 


10 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Marshfield, 


1,649 


20 


11 


9 


- 


17 


2 


1 


— 


_ 


Mattapoisett, 


1,215 


7 


2 


5 


_ 


7 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Middleborough, 


5,163 


82 


43 


39 


_ 


62 


5 


12 


3 


_ 


Pembroke, 


1,313 


24 


15 


9 


_ 


20 


3 


1 


_ 


_ 


P]5-niouth, . 


7,239 


151 


82 


69 


- 


94 


34 


13 


10 


_ 


Plympton, . 


600 


8 


- 


8 


- 


6 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


Rochester, . 


1,021 


15 


h 


7 


- 


13 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


Rockland, . 


4,785 


93 


39 


54 


- 


65 


17 


1 


10 


— 


Scituate, . 


2,350 


29 


19 


10 


- 


21 


2 


5 


1 


_ 


Soutli Scituate, . 


1,589 


22 


15 


7 


- 


20 


- 


2 


_ 


_ 


Wareham, . 


3,254 


67 


30 


37 


_ 


49 


11 


3 


4 


_ 


W. Bridgewater, 


1,707 


23 


13 


l(i 


_ 


14 


4 


2 


2 


1 


Whitman, . 


3,595 


54 


26 


28 


- 


37 


11 


5 


1 


- 


Suffolk, 


421,109 


12,596 


6458 


6138 


_ 


3642 


5391 


1216 


1263 


1,084 


Boston, 


390,393 


11,864 


6112 


5752 


_ 


3305 


5144 


1130 


1205 


1.080 


Chelsea, . 


25,709 


603 


278 


325 


_ 


272 


208 


70 


50 


3 


Revere, 


3,637 


100 


52 


48 


- 


50 


31 


11 


7 


1 


Winthrop, . 


1,370 


29 


16 


13 


- 


15 


8 


5 


1 


- 


Worcester, . 


244,039 


6,454 


3309 


3143 


2 


2477 


2739 


550 


683 


5 


Ashburnham, . 


2,058 


36 


16 


20! - 


17 


7 


5 


7 


_ 


Atliol, 


4,758 


70 


36 


34 


- 


56 


8 


3 


3 


- 


Auburn, 


1,268 


23 


11 


12 


- 


11 


4 


5 


3 


_ 


Barre, 


2,093 


39 


19 


20 


_ 


24 


11 


2 


2 


_ 


Berlin, 


899 


17 


9 


8 


_ 


14 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


Blackstone, 


5,436 


145 


69 


75 


1 


50 


65 


11 


19 


_ 


Bolton, 


876 


15 


9 


6 


_ 


14 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


Boylston, . 


834 


9 


5 


4 


_ 


5 


1 


3 


_ 


_ 


Brookfield, 


3,013 


71 


39 


32 


_ 


34 


22 


3 


12 


- 


Charlton, . 


1,823 


35 


23 


12 


_ 


28 


1 


2 


4 


- 


Clinton, 


8,945 


243 


116 


127 


- 


74 


117 


24 


28 




Dana, 


695 


13 


8 


6 


_ 


10 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 


Douglas, . 


2,205 


41 


24 


17 


- 


22 


11 


2 


6 


_ 


Dudley, . 


2,742 


94 


44 


50 


- 


9 


65 


8 


12 


_ 


Fitchburg, 


15,375 


482 


239 


243 


- 


185 


213 


37 


47 


- 


Gardner, 


7,283 


276 


152 


124 


_ 


110 


119 


22 


24 


1 


Grafton, . 


4,498 


99 


59 


40|- 


31 


49 


14 


5 


_ 


Hardwick, 


3,145 


70 


38 


32 


_ 


26 


28 


7 


9 


- 


Harvard, . 


1,184 


12 


6 


6 




10 


1 


1 




— 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. xvii 

Registered during the year 1886 — Continued. 



MAKUIAGES. 


DEATHS. 


i 


Nativity. 




Skx. 




Age. 


•a 

1 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M. 


For. M 


Unk. 


M. 


F. 


Agg'te. 


Av'ge. 


4 


4 










13 


6 


7 


13 


771 


59-31 


14 


7 


3 


3 


1 


- 


67 


3o 


34 


67 


3,829 


57-15 


4 


3 


_ 


- 


1 


_ 


14 


11 


3 


14 


534 


38-14 


10 


9 


- 


- 


1 


- 


37 


21 


16 


37 


2,099 


54-03 


8 


6 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


15 


7 


8 


15 


805 


53-67 


7 


7 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


20 


7 


13 


20 


1,420 


7100 


11 


K 


1 


- 


- 


- 


28 


14 


14 


28 


1,556 


55-57 


10 


9 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


23 


11 


12 


23 


1,506 


65-48 


39 


35 


2 


1 


1 


- 


61 


23 


38 


61 


3,424 


56-13 


5 


5 


- 


- 


- 


- 


31 


19 


12 


31 


1,670 


53-87 


5H 


36 


9 


8 


5 


- 


124 


67 


67 


124 


4,460 


35-97 


1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


13 


5 


8 


13 


622 


47-85 


13 


11 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


13 


6 


8 


13 I 521 


40-08 


49 


42 


1 


4 


2 


- 


76 


41 


35 


76 


2,830 


37-24 


13 


12 


- 


- 


1 


- 


36 


20 


16 


36 


1,702 


47-28 


13 


12 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


26 


12 


14 


26 


1,279 


49-19 


26 


22 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


43 


22 


2! 


43 


1,407 


32-72 


9 


5 


- 


2 


1 


1 


29 


16 


13 


29 


1,430 


49-31 


41 


32 


3 


4 


2 


- 


38 


23 


15 


38 


1,786 


47-00 


4,463 


1,851 


1,534 


622 


456 


_ 


9,810 


4,948 


4,862 


9.796 


296,690 


30-29 


4,194 


1,705 


1,471 


586 


432 


_ 


9,210 


4,662 


4,578 


9,230 


279,628 


3030 


243 


128 


63 


30 


22 


_ 


4^6 


253 


233 


482 


14,677 


30-45 


18 


11 


_ 


6 


1 


- 


48. 


21 


27 


48 


1,682 


35-04 


8 


7 


- 


— 


1 


- 


36 


12 


24 


36 


703 


19-53 


2,065 


1,158 


483 


192 


237 


_ 


4,327 


2,199 


2,128 


4,318 


148,404 


34-37 


13 


i; 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


41 


21 


20 


41 


1 ,822 


44-44 


37 


32 


1 


9 


2 


- 


85 


34 


51 


85 


4,032 


47-44 


13 


(i 


'2 


3 


2 


_ 


12 


7 


5 


12 


564 


47-0) 


11 


11 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


52 


24 


28 


52 


2,445 


47 02 


4 


4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


15 


9 


6 


15 


803 


53-53 


54 


34 


12 


3 


5 


- 


97 


57 


40 


97 


3,316 


3419 


6 


5 


1 


- 


- 


- 


18 


13 


5 


18 


941 


52-28 


7 


5 


.- 


1 


1 


- 


12 


6 


6 


11 


503 


45-73 


31 


27 


_ 


1 


3 


- 


58 


33 


25 


57 


2,193 


3847 


12 


12 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


30 


15 


15 


30 


1,132 


37-73 


63 


27 


22 


7 


7 


- 


146 


57 


89 


146 


3,958 


27-11 


6 


6 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


16 


8 


8 


16 


962 


60-12 


18 


12 


2 


1 


3 


- 


37 


20 


17 


36 


1,290 


35-83 


15 


i 


6 


_ 


2 


- 


41 


21 


20 


41 


1,191 


29-05 


163 


95 


2^ 


18 


12 


_ 


260 


128 


132 


260 


9,070 


34-88 


76 


38 


22 


6 


10 


_ 


121 


65 


56 


121 


3,216 


26-58 


31 


15 


6 


4 


6 


_ 


77 


36 


41 


77 


3,414 


44-34 


27 


10 


10 


3 


4 


_ 


34 


16 


18 


34 


1,133 


33-32 


5 


4 


~ 


~ 


1 


~ 


20 


8 

I 


12 


20 


843 


42-15 



xviii REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table I. — Births, 3farriages, and Deaths^ 







umrns. 




ropulation. 


fi 




1 




" 




Counties and Towns. 


State Census, 
1883. 






SU.X. 


rARENTAGE. 








1 




\U).F 1. 


For.Fa. 








1 > 


M. 


F. 


U. Am. 


For. 


and 


and 


u. 






1 ^ 






1 




For. M. 


Am. M. 




Worcester — Con. 










1 
j 










Holden, . 


2,471 


; 71 


31 


40 


_ 


23 


32 


7 


9 


_ 


Hopedale,* 


~ 


t ^-^ 


7 


7 


- 


10 


2 


1 


1 


- 


Hubbardston, . 


],303 


17 


10 


7 


_ 


15 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


Lancaster, . 


2,')o0 


1 33 


20 


13 


_ 


24 


6 


3 


_ 


_ 


Leicester, . 


2,923 


: 67 


32 


25 


_ 


22 


18 


8 


9 


— 


Leominster, 


5,297 


89 


46 


43 


_ 


68 


19 


7 


6 


— 


Lunenburg, 


l,t)71 


12 


3 


9 


- 


8 


] 


2 


1 


- 


Mendon, . 


945 


15 


6 


9 


- 


14 


_ 


- 


1 


- 


Milford, . 


9,343 


1 217 


107 


11(1 


- 


109 


58 


17 


32 


I 


Millburj, . 


4,555 


i 122 


76 


46 


_ . 


44 


47 


14 


17 


- 


New Braintree, . 


558 


1 12 


4 


8 


_ 


6 


6 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Northborough, . 


1,853 


1 50 


26 


2A 


_ 


30 


14 


3 


3 


_ 


North bridge. 


3,780 


; 97 


47 


5(1 


_ 


28 


4S 


10 


11 


_ 


North Brooktield, 


4,201 


124 


58 


66 


_ 


47 


46 


15 


16 


_ 


Oakham, . 


749 


14 


6 


7 


1 


13 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


Oxford, . 


2,355 


51 


23 


28 


_ 


29 


13 


1 


8 


_ 


Paxton, 


561 


9 


6 


3 


_ 


7 


1 


_ 


1 


- 


Petersham, 


1,032 


16 


8 


8 


- 


14 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Phillipston, 


530 


5 


4 


1 


- ' 4 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Princeton, . 


1,038 


17 


11 


6 


- i 11 


2 


2 


2 


_ 


Royalston, . 


1,153 


11 


6 


5 


7 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


Rutland, . 


963 


1 19 


10 


9 


- 1 14 


2 


_ 


1 


2 


Shrewsbury, 


1,450 


! 29 


14 


15 




16 


K' 


3 


- 


- 


ISouthborough, . 


2,100 


45 


21 


24 


_ 


26 


11 


5 


6 


- 


South bridge, 


6,500 


228 


102 


126 


- 


57 


113 


21 


37 


_ 


Spencer, . 


8,247 


! 309 


163 


14(i 


_ 


79 


151 


35 


44 


- 


Stirling, . 


1,331 


1 18 


8 


10 


- 1 12 


5 


1 


- 


- 


Sturbridge, 


1.980 


47 


28 


19 


- i 8 


19 


8 


12 


- 


Sutton, 


3,101 


81 


41 


4(1 


- I 23 


46 


3 


9 


- 


Tern 1)1 eton. 


2,627 


! 56 


28 


28 


_ 


37 


11 


3 


5 


_ 


Upton, 


2,265 


1 •'^- 


15 


17 


_ 


28 


2 


1 


1 


- 


Ux bridge, . 


2,948 


1 61 


31 


30 


- 


35 


11 


8 


7 


- 


Warren, . 


4,032 


142 


76 


66 


_ 


44 


69 


12 


17 


- 


Webster, . 


6,220 


214 


124 


90 


_ 


35 


149 


16 


14 


_ 


Wesil)orough, . 


4,^80 


! 77 


39 


38 


_ 


43 


18 


5 


11 


- 


West Hoylston, . 


2,927 


1 68 


33 


35 


_ 


23 


32 


7 


6 


- 


WestBrookfield, 


1,747 


' 28 


17 


11 


_ 


19 


5 


_ 


4 


- 


Westminster, 


1 ,556 


i 38 


20 


18 


_ 


24 


6 


6 


2 


- 


Winchendon, 


3,872 


68 


22 


46 


_ 


34 


22 


5 


7 


- 


Worcester, 


68,389 


2,051 


1058 


993 


— 


667 


1016 


167 


200 


1 



* Incorporated April 7, 1886. 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATflS. xix 

Registered chtruig the year 1886 — Concluded. 



MARHIAOES. 


DEATHS. 


o 


Nativity. 


i 
1 


s 


KX. 


i 2 "S 

til 

i < t 


Age. 


p 


Am. 


For. 


Am. M 


For. M 


Unk. 


M. 


F. 


Aggne. 


Av'ge. 


1.5 


10 


3 


1 


1 




27 


13 


14 


27 


1,357 


50-26 


i 


6 


- 


1 


- 


- 


10 


7 


3 


10 


528 


52-80 


7 


5 




- 


2 


- 


21 


14 


7 


21 


1,320 


62-86 


7 


5 


1 


1 


- 


- 


40 


19 


21 


40 


2,226 


55-65 


20 


10 


4 


1 1 


5 


- 


47 


3( 


17 


47 


1,956 


41-62 


55 


41 


4 


; ^> 


4 


_ 


77 


32 


45 


77 


3,073 


39-91 


f) 


4 




! 


1 


- 


19 


9 


10 


19 


1,036 


54-52 


2 


9 


- 


1 


- 


- 


14 


7 


7 


14 


797 


56-93 


68 


43 


10 


! 9 


6 


_ 


156 


81 


75 


156 


6,479 


41-53 


28 


1-1 


5 


2 


7 


_ 


75 


45 


3(1 


75 


2,776 


37-01 


1 


] 


- 


- 






15 


3 


12 


15 


574 


38-27 


17 


8 


4 


5 


- 


_ 


26 


l;-i 


13 


26 


959 


36-88 


28 


18 


10 


2 


3 




81 


40 


41 


81 


2,515 


31-05 


Si 


2;^ 


3 


2 


6 




75 


35 


40 


75 


2,459 


32-79 


4 


f; 


- 


_ 


2 




16 


;i 


7 


16 


973 


60-81 


23 


1^ 


3 


4 


4 




48 


29 


19 


48 


2,334 


48-62 


6 


5 


1 


- 




_ 


23 


11 


12 


23 


839 


36-48 


13 


12 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


16 


6 


10 


16 


726 


45-37 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


5 


3 


9 


5 


277 


55-40 


12 


10 


~ 


1 


1 


_ 


15 


7 


,k 


15 


824 


54-93 


10 







1 


_ 


~ 


17 


10 


7 


17 


691 


40-65 


10 


10 


- 


- 


_ 




17 


11 


6 


17 


621 


3653 


8 


7 


- 




1 


_ 


23 


12 


11 


23 


1,028 


44-70 


24 


7 


5 


5 


7 


- 


31 


13 


IS 


31 


1,453 


46-87 


62 


18 


19 


5 


20 


- 


150 


• 72 


• 78 


150 


4,715 


31-43 


53 


3-2 


9 


3 


9 


- 


192 


97 


95 


192 


3,524 


18-35 


6 


6 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


7 


11 


18 


1,123 


62-39 


20 


11 


3 


3 


3 


_ 


36 


12 


24 


36 


1,510 


41-94 


2(3 


4 


13 


5 


4 


_ 


52 


2-2 


30 


51 


1,271 


24-92 


11 


9 


- 


2 


_ 


- 


51 


2:, 


26 


51 


2.262 


4435 


12 


9 


- 


2 


1 


_ 


35 


15 


20 


35 


1,275 


36-43 


29 


19 


7 


1 


9 


- 


68 


37 


31 


68 


2,377 


34-96 


39 


17 


14 


C 


2 


- 


56 


28 


28 


55 


1,581 


28-75 


76 


20 


32 


12 


12 


_ 


153 


84 


6:» 


153 


3,415 


22-32 


37 


24 


4 


4 


5 


- 


86 


42 


44 


86 


3,651 


42-45 


27 


10 


8 


2 


7 


- 


51 


25 


26 


51 


1,442 


28 27 


14 


11 


_ 


_ 


3 


- 


26 


16 


10 


26 


1,204 


46-31 


11 


8 


- 


1 


2 


- 


29 


13 


16 


29 


1,459 


50-31 


26 


19 


1 


2 


4 


- 


51 


24 


27 


51 


2,044 


40-08 


628 


314 


208 


52 


54 


~ 


1,207 


643 


564 


1,203 


34,902 


29-01 



XX 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






h3 

Pi 
o 



2§ I 



5 ^ 



PQ 






^ 
^ 






^ 



•jajsaoJOAi 


'^ OJ CO 3^ 
lO CD ^ 

'% ^r. ^^ 

?o CO co" 


T-i iC CO 1 
(M iC CO 
uo CM CM 


O 'M GO 
-r CO O 
'^ <M CM 


>0 C^ ^ r-i 
CO 1^ UO 
iC CM CM 


<M r^ to 

t^ lO -^ 

Tf CM CM 


CM X -f 
lO CO X 
«0 (M CM 


•^lojtfns 


CO GO 00 1 
Oi 'O CO 

^.-^.-^ 

<N CO CO 


t>. (X) Oi 1 
CO --r — H 


crs CO CO 
r>. C7i 00 

Ci ^ ^ 


^^2 ' 


— r^ ^ 
CO r>. X 

CJ^ ^ Tt< 


X r- t^ 

iO o o 
Ci to --^ 


•qjnora^lj 


CO — 0^1 1 
iC OS ro 
ic r- !>. 


CO CM -^ 1 

(M CO CO 


Ci crs O 

1- O CO 


O CO rt^ 1 
-t«CO I- 


X CO lO 
CO CO t- 


rH — O 

rj^ C^ t^ 


•lllOiJOil 


CM h<. <0 1 

(M CO <0 
CO i—" 1—1 
C^" ^ ^ 


00 O C3i 1 
CO 1^ GO 


CO -^ CM 

r^ 05 GO 


m "^ o ' 


CO Oi r^ 

ao a^ cc 


O Oi rH 

I- XX 


•;3:?Dn;uBj!j; 


CO -^ >o 1 

CO(M -H 


1 1 1 1 


■rt* CO 1-1 


(M CM 1 1 


CM rH rH 


to -< Tji 


•X8S9IpptK 


CO CO CM T-H 
OJ" ■^' -rji" 


CO O-l '+I 1 
O CO -rt^ 
I- CO CO 


f CO GO 
C5 lO CO 
CO CO CO 


O Oi — ' 1 


to CO CM 
CO '^ •>! 
CO CO CO 


CO to X 
t^ 'O -- 

CO CO CO 


•ajiiIsdniBH 


1-1 CO iO 1 

O O Oi 

o u:i -Tt^ 


Oi ^ GO 1 

t- CO Tfl 


CO (M 1-1 
I--. '^ CO 


C30 CM CO 1 

C5 '* lO 


lO 05 CO 

t^ CO CO 


CO CO o 
t^ CO T* 


•aapdoiBH 


3,517 
1,786 
1,731 


iss ' 


CM CO CO 

CO '^ CO 


CO -H C5 1 

-i" -M T-t 
(>J r-< r-H 


O GV1 X 
X CO -:f 

0\ ^ r-, 


CO r- C>-| 

Oi CO CO 

CM r-l rH 


•uiiJiaBJj 


CO O lO tH 
•o a^ t- 

t^ CO CO 


CO CO o 1-^ 
»0 CM c^^ 


oi CO CO 

»0 CM (M 


(X) X O 1 

CO CO CO 


O. CO CO 
-1*1 GS CM 


O Oi -• 
CO CM CO 


•xassg 


iC CO fM 1 

CO CO r>. 

tC CO ^^ 

co'co'co" 


CO 'X GO 1 

GO -r CO 

^ CM <>1 


— ^ CM OS 
t>. rfl in 
rf« CM CM 


OS O 05 1 

X O X 
»C CO CM 


CO r^ CO 

O O f 
»0 CM CM 


CO -t< Oi 
Oi -r -f 
rr CM 3^ 


•833inc[ 


iC CO GO ^ 
t- CO CO 


■^ <M CM 1 


CO rH lO 


CO rH 3<I 1 


rf CM G^l 


to -^ i-t 


•lojsua 


O -O ^l (M 

CO GO t^ 
T- -M ^^ 
^^ ^f (>r 


t CO 1 

lO C^ CO 

CO ^ T-. 


CO r- CO 
CO o r-- 

CO —1 rH 


-rf CO rH 1 

coco O 
CO ^ CM 


CD r^ oi 
CO X -t< 

CO rH rH 


CO r-- CO 

-f OS '5' 
CO rH r-H 


•ajiilSMJaa 


CO 'M CO 1 

-+ — CO 


OO QO O 1 

CO Oi t^ 


CO CM -H 
'O GO C^ 


CO O CO 1 

CO X X 


CO CO CO 
CO X X 

T-t 


r^ CO Tt^ 

to X t- 


•aiQBISUJBa 


Oi -- GO 1 
GO O CO 
'^ CN CM 


O QO t^ 1 
CM r-i 


■rt< Ci "O 
(M i-( 


OS lO -t< 1 
Tf CM CM 


C?5 X -^ 
CO rH <M 


XO X 


•HXVXS 


X CTi (M t^ 

OC 'O CM 

O -O -f 
»C C^ CM 


4,060 
2,069 
1,990 

1 


CO CM r-H 

O -r CO 

CO r-Tr-T 


CO CO CO 1-1 
1^ -+- CM 

•rf cm' O? 


CO -+I CM 
I^ X Oi 
X Oi_X 

CO r-TrH 


r-l CD to 
to -f O 
Oi O CTi 
oi n' rn" 


00 








Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 
Unknown, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 
Unknown, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 
Unknown, 


Totals, 

Males, 
Females, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 


•gilluoiM 
puB JBaA 




•U\i£ 


•qoj 


V -V ■' 

•1[0.1UI\[ 


■{udy 


■Ji^n 



ISSCi.] BIRTHS. xxi 



• C Ol CO 

oi ^ ■x> 

lO >l CM 


CM 'O ID 
t- ~ CO 

iQ CO CM 




CO 05 
»0 CM 


CM 


CO CO O 
O X GO 
uO CM CM 




,-H — 1 o 
t^ O r^ 

iC CO Cl 


CI -O CO 
CO X 1- 
lO CI CJ 




-+> -f O 1 
r- X 05 
■C CJ -M 




1 1 


1,051 
546 
505 


1,074 
563 
511 




CO >C CO 1 

cr CO CO 


SS2 




-+ — ' CO 
o; CO CO 


1,093 
572 
521 




CO CO r^ 1 

O CO CO 

.- u:: ic 




1 1 


cc <M --0 
O lO "O 


r^ '- CO 

-M t^ iQ 




O lO »o 1 
'f C^ CO 


Cl X ^ 
CM CO O 

»— 1 




-f r~<. t^ 

'f C^ CO 


O CO -H 
CO CO CO 

1—1 




, o 1 

Cl CO CO 




1 1 


C5 cr. Oi 


CI cr5 CO 
Ci O — ' 

CM t-H r-l 




05 O Cr5 1 


(M --" 




CO -t^ 05 
05 05 05 


r^ CI »o 

CO X X 

1—1 




CO O X 1 

C^ rl 1-1 




1 1 


(Ti. — 1-1 


CM r-l -H 




lO CO '^ 1 


r>- -* CO 




CI 1-1 r-H 


r^ 1-^ 1 




^CO -^ 1 




1 1 


o r^ 05 

QC «0 ^1 

(^ CO CO 


-+ x- CO 
CO GO -+• 
X CO TP 




5§ 

GO '* 


Cl .—1 

05 

CO 


X O X 
-* Cl c> 

X rt< -* 




lO r^ X 

CO CO CJ 

X Tfi -^ 


O X X 

CI r- -^ 

t^ CO C>0 




X O X 1 
X O' X 

t^ tt CO 




1 1 


-H r^ t-- 

«) -^ CO 


cr <C ^ 

GO -* ^ 




GO iC 


t^ 1 

CO 


CO t-- 05 
X '* CO 




X CI CO 

05 »0 -^ 


CO C CO 
t- ^ CO 




lO r-- X 1 

X CO -rt^ 




1 1 


GO x> o 

uo CO ^1 

oa ^ .-> 


CM CI O 




C5 iC 
CM -H 


■O 1 


X -r -h 
CO r^ CO 

CO .-H '-' 




^ CO t^ 
CO '— --1 


C^ CO CO 

cr. -t- -H 
C-1 ^ -H 




05 ^ CO 1 

CM ^ — 




1 1 


-f- r- r^ 

CO CO CM 


O o: — 
CO tT CO 




O 30 

05 ^ 


CI 1 


ic CI CO 

CO CO CO 




— CO X 
CO CI CO 


uo h- X 
lO CM (>J 




CO 05 t^ 1 
lO CM CM 




1 1 


cc CO lO 
— .c :o 

iC 'M ■>* 


r^ -^ CO 

lO C5 CO 
lO CM CM 




CM Ol 

S CO 


O 1 

o 

CO 


o c5 X 

CO CO CM 




t^ t^ o 


05 CI r^ 

CO 05 -+i 
iC CI CM 




05 -f >0 1 

r^ 05 X 

uO Cl CM 




1 t 


<0 Tt* G-l 


OC CO o 




CO CO 


c- 1 


-- 'O uO 

1— 1 


^ 


t^ CO ^ 


CO -* CI 




<M 1-1 rH 1 




1 1 


fM r^ lO 

CO ->o o 


O C5 — ' 

o » o 
CO .— c^ 




CO o 
CO CI 

■^ CM 


^ 1 

CI 


CO o CO 

O — 05 
-f (^^ r-H 




O — 05 

r- X X 

CO r^ rH 


X -f CO 
CO CJ5t^ 

CO ^ 1-1 


1— ' 


X lO Cl 1-1 
Cl CI o 

rf Cl CM 




I 1 


c r^ CO 
CO xt- 


CO -^ lO 

r-05cc 




lO CO CI 1 

O t- GO 


r-- 'O cq 

X 05 OS 




^ X CO 
X X05 


t^ CO ^ 

■O X o. 




-+ CO X 1 
Cl CD lO 

1—1 


^ 


1 1-1 


cc Ol to 

"^ (M CM 


.- CO X) 
lO CM Ol 




CO CO O 1 
■^ CI CM 


t^ r^ o 

^ (M CM 




C-l -f X 
CD CO G^ 


1^ T- CO 

CO CM 1-1 




CO X lO 1 
CO ^ 1-1 


1 


1 1 


4,033 

2,067 
1,966 


r-i CO 1^ 

Cr. C5 05 

-=^. ^l '-. 

'T^i CM CM 


■ 


C35 CO 
lO CO 

Tj^'ci 


CO 

C]_ 

c^^'" 


• C 05 'O 
lO O 05 

ic CO -H^ 

-T cr CI 




X '(O CO 

r^ CM -o 

-t (7^ C> 


4,209 
2,195 
2,013 




05 UO CO -H 

^2 2 

-*' cf cf 




1 —1 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, . 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, . 
Unknown, . 




11 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, . 
Unknown, . 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, . 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, 
Unknown, . 


Totals, 
Males, 
Females, . 
Unknown, . 


-if 


is 


•ounf 


v ^ — 

•Ainf 


-^ 


•Sny 


•4cl8S 


-^ 


•490 


s ^ 

•AO^ 


-^ 


•09a 


•pajBjsjoii 



xxu 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



Supplement A. 
PLURALITY CASES. — 1886. 

[rncludcd in Tables I. and II.] 



"2 
1 ^ 


SEX. 


H 

<: 


c 


1 




i 


i 
1 




1 


i 

is 


i 




.si 

o 


J3 
3 

i 
>> 


1 


o 


i'l 


Tot. 


921 


6 


42 


76 


_ 


86 


20 


72 


32 


184 


_ 


38 


28 


218 


119 


H 1 

^1 


Ma. 


459 


5 


22 


39 


- 


48 


u 


33 


17 


86 


- 


19 


10 


105 


61 


= 1 


Fe. 


462 


1 


20 


37 


- 


38 


6 


39 


15 


98 - 


19 


18 


113 


58 


_ 


Tot. 


62 




6 


6 




6 


2 


^ 




! 
13 - 




2 


12 


11 


c J 


Ma. 


34 


_ 


3 


5 


- 


4 


- 


3 


- 


6 i - 


- 


- 


8 


5 


•^ \ 


Fe. 


28 


- 


3 


1 


- 


2 


2 




- 


7 i - 


- 


9 


4 


6 


A ( 


Tot. 


56 


_ 


2 


8 


_ 


4 


_ 


4 


_ 


12 - 


2 


2 


16 


6 


-i 


Ma. 


22 


_ 


1 


2 


_ 


3 


- 




- 


5 - 


1 


- 


6 


1 


^1 


Fe. 


34 


- 


1 


6 


- 


1 


- 




- 


7 - 


1 


2 


10 


5 


^ f 


Tot. 


92 


_ 


4 


6 


_ 


6 


4 




_ 


18 i- 


12 


6 


20 


14 


i{ 


Ma 


45 


_ 


2 


1 


- 


3 


4 


_ 


_ 


10 1- 


3 


3 


10 


9 


Fe. 


47 


- 


2 


5 


- 


3 


- 


2 




8 ! - 

1 


9 


3 


10 


5 


" f 


Tot. 


84 


_ 


6 


6 


_ 


12 


2 


8 


4 


8!- 


_ 


4 


90 


14 




Ma 


40 


- 


3 


4 ! - 


7 


1 


2 


2 


3 i - 


_ 


2 


7 


9 


< I 


Fe. 


44 


- 


3 


2 


- 


6 


1 


6 


2 


5 


- 


- 


2 


13 


5 




Tot. 


63 


_ 


_ 


8 


_ 


6 


2 


14 




10 


_ 


_ 


2 


15 


6 


i'l 


Ma. 


27 


_ 


_ 


5 


- 


2 


- 


6 


_ 


2 


_ 


- 


2 


7 


3 


^ I 


Fe. 


36 


- 


- 


3 


_ 


4 


2 


8 


- 


8 i - 


- 


~ 


8 


3 


^ r 


Tot. 


86 


2 


6 


_ 


_ 


18 


4 


4 


2 


14 i - 


6 


2 


14 


14 


si 


Ma. 


52 


1 


3 


- 


_ 


11 


3 


2 


2 


9 i - 


6 


_ 


7 


8 


^1 


Fe. 


34 


1 


3 


- 


- 


7 


1 


2 


- 


5 1 - 


- 


2 


7 


6 


;aT 


Tot. 


75 


_ 


2 


10 


_ 


4 


_ 


4 


4 


14 1 - 


4 


_ 


21 


12 


-^ 


Ma. 


40 


- 


1 


4 1 - 


1 


- 


2 


3 


U - 


3 


_ 


8 


7 


^ [Fa. 


35 




1 


6 - 


3 


- 


2 


I 


3 j - 


1 


- 


13 


5 


5 ^ Ma. 


56 


_ 


2 


6 - 


6 


_ 


8 


6 


14 - 


. 


_ 


6 


8 


26 




2 


1 - 


3 


_ 


5 


2 


6 I - 


_ 


_ 


4 


3 


< \ Fe. 


30 


- 




5 - 


3 


— 


3 


4 


8 ' - 


- 


- 


9 


5 



.188(3.] 



PLURALITY BIRTHS. 
Supplement A — Concluded. 



XXlll 



"2 

u § 


SEX. 


H 

-< 


6 
1 
c 

1 




1 






= 
2 


t 

S 

C3 


s 

5 


1 


1 

c 
C3 


1 


JS 

s 
o 

a 




1 

o 




Tot. 


104 






6 




10 




6 


8 


30 




6 


2 


30 


6 


G. j 


Ma. 


o5 


_ 


- 


3 


_ 


6 


- 


4 


5 


14 


- 


3 


1 


17 


2 


^ I 


Fe. 


49 




- 


3 


- 


4 


- 


2 


3 


16 


- 


3 


1 


13 


4 


/- 


Tot. 


70 


4 


4 


G 


_ 


4 


4 


6 


_ 


18 


_ 


_ 


4 


16 


4 


o J 


Ma. 


30 


4 


3 


4 


_ 


2 


4 


_ 


_ 


4 


_ 


_ 


1 


7 


1 


o 


Fe 


40 


- 


1 


2 


- 


2 


- 


6 


- 


14 


- 


- 


3 


9 


3 


/• 


Tot. 


84 




6 


6 


_ 


4 


_ 


4 


4 


16 


_ 


4 


2 


22 


16 




Ma. 


38 




- 


4 


- 


2 


- 


1 


3 


10 


_ 


2 


- 


9 


7 


^ 


Fe. 


46 


- 


6 


2 


- 


2 


~ 


^ 


1 


(i 




2 


2 


13 


9 


r 


Tot. 


89 


_ 


4 


8 


_ 


6 


2 


8 


4 


17 




4 


2 


26 


8 


a < 


Ma. 


50 


- 


4 


6 


- 


4 


2 


5 


- 


6 


- 


1 


1 


15 


6 


1-4 [ 


Fe. 


39 


~ 


- 


2 


— 


2 


- 


3 


4 


11 


- 


3 


1 


11 


2 



Note. — Five cases of triplets were registered in 1886, as follows: In 
Middlesex County, 2 cases, each 2 males and 1 female, one of foreign 
parentage and one of American father and foreign mother; in Suffolk 
County, 2 cases, each 2 males, 1 female, one of American parentage, one 
of foreign parentage ; in Worcester County, 2 males and 1 female, of 
foreign parentage. 



XXIV 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Supplement B. 
ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS. — 1 8 8 6. 



£ I 



&. 



t{ 






Tot. 
Ma. 

Fe. 



Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot. 

Ma 

Fe. 

Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 

Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 



1034 
559 

475 



90 
51 
39 

79 
51 
2b 

113 
51 
62 

81 
43 
38 

92 
46 
46 

76 
45 
31 

102 
4f 
56 

84 
48 
36 



11 : 28 41 

5 17 22 

i 

6 11 19 



4 - 

- I 1 



} 



35 
21 
14 



3 
2 
1 

2 

1 

- I 1 

I 

2 2 
_ ') 



117 
66 
9 51 



637 
339 



10 -298 



57 

- 26 

- 31 



55 
35 

20 

66 
31 
35 

46 
21 

25 

60 
26 
34 

46 

28 
18 

69 
29 
40 



56 
31 
25 



1886.] 



ILLEGITIMATE BIRTHS. 

SuppLEMKNT B — Concluded. 



XXV 



•a 

C X 
<= £ 


SEX. 


M 

< 
5 


43 

1 

c 

5 


1 


1 


1 

3 




1 


c 

•a 
ca. 

a 

OS 


i 




1 

as 
is, 




s 
o 

a 
1? 


1 

s 


i 

o 


- f 


Tot. 


80 




1 


4 




5 






1 


10 




2 




50 


5 


g-i Ma. 


41 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


- 




1 


5 


_ 


— 


_ 


30 


2 


^l 


Fe. 


39 


- 


1 


4 


- 


3 


- 




- 


5 


- 






20 


3 


.. f 


Tot. 


77 


_ 


2 


3 


^ 


6 


_ 




2 


7 


_ 






42 


6 


«{ 


Ma. 


48 


_ 


I 


1 


- 


3 


- 




- 


5 


_ 




_ 


31 


3 


Fe. 


29 


- 


1 


2 




3 


- 




2 


2 


~ 






11 


3 


> 


Tot. 


65 


_ 


3 


6 


_ 


9 


- 




_ 


5 


_ 






36 


3 


Ma. 


40 


_ 


3 


3 


_ 


7 


_ 




_ 


2 


_ 






21 


2 


1^ i 


Fe. 


25 


" 


- 


3 


- 


2 


- 




- 


3 


- 


- 




15 


1 


.: f 


Tot. 


95 


1 


2 


5 


_ 


9 


_ 




3 


12 


1 


_ 




54 


2 


M 


Ma. 


49 


- 


1 


4 


~ 


4 


- 




_ 


7 


1 


- 




30 


1 


'^\ 


Fe. 


46 


1 


1 


1 


- 


5 


— 




3 


5 


- 


— 




24 


1 



Note. — Of the Illegitimate Births registered in the foregoing table, 71 
occurred in the State Almshouse at Tewksbury, 1 in the State "Workhouse 
at Bridgewuter, 3 in the Reformatory Prison for Women at Sherborn and 
626 in the city of Boston. There were also 140 births in the city of Boston 
not included in the above table, of which the parentage was entirely un- 
known. 



XXVI 



EEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



Table III. — STILL-BORN. 

Disthiguishing by Counties^ by Months^ and by Sex^ the Registered 
Number of Still-births during the Year 

1886. 



•a 
5 2 


SEX. 


'.A 




i 


o 




-A 


s 


1 


i 
I 


1 


1 


, 


d 




% 






i 


03 


a; 


■1 


.2 

s 


i 


2 




i 


1 


c 

0! 


1 


>} 


i 


1 


>• 




5 


C3 


P5 


ca 


a 


a 


i^ 


H 


s 


g 


!zi 


^ 


Ch 


m 


^ 


^ r 


Tot. 


1796 


20 


31 


205 


2 


200 


•24 


80 


15 


331 


9 


64 


55 


600 


160 


< 


.Ma. 


1011 


11 


12 


111 


1 


HI 


12 


42 


6 


209 


3 


32 


28 


349 


84 


>^{ 


































s 


Fe. 


700 


5 


14 


82 




80 


8 


34 


5 


108 


6 


29 


22 


245 


61 


H . 


































I 


an. 


85 


4 


5 


12 




9 


4 


4 


4 


14 


~ 


3 


5 


6 


15 


r 


Tot. 


UO 


2 




19 




12 


6 


6 


_ 


29 


1 


4 


4 


46 


10 


11 


Ma. 


82 


2 


_ 


14 




7 


3 


1 


- 


22 


_ 


2 


2 


21 


7 


Fe. 


54 


- 


- 


4 




5 


9 


5 


- 


'7 


1 


2 


2 


24 


2 


I 


Un. 


4 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


r 


Tot. 


130 


3 


_ 


14 




14 


1 


9 


2 


25 


_ 


3 


1 


45 


12 


li 


Mu. 


66 


2 


- 


7 




6 


- 


8 


1 


13 


- 


- 


_ 


25 


4 


Fe. 


52 


1 


- 


7 




6 


- 


- 


1 


9 


- 


2 


_ 


19 


6 


I 


Un. 


12 


- 


- 


- 




2 


1 


1 


- 


3 


- 


1 


1 


1 


2 


.• r 


Tot. 


150 


1 


3 


17 


- 


14 


_ 


5 


1 


31 


1 


8 


8 


51 


19 


^^ 


Ma. 


86 


■~ 


- 


s 


- 


9 


- 


2 


1 


20 


1 


(; 


4 


25 


10 


Fe. 


67 


I 


3 


8 


- 


5 


- 


3 


- 


11 


- 


2 


4 


'2h 


5 


^ I 


Un. 


6 


- 


- 


1 




- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


4 


. r 


Tot. 


164 


1 


4 


17 


_ 


16 


4 


8 


2 


23 


_ 


4 


5 


^^ 


14 




Ma. 


lOt) 


- 


2 


10 


- 


10 


1 


4 


1 


18 


_ 


1 


3 


43 


7 


Fe. 


56 


- 


2 


2 


- 


5 


3 


4 


I 


5 


_ 


3 


2 


23 


6 


^ I 


Un. 


8 


1 




5 


~ 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


I 


. r 


Tot 


154 


2 


2 


18 


_ 


19 


_ 


7 


3 


33 


_ 


2 


5 


41 


22 


-<5 1 


Ma 


86 


1 


2 


11 


- 


9 


- 


1 


1 


21 


_ 


1 


3 


26 


10 


Fe. 


60 


_ 


_ 


6 


- 


9 


- 


6 


1 


11 


_ 


1 


2 


14 


10 


I 


Un 


8 


1 


~ 


1 


- 


1 




- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


. r 


Tot. 


126 


2 


4 


8 


_ 


20 


3 


7 


1 


21 


1 


3 


5 


42 


9 




Ma.' 


74 


- 


4 


4 


- 


10 


2 


7 


- 


14 


1 


3 


2 


20 


7 


Fe. 


44 


2 


- 


2 


- 


7 


- 


- 


1 


6 


- 


_ 


2 


22 


2 


^ I 


Un. 


8 


~ 


- 


2 


— 


3 


1 


— 




1 


— 


— 


1 


- 


— 



188G.J 



STILL-BORN. 
Table III. — Concluded. 



xxvu 



•a 

c 
s. o 


SEX. 


id 
05 


£ 

<a 


i 




no 


i 


S 

c 


1 
s 

at 


i 
1 

OS 


1 

1 


1 


1 

o 


3 
O 

a 


i 

3 


1 


. r 


Tot. 


145 


5 


6 


13 




11 


3 


7 


1 


28 


1 


5 


6 


47 


12 


li 


Ma. 


77 


3 


2 


6 


_ 


9 


1 


6 


1 


9 


_ 


2 


2 


29 


7 


Fe. 


61 


1 


3 


7 


- 


2 


1 


1 


- 


18 


1 


1 


4 


17 


5 


I 


Un. 


7 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


2 


- 


1 


- 


f 


Tot. 


167 


_ 


1 


17 


_ 


29 


_ 


7 


_ 


23 


_ 


8 


2 


64 


16 


be ! 


Ma. 


96 


- 


- 


12 


- 


14 


- 


2 


- 


16 


- 


4 


1 


38 


9 


Ve. 


65 


- 


- 


4 


- 


14 


- 


5 


- 


5 


- 


4 


- 


26 


7 


I 


Un. 


6 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


~ 


1 


- 


- 


r 


Tot. 


138 


1 


1 


12 


_ 


12 


1 


7 


1 


30 


2 


6 


7 


52 


6 


C/2 ' 


Ma. 


65 


- 


- 


4 


- 


4 


1 


1 


- 


19 


- 


1 


3 


30 


2 


Fe. 


64 


- 


1 


8 


- 


8 


- 


4 


- 


9 


2 


5 


3 


21 


3 


I 


Un. 


9 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


1 


2 


- 




1 


1 


1 


( 


Tot. 


170 


1 


3 


21 


_ 


17 


3 


6 


2 


40 


_ 


12 


5 


47 


13 


Si 


Ma. 


103 


1 


_ 


13 


- 


10 


1 


3 


- 


30 


_ 


7 


3 


30 


5 


Fe. 


61 


- 


2 


« 


- 


7 


2 


3 


1 


9 


_ 


5 


2 


17 


5 


I 


Un. 


6 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


r 


Tot 


144 


_ 


3 


24 


~ 


18 


2 


5 


1 


20 


3 


5 


5 


48 


10 


> 


Ma. 


75 


- 


- 


11 




10 


2 


2 


1 


10 


1 


2 


4 


28 


4 


Fe. 


6'6 


- 


2 


13 


- 


7 


- 


2 


- 


8 


2 


3 


1 


20 


5 


I 


Un.' 


6 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


r 


Tot. 


159 


2 


4 


25 


_ 


18 


1 


6 


1 


28 


_ 


4 


2 


51 


17 


o 1 


Ma. 


101 


2 


2 


11 


- 


13. 


1 


■ 5 


_ 


17 


_ 


3 


1 


34 


12 


Fe. 


53 


- 


1 


13 


- 


5 


- 


1 


- 


10 


_ 


1 


_ 


17 


5 


I 


Un. 


5 


~ 


1 


1 


~ 


— 


— 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 



XXVlll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table IV. —MARRIAGES. 



Dldingnisldng by Counties and by 3Ionths the Number of Marriages 
liegistered during the Year 

1886. 



Ykar and 
Months. 


H 


i 

c 

01 


i 

'Z 


S5 


i 

s 




3 


i 

E 


S 


1 


1 

s 
c 

OS 


^ 
y, 


i 

s 


3 

a. 


i 
2 

O 


The Year, . 


L8018 


222 


610 


1513 


47 


2496 


304 


1045 


376 


3347 


28 


816 


686 


4463 


2065 


January, 


1379 


25 


59 


125 


2 


185 


24 


92 


25 


224 


1 


59 


52 


338 


168 


Februaiy, . 


1148 


10 


38 


93 


6 


151 


30 


76 


22 


205 


2 


41 


33 


328 


113 


March, 


1144 


16 


53 


82 


3 


149 


26 


74 


33 


194 


" 


54 


40 


304 


116 


April, . 


1141 


20 


47 


70 


1 


184 


19 


52 


18 


208 




59 


49 


296 


117 


May, . . 


1494 


16 


54 


150 


() 


206 


23 


78 


41 


256 


2 


56 


67 


327 


212 


June, . 


1735 


16 


49 


115 


7 


239 


23 


92 


41 


376 


1 


70 


61 


463 


182 


July, . 


12G6 


8 


35 


122 


4 


199 


17 


89 


27 


221 


4 


54 


56 


294 


136 


August, 


1330 


17 


42 


126 


3 


170 


18 


69 


24 


253 


1 


55 


42 


364 


146 


September, . 


1716 


9 


60 


139 


4 


24( 


26 


96 


39 


337 


6 


90 


46 


412 


213 


October, 


2044 


19 


73 


156 


2 


262 


28 


121 


37 


409 


4 


105 


72 


515 


241 


November, . 


2296 


37 


58 


228 


5 


324 


37 


133 


46 


396 


3 


114 


102 


542 


271 


December, . 


1326 


29 


42 


107 


^ 


187 


33 


73 


23 


268 


4 


59 


66 


280 


150 


Unknown, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


■ - 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 



188G.] 



MARRIAGES. 



XXIX 



Table V. — MARRIAGES. 

Exhibiting the Social Condition and Ages^ respectively, of Parties 
Married during the Year 

1886. 

Aggregate — Of all Conditions. 





AGE OF FEMALES. 


Age of ]\[ales. 


i ! % 

1 i 1 


o 


% 

o 
S4 


2 


© 
2 


5 

c 


o 


o 

9 

U3 


« 
© 

o 


2 
1 


t^ !■» 9D 

21 2 2 
10 © w 

©! t- »^ 


« 


1 

. a 


All Ages, 

Under 20, . 
20 to 25, . 
25 to 30, . 
30 to 35, . 
35 to 40, . 
40 to 45, . 
45 to 50, . 
60 to 55, . 
65 to 60, . 
60 to 65, . 
65 to 70, . 
70 to 75, . 
75 to 80, . 
Over 80, . 
Unknown, 


18018 

336 

6,328 

5,976 

2,425 

1,242 

643 

413 

244 

158 

103 

90 

38 

9 

8 

5 


2,996 

246 

1,842 

697 

141 

50 

11 

4 

I 


7,988 

85 

3,815 

2,933 

792 

238 

81 

25 

9 

1 
1 

2 

1 


4,151 

4 
595 

2,001 

926 

389 

i3;i 

65 

21 

11 

3 

2 

1 


1,402 

56 

280 

445 

319 

160 

79 

35 

14 

10 

4 


727 

1 

1.^ 

51 

91 

192 

159 

111 

49 

35 

14 

5 

1 

1 

2 


346 

2 

10 
21 
41 
75 
72 
fid 
32 
17 
15 

1 


186 

1 

5 
11 
15 
42 

42 
33 
22 
12 

3 

- 


105 

_ 
_ 

2 

1 

7 

11 

22 

13 

16 

22 

8 

2 

1 


52 

1 

3 
4 
11 
11 
U 
6 
2 


33 

1 

1 
1 

1 
7 

1< 

8 
2 

2 


12 

1 

2 
2 
5 

2 


6 

1 
4 

1 

_ 


2 

I 
1 


~ 


12 

3 
3 

I 

1 
4 



(A.) First Marriage of both Parties. 



All Ages 

Under 20, 
20 to 25, 
26 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
6f) to 55, 
66 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
65 to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 80, 
Unknown, 




14690 

334 

6,138 

5,456 

1,855 

609 

199 

63 

14 

12 

6 

1 

1 

2 


2,862 

246 

1,824 

648 

110 

25 

6 

1 
3 


7,419 

84 
3,731 

2,783 

648 

129 

36 

6 

1 

1 


3,367 

3 

638 

1,797 

751 

224 

42 

10 

2 


764 

35 

200 

291 

166 

52 

12 

3 

2 

3 


199 

1 

7 
22 
48 
54 
43 
19 
1 
4 


53 

3 
4 

10 

20 

11 

4 

1 


11 

1 

1 

_ 

3 

1 

I 


4 

2 
1 

1 


- 


2 

1 
1 

I 


- 




- 


- 


9 

3 
3 

1 

2 



XXX 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table V. — Continued. 

(B ) First Marriage of Mule, and subsequent Marriage of 

Female. 







AGE OF FEMALES. 


Agk of Males. 


CO 
X 

<s ■ 

< 

►J 
-J 

< 


« 

•a 

c 


o 

O 


o 

i 


o 

O 
M 






o 

117 

O 

K5 


o 

9 
19 


o 

i 


o 

i 


e 

o 

i 


w 

o 

© 


* 
s 


Ill 

> 1 c 

O ; D 


All Ages 

Under 20, 
20 to 25, 
25 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
50 to 55, 
55 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
65 to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 81), 
Unknown, 




766 

13S 

228 

173 

121 

46 

36 

13 

6 

2 

1 


4 

3 

1 


106 

1 

57 

26 

12 

8 

2 


1 

48 

105 

41 

17 

9 

2 

1 


217 

21 
64 

75 
40 

7 
8 

2 


135 

7 
26 
3(J 
43 
15 
10 

4 


52 

2 

6 

10 

10 

7 

10 
4 
1 
2 


21 

1 

9 

3 
6 
3 
4 
2 


6 

_ 

9 

3 

1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


_ 


- 



(C.) Subsequent Marriage of the Male, but First Marriage of 

Female. 



All Ages 

Under 20, 
20 to 25, 
25 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
50 to 55, 
65 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
65 to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 80, 
Unknown, 




1,677 

43 

257 

330 

361 

260 

1.S2 

101 

65 

38 

26 

9 

2 

2 

1 


125 

13 

48 

28 

25 

6 

4 

1 


436 

23 

119 

127 

91 

41 

18 

8 

5 

1 

2 

* 

1 


467 

7 

82 

118 

123 

66 

41 

14 

10 

3 

2 


246 

6 
48 
72 
60 
33 
14 
5 
5 

3 

_ 


220 

2 
5 
42 
65 
47 
27 
16 
10 

1 

_ 
1 

- 


92 

4 

6 

18 

22 

I9 

i;< 
5 
5 


51 

2 

1 

13 

13 

10 
[) 
2 

1 


26 

2 
4 
5 
3 
3 
6 
3 


9 

3 
2 
2 

1 
1 


3 

1 
1 

1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


I 

z 


I 

_ 

• : 

I 



1886.] 



MARRIAGES. 



XXXI 



Table Y. — Concluded. 
(D.) Subsequent Marriage of both Parties. 







AGE OF FEMALES. 


Age of :\rALES. 


< 


o 

t3 


o 

i 


© 
S 


o 

i 


o 

i 






! 
i 




o 


1 

o 


111 


All Ages 

Under 20, 
20 to 25, 
25 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
50 to 55, 
55 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
65 to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 80, 
Unknown, 




876 

6 

32 

66 

151 

138 

132 

115 

75 

57 

62 

28 

7 

6 

1 


2 
2 


25 

3 

4 

5 

10 

2 
] 


92 

ir. 

16 
25 
16 
12 
4 
1 


174 

10 
30 
41 
41 

26 
18 

5 
2 
1 


172 
1 

36 
35 
16 
15 
4 
1 

1 
1 


U9 

_ 

_ 

1 

3 
15 

30 
29 
33 
18 
10 

^!^ 


103 

2 
5 
8 
23 
24 
18 
11 

10 

2 

■ 


69 

1 

5 

2 

16 

10 

12 

15 

5 

2 

1 


42 

1 
3 

I 

12 
5 
1 


28 

1 

1 
7 
9 

7 
2 

1 


11 

2 

2 
5 

2 


6 

1 
4 

1 

_ 


2 

1 

I 
1 


~ 


1 
1 



(E.) Condition of Parties not stated. 



All Ages 

Under 20. 
20 to 25, 
25 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
50 to 55, 
55 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
6d to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 80, 
Unknown, 




9 

3 
3 

1 

1 

_ 

1 


3 

2 
1 


2 

1 
1 


1 
1 


1 

- 

z 

1 

_ 


1 
1 


_ 






- 

_ 

_ 


- 


- 


- 


. 




1 

_ 

1 



XXXll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VI. —DEATHS. 

DibtinguisJdng by Counties, by Morith^t^ and by Sex, the Registered 
Number of Persons icho died during the Year 

1886. 



"2 

li o 


SEX. 


SO 


i 

i 


.2 


a: 




>< 


c 

OS 


s 


t 

s 

C5 


i 

£ 




Norfolk, 
riymouth. 


1 


1 

o 


^f 


Tot. 


37244 


573 


1345 


3098 


91 


1879 


608 


2118 


881 


6388 


103 


1678 


1345 


9810 


4327 




Ma. 


18585 


282 


690 


1519 


54 


2439 


802 


1050 


453 


3095 


51 


807 


696 


1948 


2199 


S 1 
SI 


Fe. 


18659 


291 


655 


1579 


37 


2440 


306 


1068 


428 


3293 


52 


871 


649 


1862 


2128 


4{ 


Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 


2,99( 
1,512 
1,478 


36 
20 
16 


102 
55 
47 


244 
122 
122 


6 
4 

2 


44r> 
238 
208 


48 
10 
38 


156 
78 
83 


62 

38 

29 


499 
255 
244 


12 

r- 
( 

6 


138 

. 69 

69 


IK' 

55 
55 


819 
418 
406 


312 
158 
154 


i{ 


rot. 

Ma. 
Fe. 


2,607 
1,831 
1,276 


46 
24 
22 


107 
63 
44 


209 
108 
101 


6 
4 
2 


337 
162 
175 


39 
21 
18 


135 

72 
63 


63 
32 
31 


462 
221 
241 


4 
6 


110 
53 
57 


102 
57 
45 


676 

338 
338 


305 
172 
133 


i{ 


Tot. 
Via. 
Fe. 


3,321 
1,625 


42 
20 
22 


132 
72 
60 


274 
122 
152 


2 
2 


428 
202 
226 


47 
27 
20 


191 
95 
96 


79 
38 
41 


593 
280 
313 


1< 
8 

2 


156 
84 

72 


137 
69 
68 


869 
424 
445 


361 
184 
177 


l{ 


Tot 
\Ia. 
Fe. 


3,005 
1,462 
1,548 


45 

23 
22 


92 
46 
46 


234 

116 
118 


4 

1 
3 


404 

186 
218 


54 
30 
24 


161 
94 
67 


71 

29 
42 


517 
253 
264 


9 

8 
6 


118 
51 
67 


136 
61 

75 


780 
369 
411 


380 
200 
180 


&/ 

S ( 


Tot. 
Ma. 

Fe. 


2,979 
1,507 
1,472 


47 

25 
22 


107 
52 
55 


212 

107 
105 


10 

7 
3 


378 
192 
186 


42 
21 
21 


184 
92 


59 
32 
27 


526 
259 
267 


9 
8 
6 


134 
68 
71 


116 
74 
42 


779 
395 
384 


376 
185 
191 


l{ 


Tot. 
Ma. 
Fe. 


2,575 
l,2r6 
1,299 


34 

20 
14 


97 
52 
45 


169 

89 
80 


2 


344 

184 
160 


57 
25 
32 


176 
81 
95 


62 
32 
30 


436 
210 
226 


11 
( 


119 

55 
64 


90 
40 
50 


67( 
325 
345 


306 
155 
151 


f{ 


Tot. 
Ma 
Fe. 


3,55.^ 

1,787 
1,768 


44 

23 
21 


146 

70 
76 


313 
153 

16i» 


10 
4 
6 


465 
228 
237 


46 

20 
26 


221 

108 
118 


89 
48 
46 


575 
300 
275 


11 

. 5 
6 


138 
65 
73 


116 
68 

58 


939 
496 
448 


442 
214 

228 


t{ 


Tot 
Ma. 
Fe. 


3,751 
1,931 
1,817 


64 
31 
33 


141 
71 

70 


326 

156 
170 


14 
8 
6 


531 
279 
252 


62 
30 
32 


198 

102 

96 


84 
53 
31 


648 
328 
325 


5 
2 
3 


17/ 

81. 
86 


133 

78 
55 


941 

484 
457 


432 
231 

201 



18^6.] 



DEATHS. 
Table VI. — Concluded, 



XXXIII 



u 1 

g 3 


SEX. 




B 


2 
.5 

:3 


.2 


i 
I 






c 

a 

75 


i 

s. 

a 




a; 

'S 


'5 


.2 
3 

i 

>> 


03 


i 

o 


-^ f 


Tot. 


3,H59 


57 


110 


333 


11 


430 


52 


16.^ 


80 


592 


10 


146 


109 


867 


394 


-1 


Ma. 


1,705 


•24 


59 


174 


8 


230 


24 


83 


43 


291 


6 


72 


63 


438 


190 


^l 


Fe. 


1,654 


33 


51 


159 


3 


200 


28 


85 


37 


301 


4 


74 


46 


429 


204 




Tot. 


3,079 


66 


115 


258 


11 


387 


55 


171 


82 


500 


H 


165 


10- 


800 


359 


o{ 


Ma. 


1,504 


30 


56 


123 


8 


189 


29 


77 


41 


237 


5 


77 


49 


406 


177 


Fe. 


1,575 


36 


59 


135 


3 


198 


26 


94 


41 


263 


3 


88 


53 


394 


182 


K f 


Tot. 


•2,786 


55 


91 


261 


2 


357 


40 


163 


75 


478 


4 


139 


86 


731 


304 


>= 


Ma. 


1,846 


26 


41 


121 


1 


173 


28 


69 


37 


225 


1 


63 


43 


368 


147 


^1 


Fe. 


1,440 


29 


47 


140 


1 


184 


12 


94 


38 


253 


3 


76 


43 


363 


157 


J f 


Tot. 


3,237 


37 


105 


265 


11 


372 


66 


194 


75 


562 


4 


143 


108 


939 


356 


^{ 


Ma. 


1,596 


16 


50 


12^ 


7 


176 


37 


104 


40 


241 


1 


69 


49 


492 


186 


"I 


Fe. 


1,611 


21 


55 


137 


4 


196 


29 


90 


„ 


321 


3 


74 


59 


447 


170 



XXXIV 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



taule vir. — deaths by age and sex, 

Dislinguishing by Age (ind Sex the Nuiiibcr of Den.'hs rcghlered in e'tch 
PopuhUiO'n, distingiii<hiHg Six, according to the Census of ISSo, — and 







11 


f 1 


Unci. 


1 


2 


3 


4 


5 


10 


State and 


ropiilatinn. 


r: - 


- -P 


1 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


Counties. 


Census 1885. 




6 c! 


2 


3 


4 


5 


10 


15 


( 


1,942,141 


Tot. 


1-92 


.37.244 


7,848 


1,941 


9?,i 


611 


441 


1,135 


683 


Massachusetts I 


932,8S4 


Ma. 




18,.')85 


4,308 


1,005 


473 


312 


253 


585 


.309 




1,009,257 


Fe. 


* 


18,659 


3,540 


936 


458 


29U 


188 


550 


374 




29,845 


Tot. 


192 


573 


60 


21 


6 


3 


5 


9 


12 


Barnstable, 


14,466 


Ma. 




282 


31 


9 


5 


2 


3 


6 


3 




15,379 


Fe. 




291 


29 


12 


1 


1 


2 


3 


9 


( 


73,828 


Tot. 


1-82 


1,345 


253 


87 


46 


22 


22 


47 


32 


Berkshire, . l 


36.144 


Ma. 




690 


1.31 


51 


24 


13 


15 


21 


9 


I 


37,684 


Fe. 




656 


122 


36 


22 


9 


7 


26 


23 


( 


158,498 


Tot. 


1-95 


3,098 


792 


201 


72 


44 


34 


70 


43 


Bristol, . . < 


75,856 


Ma. 


• 


1,519 


422 


102 


36 


22 


22 


35 


14 


( 


82,642 


Fe. 


• 


1,579 


370 


99 


36 


22 


12 


35 


29 




4,135 


Tot. 


2-20 


91 


5 


2 




1 


1 


1 


- 


Dukes, 


2,006 


Ma. 


• 


54 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 




2,129 


Fe. 




37 


3 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


( 


263.727 


Tot. 


1 85 


4,879 


951 


230 


103 


87 


46 


127 


86 


Essex, . . \ 


126.011 


Ma. 




2,439 


517 


127 


56 


45 


29 


69 


50 


\ 


137,716 


Fv. 




2,440 


4.34 


103 


47 


42 


17 


58 


36 




37,449 


Tot. 


162 


608 


99 


24 


12 


14 


3 


10 


17 


Franklin, . 


18,761 


Ma. 




302 


56 


10 


5 


8 


1 


5 


10 




18,688 


Fe. 




306 


43 


14 


7 


6 


2 


6 


7 


( 


116.764 


Tot 


1.81 


2,118 


506 


106 


62 


44 


21 


73 


43 


Hampden, . . { 


55,922 


Ma. 




1,050 


271 


57 


35 


18 


10 


40 


20 


i 


60,842 


Fe. 




1,068 


235 


49 


27 


26 


11 


33 


23 


( 


48.472 


Tot. 


1-82 


881 


154 


35 


16 


14 


11 


34 


23 


Dampsiiire, . { 


22,921 


Ma. 


• 


453 


83 


18 


4 


5 


5 


18 


10 


( 


25,551 


Fe. 


• 


428 


71 


17 


12 


9 


6 


16 


13 


( 


3.57,311 


Tot. 


1-79 


6.388 


1,348 


320 


161 


91 


99 


195 


151 


Middlesex, . \ 


169.491 


Ma. 




3,095 


748 


171 


83 


42 


52 


106 


54 


I 


187,820 


Fe. 


• 


3,293 


600 


149 


78 


49 


47 


89 


97 


( 


3,142 


Tot. 


3-28 


103 


7 


3 


_ 


8 


2 


14 


6 


Nantucket, . I 


1,340 


Ma 


• 


51 


3 


2 


- 


1 


1 


7 


1 


I 


1,802 


Fe. 




52 


4 


1 


- 


2 


1 


7 


5 


( 


102,142 


T..t. 


1-64 


1,678 


311 


76 


33 


25 


26 


56 


81 


Norfolk, . . \ 


49.000 


Ma. 


• 


807 


167 


34 


17 


13 


16 


32 


13 


I 


53,142 


Fe. 


• 


871 


144 


42 


16 


12 


10 


24 


18 


{ 


81,680 


Tot. 


1-65 


1,-345 


180 


29 


20 


13 


4 


55 


21 


Ply.moijtii, . . \ 


40.553 


Ma. 




696 


100 


17 


11 


7 


1 


26 


14 


I 


41,127 


Fe. 


• 


649 


80 


12 


9 


6 


3 


29 


7 


( 


421,109 


Tot. 


2-33 


9,810 


2,229 


575 


289 


171 


116 


819 


138 


Suffolk, . . I 


200,808 


Ma. 


' 


4,948 


1,241 


288 


142 


95 


69 


161 


64 


I 


220,301 


Fe. 


• 


4,862 


988 


287 


147 


76 


47 


158 


74 


( 


244,0.39 


Tot. 


1-77 


4,327 


953 


232 


111 


79 


51 


125 


80 


Worcesteb, . I 


119,605 


Ma. 


• 


2,199 


536 


118 


55 


41 


29 


58 


47 


I 


124,434 


Fe 


* 


2,128 


417 


114 


66 


38 


22 


67 


33 



188G.] 



DEATHS. 



XXXV 



AND BY COUNTIES AND TOWNS. — 1886. 
County and Town in the State during the year 18 S 6, -in Connection with the 
also with the Percentage of the Registered Number of Deaths to the Populatio?i. 



15 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


65 


60 


65 


70 


75 


'8(1 


1 

85190 ^ 


^^^ 


lo 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


1 ^'^ 


to 


to 


o 

•a 


^ 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 

i 


55 


60 


65 


70 


75 


so 


8o 


90 


95 1 


s 


1202 
645 
657 


1698 
805 
893 


1823 
859 
964 


1546 
744 
802 


1558 
754 
804 


1448 
699 
749 


1358 
668 
690 


1 

1415 
713 
702 


1559 
755 
804 


1 

1627 
824 
803 


1861 
947 
914 


1828 
917 
911 


1866 1474 838 272 
840; 658 325 104 
1026 816 513 168 


91 
30 
61 


190 
153 
37 


13 
8 
5 


24 

9 

lo 


18 

7 

11 


24 
11 
13 


19 

7 
12 


21 
12 
9 


22 
11 
11 


19 
13 
6 


20 
15 
5 


35 
22 
13 


46 
23 
23 


47 
22 
25 


56 
29 
27 


52 
20 
32 


33 
11 

22 


5 

1 
4 


1 
1 


1 

1 


45 
17 

28 


62 
33 
29 


52 
26 
26 


46 
23 
23 


49 
24 
25 


37 
18 
19 


40 
17 
23 


47 
22 
25 


45 
23 
22 


76 
40 
36 


69 
39 

30 


64 
31 
33 


78 
41 
37 


58 
37 
21 


44 
22 
22 


10 
5 
5 


2 
2 


12 

8 
4 


104 
49 
65 


129 
60 
69 


151 

66 

85 


123 
69 
64 


105 

47 
58 


118 
63 
65 


112 
54 

58 


110 
46 

64 


110 
49 
61 


125 

67 
68 


153 

80 
73 


145 
86 
59 


147 
61 

86 


105 
42 
63 


71 

20 
51 


21 
12 
9 


11 
3 

8 


2 
2 


6 
6 


6 
5 

1 


2 
2 


7 
4 
3 


6 
4 
2 


6 
4 
2 


2 

1 
1 


3 

1 
2 


4 

2 


3 

2 

1 


7 
3 
4 


6 

1 
5 


5 
4 

1 


12 
9 
3 


3 
2 

1 


2 
1 

1 


1 
1 


- 


158 
70 
88 


238 
104 
134 


256 
116 
140 


184 
99 

85 


196 
99 
97 


196 

88 

108 


173 

88 
85 


165 
81 
84 


211 
98 
113 


222 
100 
122 


238 
120 
118 


256 
119 
137 


249 
112 
137 


198 

75 

123 


140 
52 

88 


44 
17 
27 


14 
3 
11 


Ill 

105 

6 


17 


27 
10 
17 


19 

6 

13 


17 

6 

11 


26 
16 
10 


26 
10 
16 


23 
13 

10 


19 
12 

7 


32 
14 

18 


17 
9 

8 


32 
13 
19 


33 
18 
15 


59 
27 
32 


48 

28 
20 


22 
12 
10 


5 
2 
3 


2 
2 


5 
4 
1 


66 
25 
41 


98 
46 
62 


96 
40 
56 


78 
37 
41 


93 
43 
50 


81 
43 

38 


74 

S3 
41 


89 

. 45 

44 


91 
44 

47 


86 
46 
40 


92 
46 
46 


94 

46 
48 


92 
41 
51 


66 
29 
37 


33 
18 
15 


'I 

13 


5 
3 

2 


8 
6 
2 


21 
12 
9 


34 
17 
17 


28 
12 
10 


31 
16 
15 


28 
18 
10 


32 
14 
18 


20 
9 
11 


34 
17 
17 


44 

20 
24 


45 
23 
22 


59 
38 
21 


71 

33 
38 


46 
24 
22 


66 
41 
25 


25 
10 
15 


5 
3 


1 
1 


4 

2 
2 


220 

92 

128 


311 
145 
166 


311 
148 
163 


250 
102 
148 


251 
112 
139 


250 
113 
137 


211 
105 
106 


251 
114 
137 


282 
137 
145 


284 
136 
148 


317 
155 
162 


331 

161 ; 

170 


311 
138 
173 


223 
96 
127 


148 
59 
89 


43 
14 
29 


16 

5 

11 


13 

7 
6 


2 

1 


5 

1 
4 


3 
2 

1 


4 
3 
1 


1 
1 


3 

1 
2 


6 
4 

2 


2 

1 
1 


4 
3 

1 


5 
2 
3 


6 
3 
3 


4 
4 


11 
3 

8 


6 
4 
2 


4 

2 
2 


- 


- 


2 
2 


75 
33 
42 


60 
25 
35 


77 
28 
49 


60 
21 
39 


64 
30 
34 


63 

27 
36 


44 
25 
19 


53 
31 

22 


63 
31 
32 


72 
35 
37 


110 
65 
55 


98 
51 
47 


101 
53 

48 


02 
43 
69 


50 
15 
35 


15 
7 
8 


11 
4 

7 


2 

1 
1 


42 
16 
26 


58 
29 
29 


72 
36 
36 


59 
29 
30 


54 
27 
27 


47 
23 
24 


40 
24 
16 


54 
30 
24 


47 
29 
18 


65 
34 
31 


84 
47 
37 


106 
61 
45 


125 

62 
63 


00 
51 
49 


46 
13 
33 


20 
8 
12 


4 
1 
3 


- 


291 
136 
155 


455 
242 
213 


544 
280 
264 


515 
256 
259 


511 

256 
255 


422 
206 
216 


441 
219 

222 


395 
202 
193 


432 

213 
219 


409 
207 
202 


412 
201 
211 


361 . 
174 

187 i 


547 5 
32 
215 1 


>40 1 

96 

44 


21 
40 
81 


44 
13 
31 


15 
6 
9 


18 
9 
9 


142 
73 
69 


191 

79 

112 


194 

92 

102 


148 
78 
70 


155 
71 
84 


146 
77 
69 


150 
65 
85 


174 

98 
76 


174 
77 
97 


183 
101 

82 


236 
124 1 
112 


212 i 
110 ] 
102 ] 


J39 198 
13 87 
26 jlll 


98 
49 
49 


37 
13 

2. I 


8 
6 


11 
6 
5 












— 
















— 








~ 



XXXVl 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 




u 


m') 


•J 








DEATHS. 




XXXV ii 


Age and Sex, by Towns. 


5 


i( 


) 15 2( 


) 25 3( 


) 35 4( 


) 45 50 55i60J65|70|75l80l85l.ol^l£ 


t( 


) tc 


to tc 


to to 


to 


to 


tc 


to to to to to to to 


to ^ = 1 


I( 


) 11 


> 20 21 


i 30 3^ 


► 40 il 


► 50 55 60 65 70 75 80 85 90 c S | 

1 1 a oi >^ 


9 
6 
3 


12 
3 


13 24 
8 S 


18 24 
7 11 


19 

7 


21 
12 


25 
11 


5 19 20 3 
13 15 2 


5 46 47 56 52 33 5 1 2 
2 23 '>2 29 20 11 11 1 


9 


5 15 


11 13 


12 


9 


11 


6 5 L 


3 23 25 27 32 22 4 - 1 


- 


1 

2 


- 1 


3 3 


_ 


3 


_ 


4 2 I 


5 2 4 4 4 


4 - - - 




~ ~ 


2 


- 


3 


3 


2 1 ] 


3 2 2 3 


1 - - - 


- 


- 


- 1 


- - 


1 


- 


1 


_ _ _ 


■ - 1 2 1 


1 - - - 






~ ~ 


1 


- 


- 


- - - 


3 2-2 


2 - - - 


- 


1 


- - 


- 


2 


- 


_ 


- 2 - 


- - 2 1 


1 - - - 




~ 


~ 


~ ~ 


1 


1 


- 


- 1 1 


- 1 2 1 


1 - - - 


- 


2 


1 1 


1 - 


2 


2 


_ 


1 2 1 


2-21 




~ 


~ ~ 


- 1 


1 


1 


2 




1-22 


2 1 - - 


1 


- 


2 1 


1 2 


_ 


2 


2 


2 1 4 


3 13 2 


3 - - 


_ 


1 


1 2 


3 1 


1 




1 


- - 3 


5 2 2 2 
1 1 1 - - 


12-- 



" 


~ 


1 


1 - 


- 


- 


- 


- - - 


- 1 4 - 2 1 -| - 


2 
1 


- 


- 1 


- 1 


- 


- 


_ 


2 1 4 


- - 3 3 - 


- - 1 1 


■ 


1 


- 1 


1 


1 


2 


- 1 1 


2 2 15] 


- - 1 


1 


- 


1 - 


- 


1 


- 


4 


- - 3 


13 5 2- 




~ 


1 


1 4 


- 


- 


- 


- 1 1 


2 3 3 3 1 


- _ _ 


- 


- 


- 1 


- - 


1 


- 


1 


1 1 2 


1 - 1 I I 

2 1 - - - 


- - - 


" 


1 


1 


2 1 


1 


- 


1 


. - - 2 


- 12 4 1 


- - _ 


1 


- 


3 - 


- 2 


1 


2 


2 


- 3 - 


2 12 2- 




1 


2 


1 8 


2 - 


2 


1 


1 


1 - 1 


2 8 2 3 2 


- - _ 


- 


1 


- 1 


2 1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 2 2 


2 2 1-1 






~ 


1 


- 1 


1 


1 


- 


1 - 1 


2 13 11 


- - _ 


- 


— 


1 1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 2 


12-2- 

- - - 2 - 


1 - - 


1 


- 


- 2 


2 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 1 3 


2 4 2-1 




" 


1 


1 1 


1 - 


1 


- 


1 


1 - - 


11112 


- - _ 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


_ 


2 - - 


5 12 2- 








" 


1 2 


1 


1 


- 


1 1 - 


112 3 2 


- - - 


47 


32 


45 62 


52 46 


49 


37 


40 


47 45 76 


69 64 78 58 44 


10 2 12 


21 


9 


17 33 


26 23 


24 


18 


17 


22 23 40 


39 31 41 37 22 


5 - 8 
5 2 4 


26 


23 


28 29 


26 23 


25 


19 


23 


25 22 36 


30 33 37 21 22 


1 


1 


1 2 


2 2 


4 


1 


1 


4 1 3 


3 2 2 2 


1 _ 


2 


2 


8 7 


3 3 


3 


2 


2 


3 1 3 


3 2 - - - 




- 


- 


1 - 


- 1 


- 


- 


- 


- - _ 


1 - - - 1 


_ _ _ 






" 


~ 


~ 


~ 


- - - 


- - 1 - - 


1 - - 


- 


- 


- 1 


2 - 


- 


- 


I 


- 2 - 


- 12 11 


1 - - 






1 


1 


-| 






- - 1 


1-24- 


--| - 



XXXVIll 


itt. 


Uioj 


n^^-LJ 


wx^ 


XVJlI^X \J 








L 








Table VII. — Continued. 






POPCLATION— 1885. 


Dkaths. 


Tnd.' 
1 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 

to 


Towns. 


1 Perot. 
Persons, j Sex. to Pop 


Persons. 


Sex. 


5 


Berkshire— Con. 
Cheshire, . 


1,448 


Ma. 
Fe. 


742 
706 


1-31 


19 


12 

7 

1 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Clarksburg, 


708 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


373 
335 


•85 


6 


4 ' 

2 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


~ 


Dalton, 


2,113 


f Ma 
Fe. 


949 
1,164 


2 22 


47 


21 
26 


4 

5 


1 
2 


1 


2 


- 


Egremont, 


826 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


389 
437 


1-44 


12 


6 
6 


1 

1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Florida, . 


487 


f Ma. 
Ifc. 


266 
221 


1-44 


7 


3 

4 


1 


- 


2 


— 


~ 


Gt. Barrington, 


4,471 


(Ma. 

JFe. 


2,126 
2,345 


1-97 


88 


49 
39 


4 

5 


2 
3 


1 


- 


2 


Hancocli, . 


613 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


296 
317 


1-79 


11 


6 
5 


- 


I 


1 


- 


- 


Hinsdale, . 


1,656 


j Ma. 
iFe. 


804 
852 


1-27 


21 


9 
12 


1 


1 


~ 


~ 


- 


Lanesborough, . 


1,212 


(Ma 

JFe. 


618 
594 


142 


16 


9 

7 


2 

2 


- 


- 


— 


- 


Lee, . 


4,274 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


2,053 
2,221 


1-96 


84 


45 
39 


6 
2 


2 
2 


1 
4 


1 


1 


Lenox, 


2,154 


(Ma 

iFe. 


1,106 
1,048 


1-67 


36 


20 
16 


5 
1 


2 


2 


- 


~ 


Monterey, . 


571 


(Ma 
IFe. 


283 

288 


2-97 


17 


10 

7 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Mt. Washington, 


160 


(Ma. 

JFe. 


81 
79 


•63 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


New Ashford, . 


163 


(Ma. 

(Fe. 


80 
83 


1-23 


2 


1 

1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


New INIarlboro', 


1,661 


( Ma. 
}Fe. 


841 
820 


1-08 


18 


7 
11 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


North Adams, . 


12,540 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


6,059 
6,481 


210 


276 


134 
142 


36 
45 

1 


14 

7 


7 
3 


7 
1 


4 
4 


Otis, . 


703 


(Ma. 

JFe. 


364 
339 


2^13 


15 


8 
7 


1 
2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Peru, 


368 


(Ma 

jFe. 


198 
170 


1-90 


7 


2 
5 


i _ 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


Pittslield, . 


14,466 


(Ma. 
}Fe. 


6.870 
7,596 


2^03 


293 


144 
149 


32 
34 


9 
11 


7 
3 


9 

6 


5 

1 


Richmond, 


1 854 


(Ma 

iFe. 


414 
440 


1-75 


15 


11 
4 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Sandisfield, 


1,019 


j Ma 
JFe. 


517 
502 


\'S7 


14 


5 
9 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



XXXIX 















-% 


e a?i(Z ^Sfx, 


?>?/ Toivns. 
















5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

(JO 


GO 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to' 

80 


80^85l« 

to 1 to c 

85 90 I 


_^ 

1 

_ 


1 


- 

2 

1 

1 

2 

1 

2 

2 

5 
5 

2 
5 

4 
3 


1 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 

2 
6 

3 

6 


1 
1 

5 
2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

5 
3 

3 

7 


1 
2 

1 
4 

1 

1 
2 

2 

10 
4 

1 

8 
6 


l' 

1 

2 

2 

3 

1 
2 

1 
1 

7 
6 

1 

5 
4 

1 
1 


1 

2 

2 

1 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

2 
6 

1 

8 
6 


1 
1 

3 

2 

1 

2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

2 

6 
4 

1 

3 

7 

I 


2 

1 

2 

1 
3 

1 
1 

1 
1 

4 
2 

1 

3 

4 

2 


1 
1 

J 

- 

2 
6 

6 
6 


I 

6 
4 

1 

1 

3 

1 

1 
2 

• 1 

1 

2 
4 

2 

2 
6 

1 


1 

1 
1 
_ 

1 

1 
1 

1 

I 
2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

6 

1 

1 

2 
3 

2 


2 
1 

2 

1 

4 
3 

1 
1 

3 

2 

1 

1 
1 

1 
1 

4 
9 

2 

7 
6 

1 


2 

I 
1 

1 
1 

6 

2 

1 
2 

1 

1 
1 

3 

1 

1 
8 

1 

8 
8 

1 


1 

1 

1 

1 
1 

1 
1 

5 
2 

2 

1 

1 
1 

4 
4 

1 

2 

6 
9 

1 

1 
4 


2 

1 

5 
2 

I 
3 

1 

2 
3 

1 

2 

2 

_ 
1 

2 
9 

1 

8 
2 

1 

2 

1 


2 

1 

I 

1 

2 

1 

1 
1 

I 

1 
2 

1 
3 

1 
1 

4 

5 

1 


2 

I 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 
1 

2 
5 

1 

1 

1 

? 
1 

2 
2 

1 


1 

1 

1 

1 
1 


2 

1 
1 

5 

3 



xl 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 





Population — 1885. 




Deaths. 


\ 


1 
Jnd. 

1 


1 

to 

2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 

to 


Towns. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


Perct. 
10 I'op. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


6 


Berkshire— Con. 
Savoy, 


691 


(Ma. 

iFe. 


356 
335 


1-74 


12 


5 

7 


1 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


Sheffield, . 


2,033 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


1,021 
1,012 


1-23 


25 


17 

8 


5 


1 
, 1 


- 


- 


1 
1 


Stockbridge, . 


2,114 


(Ma. 

JFe. 


1,030 
1,084 


1-66 


35 


13 
22 


1 
1 


- 


2 


- 


1 


Tyringham, 


457 


j Ma. 
Fe. 


226 
231 


2-84 


13 


7 
6 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


Washington, . 


470 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


251 
219 


1-28 


6 


4 
2 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


W. Stockbridge, 


1,648 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


830 
818 


1-64 


27 


18 
9 


5 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Williamstown, . 


3,729 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


1,959 
1,770 


•99 


37 


24 
13 


3 

1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Windsor, . 


657 


[ Ma. 
JFe. 


349 
308 


1-22 


8 


4 
4 


- 


- 


1 


~ 


- 


Bristol Co., . 


158,498 


(-To. 

Ma. 

.Fe. 


158,498 
75,856 
82,642 


1-95 


3,098 


3,098 
1,519 
1,579 


792 
422 
370 


201 

102 

99 


72 
36 
36 


44 
22 
22 


34 
22 

12 


Acushnet, . 


1,071 


[Ma. 
1 Fe. 


533 
538 


1-96 


21 


7 
14 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Attleborough, . 


13,175 


[Ma. 

IFe. 


6,472 
6,703 


1-44 


190 


97 
93 


22 
15 


4 

7 


2 

1 


1 

2 


1 


Berkley, . 


941 


[Ma. 
}Fe. 


488 
453 


1-38 


13 


7 
6 


- 


- 


~ 


~ 


- 


Dartmouth, 


3,448 


[Ma. 

}Fe. 


1,709 
1,739 


2-06 


71 


28 
43 


7 
7 


3 


1 


- 


1 


Bighton, . 


1,782 


[Ma 
jFe. 


909 
873 


1-63 


29 


13 
16 


2 
2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Easton, 


3,948 


[Ma. 
JFe. 


2,011 
1,937 


1-70 


62 


24 
38 


3 
5 


1 

1 


1 


1 


~ 


Fairliaven, 


2,880 


[Ma. 

JFe. 


1,318 
1,562 


194 


56 


29 
27 


3 
2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Fall Kiver, 


56,870 


[Ma. 
JFe. 


26,807 
30,063 


2-21 


1,255 


596 
659 


212 
201 


56 
49 


13 
17 


11 
15 


11 

7 


Frccto^vn, 


1,457 


^Ma. 
?Fe. 


720 
737 


1-44 


21 


15 
6 


4 

I 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Mansfield, 


2,939 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


1,410 
1,529 


1-73 


51 


27 
24 


5 
6 


1 


1 


- 


1 


New Bedford, . 


33,393 


[ Ma 
JFe. 


15,413 
17,980 


2-02 


673 


325 
348 


: 85 

|70 


20 
22 


9 
13 


8 
2 


5 

2 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



xH 















^9 


e and Sex, 


by 


Toil 


US. 












5 


10 15 


20 


!25 


30 


36 40 


45 


50 


55 


GO 


65 


70 


75 


80 


85 . 


^' i 


to 

10 


to 

15 


to 

20 


to 

25 


to 

30 


to 

35 


to 

40 


1 to 

45 


to 

50 


to 

55 


to 

60 


to 

65 


to 

70 


to 

75 


to 

80 


to 

85 


to ^c 

90 « 


o o 

^5 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


1 


1 


1 


1 
1 


- 1 


- - 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1* 


2 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 

1 


2 
1 


- 


1 
1 


1 


1 - 
1 - 


- - 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 
3 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


3 
4 


1 
1 


1 


1 

4 


_ 


1 - 
3 - 


- - 


1 
1 


1 
2 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


- - 


- - 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- - 


- - 


1 


- 


1 


1 
1 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


: 


1 


- 


1 


1 


3 
3 


2 


- 1 


1 - 


1 

2 


2 


- 


2 

1 


2 

1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


~ 


~ 


3 

1 


2 

1 


2 

1 


2 

1 

1 


4 

1 

2 


- - 


- 


1 




■ 


" 


" 


■ 


~ 


■ 


1 


" 


1 


~ 


~ 


~ 


" 


~ 


- - 


~ 


70 
35 
35 


43 
14 
29 


104 
49 
55 


129 
60 
69 


151 
66 
85 


123 
59 
64 


105 

47 
58 


118 
63 
55 


112 
54 
58 


110 
46 
64 


110 
49 
61 


125 
67 
58 


153 

80 
73 


145 

86 
59 


147 
61 
86 


105 
42 
63 


71 21 

20 12 
51 9 


11 2 
3 2 
8 - 


- 


- 


1 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


_ 


1 
2 


2 


1 
3 


1 


3 - 


- - 


1 

1 


1 

1 


6 
4 


7 
2 


1 
4 


2 
4 


4 

1 


2 

7 


4 
5 


5 
5 


7 
5 


5 
5 


4 
4 


5 

6 


8 
5 


5 

7 


2 - 


_ _ 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


2 


2 


_ 


_ . 


_ _ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


2 


- 


1 


- 


1 - 


- - 


1 
3 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 


1 


1 
1 


- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


4 

2 


7 
4 


1 
7 


2 
3 


1 - 

2 1 


1 - 


- 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


2 
1 


- 


1 
3 


- 


1 


1 

1 


2 

1 


3 


1 
2 


- - 


- - 


2 


1 


- 


2 

2 


1 
2 


- 


2 


1 

1 


2 
1 


2 

1 


1 


1 
2 


2 

1 


2 

4 


3 

■ 3 


1 
2 


1 - 

7 - 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 
2 


1 


3 

1 


1 


4 


1 
3 


1 
2 


3 

1 


2 
1 


2 

1 


3 

3 


3 
3 


1 1 
3 - 


- - 


11 
13 


4 
12 


19 
25 


24 
31 


18 
40 


28 
29 


24 
24 


26 
21 


23 
23 


12 
23 


18 
24 


24 
23 


27 
28 


15 
11 


10 
21 


^ 


2 2 
8 4 


1 1 

3 - 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 

1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 
2 


2 


1 
1 


2 


- - 


_ 


- 


- 


1 


1 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 
1 


1 


- 


2 

1 


2 

1 


1 
3 


3 
2 


2 
2 


- 2 
2 1 


1 - 


13 

8 


3 
9 


7 
18 


18 
17 


14 
17 


12 
15 


8 
17 


11 
14 


15 
14 


12 
11 


11 
9 


11 
9 


13 
13 


19 
14 


16 
18 


3 
20 


7 3 
12 2 


1 I 

2 - 



xlii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886< 



COCNTIKS AND 


Population — 


1885. 


Dkatus. 


Und. 

1 


1 
to 
2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 


Towns. 


Persons. Skx. 


Per ct. 
to Pop. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


5 


Bristol— Con. 
Norton, 


1,718 


f Ma. 
1 Fe. 


815 
903 


2-15 


37 


19 
18 


2 

1 


- 


~ 


- 


- 


Raynham, 


1,535 


Ma. 

Fe. 


763 
772 


1-76 


27 


;6 
11 


2 

1 


1 
2 


1 

1 


- 


_ 


Rehoboth, 


1,788 


f Ma 
{ Fe. 


941 

847 


1-68 


30 


17 
13 


2 

2 


2 


1 


_ 


1 


Seekonk, . 


1,295 '} J?j|- 


671 
624 


1-47 


19 


10 
9 


! 1 

4 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


Somerset, . 


2,47-3 


Ma. 
Fe. 


1,321 
1,154 


1-49 


37 


20 

17 


7 


1 
2 


_ 


- 


2 


Swanzey, . 


1,403 


( Ma. 
1 Fe. 


710 
693 


M4 


16 


10 
6 


1 




- 


- 


- 


Taunton, . 


23,674 


J Ma. 
iFc 


ll,o2S 
12,146 


1-88 


446 


236 
210 


58 
46 


16 
12 


I 


1 
2 


1 


"Westport, . 


2,706 


f Ma. 

JFe. 


1,317 
1,389 


1-62 


44 


23 
21 


6 
1 


- 


2 


- 


- 


DUKF.S Co., 


4,135 


fTo. 
\ Ma. 
(Fe. 


4,135 
2,'.'06 
2,129 


2 20 


91 


91 
54 
37 


5 
2 
3 


2 

1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


1 
1 


Chiiniark, 


412 


(Ma 
JFe 


206 
206 


2-91 


12 


6 
6 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Cottage City, . 


709 


f Ma. 
I Fe. 


357 
352 


2-40 


17 


6 
11 


2 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


Edgartown, 


1,165 


f Ma. 
iFe 


557 
608 


1-63 


19 


12 

7 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Gay Head, 


186 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


94 
92 


3 76 


7 


6 
1 


_ 


- 


_ 




_ 


Gosnold, . 


122 


Ma 
Fe. 


71 
51 


•82 


1 


1 


1 


: 


- 


: 


- 


Tisbury, . 


1,541 


J Ma. 
JFe 


721 
820 


227 


35 


23 
12 


I 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Essex Co., 


263,727 


fTo. 
J Ma. 
iFe. 


263,727 
126,011 
137,716 


185 


4,879 


4,879 
2,439 
2,440 


951 
517 
434 


230 
127 
103 


103 
56 
47 


87 
45 
42 


46 
29 
17 


Amesbury, 


4,403 


(Ma 

Ik.. 


2,100 
2,303 


2 95 


130 


61 
69 


16 
13 


5 
4 


2 


1 
3 


- 


AndovcT, . 


5,711 


jMa. 
Fe. 


2.714 
2,y97 


1-35 


77 


35 
42 


3 
2 


1 

1 


1 

1 


1 

1 


- 


Beverly, . 


9,186 


( Ma. 
Fo. 


4,349 
4,837 


148 


136 


.56 

80 


9 

10 


2 

1 


_ 


1 
2 


1 


Boxford, . 


840 


f Ma. 
Fe 


407 
433 


•60 


5 


2 
3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



xliii 



Ar/e and Sex, by Towns. 



5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85 

to 

90 


« 






1 


: 


2 




1 
1 


2 

3 


1 


- 


1 




1 


- 


1 

2 


3 

3 


5 

1 


1 

4 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


1 


~ 


1 


- 


1 
1 


1 


- 


2 

1 


2 
1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


I 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


I 


I 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 
I 


1 
1 


_ 


1 
3 


4 

1 


1 


1 
2 


-. 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


1 


1 




I 


- 


_ 


1 


2 
2 


- 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


1 




- 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


2 
1 


1 
2 


1 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


3 

1 


- 


3 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


2 


2 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


5 
9 


1 
4 


10 
5 


7 
11 


20 
14 


9 
8 


6 

7 


14 
5 


7 
9 


10 
12 


8 
13 


14 

7 


11 

8 


12 

7 


4 
12 


8 
9 


5 
7 


2 


1 
1 


- 


- 


2 


- 


2 


1 


1 


1 


I 


- 


I 


1 


2 
3 


4 

1 


4 
3 


1 


2 

1 


1 
3 


- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


- 


6 
6 


6 
5 

1 


2 
2 


7 
4 
3 


6 
4 
2 


6 
4 
2 


2 
1 

1 


3 

I 

2 


4 
2 

2 


3 
2 

1 


7 
3 
4 


6 

1 
5 


5 

4 

1 


12 
9 
3 


3 
2 

1 


2 

! 


1 
1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 

1 


- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


3 

1 


- 


_ 


i 


1 


- 


2 


1 


- 


1 

1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


1 


_ 


2 


1 


_ 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


~ 


~ 


- 


- 


3 


3 

1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


! 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 
2 


3 


2 


5 


1 
1 


1 


1 


- 


127 

69 
58 


86 
50 
36 


158 
70 

88 


238 
104 
134 


256 
116 
140 


184 
99 
85 


196 
99 
97 


196 

88 
108 


173 

88 
85 


165 

81 
84 


211 
98 
113 


222 
100 
122 


238 
120 
118 


256 
119 
137 


249 
112 
137 


198 

75 

123 


140 
.52 

88 


44 
17 
27 


14 

3 

11 


Ill 

105 
6 


2 
3 


1 
2 


2 
2 


2 

5 


3 


2 
2 


7 
4 


2 


3 


1 
4 


1 
1 


3 
2 


4 

1 


2 

7 


1 
5 


5 
2 


1 
4 


- 


_ 


- 


2 


2 

1 


2 

1 


1 
2 


1 


1 
1 


1 
2 


2 

1 


1 
2 


1 


1 


1 
4 


3 
3 


3 
4 


3 
3 


1 
6 


2 
6 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


3 


2 
3 


3 

4 


4 

1 


2 
6 


1 
4 


5 
2 


3 
2 


3 
3 


5 
3 


1 
7 


5 
3 


3 

8 


3 

5 


3 

8 


4 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 



xliv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VII. — Continued. 





Population — 1885. 


Deaths. 


[Jnd 
1 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to 


3 

to 

4 


4 

to 


Towns. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


Per ct. 
to I'op.j 


p. rsons. 


Sex. 


5 


Essex.— Con. 
Bradford, . 


3,106 


fMa. 
Fe. 


1,412 
1,694 


1-64 


51 


26 
25 


4 

7 


2 

1 


2 


_ 


1 


Danvers, . 


7,061 


fMa. 
Fe. 


3,3o8 
3,703 


2-32 


164 


89 
75 


9 
5 


2 


- 


3 


1 


Essex, 


1,722 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


872 
850 


1-74 


30 


13 

17 


3 


1 


- 


1 


— 


Georgetown, . 


2,299 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


1,123 
1,176 


1-78 


41 


23 

18 


4 


1 
1 


1 


- 


1 


Gloucester, 


21,703 


(Ma 
Fe. 


11,723 
9,980 


2-05 


445 


292 
153 


37 

38 


12 
6 


9 
3 


3 
3 


2 


Groveland, 


2,272 


fMa. 
Fe. 


1,070 
1,202 


1-80 


41 


19 
22 


4 

1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Hamilton, 


851 


fMa. 

■ Fe. 


420 
431 


118 


10 


5 
5 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Haverhill, 


21,795 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


10,455 
11,340 


2-21 


482 


226 
256 


65 
46 


16 
15 


9 
10 


7 
7 


2 
3 


Ipswich, . 


4,207 


fMa. 
Fe. 


1,970 
2,237 


1-90 


80 


40 
40 


4 


2 

1 


1 


— 




Lawrence, . 


38,862 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


17,706 
21,156 


1-96 


763 


379 
384 


114 
95 


22 
17 


8 
4 


8 


8 

1 


Lynn, 


45,867 


f Ma. 
IFe. 


21,752 
24,115 


1-68 


772 


386 
386 


86 
81 


14 
18 


7 
8 


11 
2 


4 
4 


Lynnfield, . 


766 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


373 
393 


1-96 


15 


5 
10 


1 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


Manchester, 


1,639 


fMa 
1 Fe. 


824 
815 


1-34 


22 


12 
10 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Marblehead, . 


7,517 


fMa. 
iFe. 


3,605 
3,912 


192 


144 


74 

70 


18 
13 


5 
2 


2 

1 


2 
1 


- 


Merrimac, 


2,378 


f Ma. 
jFe. 


1,187 
1,191 


1-72 


41 


21 
20 


4 
1 


4 
3 


1 


2 


- 


Methuen, . 


4,507 


fMa. 
}Fe. 


2,101 
2,406 


1-60 


72 


33 


10 

4 


1 


- 


2 


- 


Middlcton, 


899 


f Ma. 
IFe. 


457 
442 


1-44 


13 


5 
8 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Nahant, . 


637 


fMa. 
{Fe. 


318 
319 


2-20 


14 


8 
6 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Newbury, . 


1,590 


fMa. 
JFe. 


829 
761 


•82 


13 


8 
5 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Newburyport, . 


13,716 


fMa. 
JFc. 


6,162 
7,654 


1-79 


245 


113 
132 


17 

22 


12 
2 


2 
5 


1 
2 


3 

1 


No. Andover, . 


3,425 

1 


fMa 
IFe. 


1,710 
1,715 


1-90 


65 


33 
32 


1 
4 


1 


4 
2 


1 


1 
1 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



xlv 















^P 


3 and Sex, 


by Towns. 
















5 


10 


15 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


55 


60 


65 


70 


75 


80 


85 


1-5 

o 

© 


> 


a 


to 

10 


to 

15 


to 

20 


to 

25 


to 

30 


to 

35 


to 

40 


to 

45 


to 

50 


to 

55 


to 

60 


to 

65 


to 

70 


to 

75 


to 

80 


to 

85 


to 

90 


■^8 


5 


- 




1 


1 


1 

2 


1 


3 

4 


2 




1 
1 


2 
2 


1 


4 


1 
1 


1 


1 
2 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


2 


4 
3 


3 
6 


5 
3 


5 
3 


7 
6 


5 

7 


6 
5 


4 
4 


9 

7 


10 
8 


3 

8 


6 
2 


2 
2 


3 

1 


- 


- 


1 


2 

2 


1 


1 




1 
1 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


_ 


3 


4 
4 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 

1 


1 


■ 1 
3 


2 


1 


- 


2 


1 
1 


1 


1 
3 


1 


2 


! 


1 
1 


3 
2 


2 

_ 


- 


- 


- 


7 
7 


4 
4 


7 
5 


9 
10 


16 
10 


7 
5 


9 
6 


4 

7 


6 

4 


4 

1 


10 

8 


8 

7 


7 
8 


10 

4 


10 
3 


4 
5 


5 
3 


4 


- 


103 


- 


1 
2 


1 
1 


{ 


1 


2 


3 


1 


3 


1 
3 


1 
2 


_ 


1 
1 


- 


1 

4 


2 

1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


! 


- 


- 


- 


13 
13 


6 
4 


9 
13 


9 
12 


15 
12 


3 

8 


4 
9 


5 
13 


8 
13 


5 
12 


10 
10 


7 

u 


7 

10 


8 
9 


6 
8 


8 
9 


*2 
6 


1 
2 


1 

1 


- 


4 


- 


2 

1 


2 

- 


1 


3 


1 
1 


2 
2 


2 


1 
1 


2 

4 


2 


1 


4 
6 


6 

7 


3 

4 


3 

2 


2 
2 


1 


_ 


11 
3 


7 
2 


U 
20 


22 
31 


22 

27 


15 
8 


16 
12 


18 
17 


16 
20 


11 
16 


12 

22 


15 
21 


21 
15 


11 
16 


11 

8 


3 

8 


3 
10 


1 
1 


1 
2 


- 


10 

7 


6 

7 


5 
11 


17 
19 


21 
35 


23 
16 


23 
17 


21 
21 


18 
16 


17 
9 


22 
14 


18 
18 


19 
16 


16 
22 


11 
16 


13 

14 


3 

8 


3 


2 


1 
2 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 
2 


1 


1 
1 


1 


~ 


"" 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


_ 


1 


- 




_ 


1 

1 


1 
3 


2 
2 


- 


2 
2 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 
3 


2 

2 


7 
5 


2 
2 


5 
2 


4 


1 
3 


3 
3 


1 


3 

4 


2 

2 


1 
3 


2 

2 


5 
4 


8 
2 


2 
10 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 
1 


2 

1 


- 


1 
2 


1 


- 


1 


2 


3 
1 


1 

1 


1 


1 


1 

1 


- 


- 


1 


1 
1 


1 


4 


3 


2 
4 


- 


1 


- 


3 


1 

1 


2 
2 


5 


1 
4 


4 
2 


4 
2 


2 
2 


- 


2 

1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 


- 


- 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ - 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 




1 


1 


- 


- 




1 


- 


1 


- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 
1 


1 


- 


6 

2 


3 

1 


4 
5 


2 
6 


3 

7 


5 

7 


2 
2 


4 
5 


7 
1 


4 
2 


2 

10 


4 
4 


7 
7 


10 
9 


6 
12 


5 
9 


3 
9 


1 
1 


1 


- 


2 


2 

1 


1 
3 


1 

1 


- 


2 

2 


1 


- 


2 


1 


2 
3 


2 

1 


2 
3 


3 

1 


3 

5 


2 
4 


- 


- 


- 


- 



xlvi 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 



Counties and 
Towns. 



Essex. — Con. 
Peabody, 

Rockport, 

Rowley, 

Salem, 

Salisbury, 

Saugus, 

Swampscott, 

Topsfield, .* 

Wen ham, . 

West Newbury 

Franklin' Co. 

Ashfield, . 

Bernardston, 

Buckland, 

Charlemont, 

Col rain, 

Conway, 

Deerficld, 

Erving, 

Gill. . 



rOPULATION — 188.>. 



Persons. 



9,530 
3,888 
1,183 
28,090 
4,840 
2,855 
2,471 
1,141 
871 
1,899 

37,449 

1,097 

930 

1,760 

958 

1,605 

1,573 

3,042 

873 

860 



I'er ct. 
to i'op. 



I'ersons. Sex 



f Ma. 
iFe. 


4,737 
4,793 


f Ma. 

JFe. 


1,999 
1,889 


r Ma. 
iFe. 


609 
574 


j Ma 
Fe. 


12,775 
15,315 


f Ma. 
Fe 


2.380 
2,460 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


1,394 
1,461 


1 Ma 

JFe. 


1,1.58 
1,313 


( Mi\. 
JFe. 


57o 
566 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


425 
446 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


962 
937 


(To 
Ma 


37,449 
18,761 
18,688 


f Ma. 
1 Fe 


.^)47 
550 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


46.5 
465 


j Ma. 
Fe. 


895 

86 5 


( Ma. 
Fe. 


477 
481 


J Ma. 
Fe. 


812 
793 


1 Ma. 
Fe. 


786 

787 


f Ma. 
(Fe. 


1,553 
1,489 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


452 
421 


' Ma. 
}Fe. 


482 
378 



1-69 
1-62 
1-01 
2 10 
1-01 
1-65 
1-54 
•88 
103 
1-58 

1-62 



1-41 



161 
63 
12 

589 
49 
47 
38 
10 
9 
30 

608 



164 


• 18 


1-61 


15 


1-70 


30 


1-36 


13 


1-25 


20 


2-16 


34 


1-74 


53 



13 



81 
80 

33 
30 

8 
4 

271 
318 

22 

27 

21 
26 

14 
21 

7 
3 

2 

7 



608 
302 
306 

11 

7 

5 
10 

16 
14 

4 
9 

9 
11 

15 
19 

27 
26 

4 
3 

9 
4 



Uu.l. 

1 



2 3 

to to 

3 4 



16 3 
22 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



xlvii 















Age and Sex, 


by Towns. 
















5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


SO 

to 

85 


85 

to 

90 


1^ 

c 

I 


c 

c 


> 
1 

a 


1 


- 


2 
4 


4 

8 


3 

G 


7 
3 


I 


3 
3 


2 

1 


3 
3 


4 
2 


2 
4 


2 

1 


3 
3 


3 

5 


2 

4 


1 
3 


2 


- 




_ 


- 


1 


1 
3 


1 
1 


3 

1 


1 

3 


1 


I 


4 

1 


2 


3 

1 


1 

1 


4 
4 


2 
3 


1 
3 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


~ 


_ 


_ 




2 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


- 




- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 




- 


4 

7 


4 
3 


10 
6. 


21 
15 


6 
13 


10 
12 


14 
10 


13 
12 


4 

7 


12 
13 


11 
13 


10 
19 


14 
22 


-iJ 


9 
23 


7 
19 


8 

12 


3 
4 


1 


I 




1 

1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


2 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 

1 


1 
1 


2 


4 
2 


2 

1 


1 


1 


i 


1 


2 

1 


2 


- 


1 


2 
3 


2 


2 


1 


_ 


2 

1 


1 
2 


1 


1 


1 
3 


1 
2 


4 


1 
2 


- 


- 


1 


1 


2 


1 


1 
3 


1 
1 


2 

1 


1 
2 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


1 
2 


3 


1 


- 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


2 

1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


1 


2 
2 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


1 


1 


2 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


4 

1 


3 


2 


1 

1 


- 


1 


- 


10 
5 
6 


17 
10 

7 


17 

7 

10 


27 
10 
17 


'I 

13 


17 

6 

11 


26 
16 
10 


26 
10 
16 


23 
13 
10 


19 
12 

7 


32. 
14 
18 


17 
9 
8 


32 
13 
19 


33 
18 
15 


-59 
27 
32 


48 
28 
20 


22 
12 
10 


5 
2 
3 


2 
2 


5 
4 

1 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


4 


1 


2 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


- 


2 


1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 




_ 


1 


1 


2 

1 


1 
1 


2 


1 


1 


- 


- 


"■ 


- 


1 


- 


2 


1 


1 


~ 


1 

1 


I 


2 


1 
1 

1 


3 
2 


2 


1 


1 


1 


1 


: 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


1 

1 


1 
2 


3 

1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


3 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 
2 


4 

1 


1 
2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 
2 


1 
1 


2 
1 


3 

1 


1 


1 

1 


3 

1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


1 
3 


3 

1 

1 


3 

1 


4 
2 


1 


- 


- 


2 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


~ 


~ 


~ 


~ 


~ 


~ 


1 


~ 


~ 


- 


2 


~ 


~ 


1 


~ 


~ 


~ 


~ 


~ 


" 



xlviii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 

Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 





Population — 1885. 


Deaths. L 

1^ 


Jnd. 

1 


1 
to 
2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

* 


4 

to 


Towns. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


Per ct. 
oPop. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


5 


Fra7iklm.— Con. 
Greenfield, 


4,869 


f Ma. 

Ue. 


2,311 

2,558 


1-25 


61 


23 

38 


8 
2 


2 


1 


1 


- 


Hawley, . 


54o 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


292 
253 


2-20 


12 


10 
2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


Heath, 


568 


fMa. 
Fe. 


287 
281 


1-41 


8 


5 
3 


1 


~ 


- 


1 


- 


Levevett, . 


779 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


398 
381 


2-30 


18 


8 
10 


1 
1 


- 


— 


1 


- 


Leyden, . 


447 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


217 
230 


•67 


3 


1 

2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Monroe, . 


176 


fMa 
iFe. 


96 
80 


•57 


1 


1 


~ 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


Montague, 


5,629 


jMa. 
Fe. 


2,809 
2,820 


2-06 


116 


57 
59 


15 
19 


5 
4 


4 

1 


1 

2 


2 


New Salem, 


832 


Ma. 
Fe. 


412 
420 


3-12 


26 


12 
14 


2 
2 


- 


~ 


1 


- 


Northfield, 


1,705 


fMa. 
JFe. 


783 
922 


1^35 


23 


12 
11 


2 


- 


- 


~ 


~ 


Orange, 


3,650 


f Ma. 
jFe. 


1,836 
1,814 


1^53 


56 


32 

24 


8 

1 


1 
2 


- 


1 


1 


Rowe, 


582 


fMa. 
1 Fe. 


336 
246 


155 


9 


4 
5 


1 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


Shelburnc, 


1,614 


fMa. 
JFe. 


7o7 
857 


93 


15 


9 
6 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Shutesbury, 


485 


f Ma. 
[Fe. 


244 
241 


206 


10 


. 5 
5 


1 


2 


1 


- 


"~ 


Sunderland, 


700 


fMa 
JFe. 


372 

328 


1^43 


10 


6 
4 


2 

2 


1 


~ 


- 


- 


Warwick, . 


662 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


330 
332 


1^66 


11 


5 
6 


1 


~ 


~ 


- 


- 


Wendell, . 


509 


fMa. 
JFe. 


271 
238 


•98 


5 


1 
4 


1 


- 


~ 


- 


- 


Wbately, . 


999 


fMa 
IFe. 


541 

458 


2-10 


21 


12 
9 


1 


- 


3 


- 


- 


Hami'Dkn Co. 


116,764 


fTo. 
\ Ma 
(Fe. 


116,764 
55,922 
60,842 


1^81 


2,118 


2,118 
1,050 
1,068 


;506 
'271 
235 


106 
57 
49 


62 
35 

27 


44 
18 
26 


21 
10 
11 


Agawam, . 


1 2,357 


fMa 

llFe. 


. 1.1 o5 
1,202 


1-74 


41 


18 
23 


4 
4 


3 

1 


- 


~ 


1 


Blandford, 


954 


f Ma 
JFe. 


493 
461 


1-47 


14 


6 

8 






1 


~ 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



xlix 



Age and Sex, hy Toivns. 



5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 20 

to to 

20 25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

43 


45 

\ *^ 
,50 


50 1 55 

to to 

i 55 60 

1 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85 jT 

to ' 

90 1 


I O; O 

g!5 


1 


2 


: 


1 
1 


1 


1 


1 
2 


1 

1 

3 


1 
2 


- 


3 

6 


2 
2 


2 


1 
3 


1 
4 


1 

4 


1 - 


. _ - 


1 


- 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


2 - 


■ - - 


- 


1 

1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 

1 


_ 


- - 


- - 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


- 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 


1 


_ 


2 - 

2 1 


~1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- - 




2 
3 


3 
3 


I 
1 


3 
2 


4 


- 


2 

4 


5 


4 


4 

1 


2 

1 


1 


1 
1 


1 


2 
2 


3 


1 1 
1 - 


1 1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


_ 


- 




- 


2 


2 
4 


1 


2 


1 


2 


1 


1 - 
1 1 


_ _ 


- 


1 


- 


2 


- 


1 


1 




1 


- 


1 


1 


2 


1 


4 
2 


3 


_ 


_ _ 


; 


1 


2 


- 


1 


1 
2 


4 

1 




; 


2 

4 


2 
2 


1 
1 


1 


2 
3 


3 

5 


1 
1 


1 - 


- 1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 




- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 




1 


- - 


- - 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


_ 


1 


1 

1 


1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


_ 


2 - 


J . 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 
2 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- - 


-1 - 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- - 


- _ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


3 


"" ~ 


_ 










1 




















2 


1 
1 




1 - 






1 






i 














1 
1 


2 


3 


1 
4 






" 


" 


i 


" 


" 


2 


" 


■ 


1 


~ 


~ 


~ 


1 


~ 


1 


~ 


~ ~ 


~ ~ 


73 
40 
33 


43 
20 
23 


66 
25 
41 


98 
46 

52 


96 
40 
56 


78 
37 
41 


93 
43 
50 


81 
43 

38 


74 
33 
41 


89 
45 
44 


91 
44 
47 


87 
47 
40 


92 
46 
46 


94 
46 
48 


92 
41 
51 


66 
29 
37 


33 21 
18 8 
15 13 


5 8 
3 6 
2 2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


3 


1 
2 


1 


1 


1 
3 


- 


3 
1 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


2 


1 
1 


1 - 
1 1 


_ 


~ 


~ 


1 


1 


~ 


1 


- 


- 


— 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 • 

2 


1 
2 


l\: 


- - 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[188^^. 



Counties and 


PoruLATiON— 1885. 


Deaths. 


Qnd. 

1 1 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to j 

3 1 


3 

to 

4 


4 


Towns. 


Persons. ; 


Sex. 


Per ct. 
to Pop 


Persons. 


Sex. 1 

1 


5 


Hampden— Con. 
Brimfield, . 


1,137 ■ 


f Ma. 

}Fe. 


564 
573 


1-41 


16 


1 

7 
9 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


Chester, . 


1,318 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


679 
639 


1-52 


20 


13 1 

7 


3 

1 


- 


- i 


- 


- 


Cbicopee, . 


11,516 ! 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


5,357 
6,159 


1-94 


223 


109 
114 


41 
23 


8 

7 


4 
2 


2 


1 
2 


Granville, . 


1,193 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


634 
559 


1-68 


20 


13 

7 


1 


- 


- 


1 
1 


- 


Hampden, 


868 


j Ma. 


442 
426 


2-07 


18 


11 

7 


1 


- 


: 


- 


- 


Holland, . 


229 ' 


f Ma. 
Fe. 

1 


119 

110 


1-31 


3 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Holyoke, . 


27,895 


fMa. 
Fc. 


13,218 
14,677 


2-01 


561 


282 
279 


92 
90 


26 
16 


12 
6 


11 

9 


3 

2 


Longmeadow, . 


1,677 


j Ma. 
[Fe. 


881 
796 


1-85 


31 


16 ! 
15 


3 

3 


2 

1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


Ludlow, . 


1,649 


fMa. 
JFe. 


828 
821 


1-82 


30 


17 
13 


6 
4 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


Monson, . 


3,958 


fMa. 

jFe. 


1,924 
2,034 


1-44 


57 


28 
29 


2 

1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Montgomery, . 


278 


fMa. 
JFe. 


146 
132 


2-16 


6 


5 

1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


Palmer, 


5,923 


j Ma. 

JFe. 


2,820 
3,103 


1-60 


95 


41 
54 


4 
6 


1 


1 
4 


- 


2 
2 


Russell, . 


847 


f Ma. 
(Fe. 


399 
448 


2-12 


18 


7 
11 


2 


- 


1 

1 


_ 


- 


Soutliwick, 


982 


! 1 Ma. 
iJFe. 


494 

488 


1-93 


19 


4 
15 


1 

1 


. 


- 


- 


- 


Springfield, 


37,575 


fMa. 

JFe. 


17,877 
19,698 


1-89 


710 


347 
363 


85 
82 


14 
18 


12 
10 


5 
10 


3 
4 


Tolland, . 


422 


; f Ma. 
JFe. 


231 
191 


•71 


3 


2 

1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Wales, 


853 


f Ma. 
liFe. 


421 
432 


•94 


8 


4 
4 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


Westfield, . 


8,961 


1 fMa. 
Fe. 


4,296 
4,665 


1-42 


127 


69 
58 


' 13 

7 


1 
1 


.1 
2 


1 


_ 


W. Springfield, . 


4,448 


fMa. 
be. 


2,100 
2,348 


1-75 


78 


36 
42 


10 
9 


3 


2 


1 


1 


Wibraham, 


1,724 


1 

If Ma 
JFe. 

1 


844 
880 


M6 


20 


12 

8 


1 
2 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Age and Sex, by Towns, 



5 

to 

10 


JO 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


J20 
{25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 
40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

1 ^" 
GO 


00 

to 

Go 


05 
70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85'5 -z = 
90o|.| 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


1 
1 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- 


I 


1 


_ 


1 - 


- - 1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


I 


- 


1 


- 


1 

1 


- 


1 
1 


2 


1 


- - 


- 1 I 


2 

1 


2 
2 


3 




10 

7 


6 
5 


4 

1 


1 


3 

6 


3 

4 


3 
2 


3 

4 


2 
4 


5 
6 


1 5 
8 


1 
8 


1 
8 


1 1 

3 5 


1 - 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 


- 


2 

1 


- 


- 


1 
1 


I 


2 


- 


2 1 
- 1 


- - 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


2 


- 


1 1 


- - 


10 

7 


6 
5 


6 
11 


17 

16 


8 
11 


4 
13 


11 
17 


15 
13 


11 
10 


12 
14 


11 
10 


8 
9 


9 

7 


4 
6 


3 
2 


1 
3 


1 - 
- 1 


1 - 
- 1 


- 


- 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 




- 


- 


2 


1 


- 


1 
2 


2 

1 


1 
3 


2 

i 


- - 


_ 


2 


- 


1 


- 


2 


! 




- 


- 


_ 


1 


1 


2 


1 


2 

1 


_ 


1 - 
- 1 


_ _ 


- 


1 


_ 
3 


1 


2 
5 


1 


3 

2 


1 


1 
2 


2 

2 


- 
2 


3 
3 


2 

2 


2 
1 


2 

2 


2 


I : 


- 1 

- 1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 
1 


- 


- - 


_ _ 


2 
3 


1 
1 


1 
6 


2 


2 
5 


2 
3 


1 
3 


5 
2 


2 
5 


3 

1 


3 
2 


2 
2 


2 

2 


2 


1 
1 


4 


- 1 


- 3 


1 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 


1 


I 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 
1 


- - 


_ 


- 


: 


- 


1 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


_ 


2 


1 

1 


1 
2 


3 


1 - 
1 - 


_ _ 


15 
15 


6 
10 : 


11 
9 


9 
18 


13 

14 


14 
1.3 


16 
17 


12 
11 


9 
13 


17 
14 


17 
22 


23 
13 


17 
16 


16 

19 1 


13 
17 

2 


12 

7 


6 2 
5 5 


1 - 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


_ 


: 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


- - 


1 - 


3 
2 


2' 
1 


1 
3 


3 
4 


3 

4 


2 

2 


6 
4 


1 
1 


9 
2 


2 
4 


2 

2 


4 
2 


6 

4 


6 


7 
5 


2 
5 


1 1 
1 1 


- - 


1 
3 


2 


2 

1 


2 


4 
3 


1 
4 


4 
2 


- 


1 

1 


1 
2 


4 

1 


1 
1 


1 


3 


1 

1 


3 
2 


" ~l 


_ 


1 


1 

1 


- 


1 
1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


1 1 
1 1 


- - 



lii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VII. — Continued. 





Population — 1885. 


Dkaths. 


^ 2 


1 2 3 

! to 1 to 

3. 4 


4 

to 


Counties asd 

TO"'^'^- Persons. 


SKX. fopSi. ''^"°"«- 


3ex. 


5 


Hampshike Co., 


48,472 - 


To. 1 48,472 

Ma. 22,921 

^Fe. 25,551 


1-82 


881 


881 154 35 
453 83 18 

428 71 17 

1 


16 14 
4 5 
12 9 


11 
5 
6 


Amherst, . 


4,199 


Ma. 

IFe. 


2,076 
2,123 


1-57 


66 


36 
30 


5 - 
2 1 


- - 


- 


Belchertown, . 


2,307 i 


( Ma. 
iFe. 


1,160 
1,147 


1-43 


33 


14 
19 i 


1 - 
- 1 


- - 


- 


Chesterfield, . 


698 


j Ma. 
JFe. 


361 
337 


1-58 


11 


8 
3 


1 - 


: '- - 


- 


Cummhigton, . 


805 


1 Ma. 
Fe. 


397 
408 


1-99 


16 


6 
10 


I 1 


L - 1 


- 


Easthampton, . 


4,291 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


1,902 
2,389 


2-07 


89 


39 
50 


9 - 
12 


L 4 - 


1 


Enfield, . 


1,010 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


507 
503 


1-98 


20 


11 
9 


4 

4 


: = - 


- - 


Goshen, . 


336 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


177 

159 


•89 


3 


2 
1 


- 


- ~ ■ 


- - 


Granby, . 


729 


[Ma 
Fe. 


360 
369 


2 20 


16 


9 

7 


1 


- - 


I - 


Greenwich, 


532 


[Ma. 
JFe. 


266 

266 


169 


9 


3 
6 


i 


- - 


- - 


Hadley, . 


1,747 


r Ma. 
1 Fe. 


906 
841 


183 


32 


11 ; 1 

21 - 


1 - 
1 1 


- - 


Hatfield, . 


1,367 


Ma. 
IFe. 


704 
663 


1-76 


24 


14 
10 


:t 


- 1 


1 - 


Huntington, 


1,267 


[ Ma. 

JFe. 


623 
644 


1-97 


25 


15 
10 


3 
3 


1 - 
1' 1 


- - 


Middlefield, . 


513 


[ Ma. 
Fe. 


250 
203 


1-95 


10 


1 
9 


4 


1 - 


- - 


Northampton, . 


12,896 


( Ma. 
iFe. 


5,852 
7,014 


1-92 


248 


132 
116 


33 
24 


8 I 
3 2 


2 3 

3 3 


Pelhara, • 


549 


[Ma. 
Fe. 


262 

287 


200 


11 


6 
5 


1 
1 


~ ~ 


- - 


Plttinfield, 


453 


Ma 
Fe. 


225 

228 


•88 


4 


3 
1 


- 


- - 


- - 


Prcscott, . 


448 


(Ma 
Fe. 


220 

22? 


•89 


4 


2 

2 


, - 


- - 


- - 


South Hadley, 


. 3.94£ 


(Ma 
Fe. 


. i,7nc 

2,15c 


1^42 


56 


33 
23 


8 
4 


2 1 

3 - 


1 - 


Southampton, 


. 1,02: 


' (Ma 
• 1 1 Fe. 


m 

52( 


! 1-37 


14 


IC 

4 


) 

[ . - 


— ~ 


- 1 


Ware, 


. G,oo; 


, ! [ Ma 
1 1 Fe 


1 

. 2,721 i o.if 
3,282 j ^ ^^ 


12(1 


7( 
5( 


) 10 

5 7 


4 1 
3 4 


2 2 
1 1 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



liii 



Age and Sex, by Towns. 



5 

to 

10 


10 15 

to to 

15 20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 70 

to j to 

70175 


|75 

i to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85^11 

to c 

90 g 


> 


a 
o 

5 


34 
18 
16 

2 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

4 
1 

1 

1 

8 


23 
10 
13 

3 

1 

1 
1 

1 

2 

1 

1 
4 

3 

5 


21 
12 
9 

2 

1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

3 
3 

1 

1 
4 


34 
17 

17 

1 
3 

1 
6 

1 
1 

8 
3 

1 

1 
1 

5 

1 


28 
12 
16 

3 

1 
3 

1 

1 

5 
3 

1 
1 

3 
3 


31 
16 
15 

1 

1 

1 

5 

1 

1 

2 

1 

3 
4 

1 

2 

1 

1 

2 

1 


28 
18 
10 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

10 
4 

1 
2 


32 
14 

18 

1 
2 

3 

2 

2 

1 

4 
10 

1 

1 

2 
2 


20 

9 

11 

1 

2 
1 

1 
1 

1 

- 
2 

- 

3 

2 

I 

2 

1 


34 

17 
17 

1 

2 
2 

1 

1 

1 

I 

I 

_ 
1 

1 

1 

1 

2 
4 

2 
2 

1 
1 


44 

20 
24 

3 
2 

1 
1 

3 
3 

1 

1 

1 
2 

1 
1 

2 
5 

1 

1 

1 
2 

2 
4 


45 
•23 
22 

3 

1 

2 

1 

3 

2 

2 

1 

1 

1 

1 

7 
8 

3 

2 

2 

1 


.59 
38 
21 

2 
4 

4 

1 

1 
2 

5 
2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

2 

6 
5 

2 

- 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 

7 
2 


71 
33 
38 

5 

1 

2 

1 
3 

1 

1 

1 
2 

1 
2 

2 
4 

3 

1 

9 
10 

2 

1 
1 
2 
3 


46 
24 
22 

2 
2 

2 
3 

3 

1 

1 

1 

1 
3 

4 
10 

1 

1 

_ 

1 
2 

2 

1 


66 
41 
25 

' 5 
2 

2 

1 

1 
2 

3 

3 

1 
1 

2 

2 

I 

2 
2 

3 

2 

1 

1 

9 
4 

1 

3 

1 

1 

3 
2 


2.5 
10 
15 

3 

1 

1 
1 

2 

3 

1 
1 

3 

1 

1 

1 

1 
2 


5 
3 
2 

1 

1 
1 

1 


1 
1 

1 


4 
2 

2 

2 

1 

1 



liv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VII. — Coritinucd. 



COCNTIES A>D 


Population — 


1883. ' 


Dk\ths. 




Und. 


1 
to 


2 3 4 


To^v^•s. 


! rerct.' 
rersons. \ Sex. j to I'op. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


1 


2 


8 1 4 5 

1 


Bampshire-Q on. 
Wcstliampton, . 


541 


j Ma 

JFe. 


280 
261 


•92 


5 


1 
4 


- 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


Williamsburg, . 


2,044 


( Ma. 
j Fe. 


998 
1,046 


1-76 


36 


16 

20 


2 
5 


1 


- 


1 


- 


"Worthington, . 


763 


j Ma. i 
1 Fe. 


385 
378 


301 


23 


11 
12 


1 


1 
1 


~ 


- 


- 


Middlesex Co. 


357,311 


(To. 

\ Ma. 

Fe. 


357,311 
169,491 
187,820 


179 


6,388 


6,388 
3,095 
3,293 


1318 
748 
600 


320 
171 
149 


161 
83 

78 


91 
42 
49 


99 

52 
47 


Acton, 


1,785 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


898 
887 


1-74 


31 


15 
16 


1 
1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


Arlington, . 


4,673 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


2,205 
2,468 


2-01 


94 


49 
45 


14 
6 


4 


2 
2 


1 


- 


Asbby, 


871 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


436 
435 


2 41 


21 


10 
11 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Asbl.and, . 


2,633 


f Ma. 

iFe. 


1,362 
1,271 


1-90 


50 


28 
22 


7 
2 


1 
2 


- 


2 


- 


Ayer, 


2,190 


j Ma. 
]Fe. 


1,106 
1,084 


1-32 


29 


17 
12 


1 


2 

1 


2 


1 


- 


Bedford, . 


930 


1 Ma. 
JFe. 


459 
471 


2-26 


21 


11 
10 


1 
1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


Belmont, . 


1,639 


f Ma. 

JFe. 


767 
872 


1-22 


• 20 


8 
12 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Billerica, . 


2,161 


f Ma. 

JFe. 


1^051 
1,110 


1-39 


30 


11 
19 


1 
2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Boxborongb, . 


348 


jMa 
1 Fe. 


173 
175 


201 


7 


4 
3 


1 
- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Burlington, 


604 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


310 
294 


•50 


3 


3 




- 


- 


- 


- 


Cambridge, 


59,658 


f Ma. 
ilFc. 


28,609 
31,049 


! 1-88 


1,123 


570 
553 


156 
95 


37 
31 


21 
19 


10 
11 


10 
11 


Carlisle, . 


526 

1 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


278 
248 


•95 


5 


1 
4 


~ 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Chelmsford, . 


?,304 


■ jMa. 
Fe. 


1,142 
1,162 


1-65 


38 


20 
18 


4 
3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Concord, . 


3,727 


f Ma 
iFe. 


2,013 
1,714 


1-23 


46 


15 
31 


5 
4 


- 


1 


1 


- 


Dracut, . 


1,927 


jMa. 
Fe. 


1,058 
869 


1-25 

1 


24 


15 
9 


4 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


Dunstable, 


431 

1 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


217 
214 


! 1-62 


7 


5 
2 


1 


'- 


- 


■ 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Iv 



Age and Sex, by Toions. 



5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 55 

to to 

55 60 


60 65 70 

to to to 

65 1 70 , 75 


75|S0 

to j to 

80 85 


85 

to 

90 


® 
o 

o 


c 


s 


1 
1 

19.5 

106 

89 

3 

2 

3 

1 

1 

1 

29 
20 

1 

1 
1 


151 
5i 
97 

1 
2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

11 
26 

1 

1 


1 

220 
92 
128 

1 
1 

3 

1 

1 
2 

- 

1 

16 
24 

1 
3 

1 

2- 

1 
1 


311 
Uo 
166 

1 

~ 

1 
4 

2 

1 

1 

1 

1 

30 
27 

2 

2 

1 
2 


1 

1 

1 

311 
148 
163 

1 
1 

2 

2 

1 
1 

2 
2 

1 

23 
29 

1 

1 
1 


1 
2 

250 
102 
148 

1 

7 

_ 

1 

1 
3 

14 
18 

1 
3 

2 


1 

251 
112 
139 

2 

1 

1 

1 
1 

21 
24 

1 


- 
1 

2-50 
113 
137 

1 

2 
1 

1 

1 

1 
1 

4 

- 

26 
31 

_ 

1 

1 

3 

1 

- 


1 

211 
lOo 
106 

1 

2 

1 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 
1 

1 

20 
17 

1 
1 

1 


2 

3 

1 

251 
114 
137 

3 
1 

9 
1 

1 

1 
1 

21 
21 

3 

1 

3 


2 

1 

2 
1 

282 
127 
145 

1 
I 

6 
3 

3 

1 

1 

1" 
1 

1 
2 

19 
24 

1 


1 
2 

284 
136 
148 

1 

4 

1 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

15 
22 

~ 

1 

2 

1 


2 
2 

317 
155 
162 

1 
2 

3 

1 
1 

2 

2 

1 
I 

26 
29 

2 

1 
1 

1 
2 

1 


_ 

1 
5 

1 

331 
161 
170 

3 
2 
3 

3 

3 
1 

2 

1 

1 

1 
4 

1 
2 

30 
19 

1 
1 

3 

1 

1 


2 
2 

1 

311 
138 
173 

1 
3 

1 
3 

2 
3 

_ 
2 

4 

1 

2 

1 

1 

17 
31 

1 

2 

1 

1 
2 

1 
1 


1 

1 

1 

1 
1 

223 
96 
127 

1 

2 

2 

1 
1 

- 

2 

1 

' 

3 

1 

6 
12 

1 

2 

1 

1 


1 

2 

148 
59 
89 

1 

1 

3 
2 

2 
1 

1 

1 

8 
9 

2 

1 


1 

43 
14 
29 

1 
2 

1 

2 
2 

1 


16 
5 
U 

_ 

2 

1 

1 
1 


13 

7 
6 

I 

1 

1 



Ivi 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VII. — Continued. 





Population — 188.3. ] 


Deaths. 


1 


Jnd 

1 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to 


3i 

to 1 


4 

to 


Towns. 


Pirsons. 1 Sex. 


ivr ct. 
lo I'op. 


r>rsons. 


Sex. 


3 4 5 


Middlesex— Con. 
Everett, . 


5,825 


(Ma. 
Ifc. 


2,881 
2.944 


1-56 


91 


1 
50 i 
41 


12 

7 


2 
2 


1 


1 


1 


Fram!ngliara, . 


8,275 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


4,010 
4,265 


1-49 


123 


52 
71 


9 

7 


2 
3 


1 


1 


2 
1 


Groton, 


1,987 


Ma. 
Fe. 


976 
1,011 


1-81 


36 


20 
16 


4 
2 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Hollistoii, . 


2,926 


(Ma. 

}Fe. 


1,384 
1,542 


1-67 


49 


24 

25 


4 
2 


- 


- 


— 


~ 


Hopkinton, 


3,922 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


1,972 
1,950 


1-91 


75 


34 
41 


9 1 
7 


1 


- 


1 


- 


Hudson, . 


3,968 


(Ma. 
he 


1,938 
2,030 


1-23 


49 


22 

27 


7 
6 


1 


— 


- 


~ 


Lexington, 


2,718 


( Ma. 
Ke 


1.357 
1,361 


1-58 


43 


22 
21 


2 

1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


Lincoln, . 


901 


j Ma. 
Fe. 


472 
429 


Ml 


10 


4 
6 


2 


- 


~ 


- 


- 


Littleton, . 


1,067 


Ma. 
Fe. 


537 
530 


1-41 


15 


9 
6 


- 


1 


- 


- 


"■ 


Lowell, 


61,107 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


28,517 
35,590 


2-34 


1,499 


664 
835 


206 
204 


52 
52 


29 
23 


9 
16 


20 
6 


Maiden, . 


16,407 


( Ma. 
Fe. 


7,690 
8,7 17 


174 


285 


140 
145 


31 
22 


10 

7 


3 
5 


1 
1 


1 
3 


Marlborougb, . 


10,941 


( Ma. 
JFe. 


5,567 
5,374 


1-91 


209 


110 
99 


41 
19 


3 

7 


2 

2 


1 


2 


Maynard, . 


2,703 


1 Ma. 
JFe. 


1,342 
1.361 


1-59 


43 


19 
24 


1 
5 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Medford, . 


9,042 


(Ma. 
(Fe. 


4,418 
4,624 


1-46 


132 


72 
60 


14 

7 


2 
3 


1 
2 


1 
1 


1 
1 


Melrose, . 


6,101 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


2,834 
3,267 


1-51 


92 


46 
46 


12 
6 


3 


2 


3 


1 


Katick, 


8,460 


( Ma. 
jFe. 


4,185 
4,275 


1-25 


106 


45 
61 


6 
13 


3 

3 


1 


•" 


1 


Newton, . 


19,759 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


8.741 
11,018 


1-27 


251 


122 
129 


24 
29 


9 
3 


2 


1 
1 


2 
1 


^'ortl) Reading, 


878 


(Ma 
iFe. 


451 
427 


2-39 


21 


15 
6 


1 


2 


1 


1 


- 


Pepperell, . 


2,587 


[Ma 
iFe. 


1,270 
1,317 


2-28 


59 


27 
32 


8 
5 


1 

1 


1 


1 


- 


Reading, . 


3,539 


IjMa 
iFe. 


1,582 
1,957 


1-47 


52 


26 
26 


I 


3 

1 


1 


1 


2 


Sherborn, . 


1,391 


(Ma 
JFe. 


561 
830 


1-87 


26 


10 
16 


2 

4 


_1 


-= 


- 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Ivii 















^9 


e and Sex, 


hj/ Toions. 
















5 


10 


15 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


55 60 


65 


70 


75 


80 


85 




0. 

> 




to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


o 


2 




































*- [ -i ! ^ 


10 


15 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


55 


60 


65 


70 


75 


80 


85 


90 


T. 1 Si p 




1 


1 


1 


2 


2 


3 




1 




4 




8 


5 


1 




4 








- 


2 


1 




3 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 


3 


5 


4 


1 


3 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


3 


1 


.3 


4 


2 


2 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


3 


5 


1 


6 


1 


2 


1 




_ 


1 


1 


1 


4 


4 


2 


2 


3 


1 


3 


6 


6 


6 


6 


4 


4 


4 


- 




1 


_ 




_ 






_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


3 


2 


2 


2 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 




_ 


- 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




2 


4 


- 


2 


- 


1 


1 


- 




- 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


3 


3 


1 


_ 


6 


1 


_ 


_ 




_ 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 




2 


2 


1 


3 


4 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


2 


1 


3 


1 


1 


2 


1 


3 


2 


3 


1 


_ 


3 


1 


_ 


_ 




_ 


- 


3 


1 


2 


3 


4 


1 


1 


2 


1 


1 


2 


2 


3 


2 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


2 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


_ 


2 




1 


_ 


1 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


2 


2 


2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


- 


1 


3 


1 


2 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


2 


_ 


3 


_ 


1 


3 


5 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


3 


2 


- 


2 


3 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


3 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 




1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 
2 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 
3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


22 


8 


23 


23 


33 


20 


21 


28 


23 


24 


21 


2.5 


26 


14 


14 


12 


7 


2 


1 


1 


31 


8 


35 


40 


42 


27 


45 


35 


20 


42 


31 


34 


35 


35 


23 


31 


10 


5 


5 


- 


7 


2 


6 


10 


9 


5 


5 


3 


3 


5 


6 


7 


7 


6 


6 


3 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


3 


9 


5 


7 


8 


8 


9 


9 


2 


5 


4 


3 


7 


9 


8 


4 


6 


1 


- 


- 


3 


2 


7 


6 


7 


6 


5 


2 


2 


6 


1 


5 


1 


6 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


4 


7 


8 


8 


5 


3 


2 


4 


3 


2 


5 


4 


2 


4 


1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


3 


_ 


2 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


2 


2 


1 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




1 


2 




2 


1 


1 


2 


- 


3 


- 


1 


1 


3 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


4 


2 


4 


3 


4 


1 


4 


3 


1 


3 


3 


3 


6 


8 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


2 


3 


1 


2 


4 


3 


2 


1 


2 


1 


3 


2 


4 


5 


6 


3 


1 


1 


- 


- 


5 


- 


3 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


2 


2 




4 


3 


1 


1 


1 


1 




_ 


2 


4 


1 


1 


1 


3 


1 


5 


2 


2 


4 


1 


1 


5 


3 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


2 


1 


_ 


3 


2 


2 


_ 


1 


6 


3 


2 


4 


3 


4 


2 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


5 


3 


- 


1 


1 


4 


3 


2 


2 


4 


7 


3 


2 


3 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


4 


4 


2 


6 


3 


7 


6 


3 


4 


5 


9 


4 


8 


9 


5 


2 


_ 


_ 


5 


3 


4 


4 


4 


7 


5 


3 


6 


4 


5 


8 


4 


13 


11 


4 


5 


- 


- 


- 


2 




- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 

1 


- 


1 


2 
2 


2 


- 


1 


1 
_ 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


3 


1 


2 


3 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


2 


3 


- 


4 


1 


1 


- 


1 


3 


- 


- 


1 


2 


2 


1 


2 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


2 


3 


1 


_ 


3 


2 


3 


1 


2 


3 


_ 


_ 




1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


2 


1 


1 


- 


1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


1 


2 


1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


3 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 


- 


2 


1 


1 


- 


~ 



Iviii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886, 



1 


POPCLATION— 188.>. 1 


Dkaths. 




1 
LJnd. 


1 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 

to 


Towns. 

1 


1 ^ 1 Perot.! 
Persons. Skx. to I'op 


Persons.! 


Sex. 


•i2 


5 


Middlesex— Con. 
Shirley, . 


1,242 I 


(Ma. 
iFe. 


585 
657 


1-69 


21 


16 
5 


3 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


Somerville, . i 


29,971 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


14,190 
15,781 


1-64 


493 


239 
254 


58 
48 


9 
13 


1 
9 

7, 


8 
2 


2 

5 


Stoneliam, 


5,6o9 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


2,726 
2,933 


1-38 


78 


33 
45 


4 
5 


1 

1 


1 
1 


- 


3 


Stow, 


976 


fMa. 

iFe. 


484 
492 


1-74 


17 


12 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Sudbury, . 


1,165 1 


J Ma. 
Fe. 


583 
582 


1-72 


20 


12 

8 


2 
2 


1 




1 


- 


Tewksbiiry, . i 


2,333 


(Ma 
JFe. 


1,037 
1,296 


•77 


18 


8 
10 


1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


(St. Almshouse), 


- 


fMa. 
Fe. 


- 


- 


145 


95 
50 


11 
6 


1 
2 


1 


- 


- 


Townsend, 


1,846 j 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


894 
952 


1-30 


24 


13 1 
11 


_ 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Tyngsborougli, 


! 

604 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


299 
305 


1-19 


9 


. 6 
3 


~ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Wakefield, 


6,060 


(Ma. 

JFe. 


2,882 
3,178 


1-55 


94 


40 
54 


3 

; 9 


3 

1 


1 


1 


1 


Walthani, . 


14,609 


( Ma. 

JFe. 


6,708 
7,901 


1-33 


194 


87 
107 


16 
20 


4 
4 


1 
2 


2 


1 
3 


Watertown, 


6,238 


fMa. 

1 Fe. 


3,004 
3,234 


1-54 


96 


45 
51 


16 

8 


1 


1 


1 

_ 


5 


Way land, . 


1,946 


(Ma. 
|Fe. 


987 
959 


1-64 


32 


14 
18 


: 2 


2 
1 


1 


- 


I 
2 


West ford, . 


1 

2,193 


f Ma. 

i Fe. 


1,059 
1,134 


l-oo 


34 


18 
16 


4 
3 


1 


1 


i " 


- 


Weston, . 


1,427 


f Ma. 
jFe. 


744 

683 


1-12 


16 


6 
10 


4 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Wilmington, 


991 


j Ma. 
iFe. 


486 
505 


1-71 


17 


8 
9 


2 
' 3 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Winchester, 


4,390 


fMa. 
iFe. 


2.152 
2,238 


•96 


42 


19 
23 


4 
1 


1 
1 


- 


1 

1 


2 


Wobiirn, . 


11,750 


fMa. 
} Fc. 


5,902 
5,848 


190 


223 


112 
HI 


26 
23 


6 
3 


1 
4 


2 
2 


4 


NantlcketCo. 


, 3,142 

1 


r To. 
\ Ma 
(Fe. 


3,142 
1,340 
1,802 


3-28 


103 


103 
51 
52 


7 
3 
4 

1 


3 
2 

1 


- 


3 

1 
2 


2 

1 
1 



188(3.] 



DEATHS. 



lix 



Age ayul Sex^ by Tovnis. 



5 

to 

10 


10 1 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25" 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

10 
45 


45 

to 

50 


60 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85 

to 

90 


Si 

c 

t 




3 

1 

= 
















1 




1 


1 


1 


1 


4 


1 




1 


. 




1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


~ 


— 


11 

4 


4 
4 


4 
9 


11 
21 


10 

11 


9 
13 


12 
15 


5 
9 


10 
9 


10 

9 


14 

7 


12 
12 


12 
10 


1? 


6 
10 


7 
9 


3 
11 


4 


1 


- 


- 


1 
1 


3 


2 

1 



4 


2 
6 


2 

1 


3 

1 


1 
2 


3 
4 


1 
2 


1 
2 


1 
5 


1 
2 


1 


2 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 


2 
1 


2 


1 


1 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 


1 


1 
1 


2 

1 


1 




- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


1 


2 


2 
2 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


- 


_ 


3 

1 


5 

5 


5 
5 


4 
2 


12 
2 


8 
3 


9 
6 


5 
2 


10 


9 
5 


4 
3 


5 
3 


1 


3 
2 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 




1 


- 


- 


1 


- 
1 


3 

1 


4 


4 


1 
2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 

1 


1 
1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


5 


1 
2 


1 
1 


3 
2 


2 

2 


6 


1 

5 


3 

2 


2 
5 


1 


1 
4 


2 

1 


3 


5 
2 


6 

1 


3 

1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


4 

1 


2 

1 


2 

4 


8 
3 


6 
5 


3 


5 
3 


1 
6 


1 
5 


4 

7 


4 
9 


8 

1 


4 
9 


6 
4 


5 

7 


4 
5 


1 
1 


1 


1 


- 


2 

2 


1 
3 


2 


1 
5 


4 
2 


1 
1 


2 


1 


2 

1 


2 

2 


2 

4 


1 
3 


2 

1 


4 
3 


2 


1 
2 


2 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 
2 


1 


1 


1 
4 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 




1 

1 


1 

1 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 
2 


1 


1 


1 


1 


1 

1 


- 


2 

1 


1 
1 

5 


2 


1 

1 


3 

1 

3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


2 


1 


_ 


1 
2 


2 

1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


3 


- 


1 


2 

1 


2 
2 


1 
1 


- 


3 


_ 


2 


1 


2 


3 


3 


2 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 
1 


5 
3 


2 
4 


6 

7 


7 
4 


6 
6 


3 

4 


4 
3 


2 
2 


1 
3 


4 

7 


5 
6 


7 
7 


10 

1 


2 
9 


3 
6 


4 
6 


- 


- 


- 


14 

7 
7 


6 

1 
5 


2 

1 
1 


5 
1 
4 


3 

2 

1 


4 
3 
1 


1 

1 


3 

1 
2 


6 
4 
2 


2 

1 

1 


4 
3 

1 


5 
2 
3 


6 
3 
3 


4 
4 


11 
3 

8 


6 
4 
2 


4 
2 

2 


- 


_ 

: 


2 
2 



Ix 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table VII. — Continued. 



Counties and 
Towns." 


Population — 


1885. 


Deaths. 


Und. 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to 

3 


3 


4 


Persons. 


s 


:x. 


Per ct. 
to I'op. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


1 


4 


5 


Inoufolk Co., . 


fTo. 

102,142 \ Ma. 

liFe. 


102,142 
49,000 
53,142 


1-64 


1,678 


1,678 
807 
871 


311 

167 
144 


76 
34 
42 


33 
17 
16 


25 
13 
12 


26 
16 
10 


Bellinghtim, 


1,198 


] Ma. 
JFe. 


594 
604 


2-09 


25 


12 
13 


5 

1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Braintree, . 


4,040 


( Ma. 
iFe. 


1,943 
2,097 


2-00 


81 


42 
39 


8 
9 


4 
3 


3 

1 


- 


1 


Brook line, 


9,196 


J Ma. 
Fe. 


3,939 
5,257 


1-53 


141 


64 

77 


16 
13 


5 

8 


3 
2 


2 


2 


Canton, 


4,380 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


2,093 

2,287 


1-62 


71 


33 

.38 


4 


3 


3 


1 


- 


Cobasfcet, . 


2,216 


f Ma. 
Fe. 


1,058 
1,158 


1-49 


33 


20 
13 


3 

1 


- 


- 




1 


Dedhani, . 


6,641 


jMa. 
JFe. 


3,149 
3,492 


1-58 


105 


50 
55 


'I 


1 


3 
2 


2 

1 


1 
I 


Dover, 


664 


(Ma. 
Fe. 


351 
313 


2-11 


14 


8 
6 


1 
2 


- 


1 


- 




Foxborough, . 


2,814 


fMa. 
Fe. 


1,243 
1,571 


1-49 


42 


24 
18 


4 


1 


1 


- 


- 


Franklin, . 


3,983 


J Ma. 
iFe. 


1,911 
2,072 


166 


66 


34 
32 


3 
2 


3 
2 


- 


- 


1 
2 


Holbrook, 


2,334 


jMa. 
JFe. 


1,155 
1,179 


1-03 


24 


8 
16 


2 
3 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Hyde Park, . 


8.376 


fMa. 
[Fe 


4,047 
4,329 


1-59 


133 


57 
76 


18 
23 




1 


1 


1 


Mcdnekl, . 


1,594 


JMa 

IFe. 


674 
920 


1-82 


29 


10 
19 


1 
3 




1 


- 


- 


Med way, . 


2,777 


jMa. 
JFe. 


1.382 
1,395 


M5 


32 


16 
16 


3 

1 




1 


- 


- 


Millis, 


683 


JMa 
JFe. 


332 
351 


1-61 


11 


3 

8 


1 

1 




" 


- 


- 


Milton, 


3,5Q5 


J Ma. 

JFc. 


1,661 
1,894 


1-35 


48 


21 

27 


2 
3 




- 


1 
2 


- 


Nctdham,. 


2.586 


JMa. 

JFe. 


1,284 
1,302 


1-43 


37 


17 
20 


2 
4 




- 


1 


1 


Norfolk, . 


825 


JMa. 

iFe. 


410 

415 


1-45 


12 


6 
6 


2 
2 




1 


- 


- 


Norwood, . 


2,921 


J Ma. 
ilFe. 


1,.514 
1,407 


1-78 

1 


52 


22 
30 


4 

7 




1 


- 


1 


Quincy, 


12,145 


J Ma-. 
1 ire. 


6,192 
5,953 


1-92 


233 


123 
110 


27 
17 




4 


5 
2 


5 

4 


Handoli)li, 


' 3,807 

1 


JMa. 
,lKe. 


1,871 
1,936 


2-10 


80 


48 
32 


13 
6 




- 


1 
1 


1 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Ixi 



Age and Sex, by Towns. 



5 


1 
10 


15 


20 


25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


55 


60 G5 


70 


75 


80 


85 k 1 


s 


to 

10 


to 

15 


1 to 

120 

1 


1 to 

25 


to 

30 


' to 

35 


to 

40 


to 

45 


1 '' 
50 


to 

55 


to 

60 


to 

65 


to 

70 


to 

75 


to 

.80 


to 

85 


90 12 5 


,56 
32 
24 


31 
13 
18 


75 
33 
42 


60 
25 
35 


77 
28 
49 


60 
21 
39 


64 

30 

i34 


63 

27 
36 


44 
25 

19 


53 
31 
22 


63 
31 
32 


72 
35 
37 


110 
55 
55 


98 
51 
47 


101 
53 

48 


102 
43 
59 


50 
15 
35 


15 

7 
8 


11 
4 

7 


2 
1 

1 


1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


2 


- 


1 


1 


1 


1 
2 


1 


1 
2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


2 

1 


■ - 


3 

1 


2 

1 


1 
1 


3 

1 


1 2 

! 2 


1 


- 


1 
2 


2 
1 


2 
2 


1 
3 


1 
4 


4 

1 


2 
3 


1 


- 




- 


3 
3 


1 


3 
2 


2 
6 


2 
4 


4 
6 


_ 


5 


7 
3 


2 


2 


2 


1 
5 


4 
4 


3 
5 


2 

4 


1 


1 
2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


3 


2 
2 


1 
3 


2 


1 


1 
1 


1 


1 
2 


5 
1 


2 
2 


4 
2 


2 
3 


1 
1 


3 

2 


1 
1 


_ 


4 


- 


_ 


~ 


1 


2 

1 


1 


_ 




1 


1 


2 


1 


2 


2 


2 

1 


2 
2 


1 

2 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


1 
2 


1 


3 
2 


2 
1 


3 


2 
3 


5 


2 


2 


4 


1 
5 


3 


1 
5 


5 
4 


3 

1 


i 


5 


- 


1 


- 


_ 




_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


. 1 
1 


1 
2 




1 


2 


2 


1 


1 
1 


1 


~ 


- 


2 
2 


1 
1 


1 


4 
2 


2 

1 


1 
2 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


1 

1 




1 


3 
3 


_ 


3 


1 


1 


1 


2 

2 


1 
4 


2 
2 


2 


6 


2 

4 


2 


2 

1 


_ 


_ 


1 


~ 




- 


1 


2 


1 


- 


1 

1 


3 


"l 


_- 


- 


2 


- 


1 


2 


- 


1 


- 


3 
1 


2 

1 




3 
5 


5 

7 


2 
4 


1 

7 


3 

2 


4 


3 
2 


1 


2 
3 


1 
2 


1 
4 


2 
2 


1 


2 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 




1 

'2 


2 


1 
2 


_ 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 
1 


1 
2 


1 
4 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


1 


1 




- 


2 


- 


- 


2 


1 


- 


,3 

1 


- 


2 
2 


2 


1 


1 
1 


1 
2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 




1 


: 


: 


1 


- 


: 


1 


: 


- 


1 


: 


- 


1 
2 


~ 


- 


: 


- 


2 

- 


1 




1 


2 


2 


- 


2 


3 

1 


1 


2 


5 

1 


1 


1 

3 


1 
4 


2 


1 


- 


~_ 


1 
1 


- 


• 




- 


1 


1 


- 


1 
2 


1 


1 


2 


1 
2 


4 
3 


1 


2 

4 

1 


- j 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 
2 


1 




1 


1 
2 


1 


2 
2 


2 


1 


2 


2 

1 


1 


1 
3 


2 
2 


1 
1 


~ 1 

1 

2 


2 


- 




- 


5 
3 


3 
5 


3 


3 
4 


3 

6 


4 
5 


5 

4 


8 
2 


1 
4 


3 

4 


3 

4 


9 

8 


13 
6 


3 
3 


5 
5 


5 
5 


1 
3 


1 
1 


- 


- 


2 

1 


- 


3 
3 


1 
1 


2 


1 


3 

1 


4 

1 


1 


2 
2 


2 


- 


4 
4 


2 
2 


1 
2 


4 
3 


3 

1 


- 


- 


- 



Ixii 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 



CuUNTIKS AND 


rOPULATION — 


188.>. 




liEATHS. 




Und. 

1 


1 
to 

2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 


Towns. 


1 
Persons. ' Skx. 


Per ct. 
to Pop 


Persons. 


1 
Sex. 


to 

5 


Aorfo//c — Con. 
Sharon, 


1,328 


f Ma. 
iFe. 


660 
668 


2-41 


32 


15 
17 


2 
3 


3 


- 


1 


- 


S tough ton, 


5,173 


(Ma. 

iFe. 


2,543 
2,630 


174 


90 


41 
49 


10 

7 


1 


1 


- 


1 


Walpole, . 


2,443 


1 Ke. 


1,201 
1,242 


1-60 


39 


12 

27 


2 

1 


I 


1 


- 


- 


Wellcslcy, 


3,013 


f Ma. 
I Fe. 


1,114 

1,899 


M9 


36 


20 
16 


t 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Weymouth, 


10,740 


f Ma. 
i Fe. 


5,349 
5,391 


1-67 


179 


81 

98 


1^ 


1 
6 


1 
2 


1 

2 


2 


Wicntham, 


2,710 


j Ma. 
1 Fe. 


1,330 
1,380 


1-22 


33 


20 
13 


2 

1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Plymouth Co., 


81,6S0 


[To. 
\ Ma. 
iFe. 


81,680 
4(),oo3 
41,127 


1-65 


1,345 


1 345 
696 
649 


180 
100 
80 


29 
17 
12 


20 

11 

9 


13 

7 
6 


4 
1 
3 


Abhigton, . 


3,699 


(Ma. 
(Fe. 


1,816 
1,883 


1-41 


52 


30 
22 


7 
7 


1 




1 


_ 


Bridgewater, . 


3,827 


1 Ma. 

iFe. 


1,995 
1,832 


3-55 


136 


92 
44 


2 
6 


2 


1 


- 


^. 


Brockton, . 


20,783 


j Ma. 
JFe. 


10,398 
10,385 


1-54 


321 


157 
164 


35 

32 


6 
4 


3 

1 


2 

4 


1 


Carver, 


1,091 


f Ma. 
1 Fe. 


572 
519 


M9 


13 


9 
4 


3 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Duxbury, . 


1,924 


f Ma. 
i Fe. 


887 
1,037 


1-77 


34 


14 
20 


2 
2 


_ 


- 


- 


_ 


E. Bridgewater, 


2,812 


TMa. 
1 Fe. 


1,411 
1,401 


1-78 


50 


29 
21 


5 

1 


1 
1 


- 


1 


1 


Halifax, . 


530 


( Ma. 
1 Fe. 


257 
273 


2-26 


12 


4 

8 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


Hanover, . 


1,966 


f Ma. 
1 Fe. 


950 
1,016 


1-02 


20 


8 
12 


- 


_ 


1 


_ 


- 


Hanson, . 


1,227 


j Ma. 
i Fe. 


633 
594 


1-06 


13 


6 

7 


- 


_ 


~ 


_ 


_ 


Hiughani, . 


4,375 


f Mn. 
1 Fe. 


2,040 
2,335 


1-53 


67 


33 
34 


1 
2 


1 


1 


- 


- 


Hull,. 


451 


(Ma. 
i Fe. 


210 
211 


3-10 


14 


11 
3 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


King-ston, . 


1,570 


j Ma. 
( Fe. 


753 
817 


2-36 


37 


21 
16 


1 


" 


1 


- 


- 



188G.] 



DEATHS. 



Ixiii 















^U 


5 a?? 


(I Sex, 


by Towns. 
















5 

to 

10 


10 15 

to to 

15 20 


20 25 

to to 

25 30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 70 

to to 

70 75 


75 

to 

80 


80 
to 

85 


85 « 

to c 

iW 1 


o 
J* 


o 

s 
:3 


1 
2 

1 

6 
6 

1 

55 
26 
29 

2 

1 

1 
1 

5 
11 

1 

1 
2 


2 
2 

1 
2 

1 
21 

^^ 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 

- 

2 

1 

1 
1 


1 
2 

3 
5 

1 

3 
10 

1 

42 
16 
26 

1 

3 

6 
11 

1 

1 

_ 
1 


2 
3 

1 

1 

2 
5 

29 
29 

1 
1 

2 

10 
13 

1 

1 
1 

1 
1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

2 

1 


1 

1 
3 

2 
2 

3 
2 

1 

72 
36 
36 

2 

' 

8 
3 

14 
13 

4 

- 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 
1 


2 
2 

1 

4 
1 

.59 
29 
30 

3 

2 

5 
2 

12 
6 

1 

I 

1 

1 
2 

1 


1 

4 
2 

1 
4 

1 

4 
5 

54 
27 
27 

1 
2 

2 
2 

2 


1 
1 

2 
4 

1 
1 

2 

2 

1 
1 

47 
23 
24 

6 

I 

7 
7 

2 

1 

1 

1 
1 

1 
1 


2 

1 
2 

1 

40 
24 

16 

1 

3 
3 

6 
4 

1 

1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 


1 

1 

1 

1 
1 

2 
3 

3 

54 
30 
24 

1 

1 

7 
1 

4 
3 

1 

2 

1 

- 

1 

~ 

2 
2 

1 
3 


1 
1 

1 

1 

1 
2 

3 
6 

1 
1 

47 
29 
18 

1 

8 

4 
5 

1 

1 

1 

2 
3 

1 

2 

1 


1 
2 

1 
1 

1 
1 

1 

4 

1 

2 

65 
34 
31 

2 
2 

8 

1 

3 
3 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 
3 

1 
3 


3 
4 

2 

3 
2 

4 
5 

3 

1 

84 
47 
37 

1 

7 
2 

8 
5 

1 

2 

1 

1 
3 

2 
2 

1 

1 

1 
1 


3 

I 

2 
3 

1 

9 
5 

1 
1 

106 
61 
45 

1 

12 
3 

6 
11 

2 
2 

5 
4 

1 
1 

5 

8 

1 
1 


1 

1 
6 

2 
2 

1 

4 
4 

6 

1 

12.5 

62 
63 

1 
2 

10 
4 

10 
14 

1 

2 
3 

2 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 

1 

1 

6 
3 

3 
3 


1 

4 
3 

2 

2 

5 
10 

2 
2 

100 
51 
49 

1 
2 

6 
6 

7 
5 

2 

1 

1 

3 

1 

1 

1 

2 
1 

1 
4 

2 
3 


' 1 

1 

2 

1 

2 

2 
4 

46 
13 
33 

4 

1 
5 

1 

2 

2 
2 

1 
1 

1 

2 
2 

2 

1 

1 


1 

; 

1 

20 

8 

12 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 


2 

4 

1 
3 

1 


_ 



Ixiv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 

Table VII. —Continued. 



[1886. 



COUVTIES AXD 


rOPCLATION — 


1885. 




Deaths. 




Und. 


1 


2 3 i 4 


Towns. 


Persons. | Stx. 


Per ct. 
to I'op. 


Persons. 


Sex. 


1 


2 


|3 


4 


5 

1 


Plymouth— Qox\. 
Lakeville, . 


980 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


485 
495 


1-53 


15 


7 
8 


! I 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


Marion, . 


965 


f Ma. 
} Fe. 


449 
516 


2-07 


20 


7 
13 


" 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Marshfield, 


1,649 


(Ma 

iFe. 


825 
824 


1-70 


28 


14 
14 


2 

_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Mattapoisett, . 


1,215 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


554 
661 


1-89 


23 


11 

12 


_ 
i 1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Middleborough, 


5,163 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


2,452 
2,711 


M8 


61 


23 

38 


1 
2 


2 


3 


- 


1 


Pembroke, 


1,313 


(Ma. 
iFe. 


663 
650 


2-36 


31 


19 
12 


1 4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Plymouth, 


7,239 


J Ma. 
|Fc. 


3,.556 
3,683 


1-71 


124 


57 
67 


12 
15 


3 
2 


2 
2 


2 


1 


Plympton, 


600 


jMa. 
JFe. 


290 
310 


2-17 


13 


5 
8 


- 

2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Rochester, 


1,021 


(Ma. 
JFe. 


509 
512 


1-27 


13 


I 


2 


- 




- 


- 


Rockland, 


4,785 


JMa. 
}fc. 


2,418 
2,367 


1-59 


76 


41 
35 


7 


1 
1 


2 


2 


- 


Scituate, . 


2,350 


f Ma. 
JFe. 


1,176 
1,174 


1-53 


36 


20 
16 


4 


1 


2 


- 


- 


So. Scituate, . 


1,589 


jMa. 
JFe. 


800 
789 


1-64 


26 


12 
14 


2 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Wareham, 


3,254 


f Ma. 

JFe. 


1,732 
1,522 


1-32 


43 


22 
21 


2 

7 


2 

1 


- 


1 


- 


W.Bridgewater, 


1,707 ^- 


868 
839 


1-7.0 


29 


16 
13 


3 
1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Whitman, . 


3,595 


1 Ma. 
JFe. 


1,824 
1,771 


1-06 


38 


23 
15 


4 




- 


- 


- 


SUFIOLK Co., . 


421,109 


(To. 


421,109 
200,808 
220,301 


2-33 


9,810 


9,810 
4,948 
4,862 


2230 
1241 
989 


575 
288 
287 


289 
142 
147 


171 
95 
76 


116 
69 
47 


Boston, 


390,393 


(Ma 
IFe. 


186,182 
204,211 


2-38 


9,240 


4,662 
4,578 


1173 
919 


276 
271 


134 
135 


89 
70 


66 
45 


Chelsea, . 


25,709 


\ Ma. 
?Fe. 


12,139 
13,570 


1-89 


486 


2.53 
233 


59 
54 


9 
U 


7 
9 


6 
3 


3 
2 


Revere, 


3,637 


JMa. 
1 Fe. 


1,833 
1,804 


1-32 


48 


21 

27 


4 
5 




1 
2 


2 


- 


Winthrop, 


1,370 


JMa. 
IFe. 


654 
716 


2-63 


36 


12 
24 


5 
10 


3 
2 


' 


1 


- 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Ixv 



Age and Sex, by Totvns. 



5 


10 


15 


20 25 


30 


35 


40 


45 


50 


55 60 


65 


70 


75 


80 


1 to c 




to 


to 


to 


to j to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


to to 


to 


to 


to 


to 


i> 5 


10 


15 


20 


25 30 


35 


40 


45 50 


55 


60 


j65 


70 


75 


80 


85 


90(1 




1 


: 


- 


1 
1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 

1 


1 
1 


1 


- 


1 


- ] 
1 - 


: : 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 


1 
2 


1 
1 


4 


1 
2 


1 - 

- 5 


- — 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 
1 


_ 


_ 


2 
1 


1 


1 


1 


3 

1 


1 
1 


2 


3 

1 


3 


- ] 


- _ 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 

1 


1 


1 

1 


1 
1 


1 
1 


3 


2 


1 
2 


- 1 

3 - 


- - 


1 
2 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


2 


1 


1 

1 


1 
1 


2 


1 
2 


4 
2 


3 
3 


1 
3 


5 
2 


- 1 

6 2 


1 - 
1 - 


- 


- 


1 


- 


2 


1 
2 


- 


1 


- 


1 


2 


2 


2 

1 


1 
1 
1 


2 

1 


4 

1 


1 1 


- - 


6 
3 


2 


1 
2 


1 
2 


3 


2 
3 


2 
3 


3 


1 
1 


4 
4 


1 


2 
6 

1 


3 

1 

1 


7 
3 

1 


3 

8 

2 


3 
4 


1 - 
1 - 


_l _ 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


1 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- - 


-1 - 


- 


1 
1 


_ 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


2 


1 


1 

1 


_ 


- - 


I 
1 


5 
3 


1 


1 
3 


4 
2 


3 
2 


5 


2 

2 


- 


1 


1 


3 
2 


2 

2 


1 
4 


1 
2 


2 


5 

1 


- 1 
1 1 




1 


1 


- 


1 


1 


_ 


2 


1 

1 


1 

1 


2 


_ 


2 


1 
2 


2 
2 


3 

1 


1 
1 


1 1 


-i - 


1 


1 


- 


1 


1 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


2 


- 


1 


2 
2 


1 


4 
2 


1 


- - 


: : 


2 

1 


1 


1 
4 


- 


1 


- 


1 
2 


1 


2 


2 


1 


- 


1 
2 


2 


2 

1 


1 
1 


1 - 


- - 


2 


- 


- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


2 


1 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 


4 


1 


4 


1 - 


^ - 


2 


1 


1 

1 


1 


3 


1 


1 


3 


1 


1 

1 


2 


- 


3 

1 


1 


2 
1 


5 

1 


- 1 


1 " 


319 
161 
158 


138 
64 

74 


291 
136 
155 


455 
242 
213 


544 
280 
264 


515 

256 
259 


511 

256 
255 


422 

206 
216 


441 

219 
222 


395 
202 , 
193 


432 

213 
219 


409 
207 
202 


412 
201 
211 


361 
174 
187 


347 
132 
215 


240 

96 

144 


121 44 
40 13 
81 31 


lol 18 
6! 9 
9: 9 


147 
142 


60 
73 


129 
146 


220 
198 


264 
254 


245 
252 


250 
246 


195 
205 


209 
209 


185 
187 


201 
204 


196 
190 


184 
196 


161 
175 


119 
202 


94 
141 


39 12 
76 27 


6 8 
9! 6 


14 
12 


3 

1 


6 

8 


20 
14 


15 

8 


11 
6 


6 

7 


8 
9 


10 
10 


15 
5 


11 
12 


11 
10 


15 
13 


9 
12 


12 
9 


2 
3 


5 4"' 
1 


:i 3 


3 


1 


1 


2 

1 


1 
1 


1 


2 


2 


2 


2 


1 
1 


- 


2 

2 


3 


1 
4 


- 


1 

: 1, 


:i : 

1 


' 


- 


1 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 
2 


1 


1 


2 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 1 
1 


1 ■' 

- 1 


- - 



Ixvi 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 



CoCNTIKS AND 

Towns. 



Population — 1885. 



Dkaths. 



Persona. 



Worcester Co. 

Ashburnliam, 

Athol, 

Auburn, . 

Barre, 

Berlin, 

Blackstone, 

Bolton, 

Boylston, . 

Brookfield, 

Charlton, 

Clinton, 

Dana, 

Douglas, 

Dudley, 

Fitchburg, 

Gardner, . 

Grafton, . 

Hardwick, 

Harvard, . 

Holden, 



244,039 

2,058 
4,758 
1,268 
2,093 

899 
5,436 

876 

834 
3,013 
1,823 
8,945 

695 
2,205 
2,742 
15,375 
7,283 
4,408 
3,145 
1,184 
2,471 



Sex. 



(To. 
\ Ma. 
iFe. 

f Ma. 

JFe. 

fMa. 
iFe. 

(Ma. 
iFe 

fMa. 
JFe. 

fMa. 

JFe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

[Ma. 

JFe. 

fMa. 
JFe. 

fMa. 
{Fe. 

fMa. 

}Fe. 

f Ma. 

JFe. 

Ma. 

Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 

Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 

Ma. 
Fe. 



i 

; 244,039 
: 119,605 
124,434 

1,001 
1,057 

2,271 
2,487 

621 

647 

1,002 
1,091 

439 
460 

2,743 
2,693 

423 
453 

413 

421 

1,481 
1,532 

937 



4,022 
4,923 

341 
354 

1,119 
1,086 

1,341 
1,401 

7,502 
7,873 

3,752 
3,531 

2,194 
2,304 

1,652 
1,493 

564 
620 

1,232 
1,239 



Per ct. 
to Pop. 



1-77 



4,327 



1-99 


41 


1-79 


85 


•95 


12 


2-48 


52 


1-67 


15 


1-78 


97 


2-05 


18 


1-44 


12 


1-93 


58 


1-65 


30 


1-63 


146 


2-30 


16 


1-68 


37 


150 


41 


1-68 


260 


1-66 


121 


1-71 


77 


1-08 


34 


1-69 


20 


1-09 


27 



4,327 
2,199 
2,128 

21 

20 

34 
51 

7 
5 

24 

28 

9 

6 

57 
40 

13 
5 

6 
6 

33 
25 

15 
15 

57 
89 

8 
8 

20 
17 

21 

20 

128 
132 

65 
56 

36 
41 

16 
18 



12 



Und 

1 



953 
536 
417 



1 
to 

2 

232 
118 
114 

1 



2 

to 

3 

111 
55 
56 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Ixvii 



Age and Sex, by Towns. 



5 

to 

10 


10 15 20 

to to to 

15 20 25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 55 

to I to 

55 60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


JO 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 
to 

85 


85 

to 

00 


S5 


o 


i 


125 
58 
67 

1 
2 

1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

3 
5 

2 
3 

1 
2 

1 
2 


33 

1 

1 

4 
3 

1 
3 

3 

3 

1 

1 

1 
1 


142 
73 
69 

1 

" 
1 
1 

4 

1 

2 
2 

1 

4 

1 

1 
1 

7 
3 

3 
3 

2 

1 

1 

1 

2 
1 


191 
79 
112 

2 
4 

3 
2 

" 

3 
4 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

6 

6 

7 

1 
5 

2 

1 

1 
1 


194 
92 
102 

2 

1 

5 
2 

1 

1 

3 

1 

1 

2 
1 

2 

5 

1 
1 

7 
8 

5 
3 

3 

1 

1 
1 


148 
78 
70 

1 

2 

1 

1 
1 

2 
\ 

1 
1 

5 

1 
3 

4 

5 

1 
2 

1 
2 


155 
71 
84 

1 

2 

1 

1 

2 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 
2 

1 

1 
1 

1 
1 

4 
10 

3 

1 

1 
3 

1 
1 

1 


146 
77 
69 

1 
2 

2 

1 
1 

3 

1 

1 

1 

4 
2 

3 

2 

5 

4 

1 

1 

2 

1 


150 
65 
85 

2 

1 

_ 
1 

~ 

2 

1 

3 

2 
4 

2 
1 

1 

1 

7 
8 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 


174 
98 
76 

2 

3 

7 

1 

1 
1 

2 
2 

2 
3 

1 

2 
3 

- 
1 

6 
5 

1 
2 

2 
2 

2 


174 

77 
97 

1 

7 

1 
4 

1 

1 
3 

2 
1 

2 

2 

4 

1 

1 
1 

4 
8 

1 
2 

2 
2 

1 

1 

1 
1 


183 
101 
82 

1 
2 

2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

1 

5 

1 

3 

1 

1 

5 
4 

6 
1 

2 
2 

1 
1 

1 


236 
124 
112 

1 
3 

4 
1 

1 

1 

5 
2 

1 
3 

4 
3 

2 

4 

1 
5 

1 

1 
2 

1 

9 
6 

2 
2 

3 

2 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 


212 
110 
102 

\ 

2 

1 

1 
5 

1 

5 

1 

2 
2 

2 
2 

4 
2 

1 

1 

1 
2 

4 
4 

1 
3 

2 

2 

1 

1 
2 


239 
113 
126 

3 
2 

4 
5 

2 
4 

2 

2 

1 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 

4 

3 

2 

2 

1 

1 

7 
8 

2 
3 

3 
2 

1 

1 

1 

2 


198 

87 

111 

1 

2 
5 

1 
2 

2 
1 

2 
3 

1 
1 

1 

1 
5 

1 
2 

1 

1 
4 

3 
2 

2 
6 

I 

2 

1 
3 


98 
49 
49 

1 

2 
3 

1 

3 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 

2 

1 

1 

2 
3 

2 
1 

1 
3 


37 
13 
24 

1 

1 

1 

1 

2 

1 
5 

2 

_ 

_ 


8 
2 
6 

" 

1 

1 

1 
1 


11 

6 

5 

1 
1 

1 



Ixviii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886. 



Population - 
Counties and 


-1885. 


Deaths. 


Und 

1 


J 1 
to 

2 


2 

to 

3 


3 

to 

4 


4 


Towns, 


Persons. 


Sex. 


Perct. 
to I'op 


Persons. 


Sex. 


to 

5 


Worcester— Con. 
























Hopedale,* 


- 


JMa 

Ire. 


- 


- 


10 


7 
3 


1 
1 


- 


- 


•- 


- 


Hubbardston, . 


1,303 


(Ma. 

iFe. 


662 
641 


1-61 


21 


14 

7 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Lancaster, 


2,050 


fMa. 
iFe. 


928 
1,122 


1-95 


40 


19 
21 


3 
2 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


Leicester, . 


2,923 


fMa. 
}Fe. 


1,378 
1,545 


1-61 


47 


30 
17 


4 

2 


1 


2 

1 


1 


- 


Leominster, 


5,297 


fMa. 
JFe. 


2,569 
2,728* 


1-45 


77 


32 

45 


4 
5 


3 
4 


- 


2 


- 


Lunenburg, 


1,071 


fMa. 
IFe. 


553 
518 


1-77 


19 


9 
10 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


Mendon, . 


945 


fMa. 
}Fe. 


466 
479 


1-48 


14 


7 
7 


1 

1 


1 


_ 


_ 


- 


Milford, . 


9,343 


fMa. 
JFe. 


4,556 

4,787 


1-67 


156 


81 
75 


10 

9 


2 
1 


- 


2 

1 


- 


Millbury, . 


4,555 


JMa. 
IFe. 


2,170 
2,385 


1-65 


75 


45 
30 


12 
3 


- 


1 


_ 


- 


New Braintree, 


558 


fMa. 
JFe. 


296 
262 


2-69 


15 


3 
12 


1 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


Northborough, . 


1,853 


fMa. 
iFe. 


942 
911 


1-40 


26 


13 
13 


2 
3 


- 


- 


- 


2 


Northbridge, . 


3,786 


fMa. 
IFe. 


1,890 
1,896 


2-14 


81 


40 
41 


5 

7 


7 
2 


3 
1 


- 


1 


No. Brookfield, 


4,201 


fMa. 
Fe. 


2,098 
2,103 


1-79 


75 


35 
40 


9 

7 


3 
2 


1 


_ 


1 


Oakham, . 


749 


JMa. 
Fe. 


384 
365 


2-14 


16 


9 

7 


~ 


- 


_ 


- 


: 


Oxford, . 


2,355 


JMa. 
JFe. 


1,130 
1,225 


2-04 


48 


29 
19 


4 
2 


3 

1 


1 


- 


1 


Paxton, . 


561 


JMa. 
Fe. 


304 
257 


4-10 


23 


11 
12 


3 

1 


1 


1 


- 


2 


Petersham, 


1,032 


JMa. 
Fe. 


515 
517 


1-55 


16 


6 
10 


2 


- 


_ 


- 


- 


Phillipston, 


530 


JMa. 
Fe. 


270 
260 


•94 


5 


3 
2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


: 


Princeton, 


1,038 


JMa. 
iFe. 


523 
515 


1-40 


15 


7 
8 


1 


- 


-: 


1 


1 


Royalston, 


1,153 


JMa. 
Fe. 


568 
585 


1-47 


17 


10 
7 


3 

1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Rutland, . 


963 


JMa. 
iFe. 


516 
447 


1-77 


17 


11 
6 


3 


1 
1 


1 


- 


- 



* Incorporated April 7, 1886. 



1886.] 



DEATHS. 



Ixix 



Age and Sex, by Towns. 



5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85 

to 

90 


i 


u 

>■ 

O 


o 

c 


1 
2 

2 

1 

2 
1 

1 
3 

1 

1 
3 

2 


2 

2 

1 

2 

1 

1 

2 
3 

1 


2 

2 
2 

I 

5 
9 

3 

1 
2 

3 

1 

1 

1 


5 
3 

4 

1 
3 

2 
2 

1 
6 

_ 

6 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 


1 
2 

1 
1 


1 

3 

1 

3 

2 

1 

3 

5 

1 
2 

2 

1 

1 
1 

1 

1 

2 


1 

I 

1 

I 

1 

_ 

4 

4 

1 
3 

1 

1 
2 

_ 

1 
3 

1 

1 

1 

1 

1 
1 


1 
2 

1 

1 
2 

1 


1 

1 

1 
5 

2 
2 

1 

3 

2 

1 
1 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 
2 

I 

1 

1 


1 

3 
2 
2 

2 

1 
1 

1 


1 

1 

3 

2 

1 

1 

3 

7 

1 

1 
2 

2 

1 
1 

2 

2 

1 

1 

1 

1 


1 

1 

1 
1 

2 
1 

4 
3 

1 

12 

2 

2 
2 

1 

1 

2 

1 

3 

1 
1 
1 

1 
2 


1 

2 

3 
4 

2 
2 

1 
2 

1 
1 

2 

5 

2 
2 

2 

3 
1 

1 
3 


3 

2 

3 

2 

1 
4 

2 

2 
2 

9 

4 

4 

1 

2 

1 

1 

2 
3 

5 
2 

1 
1 

1 
2 


1 

3 

1 

4 
4 

3 
1 

3 

1 

3 
6 

1 
1 

1 

2 

3 

4 
2 

1 

1 
3 

1 

1 

1 

1 
3 

1 


1 
1 

3 

3 

1 

1 
5 

1 

3 
5 

3 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 
2 

2 
3 

4 

2 

1 
1 

1 

1 
2 

1 


1 

1 
1 

1 

2 
1 

1 

1 

1 

1 
2 

1 
2 

2 

1 

1 
3 

_ 

1 
1 

2 

1 

1 


1 

1 
1 

1 

1 
1 

1 


1 


- 



Ixx 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 
Table VII. — Continued. 



[1886, 



Counties and 
Towns. 



Worcester— Con 
Shrewsbury, 

Southborough 

Southbridge, 

Spencer, . 

Sterling, . 

Sturbridge, 

Sutton, 

Templeton, 

Upton, 

Uxbridge, 

Warren, . 

Webster, . 

Westborough, 

West Boylston, 

West Brookfield 

Westminster, . 

Winchendon, . 

Worcester, 



Population — 1885 . 



Sex. 



Deaths. 



Per ct. 
to Pop, 



1,450 


fMa. 
iFe. 


728 
722 


1-59 


23 


2,100 


J Ma. 

JFe. 


1,061 
1,039 


1-48 


31 


6,500 


fMa. 
iFe. 


3,129 
3,371 


2-31 


150 


8,247 


fMa. 
iFe. 


4,190 
4,057 


2-33 


192 


1,331 


fMa. 

JFe. 


641 
690 


1-35 


18 


1,980 


fMa. 
IFe. 


957 
1,023 


1-82 


36 


3,101 


fMa. 
JFe. 


1,552 
1,549 


1-68 


52 


2,627 


fMa. 
JFe. 


1,302 
1,325 


1-94 


51 


2,265 


fMa. 
JFe. 


923 
1,342 


1-55 


35 


2,948 


J Ma. 
JFe. 


1,409 
1,539 


2-31 


68 


4,032 


fMa. 

JFe. 


1,992 
2,040 


1-39 


56 


6,220 


fMa. 
IFe. 


3,031 
3,189 


2-46 


153 


4,880 


fMa. 
Fe. 


2,299 
2,581 


1-76 


86 


2,927 


fMa. 
Fe. 


1,419 
1,508 


1-74 


51 


1,747 


fMa. 
Fe. 


825 
922 


1-48 


26 


1,556 


fMa. 
JFe. 


757 
799 


186 


29 


3,872 


fMa. 
{Fe. 


1,940 
1,932 


1-32 


51 


68,380 


Ma. 
Fe. 


33,682 
34,707 


1-76 


1,207 



Sex. 



12 
11 

13 

18 

72 
78 

97 
95 

7 
11 

12 
24 

22 
30 

25 
26 

15 
20 

37 
31 

28 
28 

84 
69 

42 
44 

25 
26 

16 
10 

13 
16 

24 
27 

643 
564 





1 


2 


8 


Und. 








1 


to 


to 


to 


2 


3 


4 



2 
2 

4 
2 

13 
5 

10 
9 

37 
14 

9 

5 

6 
5 

2 
2 

1 
2 

5 

4 

184 
144 









2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


6 


2 


1 


2 


10 


3 


6 


3 


5 


9 


4 


5 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 






6 


3 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


2 


- 


1 


3 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


- 


2 


_ 


_ 


2 


1 


- 


5 


5 


3 


7 


5 


2 


2 


1 


1 


3 


- 


- 


3 


3 


_ 


4 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


_ 


1 


- 


- 


1 


— 


"• 


1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


37 


19 


8 


37 


11 


11 



1866.] 



DEATHS, 



L\xi 















Agi 


' and Sex, by Towns. 














5 

to 

10 


10 

to 

15 


15 

to 

20 


20 

to 

25 


25 

to 

30 


30 

to 

35 


35 

to 

40 


40 

to 

45 


45 

to 

50 


50 

to 

55 


55 

to 

60 


60 

to 

65 


65 

to 

70 


70 

to 

75 


75 

to 

80 


80 

to 

85 


85 Is 

to 1 c 


'-1 a 


- 




1 
1 


- 


: 


- 


2 

1 


- 


- 


1 


: 


: 


1 


3 

2 


2 

1 


1 


1 




_ 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


_ 


2 


1 


1 
1 


2 


1 


2 
5 


- 


1 
2 


1 
1 


- 


1 - 


- 


3 

4 


2 

1 


2 

1 


2 
6 


3 
2 


2 
3 


2 

1 


3 
3 


4 
4 


2 
2 


1 
2 


4 
4 


6 
6 


2 
3 


6 
3 


1 

1 


2 
3 


- - 


- 


7 
10 


1 
1 


4 


2 

4 


2 

1 


2 

1 


3 
3 


6 
3 


6 


3 
1 


3 

1 


- 


1 
2 


5 
2 


1 

2 


3 


1 
2 


1 - 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


4 


1 
2 


2 

1 


2 

1 


- 


- - 


- 


_ 


1 


- 


2 


- 


2 


1 


_ 


3 


3 


1 


1 
1 


1 


2 


3 


4 


_ 


- - 


- 


I 


1 


- 


1 
2 


- 


1 
2 


3 

1 


1 


_ 


2 
2 


- 


1 
2 


1 
1 


\ 


_ 


2 


- 


1 - 


1 


_ 


2 


1 

1 


3 


4 


1 


1 


1 


2 
2 


1 
2 


2 


2 


3 


3 


2 
2 


1 
4 


1 


_ _ 


- 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


3 


- 


1 

1 


1 
2 


1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 


1 
2 


3 

2 


- 


1 




- 


1 


1 


1 


2 


1 
2 


2 

1 


1 
1 


1 


2 

1 


1 


1 
2 


4 


3 

1 


2 
2 


1 
5 


2 
1 


1 


- - 


- 


- 


1 

2 


I 
2 


- 


4 


1 


1 
1 


- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


2 


1 
1 


1 


2 

1 


3 
3 


- 


- _ 


1 


6 

7 


_ 


1 
1 


2 
2 


8 


2 
3 


1 


1 
2 


1 

1 


1 
3 


2 
3 


6 

1 


2 
2 


1 


3 
5 


3 


2 

1 


- 1 


- 


1 
3 


1 

1 


\ 


1 
1 


1 


2 
1 


3 


3 


2 
2 


4 


1 


1 
3 


4 
5 


1 
2 


4 
5 


2 
6 


2 


1 - 


- 


1 
1 


1 
2 


1 


1 
1 


1 
1 


1 


1 


1 


1 
1 


- 


- 


1 
1 


3 


1 
2 


2 


2 
1 


- 


1 - 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


2 

1 


- 


1 


- 


1 


1 


- 


3 


2 


2 

_ 


4 


1 




- 


1 


1 


1 
1 


- 


1 
1 


- 


1 


2 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


2 

1 


3 
3 


1 
2 


:: 


_ 


1 


1 


- 


1 
1 


2 


1 


1 
1 


1 
2 


2 


1 
1 


1 


1 


2 


3 


1 
1 


2 
4 


2 

1 


1 - 


- 


19 

7 


10 

8 


20 
23 


31 
23 


33 
29 


28 
22 


22 
23 


25 

28 


15 
21 


37 
18 


30 

27 


29 
26 


31 
18 


17 
25 


17 
25 


14 
12 


5 

7 


3 - 

4 2 


9 

4 



iXXll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 





« 




^ 




r^ 




QJ 




'~^ 




<0 




<» 








<t 


H 


W5 


« 






•2 




s 


;z; 


s* 




g 


« 


^ 


<3 


CO 




l>< 


M 


"c 


<1 


^ 


o 


•^ 1 


g 


■s^^ 


PQ 




< 


5- S 






h^ 


rO "^^ 


<35 


If 


1 


'« '« 




<i) 


a 


S ? ^ 


H 


•S2 ^ 00 




li 2 


Q 


^ e 


fe 


■^ ^ 


O 


GQ ^ 


r/) 




W 


CA) 


3^ • 


<3 


1- 


O 


<» 


1 


CJi 


1 


^ 


1-^ 


?»5 




rC) 


1— H 




> 


&r 




<£ 


H 


s 


hJ 


lO 




^ 


H 


?»5 




-O 



00 

O 


•UAvou^nn 


g 


CO 

in 


^ ' 


08J3A0 


8 


t-; 


1 ' 


^si 


i 


1^ 


i ' 


isg 


CO 




t-' 1 


§2§ 




00 


i ' 


§2g 




g 


23 


i2§ 


o 


1 


1 ' 


« -S eo 




1 


1 ' 


J23i 


1 




CD 


S2J2 


i 


i 


S ' 


«3S 


§ 


i 


i ' 


S japun 




CO 


CSJ 




2 
o 


•UAVOUJJUn 


t III 


•jaqmaoaa 


5:? 




CD 


•jaqm^AOK: 


e 


CO 


5 ' 


•jaqopo 


1 


i 


»C 1 

5 


•jaquiajdas 


CO 

CO 




CD 


•?8nSnv 


CO 


CO 

2 


t^ 1 

00 


•Anp 


iro 




1 ' 


•aunf 


id 


i 


1 ' 


•^BK 


o 


i 


<M 1 


•ipdy 


i 


1 


CO 1 


•IIDJBM 


CO 

CO 




i ■ 


•^jBnjqajr 


r- 


1 


S ' 


•ifaBnuFf 


1 




s ' 




W 


•8i«jox 




• 


• • 




•^ufi 




• 


• • 


•raaj 


oo" 


•saiBjM 


QO 








* 


oo" 

— 


Females, . 
Unknown, . 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxiii 



i 

o 

< 


•uMouJinn 




1 1 


' « 


' ' 


1 


t-H 1 


1 1 


1 1 


CM 1 


08 J3A0 




ri CM 


'— < 1 


1 1 


1 


CM 1 


1— ' 1 


CO (M 


CO CM 

lO CO 


OS 01 0^ 




CO CO 


1 •— • 


1 1 


•^ 


00 "O 


(M CM 


(M CO 


CO t^ 


OA o; 09 




•"• 1 


1 1 


T-l 1 


T-H 


05 QO 


CO CO 


O CM 


00 CO 

CM rH 


09 0% OC 




CO CO 


1 1 


'-H 1 


' 




C^ 'Tti 


CM (M 


c^^ CM 


Ofi oj Ofr 




(M CM 


1— ' 1 


1 1 


1 


o o 


CO r-i 


COCO 


^ CO 


0^ o; OS 


<>4 


CO ^ 


' ' 


1— • 1 

• 


' 


COOS 


CO 1 


rH O 


rH O 

CM^ 


0€ 0) HZ 


T— I 


'^ ^ 


r-l 1-H 


1 1 


r-( 


1 O 

1— ( 


1-^ 1 


CM 1 


O QO 


oeo)£[ 


' 


T-l 1— C 


1 1 


1 1 


1 


C^ CO 


1 1 


1 1 


t^ r-H 


£10»0I 


1 


lO -H 


1 1 


1 1 


« 


rH lO 




1 1 


rH CM 


Oiojfi 


1 


1 .-1 


CM T-t 


1 1 


1 


1 ^ 




1 1 


rH 1 


fi japun 


1 


<£> 00 


t 1 


1 '-H 


1 


?^:f5 




1 rH 


CO CM 


H 

< 

O 

CO 
-< 


a 
o 

< 


< 


cS 


i 


.2 
1 

a 
< 


c3 

a 

a 


a' 


.2* 
'S 
o ^ 
o ■* 
«® 

a 

a 
< 


o 

o 
Oi 

< 


i 

o 


•UM0U5[nn 


t II II II 1 II II II > 1 


•J9qni309a 


1 


^ CM 


r- 1 


1 r-i 


1 


CO t>. 


CO -H 


lO <M 


CM r- 


uaqinaAOii 


1 


(M r-H 


1 1 


'— ' 1 


'"' 


'^ r-l 


1-1 (M 


GO CM 


-«*H CO 


•jaqopo 


1 


CO tH 


' ' 




1 


'* C^ 


Thi 1 


•^ 1 


CO t^ 

lO CO 


•laqraajdag 


1 


l-H (M 


1 '— ' 




1 


»o o 


CO 1-1 


1 CO 


CM CO 

CO CO 


•jsnSnv 


1 


lO G^ 


CM r- 




1 


O CO 

1—1 


(M 1 


1 1 


CO o 
(M CO 


•^inf 


1 


1 -^ 


' ' 




1 


t>- Oi 


rH 1 


r- rH 


Oi Ci 
CO CO 


•annp 


»— 1 


CM ^ 


1 r-l 




1 


COOi 


1 rH 


rH CM 


ri^ CO 


•^8K 


1 


CO SO 


^ 1 




' 


GOO 

1—1 


CM CM 


CM rJ^ 


rH^ 

"^ CO 


•llidv 


CM 


»-1 TTl 


' ' 




' 


h'. CM 

I— 1 


CM CM 


<M rH 


^ CO 


'qOJBJn 


1 


CO 1 


' ' 


'-< 1 


1 


CO o 


1 1 


-* G^l 




•XiBtijqaj 


1 


CM CM 


»~i 1 


' ' 


1 


CO CO 

1—1 


1-1 1 


^ <M 


t^ CM 

Ttl CO 


•ifjBnnBf 


1 


CO Tt< 


1 1 


'— ' 1 


CM 


CO CO 


Tfl rH 


CM CO 


CO CO 


CO 


•sib;ox 


CO 


s . 


<x> 


■^ 


CO 


1—1 


CO 

CO . 


QO 


cc 
OS 


CO 


•3iun 





•raaj 


CO 


.§^ 


CO 


•" 


• 


OS 
• CO 


o 

• 1—1 


.^ 


Oi 

• t>. 


•B91BH 


• 


CM . 


o 


CO 


CO 


g . 


CO 
(M . 


g? . 






i 

02 




s 


CO 


CO 


II 




la 


CO 

ll 


CO 


la 



ixxiv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



*UAi.on5iuxi 



08 WAO 



08 o) o^ 



OL 0% 09 



09 0% Ofi 



OS oj Of^ 



o?OS 



OS o; OS 



OS oj ei 



fiiojoi 



Oiojg 



£ Japua 



i I II 



II ^ I 



It-h iO(M (M«-t r^i-l 05C^ 1-1 



CM— > 1— iG^ ceo C^JOi OO 



CSrH OOGS -"tiOS CO'— • T-cOi 



'ST'CO COC>J (MOO COOi 



II "-iC^ rHiO ""^(M COCO C^C<I I>.GO lO-^ 



CO T-i lO O 1-1 



—I CM ,-t 






lO ^ c^ »o 



•O O CO o 



r-i GO 
CO (M 



o 



i^ a 

<J1 < 



bo 

.s 

o 



CQ 



•UMOu^iaxi 



•jaqtnaooa 



•jaqcaaAOx 






•jaqopo 



•jaqmajdag 



I I OJ 



•jBnSnv 



I I rH 



CO-^ COt>. coo "^tO 



^ »-i iX) C^ y— <x> 



CO CO t^(M ?£)«:> t>.co 



CO CO lO CO o CO t^ I 



rH CO CO G^ coo t> CO 



•Xinf 



■^ CO C5 CO CO »o 



•9unx* 



CM-^ i-hCO COGO CO»0 



•ifBwr 



?£>•«!*' O CS 



CO c^ 



•ludv 



CO CO (M CO 



qoiBK 



— • — • I CM CM (M CO lO 



QO -^ 
tH 



c^ o 

CO o" 



•ifjBnjqa,^ 



II CO I 



GM iO 



•iCjBnUBf 



GO ;o i~>. CO 



•^un 



•saiBjvi 



O 1^ 

CM • O 
O tH 



50 05 

'M • lO 



(K en en en 

i2a iid ^p iJd 

^" ^w ^M ^a 

~(» J2^ .5i' »2iJ 

^Ph (i^Pi, ^Pm <;^ 



09 



m 



tn 






1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxv 



I I 



I I 



I I 



I I 



Oi CO 


1 (M 


(>J Oi 


CO 'O 


— 


^ rH 


1 1 


Oi CO 


1 1 


CO CM 


1 1 


^^ 


'^i -^ 


00 Ci 




CO 


r- 1 


' ' 


^ CO 

1—t T-1 


' ' 


«o O 

1-* r-t 


' ' 


i^§ 


CO CO 


00 (M 


s^s 


(M 


rt^ (M 


' ' 


^.^ 


1 1 




(M Tj< 


t>. <>J 


CO 00 


t^ »- 


^^ 


^ 


r- CM 


rH 1 


cr> CO 

CO rH 


»-i (M 


CO 00 


1 rH 


CN GO 


•Tf C5 


CO oo 


CO — 
T-H (M 


CM 


r-< 1 


1 1 


S^ 


rH CO 


rr Oi 


1 ^ 


>— 1 rf 


o o 


r— ( ,—1 


1— ( Ttl 


CM 


1 1 


1 1 


O CO 


1 CM 


r- CO 

CO rH 


Tjl rH 


(N t>. 


1 l-H 


l-( Tjl 


(X o 


c^ 


1 1 




?§=^ 


1 <M 


O C5 

(M rH 


CO CO 


--^ 1 


' ' 


' ' 


' ' 


1 


1 r-l 


rH 1 


CO GS 


1 rH 


O lO 


rH O 




1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 


1 1 


<>J rH 


O (M 
CM 


1 1 


■r-< rp 
rH rH 


^ Ttl 




1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


' 


' ' 


1 1 


00 ^ 


^ \ 


«o « 


t> CO 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


' 


1 1 


rH 1 


CO o 

rH rH 


\ r-H 


CM -f 

3?^ 


to CN 
CO (M 


a - 

a 


CO 

^- 

o 

cc 

o 

:» 

3 


o 
u 

p ■* 

6 


o 

6 


3 

1 
1 


1 

a 


O 
J 




1 


crT 

I, 

6 


*5b 
5 2 

'c 

03 

a, 


' ' ' ' • • • • 1 II II II II -T~\ r~r~ 1 


(N ^ 


Oi Tfi 


^ CO 


^ ^ 


00 


y-l rH 


'-I 1 


CO 05 
CM 


1 1 


S^ 


CO CO 


(M CO 


r-i CM 


rH ^ 


»0 GO 


to 


1 1 


1 1 


CM CO 
CM 


1 1 


^^ 


rfi CM 


^':^- 


CO CO 


1 <^ 


05 o 

1— < 


o 


CM 1 


1 1 


CM t- 

CO 


1 1 


era o 
CO CO 


iOG^ 


CM -^ 


1 1 


-* t:^ 


o t^ 


CO 


1 rH 


1 1 


(M lO 

CO 


1 1 


iC CO 


CM CO 


r-t -^ 


1 Tfl 


«o c^ 


05 rH 


CO 


rH rH 


1 1 


^^ 


1 1 


CO o 
CO CO 


(Mt> 


l-f Tt< 


T^ c^ 


r-H CO 


CO o 


o 

1— 1 


1 <M 


CO 1 


g^^ 


1 1 


^ en 
CO »o 


O '^ 


1— 1 CO 


1-1 Tt 


CO CO 


t>. CO 


05 


1 1 


— « 1 


00 o 


1 CO 


(M t^ 

CO CO 


CM CO 


rl T}< 


CO CM 


r}< i-< 


rtiO 


»— 1 


(M r-l 


1 1 


c^^ 


y-^ 1 


CM O 


00 C5 


rH 'i*( 




i-< CO 


TjH 00 


Ci 


1 1 


I i-t 


r^ 00 


1 CM 


s^ 


-^ (M 


1-1 CO 




r-. CO 


OO 


Ci 


1 1 


1 1 


'^ CO 

(M 


rH CM 


CO CO 


00 O 


^c^ 


--1 (M 


CO Ttl 


lO <o 


(M 


»— ' 1 


' ' 


CO t^ 


rH 1 


'* o 
CO -rfi 


CO CO 


^r:^^ 


1- iO 


(M lO 


t>. Tjl 


00 


r-t 1 


' ' 


oo Oi 


1 rH 


^a§ 


t^ ^ 


o 
I-* • 

CD 


<£> • 




00 
oo • 


CO 

as 


^ 


CO 


o 

CO 




5 • 


CO 
o • 


, ■; • • ■• • • li 




• "^ 




• o 


CO 
CJs 


CO 


, ^~' 


CO 
• 00 


•- 


.ao 


• «o 


GO • 




^ . 


00 • 


• 


00 


V3 




CO 


CO . 

CO 


CO 

»o . 




Id 
II 


Is" 


Is 


a 


EC 




•5s 


1.5 







Ixxvi 



EEGISTEATION REPORT, 



[1886, 





•UMOU^nxi 


1 II II II II ^O II 1 iH II 


08 J9A0 


1 II '-'GO II II t>.G^ II II II 

^ CM 


08 0} OA 


1 II CO O II 1 r-( CM l^ OJ 1 II II 

Ci o 
»— 1 


0^ oj 09 


1 II «ot^ II »-H| t>.r^(>i| II II 


09 o; 0£ 


1 G^l COC>. II ICNf^— Ir-H II II 


0£ o» Of' 


O^ II GM'^ II II OQO ICO II II 


0^ oj oe 


^ II 'O'*' II II lOCNr-i-^T-ll II 
-^ CM h>. 


0£ 0} OS 


'— li-H -^(M li '-•I frir^ i-HCi .-il 14 

-<f CO 05 

cao 05 


OS oj fit 


T-i 11 II II 1 1 I^ iQ 1 CO II II 

C^ .CO 


ei o; 01 


1 II r-lCM II ^CO OOi 1—1 T-(.-l II 


Oiojfi 


1 1 1 <X> CM II II tH O C^ O O Oi i-H 1 

f— CO T-1 r-l CO CM 


£ Japun 


1 II II '- o ICO o 30 I- -* "0^ coo 

coo Oli-i O-rti '^O «Ci->!j< 
OCi ^^^cOCMi-H 


o 

CO 


r- 


Childbirth, . 
Chloral, . 

Cholera, 

Cholera Infantuir 

Chorea, 

Consumption, 

Convulsions, 

Croup, 

Cyanosis, . 


I 

O 

1^ 


•uvvounuxi 


1 II II II II II II II 1 > 


•laqmaoaa 


O II i-i| "^C^. II f-HtO t^05 G^05 G^CM 
T-( CM QO CO G^ CO C<» 


•jaqraaAOij 


IQ |i-l II C005 Ir-I ait>. COCM -^lO QOCO 
I-" C5 <X) (M CO CO CO 


•jaqopo 


l^ II IC^ -rCO rHl -f'*! CO-f OO-M Tt'C^ 

-ti-r 1-H50CO-MCO.-I' 


•jaqniajdag 


t^ II GOO. OSrfi It-i lOCO -^O. COO -rfi^ 

r>.QO or*<M(NT-t.-i .-4 


•»8n8nv 


O C^l 0»C0 CM-rt« T-t,-H C^IUO ^fM G^^ CO^ 

^ ^^ r^ o — o coco .-H — ( 

CO CO ^M G-l 


•Anf 


OS II rHr-H t^CO Irl fMO COCTS »OC5 'X'r-t 

i-HT-iictios COO'*'* 

CO *>! !>1 fM 


•annf 


QO II coca — CO IG^ h-os oo lOO o^^ 

'ThCO OC^COCOi-rH 


•XbH 


t>. II II -^os II OOs cooi -*o Tfi.-i 

OJ iM 


njdv 


Oi II l>-H QOCO li-l CM to OiO. -^-tJ* '^Ir-I 

t^ CO CO C^ i-H G^ 
•M CM 


•qoJBK 


OS II 1-t^ lO-* .-"G^ .OCO OA ^ CO <T> 00«0 

r^ o CO -* CO G^ 

rM CO 


•jfjBiijqaj 


O II IrH i-iTli II I^CO G^r>. COCO «0«0 
»-i C^ "* -* G^ CO G^ 


•iCiBnuBf 


CO II II CO"* II CMr>- uor^ o-i'C OCO 

to »0 CO C<1 CO (H '-' 




•8IBJ0X 


t>-COt>.'-'G^l^-^uO-* 
OS .t>.C0.,-H.0S.0S»O»O« 

OS « t^ U3 - 


CO 


nun 





•maj 


r^T-H— 'Oos — -*r^O 
OS . .'* .o • .CO .r- -ri .rf< 
OS -^ CO G^ 
CO 


•saiBjM 


GSCO'^COCOOX)-** 

CO" CO' .CO.G^.O..CO' 
O t^ '^ G^ 








cQcnwcncotncncr) 

s -la -Sa ^a -fa -s a -fa ^a -I a 

PH SptH ^PiH <;P^ SP>M ^Pm SPh J^fH f^^ 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxvii 



II I tH 



I Ir-t ICO II Ol II II 



CO -^ CO «o 






toco (M(M i-i(M OtO Tjir-( 



"^ ^^ CO -* 



;o ?D CM 



I CM CO CO CO (M lO C<J 



-f t-i CM 



CM iCr^ (Men l>.CO CMiO (MCM 
t^ lO ^- t^ rH »0 CO 

rH 1—1 CO O? 



- a 



a. 
2- 

H 

a 






03 

8 

si 



a. 
Q 






a* 

(D . 
tn 



^ fl 

^i 

^f^ 






-2 d 



« S 
SPh 






09 



CO CO 



a> 









II II II II II II II II II II II 


00 TT 


(M CM 

■^ CO 


1 1 


^ CO 

T— ( 


^ CO 
1— f 


SS 


t^ uO 


OO 1 


TJ.CO 


1-1 C^ II 


!X> ^ 


CM CO 


y-i 1 


O CO 


CO CO 


CO O 


lO rH 
rH 


lO <>< 


CO o 


1-1 CO II 


CO CO 




I- 1 


CO t^ 


CM (M 


CO r^ 

CO «D 


CO CO 

r-i 


Oi CM 


r-i O 
rH 1—1 


CO (M II 


CO 1 

T-l 


^.^ 


CO 1 


CO GO 


GO — ' 
xhCO 


-rj GO 

CO CO 


rH 


^ 1 

1— 1 


CO r>. 

CM C>J 


40 C^ t 1 


t— .— 1 


CO t^ 


1 1 


'^ .-H 


■rf CO 


— 05 
•* CM 


uOCi 


^^ 


^^ 


CO GO II 


CD 1 


•b lO 


1 1 


(M C3i 


■^ -* 


^^ 


Oi O 


:^^ 


g^ 


■^ -^ II 


O rr 


(M ^ 


^ 1 


"^T C^ 


CO CO 


CO o 

CO rjl 


rH rH 


^ ' 


CO CO 


c^^ '- II 


<^ r-^ 


O — 
CO "* 


1 1 


(M -^ 


QO Tf 


CO o 
CO CO 


05 Oi 


CO CO 
CM 


(?^r-H 


rH r-i 1 r-l 


<X> CM 


OM CO 

CO CO 


<M rH 


CO ^ 


CO o 


CM CM 

CO Tji 


O GO 
rH 


CO c^ 


(M Tfl 


rfi CM II 


CM (>^ 


iC CO 


1 1 


O TJ1 


r- GO 


^^ 


I>. (M 

1—1 


CO CO 


r^ '^ 


CM G^ rH 1 


CM —1 


C5 lO 
C>J CM 


1 ^ 


uO iQ 


t-O 


h- GO 

-Tf^ CO 


t>. rfi 


CM 1 


(M rH 


rH 1—1 II 


O — « 


2^ 


r-^ 1 


CTi CO 


'^ l^ 


o en 


GO r- 


OiCO 
r-( 


CM CO 


1-H 1-^ II 


CO • 




T-t • 


CO 
CO • 


§ • 


CO 

i * 


CM 


CM 


CO 
(M 


CO (M 

CO • 




o 


• -r 


-M 


• CO 


<ct> 
• ■■f 

CM 


CO 

. CO 


05 ■ 
• CM 


• i 


CO 
• CM 


. Jj . r- 


CO 




^' • 






i • 


s . 


CM 


o 

(M • 


CO • 



05 

a la 



Ixxviii 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



o 



o 


•Ui>4.0U5[nil 




1 (M 


1 rH 




t 1 


tH 1 


CM 


1 1 


08 JSAO 


^' 


00 T-H 


CO r-1 




CM CM 


r- GS 


1 


^ 1 


08 0) 0^ 


ao <x> 


— OO 


CO vO 




-«T •-^ 


OCT. 


ON 


1 1—1 


04 o» 09 


CO Oi 


r-, O 


CO CO 




CO t-1 


CO Oi 


CO - 


- ,-HCO 


09 o» OS 


^oo 


00 — ' 


CO C<J 




^ 1 


^ o 


'"' 


•— 1 


OC o; Ofr 


,-. CO 


OD rr 


L-O 




1 1 


oco 


CO 


^ 1 


O^ 0\ OS 


»ocs 


O 00 


I-H 




1 T- 


CM 40 


■^ t- 




OC 01 OS 


uoo:i 


00 'O 


CO CM 


1 I— 1 


1 1 


"O o 


1 


1 1—1 1 


OSO^si 


CM l-H 


t^ JJ 


Gvi ^ 




1 1 


CO TJI 


' 


1 1 


fil oj 01 


1 >— 1 


TJ1 l^ 


CO <M 




1 1 


r-1 T-1 


' 


1 1 t- 


Oiojfi 


T- 1 


to y=> 


CM !-" 




1 1 


■^ r— 1 


^ 


CM 1 


fi Japun 


1- 1 


CO CO 

?,2 


r-i CO 


•-I 1 


1 1 


1-1 (M 


T-1 CM 1-1 CM 


K 
< 

O 

CO 

O 


.22 
'o - 

a 


s 


5? 

'a. 




s 

o 


'tzT 

S3 

I. 


S3 

CO 

a- 


J 

s 

> i 


o 
<3 


•UAVOU^Un 


1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 . II 1 


' ' 


•j3qraao3a 


Tji urs 


»-H 1— 1 


CO iO 




CN 1 


uO <0 


(M r- 


-1 1 i— 1 


•jeqai3A0it 


GS us 


CO T 
»— 1 t— 1 


CD CO 




I— 1 1 


TT Oi 


CM 


'" ' 


•jaqopo 


1 CO 


O I-- 

CO CO 


t>. t>. 




<— " 1 


CO c>. 


' 


--^ .M 


•jaqraajdas 


^ <o 


05 (M 


COCO 


T-l 1 


1 1 


CM CO 


' 


(>4 CM 


•jsnSnv 


CM ^ 


^ i-H 

«0 CO 


00 TJI 




3M -H 


CO Tji 


' 


'^ 1 


•Anf 


CM CM 


oo CM 

CO rfi 


CO CO 




CM 1 


f l^ 


' 


1 — 


•aunp 


»— 1 TP 


iO --1 


CT. CM 




1 •— 1 


CM 'T' 


CN 


•—1 1 


•itBK 


COO 


t>. -^ 


CMrH 




1 »— • 


CM CO 
CM ^ 


■"■ 


--H 1 


•UJdv 


CO CO 


CO OS 
I-H f—i 


O Oi 




r-i 1 


1-1 r-t 


CM 


r-1 1 


■qojBH 


CO CM 




»o -^ 


1 »— ' 


1 '—> 


CO Oi 


'"' 


1 1 


•XJBnaqaj 


CO -^ 


»-H »— 1 


CO CM 




1 ^ 


_ OC 

1—1 


' "" 


" I— 1 »— 


•ifjBnUBf 


L- CO 


GC 'O 

»-H 


1—1 1—1 




I— 1 1 


OC — 


1^ J- 


-4 1— 1 f— 1 


m 


•BIBJOX 


o 
oo • 


§• 


00 

o • 


CM 


O 




5^ 


00 




•3iun 




•ma.'I 


.^ 


•g 


• o 


•^ 


o 


CM 


'5 


f 00 


•saiBK 


OT • 




oo 


" • 


o 


CO 
00 • 


''^ 


. ;:; . 










en 


li 


li 

^ tin 


CO 


CO 

■§a 


en 

■is 


cr. 

' it 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxix 



1 1 


r-t 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 




1 1 






1 


1 


1 


CO CO 


1 »- 


igi ^ 


1 1 


1 i-i 


1—1 




<0 00 






1 


1 


1 


§^ 


1—1 1 


05 C^ 


1 t 


1 '—1 


CO CO 




- .Q 






,_, 


•O C>1 


G^ CO 














CM <M 












lO G^« 
GM 0» 


1— < 1 


CM 


r-1 1 


1 ^ 


CM 1-1 


'"' 


as CO 




CM —1 


1 


CO 


1 


CO X' 
CO 0^1 
C^J CM 


1 r-c 


?< C^ 


" ^ 




CM CM 

1—1 




CO OO 






'"' 


•"' 


1 


S§ 


I— 1 1 


CO CO 


CM 1 




00 <M 




t^ t^ 






'"' 


1—' 


^~ 


§2 


T— . tH 




1 rl 


1 »—* 


'^ 1 




3^ 


'"' 




1 


1 


1 


CO ob 


r- 1 


|g 


1 1 


r- » 1 


<y> 1 




iC r- 




1—1 1 


' 


1 


1 


»0 CJ 

^ CO 


'-' 1 




1 t 




--^fi 1 




f- lO 






' 


"^ 


' 


<M GM 


1 1-1 


^s 


1 1 




•O 1 




1 — 






1 


1 


' 


g^ 


1 <- 


(M lO 


' • 




CO 1 




CO to 






' 


1 


' 


S;ii 


CM rl 


•* o 

1-1 CM 


r-1 1 




CO r-1 




?i c^ 






' 


^ 


1 


CO iC 
CO lO 


^- 


. 






. . 


. 




. 


• . 


. 


. 


. 


• . 




13 
























O 






















o 


























•— s 


-5 - 


• * 




• * 


* 


• • 


• 


• • 


• 


• 


* 


03 


S 


s:^ 






















a? 3 


o 


f>^ 






^ 


















Pi 




'3 . 




2 

B ^ 




.22 

1, 


2 


-(J 


"o 
t* 




S 




0) 


w ■* 


.^. 


n 


2 


03 


C3 


O 


o 


03 


■• 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


fe 


Pm 
1 1 


P^ 


o 


O 


O 


O 


O 


~i 


1 1 


r^ T-i 


CO CO 
1^ CO 




. - 


05 r-1 




T— 1 






" 


- 


~i 


O GM 


1-1 1-1 


»0 CO 


1-1 1 




CO C^ 




Tj< «o 








CO 


1 


S^ 


1 1 


CO -rf 


1 1-^ 




uO CO 




00 CTJ 








,_! 


1 


C» GM 




iO «o 






















OO 
1—1 1— 1 


'"I 1 


Xl CO 


i 1 


1™! 1 


CO (>» 




CO-TT 
tH 








CO 


1 


CO o 


CO GS 


OS -o 


1 1 


1 rl 


'^ Tfi 




O^ 00 


^ 






' 


r-t 


Tfl T— 1 

00 a> 


t 1 


t^ CO 


T— 1 1 




CO CO 




CO o 








I 


j.^ 


C30 CO 




(M T-t 










r-1 CM 












t^OD 


1 1 


CO CO 


,_, 1 




CO ^ 




T-, O 




r— 1 1 




1 


1 


OO CO 




rH 1—1 










1—1 1-1 












Ci 1-1 


1 1 


!>. 1-1 


1 1 




O 1 




!>• CO 








CM 


,_, 


O CO 




CM r^ 






'"' 
















ooo 


1 r-i 


00 o 


1 1 


1 (M 


t- o 




CM O 








1 


' 


ooo 


1-1 1 


(N C^ 


1 1-1 




O c^ 




CM GS 

1—1 1—1 




(M . 


'"' 


*"" 


1 


CO rti 
O r-1 


i-> 1 


g5 


r-< 1 




"O o 


'"' 


Ci CM 






' 


1 


' 


00 CO 


1 r-i 


SS 


1 1 




Tti CM 


' 


r-i (M 

T-H r— 1 






'"' 


"— ' 


1 


^§ 


■rr 


O 


C^ 


O 


CO 


r-, 


CO 


r-, 


'^I 


CO 


o 





"0 




^ • 






1— ( 




lO • 
(M 












G^ . 

§5 


• • •. • • • 1 


<£i 


'^i 


G^ 




Oi 




CO 




,— , 






CO 


CO 




. CD 


« 


. Til 


. "^ 


. 


• rti. 


• 


• 


• 


• 








CO 






















G<l 


CO 


CO 
CO • 


»o 


'^ • 


CO . 




CO 


" 


CO 


CO 


o< 


• 


o . 


OQ 


CO 


c» 


tn 


CO 


CO 


QQ 


03 


en 










II 


^ i 




II 








^ 

'S 


^i 




1i 


s 


r2 •-" 


S 


S£ 


S 




^ 


^ 




S Ph 



Ixxx 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886, 



•nAiouijuii 



OS J3A0 



OS 0} O^ 



O^ 0} 09 



09 01 0£ 



0£ 01 Of' 



Of- ox OS 



OS 0% OS 



OS o; £1 



£1 oj 01 



-. I ,-1 r-< 



II rl 01 tH '^ 



<M :C CTS 



^.j TT" T— I c^4 "O ^;^ 



r— 1 >— I CS "O "O 



t>. '^ o. ?o 



C^ t -O OD Tfi '^ (>J CM 



CO I CO QO CN CO CO '-I 



I 1-1 CO (M (Ml 



II CO t-H 



II t-t (M 



.-' r-. II I ^ r_ I 



I I 






I I 



I I 



I I 



II CO (M II 
o c^ 



O 



03 



0) 

bC 

?- : 

o 

a 



03 ; 



03 



A o 

O O - 

S-i ^ 



•aAiou^ufi 



I I 



I I 



I I 



•J3qraa09(i 



II CO •<* (M 00 CO CO (M 



r- r-l CO t^ 1-1 I 



•jaqopo 



I 1-1 CO "^ CO (M CO — 



•jaqmajdas 



1-. r-l \0 (C> 



I CO ^ CM r-l 



•jsn3av 



CO O^ CO CM 1—" 1—1 



•iCinf 



GOCO r-r^ coco COCM (Mi-i 1— 1-t 



•aunf 



t>. 'CO i-< iO lO -^ 



■Avj-i 



iO to <M -^ tM 



•UJdV 



iO >JU t>- CN ""li ""^i 



II <£> ^ 1*1 CM -^ O «-• I 



•yCjHnjqaj 



-* uO "^1 



•iCjBnuBf 



CO CN CO (M 1— t 



CO 

X 
6- 
•< 




•swoj. 


CO 


1— t 


o . 


O 


^ . 


- • 


CO • 


CO 


1 


xun 




•019 J 


•^ 


--0 




. CO 


rs 


CO 




o 


•saiBW 


TM 


(7^ 


-T 


CO • 


;:: . 


QO 


<N 


JO 




W 




en 

|i 




on 


5£ 


■fa 




■?a 
1^2 





1886.J 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxxi 



I I 



II II II II 



I II II 



f-i G^< O (M 



II .-co 



CM O »0 1-1 CM 



GS .-I I (M 



t-H as CO GO T-l G^ (M 



O OD Oi T-l 



I r-l CO 



QO to CO —I 



I ri 



I I 



I -I I I 



CO 1—1 

T-i CM 



I I 



CO O CO CO 



II o oo 



3 - 



a 



a - 



I I 

"^ CO 



^ O 1-1 -:JH 



CO CO 



CM C^ 1-1 



t>.ai cori i-i| CM 1-1 (M'^i^ 



CO O 
t^ 1—1 

^ CO 



O CO CO rH (M 1-1 



CO t^ CO CM 



i-t CM CO 



T-i "* O 



1-1 CO 



II O CO 



»0 CO CO 



t>. CO 1-1 



I »0 r-l I 



GO O C7i ^ 1-1 



I ^ 1-1 



^ ^ lO CO 



t>. »0 rtl CO 



ri I r-H lO t^ ^ T-l 



I CM 1- 



^ . 


CO 


00 

CO • 
(M 


CO 

1-1 . 


1—1 • 


O • 


S; . 


1— t • 


i^ 


^ . 


CM 




CO 


. CO 




(M 


GO 


• 00 




c^ 


CO 


• CM 


•" 


CO 


CO 


CO 


'^ 


CO 


CO • 


o 


c^ 


^t* 


-* 
r-l • 





eSH '^W crtC 'T^d 



CO 



^fa 



(D ki; OJ 



Sp^ Sp^ ^Pm ^P^ ^Ph ^Px^ Spi^ Spm ^fi^ 






Ixxxii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 





•uM.ou^axi 


1 1-1 


1 1 


1 


rH 1 


1 1 




1 t 






08 J9A0 


CM 


1 1 


1 


r^O 


1 1 


1 


CO -* 






08 o; OZ, 


<M 


1 T-l 


1 


CM O 
CM CM 


r-. <M 


' 


CO CO 






0^ o) 09 


■g^s 


1-1 1 


' 


CM (M 


O ^ 
1— • 


'"' 


CJi CO 






09 oj Ofi 




^ 1 


1 


<M CO 

CO 1—1 


CO T-H 


(M 


00 t^ 






Of oj 0^ 


Oi O 


CM r-l 


1 


<M CM 


1 <M 


*"• 


(M t^ 






0^ oj OS 




1 CM 


^~* 


t^ CO 

1—1 


CM 1-1 


t^ 


CO UO 






OS 0} OS 


GO oo 


r- 1 


-rp 


Oi CO 


' ' 


O 


•O CO 


1 r-i 




08 o; SI 


CN 1-1 


1 t-t 


1 


CM i-> 


' ' 


CO 


1 CM 






ei oj 01 


CM 1 


1 r-^ 


(M 


1 CO 


1 1 


1 


1 ^ 




""• 


oio^e 


(M CM 


(M CM 


1 


CM 1 


1 1 


' 


c^^ CM 






fi jspun 


CO CM 


«o o 

CM CM 


' 


CO rP 




1 


1-- -rti 
r-^ rH 


^^ 




H 

Q 

Eh 
O 
ez! 


i 

a 

5 

1=3 - 




c 
*5 

be 

'h3 


1 

n 

> - 


of 
< 

6 

a 

2 


cf 

3 


CO 

Q 
too 


s 

.2 

eg 


a 
.bp 


1 


•UMOUXUn 


II II 1 II II 1 11 II 1 


•ja( 
•jaq 


iraaoaa 


(M Oi 


-^ Tjl 


1 


CM CO 
1—1 1—1 


(M -H 


CO 


i>. -'ji 


-* rH 




inaAojtj 


CM 05 


<x> -* 


' 


00 (M 
r-t 


CM 1-1 


1 


lO CM 


rl CO 




•jaqopo 




»o ^ 


1 


t^ t>. 


(>l 1 


CM 


CO 00 


r-i 1 




•jaqmojdDS 


»-H t>. 

t-H 


»— ( 1—1 


1 


CM CO 


CM 1-. 


•"* 


^ CO 


CM 1 




•jsn3nv 


iX) "O 


1 1 


' 


tC (M 


1-^ CO 


^ 


-^ -^f 


CM y-* 




•iCinf 


QO »0 


CM CM 


•o 


CM O 

1— 1 1—1 


1 1 


1 


CO CO 


•o -^ 




•aunf 


Ol CO 


f-l T-l 


1 


COO 
tH 1— I 


1—1 1-H 


'Ti 


O CO 


CM CM 




•^BIM 


CO .o 


1 ^ 


(M 


CM <M 


CM rH 


•O 


OOO 


^ CO 


'"' 


UJdV 


<yi 00 


CO 11 


1 


Oi Oi 


1-1 1 


CO 


CM (M 


r-i CM 




•qoJUK 


00 tO 


TJI 1—1 


1 


t— 1 1—1 


1 1-1 


CM 


CO l^ 


CM ''Ji 




•iCjBtijqaj 


Oi CO 


T}1 CM 


1 


<M O 

T-i y—l 


1- 1 


CM 

T-t 


"^ TT 


CO rfi 




-iCj«nu«r 


Oi I> 


CM 1-1 


1 


OOO 
1—1 


CM 11 


1-H 


Oi'rjl 


CO »o 






•8W0X 


CM 


O 
<X) • 


I>- 


1 • 


^ . 


CO 

rH 




Oi 


rH 




•H"n 





•ni9j 


OO 


.g 


• 


rH 


•- 


• 


.lo 


.^ 


• 


•83I«W 




% . 


l^ 


CO • 

1— t 


CO 

1— t . 


CO 

1-^ 


OO 

CO • 


^ . 


" 




en 




CO 

II 


si 


CO 

la 


CO 

ll 






CO 

sl 


CO 

ll 


CO 

•3 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxxiii 



^ I 


^ 


1 


1 


1 1 


1 


1 1 


1— 1 1— t 


1 1 


i 1 




rH 1 


1 1-" 


1 


' 


1 


CO lO 


1 


1 1 


QO CO 


t^ CO 


(M f-. 




"^ 


1 y— 


1 


' 


1 


»0 iO 

r-t 1-H 


1 


1 1 


u^ CO 


t^ CO 

T-l 1—1 


-^ uO 




CO >o 
oi CO 


" ' 


' 


1 


' 


O CO 


1 


l-H 1 


OOCO 
00 lO 


(MO 
CO (M 


00 CO 






1 G^ 


1. 


^~* 


1 


(M 1 


'"' 


1-1 -^ 




CO CO 
(M tH 


(M (M 




1 G^l 


1 r-i 


lO 


G^ 


TiH 


1 C-i 


1 


T-l T— ( 


s^ 


-* uO 
y—{ 1— < 


CM G^ 


1 »— 1 


1 1 


1 1-1 


QO 
CM 


•^ 


O 


O^r^ 


I— 1 


' ' 


^^ 


QO CD 


r-i G^l 




1 1 


CO 1 


GO 


CO 


CO 


1 1 


*"* 


r-t 1 


^^ 


GO CM 


C^ rH 




1 1 


1 CM 


OJ 


1 


' 


1 1 


1 


' ' 


CO 05 


""^ .-1 


1 1 




1 1 


1 1 


1 


1 


1 


1 1 


' 


1 1 


t>. Oi 


r-l CO 


1 1 




1 1 


(M CO 


1 


1 


1 


1 .-H 


1 


' ' 


"^ CO 


CN CO 


1 cq 




1 1 


(M O 


1 


1 


1 


t— t >— 1 


1 


1 1 


■^ CO 


I— I t>. 


1 1 


to '.O 


1 1 


•O <£> 
















»— 1 




r-> 




. . 


/-^ 










. . 


^ 


. . 






. . 


< 


Pt^ 












« 






'7^ 












^ 












<D 




. . 


cr 




1 


H 


. 


. . 




. . 


. . 


^ 




«r 




CO 


O 




rn 


03 


.2" 


(J? 

'So 





?1 


t» ^ 


2 


'-Xs 


1 


s 


-a 


o ^ 




-a 2 


g. 


C3 

- 

1 1 


bo- 

< 




0) 


0) 


o 


s 


o " 
o 






3 


-a 


1 1 


s 


1 


^ 


1 1 


^ 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


Ci uo 


GO 


1 


1 


CO (M 




1 rH 


O CO 


oocrs 


rH r-l 


1 1 


G<l OJ 
















CO (M 








t-o 


GS 00 


t>- 


1 


" 


.-. CO 




I— • 1 


Oi o 

r-, CO 


•o t^ 


CO r^ 


1 1 


QO CO 
-* GO 


1— CO 


I- 


1 


" 


lO CM 




"—I 1 


r^ QO 

CM —> 


C^ r-i 


CM r-l 


1 CO 


S2 


<M O 


■<*' 


<>! 


CO 


CO (M 




T-H 1 


t^ CM 

CO (M 


^co 

»— I r-t 


1 1 


r- CO 


r^ 



05 CO CO rx 



CO CO rH 



Oi t^ 00 

CO ^ io~ 



CO CO 5 



I^ y-i 



Tti I>. CD 



'to G<l rH 



rH I Oi CD 

G^ CO 



r^ Oi CO I 



G^ CO 


CO 


1 


CO 


to '^ 1 


1 1 


<M -r 

CO c^ 


»0 GS 


G-l TP 


1 1 


CO 


C<l Ttl 


Oi 


' 


rH 


GM CO 1 


1 1 


r- CO 

CO G-1 


CO CO 


CO CO 


r^ 1 


s^ 


G^ -* 


CO 
r-t 


CO 


CO 


C<J CO 1 


1 r-t 


^^ 


CO QO 


1 G^ 


CM r-. 


t^ 


rH 


s 




1-t 


s 


88 . "^ 


Oi 





<M 


OS 

CO . 


Oi 


r-4 





^i 


S 


S 


a 


O) 


OJ 





^'ta 


Pn 


tM 


hH 



-^ a 



03 

-^ a 









O ^ 

fl 



^pi, ^pfc( ^t-, ^Ph 



Ixxxiv 



KEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886, 



o 
< 


•UAVOU^Ufl 


1 


1 


Ol 1 


1 


1 1 


T-l 1 


1 


1 1 


1 ^ 


08 JaAO 


1 1 


»0 (M 

o CO 

.—1 T— ( 


' 


»o »o 


CM r-H 


1 


1-1 c^ 


1-1 


OS 0) 0^ 


CO 


CN 


"O QO 

.—1 1—1 


1 


t^ 00 


»o C^ 


1 


00 CO 


CO r^ 

CO o 
1-- CM 


OA o» 09 


O 1 


CO "O 

r-H T-H 


T— 1 


-hi r^ 


CO rti 

1— ( 1—1 


'"' 


O rH 


uo C7i 


09 01 0£ 


C^ 1 


Oi o 


1 


rl CI 
1—1 


C^ CM 


• 


'^t^ CM 


. ^ o 

'* CO 


Ofiojoi^ 


O 1 

I— 1 


^:;: 


CO 


tr^ t^ 


1-1 CM 


'"' 


CO rfi 


CM CO 

lO O 

1—1 1— i 


Of* o; OS 


'"' 


t— t T- 


1 o ^ 
CO iri 


1 


i:^ TtH 


CO Ci 
1-1 CO 


CM 


CO CO 


CM CM 
CM C3i 

1— t 


oe o; OS 


CO 1 


CO r-> 


1 


Tt^ «o 


1-^ 05 
CM "^ 


CM 


O Ci 

1—1 


S§ 


OS o; Bi 


1 1 


Tji CO 


1—1 


lO CO 


TP CO 
1— t 1— < 




iO r-i 


gg 


SIOJOI 


t 1 


CO CO 


1 


'^ QO 


t^ CO 

1—1 




CM rH 


ooo 

CM 


Oio^s 


1 1 


CM CO 


1 


C5 CO 


CM 1 




1—1 1— t 


"^ CO 

CM CO 


fi wpun 


1 1 


CM QO 

1— 1 


1 


1-H CO 


05 rH 

1—1 




CO '^ 


•* CO 


CAUSES OF DEATH. 


2 

Q 

•r" 

> 

o 


O ^ 

5 
i 

o - 

c 


.2 
& 


'a 
o 

B 




*3 

o - 


.2 




'n 
o 

s. 


I 

O 


•UMOUXUn 


1 1 


II 1 II II 1 11 11 


-jaqmaasQ 


^ 1 


^2 


rH 


«o Tt< 


O CO 

1— ( 1—1 


CM 


00 CO 


8§ 


•aaqraaAON 


'"' 


'"' 


O? QO 


' 


Tti CO 


CM GO 


1 


cc^ 


52 


•jaqopo 


Oi 1 




1 


rr CO 


Oi t-- 


1 


G^l 1-1 


o -^ 

C5 O 


•jaqmajdas 


1 1 




1 


CO CO 


lO CO 
1—1 1—1 


'"' 


lO CO 


O CM 

CO CO 


•»Bn3nv 


1 — r- 


1 CM CO 


• 


CO t^ 


CM lO 


1 


CM CO 


■^ CM 

rH uO 


•^inf 


^ 1 


CO t^ 


1 


QO CO 


1—1 1—1 


1 


CO 1 


coco 

CO UO 


•aunf 


1 1 


CM O 

CO '^ 


T— ( 


QO CO 


C75 t> 


1 


GO CO 


t^ OO 

00 OO 


•Xbw 


•O 1 


f- CO 


(M 


^ 00 


O Oi 


1 


CO CO 


CO t^ 


•IlJdv 


tH I 


■^ CO 
CO CO 


' 


CO TJ1 


r~« CM 

1— t 


' 


Tfl Tjl 


s§ 


•qoaBK 


1 1 




' 


CO o 


CO fM 
CM 


'"' 


CO rji 


^ CM 


•Xjsnjqaj 


(N 


*"" 


r-i CO 


*"* 


rt" -^ 


CO lO 
1— t 1—1 


'"' 


CO r-i 


CO -M 
rH CM 


•iCjBnutjf 


CO 1 


CM O 

coco 


1 


05 t^ 


(M CM 


I— 1 


CO (M 


Tf rH 
CO T" 


K 
P 


•SIBJOX 




Tti 


CO 

1— I 


»o 




CO 


CO 


So . 






Mun 


• 


■• 


. . 


• 


• • 


• • 


• 


• • 


• • 


•rae^ 


OS 

CM 


•" 


• .—1 
CO 


o 


CM 

• CO 


• 00 

1—1 


CO 


• CO 


CM 


•89IBW 


• 


CO 


• 1 • 


• 


CO • 


1 . 




^ . 






a; 




a 


Ij 


CO 

i si 


a 

PM 


CO 


^a 


a 




CO 

li 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxxv 



1-" 1 




1 


1 


1 1 


1 1 


r^ 1 


1 r^ 


1 1 


1 1 


— ' 1 




1 1 




CO 


1 


1 1 


' ' 


CO ^ 


<X> t^ 


' ' 


' ' 


0\ 1-1 




rH 1 






1 


T-l J-l 


1 1 


^ 1 


uo <yi 


1 1 


CO ^ 


»0 CO 




CO 1 




lO 


1 


1 (M 


»-" 1 


00 CN 


rH r-l 


1 1 


CO (>4 


-^ GO 


1 rH 


CO I-" 




■^ 


1 


1 1 


1 1 


^^' 


O CO 


1 1 ■ 


1 CM 


1—1 




f— 1 .—1 




T-H 


1 


1— 1 1— t 


1 1 


g^=^ 


1-H 


1 t— I 


1-H rl 


lO GO 


rH 1 


rf CM 




1 


C^ 


<M (M 


'— I 1 


t>- T-H 

CO 


1—1 1-H 


1 CM 


co^ 


rtl CO 


r-l 1 


^ •-*i 




'"' 


iX> 


1 r-l 


"-H 1 


»oco 


Ci o 


•^ CD 


iO CO 


CO t>. 

CM 


1 1 


1 1 




1 


o 


1 1 


1 1 


r-l »-H 

T— I 


rji rji 


lO CM 


CO CO 


(M CM 


1 1 


1 1 




1 


1 


1 1 


(N 1 


00 r-H 


CO GO 


Ol CO 

1-H tH 


^ lO 


1 -^t) 


1 1 


1 CO 




1 


1 


CO CM 


tH I— I 


TjH Tt 


CO V5 


^S5 


CO ^> 


CM rH 


1 1 


t— 1 


CO GO 


' 


1 


00 O 


O (M 


(M (M 


CO Tfl 


o o 




t>- OS 


CO '^ 



en ciH 





rH 


O 


„ 


h 










>- 










f^ 


• • 






> 

O 

o 


CO 


a 


a" 




•2 




o 


o 






o 


Ui 


ti 


3 


s 


a. 


Oh 


eui 


Ph 


Oh 



. . 


(D 


g" 


. . 


. . 


^ 




•"O - 






C5 














^ 


s 

<: 




^ ^ 


if 


s 


a - 
*3 


P5 ^ 


3 
P5 


a 


2- 

o 

c/2 


eg 



II 11 1 1 II II II II 1 1 II II II 


CO rH 


G^ CM 


CO 


CO 


(M 1 


CM rH 


t>- r-H 


GO rH 


O — ' 


iC 1-1 


O r- 


rH 1 


^ CTl 


CO X) 

O! rH 


C>1 


CO 


CO 1 


1— < 1 


-^ CO 

1—1 


t^CO 


GO -H 

r-l 


'^ Tt^ 


CO CO 


1 -H 


CO — 


CM CM 


(M 


lO 


1 CM 


'-H 1 


iO CO 
G^ ■ 


CO CO 


00 lO 


CO C<l 


rH Oi 


y-> 1 


CM TJH 


rf. -H 
-^ (M 


CO 


1 


CM CO 


G^ r^ 


■O 1 


CO lO 


CO rH 
1— 1 


G^ CO 


iO GO 


1 l-H 


CO rH 


-* CO 

CM rH 


' 


uO 


rH rH 


1-H 1 


r^ rH 


•O G^l 


G^l 00 


— G^ 


G^ GO 


r-l 1 


r^ 1 


O C3^ 
CM CM 


1 


1 


CM 1 


1 1 


CM CO 


"0 t- 


Oi O 


■^ Tfl 


COi- 

1—1 


1 1 


rt* 1 


Oi O 


G^ 


•* 


1 CO 


r-l 1 


CO 1 


Ol o 

r-l 


'^ CO 


CO CO 


CO c> 


r-l 1—1 


iO ^ 


GO CO 
CM (M 


Tfl 


CM 


1-1 rH 


rH 1 


GM CO 


CO CO 


CO -f 
G^ rH 


CO »o 


c^ t> 


^ 1 


(M 1 


T*l CO 

CM rH 


(M 


CO 


1 CO 


1 1 


<0 GS 


Oi G^ 


C<» rH 


^ OS 


-* CO 


rH 1 


CO CO 


CM (M 


CO 


1 


1 C>J 


1 1 


O CO 
1—1 


O CO 


GO ^ 


O CO 

1—1 


lO — 


1 1 



G^ CO O "O 



CO Oi rH ,-( 



CO rH 


t^ rH 

rH r-l 


'"' 


CO 


G^ 1 


rH 1 


•rii rH 


GO CO 


CO Oi 


G^ CO 


o o 


rH 1— 1 


Oi 


CO • 


CO 


CO 
CO 


g . 


-tl 
rH • 


o 


T-H 


CO . 
CO 


o • 


^ . 


CO 
rH • 


• • 


• • 


• 


• 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 


• • 




• • 


lO 


00 

. G^l 

G^ 


• 


^ 


o 


CO 


• 7^1 




7^1 


GO 


.s 


o 


CO • 


CO 

O • 
CO 


CO 
G^ 




o 


~ ■ 


OS • 

I— I 


(M 

OS • 


en 

CO • 




^ . 


00 



^ a ^ a rS a ^d ^d ^d r^ifl ^a ,S^a ^a ,^a 

^1 ^S ^ § ^S ^§ ^§ ^s ^S ^g ^s i^ § 

gfi^ ^i^ ^ Ph ^Ph ^fi< ^Pl, ^p^ ^pt< ^fa ^^ rt&^ 



Ixxxvi 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 





•UMOU^Ufl 


1 II II II 1 II II II 1 1 


08J9A0 


1 II II II 1 (N G^ C>^ 1 1-H f 1 1 


08 o; OA 


1 II ""fOlr-ll 1 Oi'* |r-l ICO 1 (?^ 


0^ o» 09 


1 1 1 Tji lO 1 «-i 1 O (M 1 1 <N G^ 1 »-. 

»— 1 


09 0) OS 


1 1 1 COO T-l r-i 1 ?0 O CO 1 1 1 rH 1 

1—1 


Ofi oj o» 


1 II COOr-ll 1 ^r^^l II rH 1 


Of- 0} oe 


1 II l<M Ir-i It^COrHl II 1 1 


08 oj OS 


1 llt^"^ II IrH'.+l II IJ 1 1 


OS oj fii 


1 IICNtJ^i-hI I II ||r_| 1 1 


fiiojoi 


1 ll»-iTt< 11 1 |r-l»^| 11 1 1 


Oiojfi 


1 II ^t^ II 1 II li-li-Hl 1 1 


f jspua 


t-H fMQO OO |t-h (7^ -^CO COCO II 1 1 

y—t 


< 

o 
(» 
w 

03 

O 


Smallpox,* . 
Spina Bifida, 

Spine Disease, . 

Spleen Disease, . 

Starvation, . 
Stomach Disease, 

Strangulation, . 

Strict, of Intest., 

ct cc 

Strict.CEsophagus, 
Strict, of Urethra, 


O 


UAVOU^Ufl 


1 II II 11 1 II II II t 1 


•jaqraaDOQ 


1 (Ml (M«£> l<M 1 OCO II It 1 1 


•jaqraaAON 


1 1-1 |«C> II 1 C0«0 |<M»-tl 1 1 


•jeqopo 


1 II '^O II iTjiC^T-ll II 1 1 


•jaqraajdas 
•jsn3nv 


1 — 1| (MGS II 1 G^t^r-ll rHi 1 1 


1 r- r-l (M ^ 1 1 rl -rt^tO »-i | | I | I 


•Anf 


1 II Tt^i-. 1— (THCOr-l II II — . 1 


•aunp 


r-l I^COCO II 1 .-ICOf-l| |3Sr-l 1 


•yCBW 


1 l>ICO^i-.rH| 1 lO'+lr-l—l II 1 (M 


•IMdV 


1 rll (>JOt-I| 1 COCOGSr-t |r-. | | 


•qajBIM 


1 rH—l O-^ l»-H 1 COr-l |i-l f^ ^ 1 1 


•.CjBn.iqa,« 


1 Oi r-, ,-1 CO 1-1 1 1 CO "-i* CO 1 c«i 1 1 1 


•iCjBnuBf 


1 T-l-H T*<CO i-ll 1 t>t^ r-l| |i-l 1 r-t 




•siiJjox 


r-lO <X) QO (NOS iO O C^CO 
G^ . t>- • • 00 • '-' f-i . 




•iiun 






■W9A 


oo CO -f CM \o tci '.; 


•saiBre 


r-iG^ICO-^ CO^UOGSCO 




2 


1 

1 


cocntno) m tn en m en 
^ ^Ui ^Ui <,U4 U^ <,\*< ^Ui ^u. ^ ^ 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



Ixxxvii 



1 1 


1 1 


CO 1 


1 1 


1 1 


\ (M 


1 1 


1 1 




1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


rl 1 


Tjl <M 


' ' 


1 1 


30 CO 


' ' 


1 1 




' 


1-1 1 


G^l 1 


^ rH 


1 1 


00 C^ 


1-1 1 


1 1 


1—1 rH 


1 1 


1 1 




1 


<M CO 


1 r- 


1 1 


CO 1 


^ CO 


1-1 t 


1-1 1 


1— 1 1—1 


' ' 


r-> 1 




1 


40 O 

rH 


y—. rr> 


1—1 1 


1 1-1 




' ' 


1 ^ 


CO o-« 


1 \ 


rH CO 




1 


<N CO 

tH 


1 1 


1 1 


I-" 1 




1 -^ 


1-. r-1 


CO iO 


1 1 


^ 1 




1 


rH G-J 
1— 1 


1 1 


1 1 


CO 1-1 




1 1 


rH Tj< 


COQO 


1 1 


T^ (M 




1 


<>1 lO 


1 1 


1 t-> 


G^ 1 


t>. t>. 


r-l 1 


r-l -^ 


1-H 


1 1 


rH 1 




1 


1 CO 


1 1 


»-" 1 


r-f 1 


C^ CO 


i 1 


1 r-l 


1 ^ 


' ' 


<>» 1 




1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1 1 


1-1 1 


r-l lO 


' ' 


»— 1 f— > 




1 


rH 1 




' ' 


1 ^ 


1 1 


1 1 


r- 1 


OS CO 


1 1 


1 1 




' 


1 1 


1 1 


' ' 


CO (T^ 


1 1 


' ' 


-HO 


2B^ 

CO CO 


g^ 


' ' 


I>- (>J 


CO 1 


r- 1 


S 


•• 

a 
o 




c 
.2 


.2" 


a 

GO 

H 


bi) 
c 

H 




'«3 


^ 


o _^ 

a ' 


co" 
a 


II II 11 II II II II II II II ' ' II 


• ' 


•O G^l 


1—1 


\ 1 


CO 1-1 


M CO 


CO (M 


rH rH 


1 




GS Tf 


1 1 


•— 1 i 


-* .-H 


CO 1 


• ' 


r-l (T) 


t^ "O 

CO (M 


CO rH 


1 i 


"■^ 




Gv? CO 


1 1 


1 r^ 


1-1 (M 


CO CO 


1 1—1 


CO Ol 


'^ CO 


iO 1^ 


(M 1-1 


7-^ 




1 G^J 


1 1 


1 1 


COCO 


CM CO 
1— 1 


1 1 


C^ 1 


t^ lO 

r^co 


t>- CO 


<M rH 


'"' 




1 CO 


'"' ' 


1 1 


i*< ,-. 


CI CM 


1 1 


CO G^ 


CO (M 


QOO 

rH 


rH 1 


I 




rH C^ 


1— ' 1 


1 -« 


^ O 


Tjl -^ 


1 1 


(N 1 


^^ 


Oi CO 


CM 1 


'"' 


*"■ 


1 ^-* 


1 1 


^ 1 


CO CO 


t-l 


1 t 


1-1 CO 


(>1 CO 


Oi CO 


T^ 1 


' 




CO O 


1 1 


1 1 


«0 1-1 


1-H 1—1 
1— t 


1-1 1 


•^ 1 


^S 


G^ CO 


1 T-^ 


1 




,-1 CO 


1 CM 


' ' 


to (N 


O CO 


1—1 1 


1—1 T-l 


OC QO 


OO t^ 


GS rH 


r->. 


'"' 


^ '^ 


' ' 


i-H 1 


■^ ■># 


CO CO 
tH 


1 1 


r-l lO 


1-1 CO 
CO Ol 


CO CO 


(>4 rH 


'"* 




T "O 


CM G^ 


1 1 


T-t (M 


OO 1 


1 1 


CO 1 


05 ^ 

T-H 1— t 


(M (M 


rH 1 


1 




G^ G^ 


1 1 


1 1 


t^ 1-1 


^ rti 


1— < 1 


CO rl 


s^ 


(N O 


1 1 


'"' 




rH ^ 


1 GM 


•o 




T-H 


■^ 


Jo • 


CO • 
QO 


T-t 


o 


OS 


• 


CO 
CO • 


O 




.^' 




CO 
• CO 


•" 


• (M 


CO 


• ^ 


--0 




O) 


.^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


s ' 


CO 


^ . 


1—1 
»o • 


§ . 




t^ 


• 


IT- 


-rti 




03 




- a 


CO 




la 


to 

II 


CO 


a 


li 





Ixxxviii 



REGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 



o 
< 


•uMOU^nn 


i-H 1 


l-H Tjl 


1 


1 


1 1 


' • 1 


OS JaAO 


.-1 1 II 1 1 II II 


08 o) 01. 


T— 1 •— 1 


1 1 


'"' 






1 1 


OA o; 09 


CM G^ 


CM C^ 


CO 






1 1 


09 oj Ofi 


CO '^ 


•o ao 

T-t 


"^ 






1 1 


oe oj o» 


CI rH 


-* G-< 


OS 






1 1 


0^ 0} OS 




O 00 


CO 






1 r-i 


OS 0} OS 


1 »— • 




'"' 






1 r- 


OSOlfii 


<^^ 1 


1 r-1 


1 




•"< 1 


1 1 


£1 oj 01 


1 T-l 


GM lO 


' 


'"' 


T-l 1 


1 1 


oiojfi 


1 1 


O-^ 


' 




^ CO 


1 1 


S aapun 


'-1 I 


»0 Oi 

t>. CO 


' 




ss 


r- CO 


< 
o 

X 

t» 
< 


4, 

c 

05 

5 


o ^ 

a - 


to 






'So 

5 

be 

c 

*5, 

o 
o - 




o 


•UAlOU^Ufl 


II II 1 t II ' 1 1 


•jaqmaDaa 


CM r— 


l->. Oi 


CO 




CO ^ 


1 >— 


•jaqraoAON 


r-l CS 




■<tl 




05 CN 


1 1 


•jaqopo 


1 ^ 


05 CO 

1—1 


1 




GO CO 
r-l 


1 ^ 


•jaqraajdag 


i~t f— 1 


G0 05 


CO 




CO Tj< 

T— 1 1—1 




•jsnSnv 


^ I 


t^ C^ 


CO 


r-l 


CO -^f 
I-H <M 




•Ainf 


1-1 l-H 


co«o 


1 




T-H (M 




•aunf 


'-• 1 


G^ t^ 


T-t 




1-H 


T-" 1 


•yCBK 


y-t (M 


00 QO 


CM 




rt< CO 
r-l r-H 




IJjdV 


1-H <N 


CO t^ 


CO 




r-H f— I 




•qDJBK 


1 1 


1— 1 1—t 
1— ( »— 1 


<N 




CO "O 
1— 1 r-l 


1 '-' 


•^jBnaqa,^ 


t— 1 1— ( 


QO »0 


*"■ 




t>. Tjl 


1 — • 


•iCjBnuBf 


r-t 1 


CO to 


(M 




'^ QO 


1 1-1 





•Bit?jox 


IS . 




(M 


»-l 


(M 


CO 


H 
CO 


Mun 


• • 


• • 


• 




• • 


'O 


•maj 


• rH 




^ 


^ 


1-H 


•saiBK 


T-t • 


CO 

CO . 


• 


• 


(M . 


"" • 




X 




CD 

3^ 


Si 


s 


a 


CO 


to 

« g 



Table IX. 



CAUSES OF DEATH, 

NOSOLOGICALLY AREANGED 

(BY COUNTIES). 



xc 



RKGISTKATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 

O 

o 



H 

ft 
o 

CO 

W 



>< 



I-} 

PQ 

H 






3 ^ 

Qi 
IS '^ 

^ O 

^ o - 



■^ 



fe^ 



c/: 





r>- o 


r-i O O CO ^ 


CO »0 00 C^l 


Oi ^ 




QC f>1 


^ — CO CO 


1^ C^l 




CO Ol 


•jajsaaaoAV 


^^-t 
'^'^'' 


CC CI 00 l^ .- 


t^ 




r^ t- 




O 00 


ci o-i cr. CO 3^1 


iC CO CO 


1 


_ _^ 




^ -o 


^- d CO 01 (M 


t^ -# uo 




Ci 


•Jliojtjns 


■^ CO 


OC CO O^ rf Tti 


t^ 




CO CO 
















o o 


^ C>J CO r-1 


T— 1 




C<1 


















Oi oo o -tt< t^ 


CO CO 


1 


'Tf "^l 


•qjnom^lj 


C5 CO oo ^ CO 


00^ 




CO t>- 




^ CO uo CM 






CM 




— ^ — 












(M C^ 


CM t^ CO CO ^ 


00 00 uo 


^_J 


00 Oi 


•5lloj.iojsi; 


'^ C^ 


lO -+' O CO O 


CO 




Ci -^ 


t^ t^ 


CM Tfi t~ Oq 


C^l 




CO 




^^ 










•ja^DTlJUBX 


C^ 00 


O <Ji GO CO QO 
CO f-H CM CM 


0^ 1 rH 
CM 


1 


CO CO 




o t^ 


CO l^ O CM uO 


CM CO CO 


»o 


CM 


•xesaippiH 


r^H CO 


t^ r^ t^ — 1 o 


Tji C^l 




iC CM 


t^ «o 


^ rt< l^ O CM 






CM CM 
















CO CO 


.— — Ol r-( 


—' 




^ 


•9JiqsdniBii 


CO o 


-H -* CO 05 CTi 


liO CO i-H 


CM 


CJ 


C5 CO 


oo 00 r^ o CO 


t^ 




CO -t* 




GO ■-/? 












QO 0> 


CO -- CO ^ 00 


CO ^ CO 


» 


CO 


•uapdra?!! 


Ci CO 

1— > T-< 


CO CO Ol O'J 00 
tH ^ GO CO 






-s 


•UIRUBJ^ 


(N Oi 


Oi -H O O CO 


'M CO f-H 


1 


00 CO 


CO ^ 


Ci CM -P CM CO 


C5 




CM Ci 




CO -o 












Oi C^l 


-f o ^ r- o 


10 r^ — 


T—t 


00 -M 


•xassa 


t-- o 


CO C CD t^ O 


^ CM C^ 




— 00 


oo 


r^ c^i o^ r^ CO 


(>• 




CM Ci 




uO lO 


^ ^ 








1 


CO (71 


O CO Ol 00 CO 


1 1 


I 


CM ^ 


C5 OS 


r-H CM CO --1 










CO -N 


O ^ CO CO Ci 


t>. CM t* Tf( 


•0 Ci 


•loisua 


O 1^ 


O c: CO -r XI 


t>. f-t 




CM l^ 


=q-Ol 


CO C^ CO uo 


uO 




^ 




CO CO 


— ' 










CO O 


00 CO CO Ci C5 


CM ->* CM 


1 


CM -^ 


•aams^taaa 


1^ — ri 


c^i oi -r (-^ CO 

CO CM iO '-I 


CO 




c^ 

1—1 


•aiqBjsajBg 


CO 'M 


CO ^ CO uo O 


OS O-l CM 


1 


00 CO 


OS t^ 


CO •<* '* Ci CO 


to 




CO 




•O 'O 


— OJ 










O oo 


CM 0:1 O CO .-« 


CM t^ QO 


OCi 




-^ 00 


C^l 1— CO "^ -rf 


t^ Oi CO 


r-H 


c:i CM 


•aivxs 


o o 


QO Oi rj- 00 iO 


'^t rl ,-H 




lO CO 
















Ci oo 


CO 00 'O --i 


CO 




. '-< «>• 




CO CO 










\TII. 


* 


s, . 

Diseases, 
Diseases, . 

• 




•> 
05 


•• 


a 

o 

CO 

U 

X 

< 


CD 
00 

o 

CO 73 


(CLASSES 
YMOTIC Disease 

ONSTITI'TIONAL 

OCAL Diseases, 
evelopmkntal 
lOLENT Deaths 


(ORDERS 

Miasmatic Dise 
Kyithctic Diseas 
Dieiic Diseases 


CO 

1 

1 


lis 

cj t:2 




cecrt 


n:^^G> 


T- O) CO 


f 


,-^ CM 




<^r. 


1 1 1 M 


1 




1 








l-i 







1886.] 



NOSOLOGICAL ARRANGEMENT. 



xci 



t^TtnOCOt^QO-^t^ 
Ci CO O 'O to i-t 
»0 (>1 lO (M f-H 


lO CO CO CO 

. O i-l 'O "O 

CO CM T-( 




(M ^ 1 


G^ 




CO 


»0 X) (M »o O^ rN C> CO 
<7MCO'7v|'ti^CM-^(7^ 
CTi CO CO lO ■* 


O h- c:. O 
r-. lO r>. <M 


CO 


CO CO 1 


'"' 


S 


CO lO (M -,o cri (^j CO t>. 

O O <M t^ lO 


CO CO CO Ci 


;; 


1 CO 1 


1 


CM 
CM 


oor^ooo»OiOT-H 

CO CO 30 GO CO 
C^ r^ rH 


— 00 CO T-l 
I— 1 >— 1 CO 

T— 1 1—1 


o 


1 -< 1 


I— ( 


OS 
1—1 


O CO t- r-l <N 1 1 1 

1—1 


Oi T-i .-< CM 


OO 1 


1 1 1 


1 


Ttl 


^-u:^coo'Ocoo^ 

GO t^ ^ CO CO (M fH 
00 '^ t^ CO (>» 


r^ CO >c -t< 

<M t-i — lO 
lO CO 1-1 


1 ' 


— CO 1 


1 


CM 

00 


lO rfl (M UO CO 1-1 CO 1 

CO t-- Oi CO CO 


00 -^ 1-" CO 

CO lO 1-1 


O 1 


1 O 1 


1 


!>. 


OT^lCO'^^OG^t^OO 

■— CO CvT -ti CO 
CO T-. CM .-1 


O O "0 CO 

CO T-l O t> 


^ 1 

GO 


1 ^ 1 


1— ( 


g 


CO 1— 1 CO C<J Ol 1 01 T-l 

CO -^ CO CO CO 


O GO CO 'f 

-:ti -* c^^ 


O 1 

CO 


1- lO 1 


1 


2 


'-■r^ooco-fiooioio 

O Crs iC CM CO rH 
CO CO ^ G^ r-l 


lO CO coco 

CM r-H -« (M 

CO CO 1-1 


<M 


CM O 1 
(>1 


1 


^- 1 


CO CO CO >-• CM 1 .-1 1 


(M CM T-i CO 


CO 1 


1 1 1 


' 


r-f 


I— r^r^DCt>.TC5CO 

CO c: c: -. -M 

-^ CM CO r- ^ 


t^ i> o z: 

CO -TV <^Ci 


CO 1 


— O 1 


1 


CO 


QO CO GO —I CO CO 1 '* 
GO O '^ CO CO 


t^ CJi O CO 

iO 00 CO 


CO 1 

CO 


•1 CO V 


1 


CO 


T-l CO CJi Oi CO CM 1 CO 
O lO GVI G-) CM 


1-^ T-H .O 00 

CO iQ 


CO 1 


1 -:t^ 1 


1 


G^ 


OOCOOCO(MCO<M-^ 
-^(MCM-rti»OCO(MQO 
00 CD C>]_ O ^ r-t 
^O^'rf (m' ,-7 


00 r~l Oi cs 

c^^ r-T 


<M 1 

co^ 


O en 1 
1— 1 


»o 


>* 


III. — 1. Diseases of Nervous System, . 

2. Dis. of Organs of Circulation, 

3. Dis. of Respiratory Organs, . 

4. Diseases of Digestive Organs, 

5. Diseases of Urinary Organs, 

6. Dis. of Oenerative Organs, . 

7. Dis. of Organs of Locomotion, 

8. Dis. of Integumentary System, 


IV.— 1. Dev. Diseases of Children, . 

2. Dev. Diseases of Adults, 

3. Dey. Diseases of Old People, . 

4. Diseases of Nutrition, . 


' • 


• ' • 


1 

c:) 

i 

1 


1 

CO 
CO 

1 


V. — 1. Accide?it or Negligence, 

2. Battle, . 

3. Homicide, 

4. Suicide, 
6. Execution, 



O 03 



'^ -5 



.a o 



CO c 



ri 

tc ^ 

o - 

s I 



XCll 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



ri886. 



o 



XI 





to 


1 CO (M to <M CD Ol 


UO (71 CO T-l 


CO 


t^ CO 10 


(M G^ h- 




h>- 


,-HCOO rH 


(>1 


00 r-^ 




CM to -+ 1-1 


CM 


•J3?S80J0AV 


t>. 










Ol 






O 


r-i -T^l f>J 10 U^ -0 CO 


CO C5 iO 


1 


10 -H to CO 


1 '* t^ 




t^ 


-0 00 CD CM 


CI t^ 


'^ 10 r-1 




c^ t^ (>J 


to 


•Jlioijns 


1—1 


CO 








(>J Tt^ 




•innora^I.I 


CD 


1 1 -f — to 


1 to 


»-- GO lO 1 


^_i 


t^ *>! 1 


1-1 tH CO 


CO 


(MCO 




CM 




(M -^ 






QC 


1 1 — ' CO lO 


1 — to 


to uO CM 1 


1 


kO CO cr CO 


1 1 CO 


■mojios. 


CO 


CVJO 




CO 




1^ t^ 




•ja^onjuBX 


31 

CM 


' "^0,' 


1 CM 1 


--III 


1 


1 r- 01 ^ 


I 1 1 




<>\ 


1 GO to 1-1 t^ 


1 CO -H 


'rf -^ iC 1— 1 


rfi 


CM GO -- GO 


(M tH i-l 


•xasaippira 


o 


^ CO — 1-1 


CO 


«C CO 1— 1 

1—1 




CO »c >o 

CO 


CM 


•ajiilsdniBn 


o 


1^00 1 

CO 1-1 


1 ^ C5 


C: to uo 1 


- 


CM 00 to CO 


C<J 1-1 C5 






1 »o — ' CO '>J 


— r^ 


r^ X to 1 


CM 


iC to to CM 


to CM t-- 


•uapdniBH 


-* 




»0 CM 







T-i (M <M 




•unnuBJj 


CM 

C5 


1 1 I- ?^1 CO 


r-H «0 (>5 


-* (>i 1 1 


1 


to t>. to ^ 

CM 


CM 1 r*< 




iO 


1 CTi Tf 


1 — CO 


lO GO iC 


, 


to GO 00 


i-H 1 r^ 


•X9SSa 


r^ 


G^ CO Ci 


to CM 


CM 1-1 1-1 




CM '^ G^ 

CM 


r-t 


•S35[na 


o 


1 1 rH 1 1 


-" 1 1 


C^ 1 1 I 


1 


CM CM 1 1 


1 rH ^ 




t>. 


1 1 ^J <M (M r^ to 


-r to CM 


T-l 


05 — ' CO to 


r-H 1 .0 


•lojsiJH 




CM -ti i-" 


CO CM 


CO CM 




CO CO CO 
CM 


1— t 




Ol 


1 r>. -f CO GO r-l to OS 


r- CO 1 


(M 


Ci to CO lO 


T-l CM to 


•ajujsJijaa 


CO 


^to 


CM r-t 


rt^ ^ 




T-l t^ 




•aiqe^suiBg 


CI 


1 1 1 00 Ol 1-H CO 1 


— CO uo 1 


1 


-<*• -ti iO GV| 


1 1 ^ 




Ol 


— 1 c: -^ CO -TO 


^ 'C —' 


'O r- TI< 


'^i' 


CO -< — ' t^ 


QO r»i to 




l>. 


CO CO iC 


—.01- 


t^ C5 t-l 




■^ CO tr- 


rH T-l GO 






^co q.^ 


CM 


Xr- 




CM lO Cl^ 

1—1 






• 


wT 


• • • 


^ 


• 


. . . . 


. . . 


H 


,0 • 


"bb 















c 


c 













W 


5; . 


"^ 


. . 


. .fiH . 




• . 


. . 


O 


CO 

e 
1^ • 





"be 






a" 


. . 


VJ 






c 


a» r" 




c 






r-H 




■0 


s . s 




i^ 


^a 


< 


1 • 

Is 


Small-pox, 
Measles, . 
Scarlatina, 
Diphtheria 
Cerebro-Si 


Quinsy, . 
Croup, . 
Whooping 


Typhoid F 
Erysipelas 
INIetria (Pi 
Carbuncle, 


C 


Dysentery, 
Diarrhoea, 
Cholera In 
Cholera, . 


Ague, 

Remittent 

Rheumatis 






f-5 (M CO ^ to 1>1 GO 


CJ cd 1-- CM 


06 


rf iO to t>I 


06 C5 C^ 










»— I I— 1 l-H 






rH ,-) <>» 



1886.] 



NOSOLOGICAL ARRANGEMENT. 



XClll 



"Ot-iIIIi-iCO 00 I— i|t> 



1—1 <M lO »0 'O 1— I CO 
O^ r-^ CC ^- r-i .— I 

CO CO 



O I I I I I O CO I i-H 1 CM I II -t I C^J -O O I to 



00 CM I I I I 



O ItHI-^ i-Hi-HJ QO |Ot^'*«lt^ 



t I I 1 I I I 



T-H I I I 1-H 



O I I I CO I I 



lOCOCM »0 |Ot^O(MCO 

»Q CO CO t>. T-H 

GM 1-1 



CO I I I I 1 CO 



1-1 I I I 1-1 



l-H I I t I I 



CO I G^ rH CO 



CO I I I I I CO 



1-1 li-i GC'-<cor^'00-i^ 

»— ' CM vTJ "Tji 1—1 

CM ^ 



I I I I I I I 



I I 



CMCOIIIICi t>. |r--^iO 



■^ 


\ 1 


1 


1 1 ''tt 




(>i 


1 1 1 CM 




1 


1 


1 




CM 


1 ^ CM -H 1 iO 


<M 


1 1 


1 


1 1 CM 




(M 


1 <>J 1 1 




1 


' 


1 




CO 

CO 


1 CM O -^ 1 1 


r^ 


1- CO 


1 


tH I— 1 -— I 




OO 


1 O — t^ 




lO 


Ci CO 




o 


CO Oi tr^ ^ Oi (X> 


OS 


»o 




'^ 




CO 


CO ^ ~. 












c^ 


^ ur:; o r-H 00 












T— 1 














I^- 


(M r-H ,-H 




" • 


• 


. . . 




* 


s 

C/i 




• 


• 


• 




















■o 
















•1 








« 




< 










•^ 

V 






»< • 


■ cs" 


, 


. 


"S 


. 


. p^.^-^^ 


^ 


. 






>< 






1 


',-i 

^ 




35 


^ 






1 












/--> 








' CO • 


CO 


• 


* en S 




• 


• 


• 


. 




• • • • 03 • 


1 


. o 


c5 
o 


Glanders, 
Malignant Pu 
Septicaemia, 


1 

1-5 






1 








1 




^. ll 


I— 1 


«r2 

CCC/2 


'Eh 




1 


Privation 
Purpura 
Delirium 
Intoxicat 


h-l 


o 


m 




l-H 
1— ( 


'5 


F*^ — i-i -- .r-i 
^ 03 P 3J (D ~t- 

g o « a c 3 




, 




. . • 






, . , . 








. 










,-( <M CO TjH .o «o 






,-1 CM CO ■* 






^ 


c^ 






T-l Cq CO rjl lO CO 



^r?^ S 


c P3 




to'^.'S 




■^ .2 o 




§5 n 


^z u 


^r^ —1 


S.S" 




.^ tTo 


K ?> 5 




f&s 


= ^S 


H = o 


cken-po 
Contin 
Cancer 




-5; i- QO 


^ 00 




fron 
sFe 
cer, 


T^^i 


« e^o 


« >i-^ 


-^H^ 


03 S CO 


was 
ever, 
case 


gf^g 


ss :: CO 


"^ be tC 


%aa 


'3 ~ 




■::: ij 


H^5 


*-<-++ 



XCIV 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886, 



X 







,_( 


O Ci O (M 




r^ 


»-ICOi-llOCOCOr-lOt>- 




^ 


o 


1 ^ 






CM 


(M CO CO CO 




o 




GO »0 Tjl 


(M 


CM lO 




CO 




to 


•J9;S80J0^\i 




L^ 


to 




ir: 


r- 






'"' 




CM 




CM 






r-l 


x+l O -+• CO 




to 


cMaocoocoioco-ft-- 




GC 


t^ -* t. 






O 


Tf CO CO a> 




CM 


CO CM tr^ CO 


CM 


CM t>. 




CO 


CO 


T-H CO 


•^lOijns 




CO 


CO t^--" 




C5 


G^ 


.,- 










CO 




•O 


•qjnoniifij 




'ti 


CO -^ CO Ol 




CO 


CO O CJi '^ 1 


CO r- 


•O QO 




»c 


^ 


-H 




I^ 


(M CO r-i 




o 


CM CO O 






CO 




o 




o 






C^ 


•^1 




CM 














'"' 










05 


GO '^ — ' ^ 




o 


t^ CO CM CO 1 


CO 1 


t^ 


lO 




o 


00 -Tt^ GO 


•:qiojJOK: 




CO 


-^ QO rH 




CO 
CM 


rt< »0 "O 




'Cfi CM 




CO 




rH 


•pjionjuBx 




CO 


1 (M i-H 1 




»o 


-# (M 00 1 1 


1 1 


1 


^ 




CO 


1 


1 CO 






oq 


0-1 Oi CO o 




r^ 


CO CO cn O — 


lO CO 


lO 


CM 




iO 


^ 


CM -M 


•X9S9[pptK 




CM 


CM CO O O 




CX) 


tC 


lO O i-i 


1-H 


CO o 




r^ 


CM 


to 




<>i 


T-. O 




<X) 


(M 


^ CM 






■r-^ 




^ 




"^ 






'-« 


^ 
























•ajiqsduiBH 




o 


CO CO CO — 




«o 


O l> lO t- — 


r- 1 


O CO 




Tf 


'^ 


1 o 




-+I 


CM -H 




CO 


CM 


CM -+( 






r-( 




h- 




t>. 




































to 


to CO lO o 




o 


,_ 


CO -^ CO 1 


lO CM 


^ 


-* 




CM 


CO CM tH 


•uapdratJH 




CO 


CM O C^ 

CO 




CO 


CO C^ o 




CO 


!M 




CO 




G^ 


•UIIXUBJ,^ 




!lO 


C>« 1 '— CO 




CO 


,_l 


CO UO —t 1 


CM rl 


O 00 




,_, 


CM 


T-H 00 




C5 


05 




CO 


^" 


T-H CM 










•^ 




CO 






(M 


lo crs -^^ -* 




»— 1 


CO 


^^t^C^t^COOOi 




r^ 


t^ (M 00 


•xassa 




(T) 


i-> (M GO O 




C5 




CM Oi r^ 


y—{ 


_l 


■Tt* 




C5 




r>. 




Ci 


l-H [>. 




CO 


'"' 






T— ( 






CO 




CO 


•sa^ina 






1 1— 1—1 CM 




CO 


CM O t>. '-' 1 


1 1 


1 


1—1 




CO 


1 


1 CO 


' 




05 


CO t^ O C35 




^ 


r^ 


-JO CO CO 1 


05 CO i-^ 


^ 




r- 


00 CO CO 


lo^sug 




r>. 


O '^r <>! 




oo 




X- C35 CM 




r— 1 


CO 




o 




05 




o 


rH ^ 




^ 


" 






" 






<>< 










■^ 


C^ CM to Tji 




CX) 


t^ CO CO »0 CM CO CO 


•o 


_ 




CO 


CO 


rH CO 


•ajjqs^jaa 




T— t 


^ o 




Oi 


CO 


T}1 Ttl 




CO 






o 




05 


•aiQBJSUJBa 




CO 


CO <X> (M CM 




,_, 


■^ CM CO (M 1 


I-H 1 


•o -* 




CO 


CO 


rH 05 




o 


OS 




o 




r-l lO 






1— ( 




»o 




-^ 












1—1 
























05 


»0 -^ t-- CO 




CO 


^_i 


CO CO f-i CM CO O -^ 


1-H 




(X) 


CO CO 05 






(M 


CO CO Ci CO 




fl 


CO r^ t^ uo 1-H 


^ CM 05 lO 




CM 


CM CO CO 


•axvis 






T-i OQ CO -* 

»o 








Oi T-i^r-l 
t— t 


T— 1 


t>- 


T^ 




CO 
(M 


T-t 


CM 








CO 




• 


• 


. . . . 


• • 


• 


• 














• 


be 


8 


• 


• 


. . . . 


• • 


• 


• 


si 

1 


• 




• • 




1: 




••1^ 
















s 








a 


^ 




^ 












CJ 








< 


1 




.2^ 
















O 








Q 




ica, 
nipt 
(Tu 














ci 


V 






^ 


U 


,» 




Jo 














*5 






^ 


o 




• 


enter 
onsu 
alus 


^ 


• 




• • • • 


• • 


cb" 


e 


e 
^ 


• 


cc" 


CO 

5» 


►-, 


1 




ooO J3 


" 




,. 


^ 




a 


■i) 


o 




.. 1i 




1 

t— 5 
1— ( 




Scrofula, 
Tabes Me 
Phthisis ( 
Hydrocep 


1 


XTi 


c7 


Apoplexy 
Paralysis, 
Insanity, 
Chorea, . 
Epilepsy, 
Tetanus, 
Convulsio 
Brain Bit 


CM 
1 

(—3 


o 
H 


Pericardit 
Aneurism 
Heart Dis 








r^ CM CO Tji 






'-^ 


CSCO"^»Ccdt>^GOC7S 






^ 


^5 vi 



1886.] NOSOLOGICAL ARRANGEMENT. xcv 



lO 


1 t^ GO CO CO (M t^ 
CO 




co 

'O 


-^COfM^iOG^OCOCO 

CO t^ ^ ,-.1-1 


rH rH t^ C>. Ci 1 


CM 
CM 


r-l iO 00 C5 -f Oi CO 
GS CO CO CO i-H CO 






1-1 CO CO 00 CO G^l »0 Tfi CO CM t^ — ' O^ 'O "^ 1 
t^ O CO <M GS CO G^l L^ 


g 


1 — 1 ^ lO t^ 1 00 
(M GO 




CO 


G^ CO G<1 70 rH -rt< Tt' G^l 1 


1 t^ 1 CO r-i lo ; 


GO 


1 ^ ^ lO CO ^ o 
(M -rfi T-H 
1—1 




CO 
00 


O 1^ CO 1 1 1 t- ^ 1 


G^l CO 1 CO CO r>. rH 


t^ 


1 1 ^ 1 CO 1 1 




^ 


. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1-1 1 1 1 


CO 


1 i:^ ^ t^ — CO -H 

OO ^ O .- (M 




o 

CO 
CO 


T-- CO CO GO t^ lO t^ 1 1 

iO Oi CD rH 


\ ^ 1 CT^ t^ CO CO 
'^ rH '^ 


C5 


I 1 1-1 (M lO tH CO 
G^ CO 




CO 


t^ Ol 00 1 ] o\ \ 1 1 


1 CO 1 GO 1-1 CO rH 


CO 

CO 


1 "^ -^ -^ <C CO CO 






CO 00 O tH I 1-1 CO 1-1 1 
I-I »0 GO 


1 OJ rH CO rH 00 iH 
1—1 rH 


CO 
CO 


1 CO 1 O ^ r-H 




CO 


Tf t- ^ 1 1 GO G^l 1 1 


1 OS 1 1 rH ^ C-1 


QO 


1 OS (M CO CO CO h* 

t- ^ l-H 

CO 




CO 
(M 


'■0-*'-''*»0Ot-ii-iC0 

CO Tji ^ 1-1 rH 


^ 00 rH CO Ttl Ci 1 
G^I r-l GO 


<» 


1 1 1 1 -o t 1 




1—1 


1 rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1 1 t 1 


CO 


1-1 '^ i-i t>. <M CO CO 

1—1 




QO 
1—1 


lOiO'd^'H iGOCOrHCO 
r-QOG^ 


1-1 t^ 1 O CO G-1 1 

IH rH CM 


CO 


1 (N t^ 1-1 C^ -^ G^ 




CO 


t^ CO G^l 1 G^l CO G^l 1-1 1-1 

1— ( tH 


1 CO 1 C^l 1 G<^ 1 


05 


1 1 COr-H-r^ 1 ^ 
CM 






t- CO CO 1 cq rH CO 1 1 


1 CO 1 1 GO '* 1 

1 


O 


CN O O O CO C^ lO 

CO <M O CO t^ G<J 

O i-i CO r-l 




CO 
o. 


COt^OGOiOOO-^COt^iO'fOQOCTSOO 
u^GOCOCOCOt^GOi-iTH CO OCOtQ 
CM lO CO C^l tH C^l 
























i 




1 

1 

1 

(^ 
1 




* 




g 

CO 

if 


ci 
1 

l&ilill 

r-^ c4 CO -rj^ u£ CD t>l 


1 


• •• -'^ •••.= * ^^ ••••' • 
- ' ' 'i' '1= -11 • -^'^^ 




i-(CocO'*»ocot-oocr50'-HCocO'*iOco 



XCVl 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



•jajsaojo^ 



•:^Iojgns 



t^ OlrH00<Mt-IOS'+ 

to T-i CO CM — H CM 



t^ (M I »o 



Oi — iCO'-HCMi— iQOCO 
T-( (M t^ CO r-i CM lO 
■Tt^ 1— I r-H 



(M O !>l 



•qjnora^Ij 



•Jliojjox: 



CiCO|COGOI»00 (MtHi-H 

«o CO '-' 



t> O I ^ 



^ rH I I 



•;a:5on;aBK 



C^ I I r-( I I ,-1 I 



I I I 



I I I 



lOCOI'-t^OiliO^ COCOCO 

ZO lO CO rH CM CO 



I III 



•9JiiIs(Iai«H 



O I CO 



•uapdtnBH 



t>. 1-1 (X> QO «0 CM .-( 



o 



X 



•uii:5aBJj 



•xassa 



•MSiia 



•ajiqs^iaa 



•aiqBjsnJua" 



c^ I (M rl I I tH 



CO 


Ci T-l !>? QO 1 O -* 

rl QO T-H .-1 CO 


00 


-^ rt< 


O 


1 O 


^ 


uO 1 1 


<M 


1 


1 1-1 1 1 1 T-t 


' 


1 1 


- 


1 1-1 


1 


1 1 1 


g 


g 


1 CO CO 1-1 -"^l !>. 

CO t— ( T— ( I— ( 


rj< 


CM G^ 


CTi 


(M t>. 


CO 


^ 1 G^ 


^ 


CM 


1 t^ (M rH «0 QO 

T— ( 


CO 


CM T-l 


1 


1 1 


rfH 


CO 1 f-< 


CO 


CO 


1 O TjH 1 CM t- 


30 


-- 


' 


1 1 


CO 


rH ,-( rH 



•3IVXS 



(M CM t> O CO UO CO CS CO Oi ^ 

»0»0 OOCOi-iCO'M COCOCO 

'Jfi CO CO T-i 1-1 CO 



« 


o 


^• 


• -^ 


o 


CO 






.^ . 


• -Q 


5» 


09 










^ • 








M. P. 



tn 



c3 



C) CO 



m 






' c3 

en <;3 

o c 

I oo rt CO 






)-i o 



•51 



cT 



C:^ 



00 



^ d ^C^ 



o 

a 



1-1 CO CO ->ti <0 CO t> 



1886.] 



NOSOLOGICAL ARRANGEMENT. 



XCVll 



lO 


O 00 «0 CO oo o 


CO 


1 CO 


o 


CO 


'O 


^ 


1 1-H -tl -H lO CO ^ 


o 


•o o c^^ 


r— 1 


T-H 


'O 


'O 


-r 


CO 




CO 








CM 


" 


t-H 






o 


O CM 00 00 t^ lO 


C^ 


^ CO 


C5 


o 


CO 


^ 


1 lO oo CO 35 ■'M -H 


I~>. 


O CO »0 .-1 lO 


lO 


lO 


t-- 


(>J 


CO 


-H 


^ Tji rH ^ CM 


o^ 


COCM 






CM 




ct 


T-H 




CO 


lO 00 1 rH CO CO 


CO 


1 CO 


CO 


o 


^ 


O 


1 -^ ,-1 C75 CO 1 lO 


00 


lO^ 








'"' 


CO 






1—1 


-H -+| t> 1 Ttl (>J 


00 


1— t^ 


CO 


^ 


o 


^ 


1 1 <M lO CM rH O 




<X> CO 








CO 


"* 


^ 


I-H 


'"' 








" 










o 


O 1 1 1 1 1 


- 


^ 1 


n 


c^ 


00 


1 


1 1 T-. 1 1 t^ 1 


t^ 


-^ O ^ >! 00 C^l 


CO 


r-l O 


lO 


-f 


00 


CO 


1 -H O CO 'C OO o 


<M 


CO <:o .-H r-C 








1.0 


00 


lO 


rH rH CO rH iQ 


iO 


CO T-H 






CO 










00 


uO OO 1 r-l (M (M 


■^ 


1 -* 


,_, 


CO 


OS 


CO 


1 '^l C^ OD CO rH lO 


CO 








iC 


»-H 


CM 






o 


O O CO tH CO CO 


o 


1 o 


lO 


CO 


^ 


CM 


1 O (M 05 00 CM CO 


CO 


GO Ttl 






o 


t^ 


oo 


G^ 


C<l rH 




















o 


-f C^ .-H 1 I-H (M 


OC 


1 00 


QO 


-f 


o 


^ 


1 -^ CO CO —I CO 00 


Tl 


CM ^ 






-f 


CM 


CO 


'"' 




uO 


O Ci ^^ T-H t>- C^ 


CO 


—1 CM 


CO 


CO 


00 


-* 


1 b- 00 O CM CO lO 


CM 


O Oi rH 








CM 


t-- 


CM 


kO rH CO 


CO 


CM 






CO 


" 


<M 




^ 


CM 


(M 1 1 1 1 1 


CM 


1 (M 


::: 


CO 


CO 


1 


1 1- r- CM 1 1 C<J 


t>- 


uo o (>; 1 '^ o 


r>. 


1 !>. 


o 


o 


oo 


^ 


1 C5 lO CM ^O ''tl C^ 


CO 


O 04 






'^t 


lO 


l^ 




C>J rH 


CM 


G^ 






" 










t> 


i-i Ci (M CO 04 1 


Ci 


1 C5 


o 


CO 


CO 


CO 


1 t^ :0 (M Ttl O CM 


iO 


CO .-1 






cc 


CO 


CO 


t-H 


rH (M 


T-l 


O Ci 1 1 \ <7\ 


^ 


1 ^ 


l'-^ 


00 


CO 


CO 


1 t>J CM lO -i^ rH CO 


CO 


(M 






O 




CM 






»o 


CO C5 '^' o o t^ 


00 


»0 CO 


lO 


00 


<M 


CO 


1 t^ CM CM — ^ o 


CO 


c:. o O C^ O -- 


u-5 


»o 


o 








o uo r- 05 o r>- 


^^ 


I- t- "-^ ^ 






crs 


05 


CO 


CO 


rH CO CO 


c^^ 


'— 






"-^ 




'"' 












. . 


<ii 


. 








* 








[ 


8 










s 








^ 








Sr^ 








^~s j 




;S 






:s 






a 












1 . 


•1 

r 


e^ 


03 r; 




* 2 * " ' ' 


05 






en 

E 

.2 


. . .CO 3 . . 
^ 60 
03 C! 


^ 


• a • • a ■ 


i * 


++ 


CO • 




5^ • 


-1-3 

a 
o 
O 


Scalds, . 

(and Los 
(and Sti 


3 


Still-born, 
Infantile, P 
Cyanosis, 
Spina Bifid 
Other Malf 
Teething, 


CM en 

li 


11 

li 


^ to 

C^^ 


IS 


12 


03 
tn 

*-> 
a 

•2 


Wounds, 

Burns and 

Poison, . 

Drowning 

Suffocation 

Otherwise, 

Casualty,^ 






, 


1—1 - 











i-H CM CO -^ O CO 




rH CM 


I-H r-i 






i-HG^CO'^'OCOt^OO 1 



P^ 


o 






c3 


^ 


ii 


o 




Ci, 






o 


<u 


PH 




^ — ' 


03 


„ 








o 


o 

s 


1 


^ 


o 






<u 


tS 


Cj 


O 




to 






C5 




tn 




i= 


fcn 


'cj 


c 


s 


c 






CJ 


^ 




.^^ 


.^J 




o 


.N 


;?; 


R 


++ 


rt 








< 




'Ti 








O 




O 


'A 


to 




c 


y, 


^ 




c 


a 




c 


-o 


o 


73 










o 




s 








a^ S '. « 

a2 O "r" C^ 
•'-'■— fe o 

^^^'^ 
t^C^l *- o 



C^ O £ 53 



XCVIU 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



-73 

a; 

c 
o 



y. 







C^l 


1— I 


1 


G^l 


o 


•J8}890JOAi 


















CO 


o 


1 


1—1 


»— I 








^ 






iO 


•Mioijns 














•mnoniAj 




1 


CO 


1 


• 


CM 
CM 






, 


^_^ 


1 


^_^ 


Oi 


■5I[0JJ0^ 






1-H 








•p^OtHUBK 


1 1 1 1 1 '^ 






T— 1 


o 




1 


■ri 


•xasaippiH 






1—1 






00 


•ajtijsdaiBH 




1 


o 




1 


t>. 






1 


^ 




^ 


GO 


•uapdoiBH 












G^l 


•uiiiiaBJ^ 


1 


rH 


o 




' 


CO 






CM 


o 




1 


t^ 


•xdssa 






C>) 






r^ 


•895ina 


1 1 1 1 1 -H 






y—( 


o 


1 


1 


^^ 


•Io?sua 












CO 






1 


CO 


1 


1 


i—t 


•ajiqsJiJaa 












CO 


•aiqBjsujBa 




1 


T^ 


1 


1 


<M 






o 


Oi 


1 


»o 


t^ 






(M 


-fl 






"Tfi 


•aivis 












-^ 












. 


. 


i 








o 


• 


• 


< 


•^ 
^ 






c 


> 


. 


o 


^ 


t^ 


CO 


H 
^ 




-»T 


, 








. 


,'^- 


O) 


CO 


CM 


CO 


-r 


'O 




iC 


CO 


1 


1 


1 


1 


— ' 




U> 






1 




OJ 


s 


■< 
O 


> 


> 


> 


r* 




V3 

4-3 
O 

c 

CO 

o 














CO 



. £ a 






E .5 ^ 



Oh cj 



s s « 



I «3 I 



2 73 CO 
I- ^ 
be 71 CO 






~ 55 O 



■^ Cu 



^ 


0) 


o 


:: 




Ui 


i^ 


73 


O 


o 


s 




T3 


cS 








J3 


S 


(O 


(O 


r2 


1-1 
O 


;h 


QJ 


0) 









c3 

O '-' "u 

^ o =^ 
oS Si > 

" So c 
o 



o 



o o 



bC 






c 8 o 

2 bc I 

= 3 

^ .5 i3 

o) '^ :: 

r^ ^•- to 

p: ^ <1 

I '^ 






a '. 

p. > 



1886] NOSOLOGICAL ARRANGEMENT. xcix 



NOTE. 

Previously to the adoption, in the Registration Report of 
1855, of the present Nosological Arrangement of Tables 
IX. and X., the term ''Infantile" in those tables included 
under a single designation not only all deaths returned under 
the several heads ** Infantile," *' Premature," or *' Premature 
Births," but also all ascribed to <* Debility " or ** Unknown" 
causes, if under two years of age. 

This plan was continued until the Registration Report of 
1868, in which, to secure greater accuracy, the method now 
employed was adopted, by which Deaths returned under the 
head of '* Premature," *' Premature Births," or '* Infantile," are 
stated separately in Table VIII., and combined in Tables IX. 
and X. Deaths of children under two years, from ^' Debility " 
or *' Unknown" cause, are no longer classed as ** Infantile." 

See Registration Report of 1868, p. cv, for a fuller explana- 
tion. 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



5:5 rO 



> 

< 

Ph 

o 



H 
O 



X 
H 



^ 






"&■ 






<» 



HO 

•2 

5* 



* 



'^ 









5^ 5^ 






I -^^n 



IS? 
^1 



:9 "^ 









fa 


*j to 










o . 


' £-r^^-H 


o 


t-- -H -M 


-+• — ' CO oi 


a: 1^) 


T. 




, o 


Ci r^ -o 1- 


<M rj -f 


CM y 


ax 

OH 


' o 


'b ic 'b -^ 


lb ' ■ ■ 


■^ ^ 


r°^S 2-i-^ 


o 


CM ^J ^ — 1 


04 


:m 


<< 


«3^- 




















^? 


^ 


CO — < -O 1— 1 CTi 


C^ -O I- CO 


Oi o^ 




, o 


CO Ci :^ t^ 


-^ -;r CO 


X 


oi W 


' o 


as -fi i) '^ -Tt< 


X " ' " 


^ CO 




3^ 


r-( c^^ CO. -- 




i-H 


n^ 


E 2 


^ 










, 


i2 3§ 


r^ CO — ' -H 


'^ -^ — t>. 


t^ t^ 


-«— 




SS 


OI c<j CO 


(M — c — 0. 


op CO 


^ 


S^ 


,1- 65 to -^ as 


CO 6 L^ ' 


^ !>• 


o 




<::vl^- 


>o a:. t^ 


CO —c 


X t^ 


< 






CO '^i r^ CO 


CO 


CO 


• 


^ S 


CC as 'T' -^ 


— Ut CO CO 


CO CO 


p 


(X) 


CO CO =f q^i 20 


O' CO 01 -* 


CO <p 


^ S 


r^ ds t^ CO -+ 


T^ X t^ * 


■>x v^ 


^ 


s^"i <>i 


CC lO CM X t^ 


lO 


X t^ 






CO ri< CO 01 


CO 


CO 


, 


03 gs 


CO Ci (M 


CO a: 01 CO 


05 


1 




»i^ lis 


<^ 00 t_^ 1^ -^ 


■<* c: "O 


-* CO 


© 


^ ^ 


cb "^ 


T^ X * 


t^ 


© 


f^ 


0"f (kT 


CO 00 — ^ crs 




X en. 


© 






1* -f CO CO 


'^ 


CO 


, 


SJ 2? 


CO OS CO CO -ri 


I^ iC iC CO 


CM t^ 


o 


05 


TT ^ 


r-( C^ t-- t^ 'M 


CO X 


Ol X 


H 


^ § 


60 ^ -h l^ -^ 


<i> oi t^ ' 


X 


CO 


H 


S^l ^f 


CM r:> CO r-^ OS 


—4 


X 


< 






-H -+< X' CO 


•^ 


-r 


, 




'C X -Tf — 


(^ -f Oi "O 


-r^ CO 


a 




cp X X »;- r^ 


QO CO to -ri 


CO — < 


Q 




'^ i^ lb i r^ 


CO X X 


CO — 






oi 'T^i 


-f X X — X 


CM 


X 








-f -f r^ CO 


-(H 


^ 






• • 


C» CO 


c^ • • • 










/"^ ^ 


? '2 .^ 


<:j 'w 








CO 1— 1 1-^ .< 


CC 5J 






. 


K - , '^ 


^ --^ 'K ^ 


e .=^ 




fa 

o 


++ 

02 '0 


CC ,J 50 i-j 3 
c^ - § ^ § 1 

s z > 


•2 :s ^ ^ 

^ 1 ^ -^ ^ 


1^ 




P 




^S c w^ 


^-^ 






-55 


NO-:eP> 


^ CM y: ^ 


r-4 Gvj 






0-3 
<ja} 


Mill 


1 


1 






'^z:z:>> 


t— 5 


1— i 






1— 1 -^ 








i.2l^'s.. 


?:: J:^i 


>0 :?: CO CO -H 


^ — ' CO 


CM t^ 






CM r^ rM n 


X - -T c? 

-i- x^ 3, 


-r "O 






J5 ■^s■ 


CO -r t-- a> 


CI -^ 




•ZO 'TT 


c ^ - r- V. 










'M OS OI -r 


-f^" 0^" -^'" r-T 


X ^ 




1—1' -^ 


X 01 1- -* 


X 


-r -t- 






01 ■>! CO — 


'M 


-M 


»; © 


GO — 


-+ CTS X 


r^ X i^ C^ 


t^ CO 




i ao 


"rr C5 


-^ CO I^ I^ CO 


as 1- 


c^ CO 




J*' i 


--1 


i-"^ cr^ a^ c^i^ X 


-r X t^ 


00 —^ 




«< w 












> ac 


-r 'm" 


h-T -1-" -t CO t^ 


lO 


t- CO 




E « 


Oi 


CO ^ t^ (M 


CO 


CO 




*< p* 


«— < 1-H 








, 


CO 


OI Oi CD ^ 


CM r- X 


OOi 




(9 


^ 00 


CM — ' '-0 '>*i -f 


1-^ Oi CO 1-1 


C5 <>1 




90 


0.0 


CO ai_ Tf QO ic. 




«o,co 
















^ 


oT 00 


CO 00 'O «0 I-"" 


CO 


^"t^ 


crj 




CC CO 




















1 


CC CO 


'O 'M -f crs CO 


r>. X •— 05 


00 


'■2 


CO QO 


CO 01 h- 05 'O 


^ CO -* 


C-5 CM 


ao 


CD_r-J_ 


t— ^ o^ 0^ iO, ^^ 


CCr^r-i 


uo CO 


aci 










ft 


rH 


a^a^ 


t^' CO CO lo" T-T 


CO 


'-' t^ 




CO CO 








, 


00 CO 


X I-" CC X 


X t^ CO 


— 




2! 


— CO 


t- X 'C CO CO 


CO X 'T ^ 


CO (M 






00 


CO^ CO 'T^ co^ co^ 




IC ^ 














£ 


00 CO 
CO CO 


l>r 00 rj^ lO ^'" 


t- 


»— t^ 


M 


t^ r* 


-f ^ r- CO 


(M 01 


C-: t^ 




CO 


CO — CO CO X 


— t^ -r '-I 


t^ CO 




co^o 


co^ X x^ CO -0 




lO "M 














2 


CO CO 


t^" X rf' iO "-r 


t^ 


1-1 t>. 


, 





»0 X CO -^< 


X -^ iC X 


10 CO 




SJ 


1- ao 


r^ a: — CO CO 


lO iC >o 


■^ iC 




SE 


c<j,-o. 


CO co^ c:, uo^ 'O 


tiO •-~< r") 


«vO ^— 




ao 














co't^" 

CO CO 


t>r X -t lO i-T 


l>- 


T- t>- 



1886.] 



COMPARATIVE MORTALITY. 



ci 



OO^OOO'di'^'+iO 


lO CO Ci 


CO 01 CO Ci 








t^O^OCO— 'COCO 


-f i^ — ' CO 


^ ' 


-1 c-j 








Oi-^ QO ■^ ^ ' 


CO ' <h ^ 


CO 




1 


1 


1 


otooiou:>QO«o?o 


CO _. CO "^^ 


^ 


uo CO 








C CO CO r-i.cO ^ CO GV1 


Ci IC -- -H 


CO 


'i< 








di CO -^ lb CO ' 


CO ■ lb (f J 


CO 


1 • • 


1 


1 


1 


















01 Cvi Ci uo CO '-H OO I^ 


CM CO Ci r^ 


'^ 


CO t^ 








ocoo^cot^q^c<i^ 


uo -- CM 


CO 


1 9^ 




1 


1 


dsib^-ib'^cbcb'* 


r- x- cJo r^ 





r- r^ 








^ CO — ' t^ 


-t -t< 


!>. 










fM ^ -M ^ 














(M i<o -ra GO 05 r^ r^ '^t^ 


I-- .-1 -f r^ 


t^ 


X CO 




CO 


Ci 


C-. 'O '^ CO <M Ci -tf 


-+1 r;- CO r;- 


CO 


1 9 9 




rH 


'O 


t^ci'-bcbO'^'b'i) 


lb c~ CO X) 


^ 


r^ Ci 




" 


'b 


^ Ol 'C t^ 


CO 1- CO 


CO 








Ol 


0-1 — ' "M — 


— ' — ' 












"^r^coiOiOOCO— ' 


CO ^ lO t^ 


Ci 


T^ OJ 




^ 


X 


cp ^ — 1 »0 Oi OJ r;-' O 


CO t^ t^ 





1 9 V 




CO 


CO 


t^co-^T^ocbb-o 


c: c: CO 





3 






Ci 


.C CO -M ^ t-- 


-r r- -i^ 


X 








CM 


C^) -H -M — 


— ' — ' 












r^ r^ 'Ci ot 't' ?o o-i 


-H X X Ci 


^^ 


-+ r- 




Ci 


'O 


Gvir-uo-fX-'Ob-o 


X C^l CO "M 





, X CO 




CO 


t^ 


cboibot^'^ajo 


lb cf 1 6 Ci 


•^ 


• Ci 






r^ 


10 CO -f r-^ 'X> 


-^ r- — -^ 


X 








CO 


(M ^ 'M — . 


—J ^— 












r^coci'-icoci'occ 


CO CO — — 





X X 




X 


^ 


CO CO -f CO oi OS 


-+I 'C -H 


'T 


1 ^ 9 




01 


X 


or^oo<i^Tf(ciocb 


CO cf 1 CO — 


r^ 


T^ Ci 






01 


^ -M CO CO 


-tH ,-H ,— ^ 


t:^ 








CO 


(M ^ -M — 


— ^ — 


























'Is ■ ■ '-ll 


■ 


§ 


. 


' 


;:^ 


' 












$i 






1 • • -i 




. . . 


• 


1 

»5 


• 


iseases of — 
Nervous Syste 
Organs of Girc, 
Respiratory 
Digestive Orgc 
Urinary Orga 
Oenerative Or>^ 
Organs of Loco 
IntegumenCry 


£i). Diseases of- 
Children, . 
Adults, 
Old People, 
Dis.of Nutrili 


AccidH or Neg 
Battle, 
Homicide, . 
Suicide, . 
Execution, 


I 


I 

c:) 

1 


Cj'--(NCO-d5iOCOt>Io6 


Ci -5 (M CO Td^ 


-^ (M CO rj^ »b 


g 
-§ 


Oi 


1 


1 


1 






Oi 


1 


1 


1 






'^i 


s 


t-H 


> 


> 






1 


3 


>— 1 


I— 1 












t^ (^J -H 00 CO Ci 


— 1 lO CO Tl 


<o 


0> C^l CO 


X 


CO 


^ 


^ -tH CO -H -r^l rM 


CO ^ CM OJ 


CM 


-tH 01 X 






-+I 


T-^ <>!_ "f^ -^ UO 00, 'd^ 


*"!. "^.. ^^ ^.. 


co^OJ c^ CO 




X 


O], 
















Ci" 'O" to lO GO T-H CO CO 


iC^r X" 00 'rf 


00 


^ -* 






t^. 


rlH Ci ^ r-l 


Ci tC --H 


CO 








CO 


Ci GO CO ^ r^ t^ 


'M cr. — t^ 


>-0 


1 ur: X 


1 


^ 


CO 


»0 — ' ^ Ci -^ uO QO Ci 


CM r^ CD 1-1 


CO 


Ci CO 




CO 


Ol 


G^l, t>.^ QO^ -H^CO CD tH 


CO Ci X — 


Ci^ 


X 






l-~« 
















CO of — <" Ci CO 


co" cf -* 


CO 








OI 


(M .-1 :n 














GOQOOCOOlCOfM— 1 


.0 X iC X 


CM 


1 Ci 


1 


lO 


(^ 


^COOq-fHiCCOO-ICO 


CO ic — 1 


r^ 


CM ^ 






-t< 


QO CO -M ""tl T-H 


QO i-i Ci_Ci 


CO 


>— ( 






'^ 
















-* CN rf (>r t-h" 


cm" 1—" 


T-^ 










lO GO -M GO t^ CO CO 


— ' X h- CO 


CO 


1 — CO 


1 


CO 


t^ 


1-1 r- GO CO CC QO T— i>1 


CO c 


10 


CM t^ 






Ci 


CO UO Ci CO T-l r-l 


0_ CM 0^ t^ 


CM^ 


r-^ 






'^ 


r> .- .~ >• <~ 














'-rti Oq T^ OJ ^ 


of cm' 


^ 










-rfH CO Ci iC (^ GO 


X Ci r — f^ 


X 


1 X -f 


1 


1—1 


-H 


Ci GO Ttl OC CD lO CM 


CO t^ 'C CO 


Ol 


r- X 




T-H 


CM 


10 CO Ci Ci OJ T-H rH 


CO ^ Ci X 


-^^ 








'O 
















-* GVl CO r- ^ 


of 1-f 


^ 










CO-^CiCiOi^-^CO 


Ci X Ci 


X 


1 uT r^ 


1 


!>• 


CO 


r-l(Mt^COOQ0t^'-l 


— ' CO t^ 


CJi 


r^ CO 






r' 


»0 -* CO Oi O-l T-H 1-1 


CO CM C:^X 




T— 1 






CO 


.•.-.>#■.- 














■<+• (M "* r-. ^ 


of r^ 


'"' 










CO— 'CiCit^COt^-^ 


X lO '^ CO 


^ 


1 — CM 


1 


uO 


uO 


QOr^Cir-i'-tHt^'^r^ 


lO — ' 01 CO 


X 


01 (0 






X 


CM (M -^ X' T-- rH 


lO 01 t^ 


co^ 


1—1 






lO 
















•^ CM tJ^ rH T-i 


cm" cm" 


T-f 











■-5 % 






it 

B o 



o ^ 
^ t 
— S 



(D O 

'c 9 ><^ 

5 3 

'^ <*- -r; 

S3 o £- 



•^ 


« 










rt 








.Sr>; 





s 








- 5 





1^ 





3 =3 




Oi +2 


^ C» 


Jii 


2^*^ 


X 


bCT3 




C =3 



f^ o ^ 



Cll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 



1 &< 


^ bo 












o . 


■ ^fl^- 


o-H>ccr5-H:coo 


OC CC 01 CO 


CO 


r^ -f -fi ci 


-f .O -H 


00 




»0 r>. cc CO 'M :v cr. O 






y: oi t^ -fi 


o 9 -t^ 




' CO c<j ■ * t1- ^ 


•^ ' ' ' 




CM r^ -^ ' 




Pi 












o5 O 

^2 


~Ht^r-t--(X«ot^o 


OC t^ 05 CO 


-H 


t^ ri X CO 


t^ lO Ol 


O Tt^ (>J CO -to O CO 1^ 


(>j 'C oi cp 


cp 


r^ oi — <M 


cp o o 


?S 


' T-^ Ch ' ■ r^ " 


CM ' " ' 




■ ,1h .b ■ 




s 2 














i 


»oci'^-'nO(M"^'r> 


C5 — Ci (M 


CM 


^ O CO CO 


CO G^ X 




O O O (>1 CO h- O 35 


— c: CO r^ 


h- 


ip 3D -+ 35 


C5 I;- O 


O 


cb h- "V iO * cb CO 


^ CJi ^ ' 




CM O 35 cb 


OS 


H 


^ »0 (M r-l 


-f 




— -H C5 




. 


QOS^CO-f— '-Ht^l^ 


■ -f 01 O (>1 


CO 


CO t^ CO CO 


3i o r>- 


i 


Ci — ' Ol O 'M CO 1^ -n 


to CTi •— aD 


o 


O — CO -ti 


CO -r 35 


cb 6 — t>. -^ tb f:> 


cTi o lb * 


tH 


cb cb .b ^ 


»^ »^ o 


1 


w 


. r-. CO O OJ 


CO — c 




^ -M C5 


'"' 




Ol O CO 3i CO -f Ol Oi 


I ■ -M r^ 


•o 


-f r^ O CO 


^ 07 CO 


1 


CM -M — t^ O 00 'C CTi 

•^ lb £r cji ■ -^ o-i 


O 1^ -M CO 


-+• 


CT-> i>1 I;- O 

'^ 3j cb cb 


O -H CO 


i 

FN 


M 


CO CO CO G^ 


^ — 






'"' 














g 




GO O iC =r- CO -M Oq 3D 


CO -f -M CO 


35 


-r -h o -H 


cr5 ^ CO 


CM O c>i ^ -+' .O r;- CO 


O-l x> -^ o 


Ol 


C/D 35 GO r;- 


CO lO O 


OD Ol -^ C5 t>l OS b- 


30 -+ 1^ ' 


^ 


CO 3D 30 4l 


C>1 ^ (>1 


-<3 


'^ 


^ CO CO G-1 


-* —1 




^(M O 


T-H 


i 


C-1 — -fOi^CO'^CO 


-^ CO r- -H 


— H 


'M CO X to. 


O <0 C5 


bi: 


ipXiOOr;-CO--iOGp 


uO — O 00 


CM 


CO CO O CO 


-^ C5 '^ 


Q 


cMcbh-'^o^T^h-'^^ 


o -* t^ ■ 


^ 


c>i r^ T^ t^ 


r-l * O 




w* 


.-' h- (>J ^ 


CO -^ 




<M !M (M 


1—1 









.9 . 












. ' * • ■ Tc ■ ' ' 




• 


• • • • 


... 






S . . . .1 . .|o 


> 


, 


• -5 • 






Q 


^ r^ o 


S r^ 




s 




fc. 


•S ^ 


^ . 2 




^ 




O 


c7. S X a 6 Co ^ 




N 


III! 






Id 
-S3 


)— 1 


oil 

< c^ ;ii 


^(Nco-^iLdcbt>IofD 


cri O ~ oi 


CO 


-i^ .b cb t^ 


^^^ 






01 rr CO 35 CO -* r^ CO 


— CO -t- C5 


o 


CO -M CO X 


X O X 




r>. Ci X) 1^ c^i o CO -r 


r^ 3; O 'O 


oo 


^ CO CO 1 - 


rM 35 




iC 'M^ CO^ CO CO^ Ci co^ -^ 


OO uO iC Ol 


I^ 


r^i Ti 'M -f 


■^ O 00 




silia^ 














lO co'^t-Tco'tM' — '-^ 


lo tCoT 


1—1 


OI CO CO' 'O 


^^ 




CO -M (M — < 


~^ 




CO — ' lO 




^i 


cor^QO'-'OiOiaor^ 


'M ^ -f r- 


r-- 


'-H r^ -t< — 1 


35 !^ C5 




tr^oco— icO'-'Oco 


oo C-. lO CO 


00 


X f^ CO 05 


G^ O O 






d Tr 'O t>- r-< CO 'M 


CO C,iO 




'^'* ^"^ 


T— ( 1— < O 


















(MO G^J ^ 


^ ^ 




t-^TioT 


*"* 


« 


i-HO— 'COOO-fiCi-^ 


O O — 1 -* 


Tfl 


CO -" — 1 t^ 


X -1- CO 




oo 


CO CO o o T-. o r^ 


O t^ 35 r-H 


t— t 


-t^ O CO t>. 


r-< 1— X 




ae 


r-coq.-. .OG^ 


00 ip^ 




<M -O C5 


I— < 


' CO 

33 
H 


FN 


-> 






-''■ 




\i 


CJCOh-COOCOCHH 


OO CM Ol CO 


o 


CO O G^l CO 


r^ C5 CO 


so 


^ — 1 QO O '^ OJ -M GO 


CO — ' OJ .-H 


G^l 


•O 'O 'C » 


G-1 CM — 


« 


CO UO O --I 'O rH 


1^ ^1 




G^ -^ CO 


Ol 


"t* 


CO 'O r^ -t< -^ >o G-i o 


lO __ ^ fM 


GO 


'^ -M — X 


^ O X 




OD 


t> JM 30 CO .-H CO ^ 


t^ Oi ^ t-t 




lO >! X o 


—( C^I o 




« 


CO O —• O rf 


00 rH ^ 




G^l oo -H 


G^l 




M 


-''' 






G^f 




n 


>0 1-1 iC -- OS CO O t^ 


O — • t^ o 


CO 


CO CO — ' '^ 


X t^ o 




OR 


oi r^ 05 CO CO CO CO 


CO CO o^ T-H 


CM 


CO — • -f X 


•^ G^l — 




« 


CO "O O, .-H «o .-< 


GO r>J ^ 




CO 'C 35 


GO 


i 


N 


^ 






^" 




ei 


>OQOQOOCO^.-tO 


C5 -M CO >0 


CM 


X X.C?5 CO 


•o h>. r^ 




« 


-"ti CO ^ 00 CO !>i cr. CO 


t-- lo -^^ 1-H 


CM 


cr5 X ic CO 


GO ^ X 




« 


CO -'M '-I Tfi -M 


0,01 r^ 




CO -:»< — r-i 


T-t 




IN 


, r-T 






c<r 





188G.] 



COMPARATIVE MORTALITY. 



cm 



lO r^ «o 


•008 
•074 


CM lO O ^ 
O O — CN 


-# lO 

9 9 




^ — ' r^ ^ c^ o 

O ^p Ol QO CO <>l 


Ol 'O CO c^ 
rr CO O 'O 
' T^ CJO rH 


^2 






o r^ -^ 
, 99'>' 


CM ^ 

9 9 




-rr CO 
T-" 00 C: -^ -^ <M 

O CO -^^ h- O O-l 

* c-1 ■ * 


00 '^ CM bo 
CM O CO 1-1 1 
' Cf^l lb rH j 


22 




»0 uO «0 
O O (M 


lO t>. Ci 
, «0 »0 05 


?? 




lO CO GO .C !X) CO 
^ (M O X Ci lO 


iC Ci CO o 

Ci -* CO CO 

CO -?*< CO cf^i 

-rti O CM 


zo o 




>0 »0 CI 

99 t" 


OO uo CO ■ 
1 Ci «p ->p 


?r 




iC CO iC t^ ■M GO 

O -O CO Ci 1-- CO 

CM do O ■ -* 


lO CO CM CO 
CO CO CO '^l 

»b -^ CO CO 

-f O Ol 


cc CO. 

CO 






, O -^ uo 

T^ -^ lb 


C5 t^ 




C5 CO — iC C5 •>! 

CO -T" -r '^ CM O) 
CO 00 Ci '^ "^ 
— lO 


'* 00 CO 00 
-+ O »;- CO 

»b 'Tf lb -^^ 

^0.(M 


O O 






^ o -+^ 
1 iC op o 


C5 r^ 

CO •— 




lO O -^ »0. '- r^ 
o cp ?-i ic q^ t^ 

cb X t^ ^ ^ 

^ lO 


C: O-l CM -^ 

GC CM CO -H 

lb T— 1 C>1 CO 

■^ CO CM 


CM — « 

CO 




o 


(M O -O O 

(M -f CrS r-H 


CO r^ . 




uO rs O -+ — ' 
, .rj -o CO CO CM 

t^ X) o " ^ 

r- lO 


X O Oi lO 

CO r- Ci t^ 

lb o 00 CO 

^ Ol CM 

CO 


T. — 2. FMlhelic. 

1. Syphilis, .... 

2. Stricture of Urethra, 
8. Hydrophobia, . 

4. Glanders 

5. Ma]i<^nant Pustule, . 

6. Septictemia, 


. 1 1 

(^ ^^ 

CO a ^ S g" 

rH (M CO T^jH 


p? - • 

ill 


7 

t— 1 


. . . .^ . 

■■Jl 

i-H CM CO rp lb CO 


1-: G^ CO -^ 


(M QO (M r^ -^ GO 
OO t>. t» •— CD O 
CN QO 


^ CO o^ r- 

C^ lO r^ QD 

<M lO ^GO 

i-^CM 


CO O 

CO t-- 




00 CO lO GO O lO 

O 00 rH CJJ CO -H 

O O, CO '^ -M^ 

QO co" O TjT c>f 
T-l CM 


h- ^ lO '-H 

CO X 00 CO 
t>^i-^(M C5^ 

^" ic" co' t>r 

^ O 1-1 


(M 




(>J t^o 


,-H r-H ^ 


CO .-( 




(M CO r^ 't' C5 Ci 
T-i lb" 


t^ C5 CO r-l 

CO O ^ h- 
lO C5, 't)^^ <>]_ 
CO cTcM 
CM 


— CO 




T— 1 


'^=;^ 


C5 «0 




CO o; t^ -Tfi ci GO 
— O O -" 00 
CM ,-^ ^^ 


ic -^ r^ CO 

CO CO C5 CO 
r-. 00 00 "* 

lb" 


30 CM 

CO 




^ T-H O 

CM 


1 Oi iri o 

T-H CO CI 


CO CO 




^ -* 00 r^ -rf LO 

"^ O 00 r-i GO 
CM T-I O, 


-+- C5 uo lO 
O O lO lO 
^ 00 CTi^-dH 

ib" 


CM rtH 




1 (M Ci 

T— 1 


1 00 CO Ci 
1-1 CM Ci 


t- CO 




l>. "^ O O CO CO 
CO lO CO <M 00 

C>1 T-( O, 


t^ CO CO o 

Ci OO C5 '^ 

t>. t>.^Ttl 

lb" 






1 CO CO 


1 t^ (M r-H 

CM CO 00 


t-co 




,-H CO t- CO 00 lO 
C5 ^ CM r-H GO 
CM i-i O. 


lO lO 1— ' CO 

O CO CO CO 
1-1 l^ C5 -^ 

lb" 








'^ >0 uo ^ 
CM CO O 


O CM 




1 CO lO t^ lO o 
j-j lO CO ,-. I:- 

CO 1-1 C5 


CO lO 'O t~» 

oi ^ CO t^ 

t^ OO Tf 

lb" 



p 



CIV 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 


Forty- 
five Yrs. 
and Eight 
JMos. end'g 
Dec. 31, 
188(5. 


04 00fM^C:>COCOl>. 

CO-^tl'NCOO-^OCOr-^ 

CN Ai C<l * ■ * * Ai i-H 


CO ^ lO 
1-1 O X 

CO 


O 1^ CO 0:> OS CO rH 

O O rH CO CO CO Cq 

* T^ ■ CO ■ 




QOiCOO-t-M — 00— 'CO 
GO i>i X) 'shi cp CO O Oi 04 
CO CN >l " * ' * tH T^ 


cr. X Gs:. 

GO O Oi 


1-1 to t>. t^ t>. t^ r>. 

O I-" lO CO t^ GO CO 
' CO ' h- ' 


t?5 
o 

g 

9 

s 

1 

IN 
o 

H 


O 

OR 


X O O t^ CM 'M CO X -N 
t;;- -yH -Tf t- --O X O X "N 

csooL^' lOT^icb 

O "0 to '^ CO 


6-49 

1-70 

127-13 


O Ci — O CO t^ f 
th O 'O ^ O C^i Tfl 

CO r 1 lb to CO CO 

uO rH 


2 


Oi-hir>.Xt--C0XCO'H 
OitOC^ltOuOXXO-* 

ct — X 6^ ' lb * CO -^ 

lO O O CO CO 


5-25 

1-80 

122-60 


1-1 o:. CO — ' !>. CO lO 
CO C^l GO !-< 'O CO CO 

CO X t^ X CO lb 


i 


1— col^^c^llOcocM^- 
coot^co(^a'^cot--o 

(Nxc-ici " cbf^'^ib 

to rti- CO Tf CM 


^ Ci t>. 
1-t -M O 

CO rH CO 

C^ 


t^ O CO t^ C5 — 1 I>- 

tH CO C'l X CO -7- -H 

CO CO CO X to to 

-^ 


i 


Cot^C^t^COCO— 'X'O 
l>.CiC0C0COiOCril^'O 

ojcbiiO ' c^A. — x 

»Q -* 'O T-H '^ >4 


6-50 

1-74 

127-53 


rH G^i X CO t^ — r* 

»0 X CO X r^ c^l 
CO CO lb b- lb 
lO t>. 


i 


CO O C^l X t-- C5 uO — C^l 
'rf to 1^ O ^ C^J "M CTi 'tl 

t^ o X X ' b- CO r- r^ 

uo CO O CO CO 


5-72 

185 

119-79 


X t^ 01 -H CO ri CO 

CN -t- to 'p -H tH 

c^ X to -^ X lb 
-* CO 


% 
ft 


^ 


s _ _ . 


III. — 2. Organs of Circulalior 

1. Pericarditis, 

2. Aneurism, 

3. Heart Diseases, etc., . 


1 . 


III. — 1. Nervous Syst 

1. Cephalitis, 

2. Apoplexy, 

3. Paralyvsis, . 

4. Insanity, . 

5. Chorea, . 

6. K})ilepsy, . 

7. Tetanus, . 

8 Convulsions, . 
9. Brain Diseases, etc.. 


III. — 3. Respiratory Or 

1. Epistaxis, 

2. Larynfjitis, 

3. Bronchitis, 

4. Pleurisy, . 
6. Pneumonia, 

6. Asthm.i, . 

7. Lung Diseases, etc.. 


i 

ft 


Forty- 
five Yrs. 
and Eight 
Mos. end'g 
Dec. .^1, 

18S(;. 


COCO'-'-->Ot-'OOC5CO 
T-H (^ X 05 CO iO 1^ X CO 

o. r^^ to o T— lO. CO to, --^ 
'C'o'-tco lo" o"co 

C^l r- fM G^I r-H 


1,412 

466 

43,364 


CO CO 10 lO — ' rH 

lO C^l -H OS CO rH rH 
X 0, CO^ X^ uO^ h«.^ 

CO rH 1-*" C^l CO 


E 2 


COCOt^'— iCOiiO— ' — OS 
C^ICOCO'+'COOiOt>.|-^ 
lO CO 'O X CO r-( <0^ rj, 

O '=t O CO co" 


555 

155 

11,508 


10 CO -H r^ r^ .0 lO 

CO CJ5 GO GO C^l C-l 

GO OS lO Ci lO lO 
rH rH 


FN 


— iCCCO — C^lCOO-t"— ' 
COt^I^'O'-Hr-lCOOilO 

^^ "^ -:. '-' ^ t^ '^ 


CO CO c^ 
O-l CO CO 

1-1 -t^^ 

CO 


GO to t^ 'O 
CD GO CO t^ CO 
^ X rH 
r-H C<1 


rt 


UOCOCOXr-ICOt>.CO'+l 
COOCOXr-1 — rHr-ir^ 
r-J_ q. —^ r-l -H t> Tt< 
rH — 1-1 


CO lO »-• 

Co" 


CO -H — XX ^ rH 
CO CO CO CO tr^ 

r-" ^^ -^ 1-* 

r-T Co" 


1 

F- 


f-lt^a5CO'^<COJ-+CO 
1-" 'C — CO 1-1 CO -^ 'O 
rH X '-^ r-l rH l^ Tjl 

T-T 1—1 


OS CO X 
O CO -f< 

T-t CO 

Co" 


CO r^ OJ 3^ CO 

lO -H to -r 1-1 

05 CO^ 1— ■ rH 

C^l 




lO'*"cococo-^'floai 

CO X 'O X CO CO Tj. o 


116 

31 

2,274 


05 X -* '^^ 10 rH 

CO CO -f c-i 

C5 ^ 0.r-^ 

co" 


ei 

CO 

H 


-t- CO t^ CO CO O X CO Ci 
C^« O -t lO CO uO t^ X 
0,t-0^^ -H cOtH 


C^l CO CO 

o CO CO 

T— ( I— < 

Co' 


UO rH r^ to 01 CO 01 

•<t< CO rH c-: -r Oi 

X r-l Ci_.-l 

GO 






1886.] 



COMPARATIVE MORTALITY. 



cv 



cpT^copO'7^(r^OcpcpcpoT-i,--(cpo 

' r-l 


t^ G<l CD OS 00 CM O 
th O ?p tH <0 T-l Tti 




9<? 


co-^c^oor-HCNOOOcpoq^iT-icoo 


■^ Ol 1-1 OS ^+1 CJi «o 
»0 O cp <>1 O C>l O 







Q0<Mt>.T}iOO00<M<M«0O— ^iO<r)"^»-l 

^ CO ,-1 r-( ,-1 


05 CO O cp t^ GO b- 

.-1 CO l-H 




as »o 


6\ ■•^ QO ^ j^ CO ^ ' ' 'cn'-^c^icn" 

tH CO .-H >-H rH 


»-l CO (71 t^ CO rH CO 

(M rt< CO CTs -+ -H "p 

(f 1 * CO kb ' »b ifi 




•0 CM 

CO CO 

T^ CM 


<Na5(Mr-iCOCOOlOiO'OQO'Mt^Oi«DrH 

»bo^-t^T^c^^•4J^' " ' co ' -^ 6-i -^ ' 


CO CM 01 »0 t^ CO O 
•-■ CO l>. uO O QO O 

»^ ■ -^ lb Ai »b<M 

rH CO l-H 




At r^ 


»OCOCM(MI>.iOCO<MCOOiOCMai<M'— IG^ 
(»(?t)OT-(T--icpThiT-il^'^COG^lOiOi05(>1 

cba>6iAiT^cb-^Ai" 'cb'-rt^c^ico* 

T-H <M rH 1-( T-H 


^ rH -^ r-- 'tH CO r^ 

lO T^i CO CO ao GO T-i 

o * CM >b * lb <>i 

T-l CO 1-H 




-* 

CM cfl 


c<icp(>ico^OiOcptp(>iaico(>iOiOi'7H 
r-l (>1 ,-1 ,-1 ,-1 


•r>< CO CM t^ <M CO CM 

CO r>- o -H th CO CO 
cio * (M CO 1— t »b <3i 

CO 




05 
t^ CO 

r^ (M 




III. — 5. Urinary Organs. 

1. Niephritis, 

2. Ischuria, .... 

3. Nephria (Bright's Dis.), . 

4. Diabetes, .... 

5. Calculus (Gravel, etc.), . 

6. Cystitis, .... 

7. Kidney Diseases, etc.. 


III. — 6. Generative Organs. 

1. Ovarian Dropsy, 

2. Uterus Diseases, etc.. 


III. — 4. Digestive Organs. 

1. Gastritis, . 

2. Enteritis, . 

3. Peritonitis, 

4. Ascites, . 

5. Ulceration of Intestines, 

6. Hernia, . 

7. Ileus, 

8. Intussusception, 

9. Stricture of Intestines, 

10. Fistula, . 

11. Stomach Diseases, etc., 

12. Pancreas Disease, . 

13. Hepatitis, 

14. Jaundice, 

15. Liver Diseases, etc., . 

16. Spleen Disease, 


(M0000t:^OiOC000rHC0»OO'*-^'>0 0S 
OiCC)h-QOOiGOt^OT-iCN-+(CO(M(M<Mt>. 
O, tH t>]_ '^ O CO t>;_ CO (>1 T-H <N t^COCi^ 
'rjrcOTjr i-ToT t>r ^rHCO 


CO CM -* O GO CO O 

rH O r-" -^ '^ "O t>. 
Oi CM ■* --"^ GO CO lO 

T-T t>r cm" i-t '^ 




CM QO 
COO 
!>. 00 


io>ococococot^'*ioco-^^0'^i-ias 

OlOiCMi-lCMOCMt^t^CO'OCMCO'-tCOi-l 
(>5_t-^«0 T-( T-H CO -* rH 1* CM C^ 
tH C>r tH tH rH 


O CM Oi G<< GO O Ol 
CO '^ CFi CO t^ lO t^ 

O, O lO ^o o 

rH CO tH 




GO t^ 


<X>t^OCM«OOa5^<Mt^»OT»<00005QO 
»OQO(MCM(>lt^OOi-irH CO OCOwO 
<>^ »0 CO (M rH C^ 


(M r^ O CO lO CO Oi 

iO GO CO 1-1 CO CM 
CM CO rH T-l (>1 




(M CO 


t^OOOOiiO-*OiC1t^?OCOiOCOi-(<;OCO 
'+iO'OCM(M«OCO'-irH CO Oi'^'* 
(M <y:) CO (M <M 


ir^ Oi t^ CO C3i lO ■<# 
CO -^ T-* O Tji 
(M CO 1-1 rH (>< 




11 (M 

10 CO 


iOOJt^COOSrHOcot^OO'O'^uOQOiOtM 

t^-*OrH(MiOGOrHrH CO OO'^'X) 

<M lO CO CM Ol 


CTi 1-1 oj a> Oi 's** "<^ 

0:1 rH rH C?5 i-t O rH 
tH CO rH (M 




•>!*< CO 

CM CO 


t^cociOi-iioaiOcot^.oO'rfiascMoO'^ 

rt<C^COCMCM<X)t^(MrH CO 00^0^ 
(M lO CO C<» <M 


00 CM CM rH >0 't' t>. 
GO GOO T-l rH 
rH lO T-l tH CM 




'^iti CO 


OOOt^-^tOCOOCMrHlOCOt^COUOCOC^ 
<Z> Ol O ox Oi ^ Oi T-< r^ .-H OiCOrH 
CN lOCO CN (>< 


-rH CO rH -:t< >0 

lO <-! t^ rH C>1 t-- 
rH .0 rH ,-( rH 




CM 1-1 

CO Tt^ 



CVl 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



73 

o 

o 





flveyrs. 
and Eight 
Mo8. end'g 

Dec. 31, 
1886. 


(N (M 


00 -^ QO 


lO i-H (M COO 'Tt* 


T-l 10 




OS 


0(W 


T'99 


CO CO t-H O T-l Ci 

CO cb " 


9*:- 




rH 


ti 


G^ ^ 


t^ '^J^ lO 


T-l Oi o CO r^ lO 


T-l 




00 


s^ 


<Z> CO 


T7< 9> o 


(>1 QO (^i O T^H CO 









g^ 


1%. 






•^ Al ' 









£ 


S2 
















, 


CD ir^ 


Oi Oa CO 


QO Oi CO CO 'tl <>l 


»0 00 




OS 




2 


'?^ op 


OS ift CO 


-rjH ip CO o o o 


<M QO 







o 




»b 


CN 


<N OS »b »^ CO CO 


b- 




60 








CT) CO 






Oi 


, 


C£> f-H 


t>. Ol iO 


(M Ci CO -:*i >0 -* 


tH 




•^ 


P 


90 


CO to 


G^ QO CO 


00 CO — " >* lO CO 


1-1 CO 




CO 


IX, 


OD 


lb 


'^ ' ^ 


Ai lb CO Ai CO CO 







do 


o 


^ 






ooco 


1—1 























, 


(M CO 


O^Q^t^ 


O '-' G^l CO O t^ 


^ 




»o 


§ 




c^ o 


OitOO 


CO CO OO <M t- C5 


cot^ 




r^ 




OD 


to 


CO ' Al 


T^ O -^ Ai CO t>. 


Ci 




6» 


§ 


^ 






C5 '^ 









rt 

g 


, 


,-1 »o 


COO OS 


.-H O -+ Ci iO (>» 


^ -^ 




00 


% 


r-l CO 


Oi --ti CN 


r-H Ol Ci G^ 1-1 rH 


CO Ci 




CO 


-5J 


IX) 


Ci 


CO »^ tH 


Ci Ci -* Al -^ b- 


r-> 







rt 






00 CO 


'"' 






, 


-^ »-. 


o »o CO 


00 t^ CO CO O lO 


CO CO 




T— 1 


W 


M 


CO CI 


QO -* J> 


(>i CO 'Tt^ (>< cvi CO 


qq op 




»o 


Q 




b- 


C^ 


CO T^H -^ At (^5 Ci 


T^ 




CO 




pN 






OO -rt^ 


1—1 




»— 1 

T— 1 






1 • ■ 


g . . . 


^ 1 


3 ■ ■ 


s 






< 


o 
o 
o 




05 ^ tn 




CO 

i 


• 




Q 


V^ en 

0» <D 


§ g 


•^ 


•2 


^ 






g -1 

• -s a 


^2 -S 








(^ oT 








1 ci Xi 


CO 


< 






\<^ 


1 O^pQQ 


1 XiO 


1 


6 






1— 1 


t-5 »-H (>i CO 


>^ tH C^ CO -^5 >0 CO 


£:-- 


> 


»— 1 




«< bs 
















1 ••S^rn' 


r^ (M 


o lo «:> 


Oi 00 Ci Ci CO CO 


CO CM 




CO 






T— 1 —I 


CO oi '^ 


CO CO (N 'O CO 00 


CO QO 




CM 




CO 


Oi_'+i Oi 


»0 CO^CO rH CO^ 


T-l CO 

00 




00 








'^ 't" .-( 











QOO:) 


^ O M< 


h* tM CO »o lO r^ 


CO CO 




rH 




c^ «o 


CO l>05 


CO CO t- .-1 G^l 00 


<M 




«o 




a, W 


CO 


CO 


CO M< 1-1 CO CO 


Ci 




00 




__-!.. 






ooco 






OS 


« 


OJ CO 


ooo CO 


CO OS -^ Ci t>. 


iOCO 




»o 




« 


r-( 


'O .-1 ft 


Ci CO (M 1-1 


iO 









« 


T— t 




r^ t>- J— 1 rH 


1—1 




OS, 




M 






^ 






i-T 
















H 


w 


I^ 05 


CO CO CO 


Ci r^ Ci 00 Ci Ci 


(M CO 




h- 


-»< 


« 


o 


QO r-l (M 


00 Ci rH (M 'O CM 










4 


« 


T— 1 




»0 CO r-l 1-H 


CM 




0. 




»«i 






i-T 






(M 


^^ 


O r^ 05 


00 ^ CO <M CO (M 


CO CO 




r^ 




OD 


(>< 


t^ rH r-l 


<>i (71 00 c^ CO "^ 


r^ 




uo 




« 


1— < 




CO r^ 1-1 


t— 1 




Ci 




C9 






f 






»■ 


C^l Ol 


o »oco 


Ci cji 00 CO -^ r^ 


CO CO 




QO 




CO 


t^ 


t^ (>^ (M 


00 c?i 00 <:m r^ CM 


T-l 




CO 




OD 


T-\ 




»0 CO rH 


<M 




CS_ 




w^ 






1— ( 






tH 


C« 


COrH 


o ooco 


»0 CO Ci <>» t^ (N 


rt< »-( 




'<t« 




« 


•rt< 


»0 y-i 


QO -^ t^ <M UO t^ 






(M 




« 


t— < 




-i^r^ '-' 


(M 









»^ 






T-l 






c^ 



1886.] 



COMPARATIVE MORTALITY, 



evil 



o 




CO 


c^ 


CO 


O^ 








CO 




"^ 




o 


CO 








'"' 


^. 


CO 












1 


-!f 


GO 


QO <>J OS CO '-0 to 




lO 


CO 










h>. 


(M '^ Oi -ri r-t o 




o 


•^ 








(fl 




' r^H 


1 








1 




t^ 


05 


1-1 1^ .Q as GO 'O 




CO 


t^ 




CO 


G^l 


(N 


t^ 


1 lO CO T-i CO t;- O 


1 


p 


CO 




(>J 


O 


t^ 


cb 


lO <fl OS -^ f 1 6i 




»1 


t^ 






CO 


rt< 




rH ^ 












C^l 


r^ 


r^ 


t^ fM Ol CO QO 1-1 




00 


CO 




CO 


Oi 


r^ 


»p 


1 CO >o '7< CO CO -Tt< 


1 


o 


p 




1— t 


ip 


OD 


"^ 


lb oi lb '^ oi 6i 




^ 


Oi 




* 


lb 


CO 




r-^ y-i 












G^ 


!>• 


o 


00 O Oi GO CO CO 




^ 


o^ 




^ 


00 


t^ 


•o 


, (>1 CO 00 C^ CX) OS 


1 


p 


CO 




p 


CO 


«b 


cb 


CO dl CO CO G^ ^ 




li 


o 






as 


-rfi 


I— 1 


(M CM 












o^i 


Oi 


»— 1 


lO O (M ^ -t< -* 




-H 


l^ 




a> 


lO 


^ 


(M 


, OS CO ^ O "O GO 


1 


oo 


CO 




CO 


t-- 


Ol 


<i> 


lb "f 1 lb «b "^ '^ 




* 


05 




" 


t^ 


^ 


^^ 


c^ c^ 












CO 


1—1 


GO 


oi 'M — 1 ai lo o 




QO 


oo 




oo 


1—1 


T-H 


GO 


, Oi Ci Oi lO '7^ O 


1 


t— 1 


o 




CM 


oo 


r-t 


cb 


lb c?<i ci CO '^ -^ 




^ 


Oi 




* 


G<l 


^ 


1— 1 


1-1 (M 












CO 


si • 


^^ 


• • • '^'^ ' • 


• 


- 


. 


. 


• 


. 


o 


^> «Q 


r^'ti) 














■2 


S fl 










( 




Is 


IS 

II 


calds, . 

d Lost at I 
md Stran 


• 


• 




• 


o 


* ^ 


t. o 

^Q 


• 


1 




•S 


a 

o 

ci 
o 




1 "^ 


-1. AcciclH 
Fractures an 
Wounds, . 
Burns and S 
Poison, 
DrownV(an 
Suffocat'n (i 
Otherwise, 
Casualty,|| 


1 


t§ 


1 


o 

c 


GS 

1 


CO 
1 


1 


•b 

1 




1 


1.^ 


?^ CO -^^ lb CO t>^ o6 


> 


> 


> 


> 


13 


i 


>^ 












C/2 


O 


t— ( 






















•o 














-:*< 




CM 


1 


o^ 


CO 


00 


CO 


y-> 


01 




CO 




G^ 


GO 




o 


"^ 


<© 




oo 




t^ 


CO 




00 


"^l 


'rf 




CO 






'*'" 






r>r 


'"' 


'•"" 














CO 


l>- 


^ 


1 !>? lO CO (^ (M o:. 


1 


lO 


00 




,_, 


CO 




Oi 


^ CO OS -* 1-1 o 




05 


CO 




CO 


G^ 


T-H^ 


"^ 


O G^l GO "^ CO O 






QO 






t^ 




















H^ 


1—t 


i-T (>r 












C^ 


GO 


CO 


1 t-^ (M (M ^ -^ O 


1 


o 


C5 




lO 


t^ 




GS 


O lO I>. Oi lO h* 




G-1 


'^ 






-^ 


Oi 


CO 


tH CO CO 












"<*" 


CO 


CO 


1 O 05 lO O <N r>. 


1 


I— t 


CO 




CO 


t^ 


o 


QO 


r-i -:hl Oi a> lO t^ 




G^ 


r^ 






OS 


t^ 


<M 


r-l CS CO 












•^ 


■rH 


kO 


1 <>1 .-( CO G^ 1-1 1— 


1 


00 


-* 




^_, 


■^ 


CO 


o> 


1-1 rH O-l rH lO as 






CO 




rH 


G^ 


00 


C5 


1-1 '^ ,-1 CO 












lO 


05 


Oi 


1 CO •-( 00 O 1-H CO 


1 


lO 


o. 




t^ 


CO 


r» 


QO 


O TJH Ttl 05 00 -* 




1—1 


CO 






t^ 


CX) 


G^ 


1-1 Tt^ -^ 












CO 


CO 


T-H 


1 t>. C<l lO -<*l -^ 00 


1 


,_, 


Gl 




lO 


lO 


CO 


o 


O lO lO CO !>. GS 




G^ 


CO 






00 


t^ 


CO 


11 CO T*< 






1—1 






lO 



<u O 



S^ 



W) 


1 


c 




TJ 


p^ 


3 




c> 


ci 


fl 












o 


rr> 


^ 


^ 



• o : 

a ^- • 

c 6c o 

o S 6 



o 

i i 

CO 

Q =^ 
c • o 



.2 .'« 



.2 'S * 

Q rt -S 

to tiO W) 

•S .S .9 

'^ ^ 't3 

s 3 a 

"3 "o 13 

c fl a 



CVlll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 





Table 


XT. 


— Causes of Death registered 


111 2 


lass 


achusetts 


i 


CAUSES OF DEATH. 


1857. 


1858. 


1859. 


1860. 


1861. 


1862. 


1863. 


1864. 


1865. 


1866. 


1867. 


1868. 


1869. 




ALL CAUSES. . . . 


22,019 


21,523 21,715 24,130125,102 


23,948 128,654 


29,579 


27,011 24,683 


23,779 


26,653 27,148 




SPECIFIED CAUSES . . 


21,521 


21,069 21,266 


23,563 


24,393 


23,249 


27,931 


28,850 


26,340 24,105 


23,301 


25,189 


25,713 


[CI^SSES.] 




























I. 


ZYMOTIC DISEASES . . 


6,016 


5,400 


5.416 


6,088 


6,765 


6,569 


9,429 


9,505 


8,211 


5,856 


5,505 


6,862 


6,891 


II. 


CONSTITUTIONAL . . 


6,333 


6,480 


G,55') 


6,567 


6,573 


6,119 


6,642 


6,652 


6,541 


6,422 


6,129 


6,299 


6,569 


III. 


LOCAL ..... 


4,397 


4,621 


4,670 


5,629 


5,760 


5,443 


6,543 


6,874 


6,443 


6,474 


6,344 


7,104 


7,184 


IV. 


DEVELOPMENTAL . . 


3,981 


3,868 


3,794 


4,302 


4,321 


3,926 


4,160 


4,157 


4,215 


4,378 


4,432 


3,865 


4,027 


V. 


VIOLENT DEATHS . . 


794 


700 


827 


977 


974 


1,192 


1,157 


1,662 


930 


975 


891 


999 


1,042 


[ORDERS.] 




























I. 


I. MiASMATio Diseases 


5,856 


5,211 


5,245 


5,830 


6,568 


6,372 


9,180 


9,160 


8,051 


5,765 


5.409 


6,691 


6,717 




2. Enthetic *' 


15 


19 


26 


38 


40 


35 


42 


41 


43 


20 


36 


46 


39 




3. Diktic " 


103 


125 


114 


184 


133 


141 


177 


274 


100 


54 


47 


108 


122 


11. 


4. Parasitic 

\. Diathetic " 


42 


45 


31 


36 


24 


21 


50 


30 


" 


17 


13 


15 


13 


970 


1,008 


1,062 


1,048 


1,054 


1,023 


1,088 


1,046 


1,077 


1,092 


1,046 


1,142 


1,173 


III. 


2. tuberculab " 

1. Diseases of Nervol'S 
System 


5,363 


5,472 


5,497 


5,519 


5,519 


6,096 


5,554 


5,606 


5,464 


5,330 


5,083 


5,157 


5,396 


1,722 


1,811 


1,730 


2,039 


2,101 


2,042 


2,241 


2,557 


2,383 


2,334 


2,286 


2,605 


2,576 




2. *' Organs of Circu- 
lation . 


601 


590 


607 


730 


768 


734 


840 


792 


847 


876 


891 


1,020 


947 




3. " Respiratory Or- 
gans . 


1,289 


1,407 


1,414 


1,689 


1,708 


1,532 


2,181 


2,269 


1,886 


2,024 


1,825 


2,157 


2,231 




4. " Digestive Organs 


545 


579 


644 


850 


827 


807 


908 


836 


855 


829 


882 


887 


870 




5. " Urinary Organs . 


116 


119 


135 


145 


169 


174 


205 


197 


259 


222 


276 


303 


351 




6. •* Organs OF Gener- 
ation . 


7 


16 


15 


40 


34 


39 


36 


45 


40 


31 


41 


46 


29 




7. " Organs of Loco- 
motion 


69 


62 


77 


75 


89 


■ 
69 


67 


98 


99 


83 


78 


83 


90 


IV. 


8. " Integumentary 
System 

Developmental Dis. of 
L " Children . 


48 


37 


48 


61 


64 


46 


65 


80 


74 


75 


65 


63 


90 
2,066 


2,458 


2,456 


2,349 


2,819 


2,849 


2,522 


2,453 


2,454 


2,557 


2,686 


2,771 


1,968 




2. " Adults 


197 


182 


206 


238 


217 


149 


157 


169 


160 


, 201 


196 


211 


254 




3. " Old People . 


1,199 


1,132 


1,168 


1,101 


1,107 


1,137 


1,391 


1,421 


1,361 


1,358 


1.341 


1,309 


1,375 


V. 


4. Diseases of Nutrition . 
I. Accident OR Negligence 


127 


98 


71 


144 


148 


118 


159 


113 


137 


133 


124 


387 


333 


670J 599 


726 


845 


854 


783 822 


953 


764 


890 


801 


893 


924 




2. Battle 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8 


298 


244 


634 


61 


1 


- 


- 


- 




3. Homicide .... 


27 


18 


18 


19 


19 


IS 


24 


10 


27 


11 


15 


16 


25 




4. Suicide 


97 82 


83 


113 


92 


92 


67 


65 


78 


.3 


75 


88 


92 




5. Execution .... 

Sudden Deaths, Cause un- 
ascertained. 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


1 


16 


. 


20 


1! 


2! 


38 


32 


28 


21 


18 


25 


31 


23 




Causes not stated, or ill- 
defined .... 


482 


m 


429 


548 


680 


661 


691 


701 


650 


560 


453 


1,433 


1,412 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



cix 



for each of the Thirti/ Yenrs, IS57 to ISSG. 



1870.1871. 



1872, 



1873. 



1874. 



1875, 



1876, 



1877, 



1878. 1879. 



1880, 



mi 



1883. 



1885. 1N8«. 



CAUSES. 



28,348 
26,998 



6,913 
7,185 
7,559 
4,206 
1,135 



29,333 
28,043 



6,538 
7,272 
8,16G 
4,771 
1,296 



35,1.18 
33,85(i 



10,787 
8,04: 
9,62: 
5,103 
1,291 



6,767 1 6,; 
47 
90 



1,306 
5,879 



10,586 
37 
154 
10 



1,313 1,149 
5,959 6,i 



2,776 
1,004 



,118 



1,324 



1,186 
2,356 



3,618 

1,254 

2,834 

1,182 

467 

48 

114 

105 



2,465 

233 

1,554 

519 



2,594 

271 

1,664 



9,715 
8,071 
9,479 
5,125 
1,466 



9,534 
49 
120 
12 



1,411 
6,660 



33.356 
32,218 



8,272 
7,669 
9,804 
5,055 
1,418 



36,352 
35,335 



1,264 
6,405 



3,332 
\ 
2, 
1.241 



1,762 



1,149 



25 



1,147 



122 117 



1,274 



,201 
1, 

3,081 
1,290 



111 



2,567 
299 

1,549 
640 



1,321 

26 

117 

2 



1.445 



1.286 



1,277 



115 



1.125 



9,735 
8,160 
10,818 
5,200 
1,422 



9,548 
63 
116 



1 

6,874 



1,416 

3,684 

1.397 

648 

69 

120 

104 



34,460 


32,.596 


33,461 


31,686 


9,458 


8,703 


7,703 


7,630 


10,073 


9 668 


4,802 


4,482 


1,425 


1,203 



32,564 
31,727 



7,666 
7,688 
10,549 
4,628 
1,196 



9,257 
78 
104 
19 



1,324 1,249 
6,379 6,381 



3.280 
1,441 
3,151 
1.310 

626 
69 

108 



3,242 
1,453 
2,639 
1,358 

701 
70 

136 



2,511 

302 

1,732 



2,232 
278 

1,661 
631 



1,280 

24 

119 

2 



987 



1,020 

20 
163 



7,441 
116 



33,062 

32.287 



3C,.589 137,924 
35,839J 37,259 



7,228 
7,749 
11, .530 
4 
1,384 



7,007 
126 
82 
13 



1 
6,322 



3,451 

1; 

3.000 
1.398 



132 



2,203 
219 

1,596 
610 



1,452 
6,297 



3,571 

1,722 

3,639 

1,437 

886 

79 

110 

87 



2,043 
182 

1,597 
574 



7»7 



8,452 
8,182 
13,145 
4,778 
1,282 



8,163 
137 
133 
19 



1,427 
6,755 



4,081 

1,947 
4,192 
1,705 
931 
82 
125 
82 



2,212 

187 
1,693 



1,134 



8,240 
8,693 
13,600 
6,240 
1,426 



7,921 
155 
153 
11 



;JS,270 39,337 
37,080 38,657 



7,875 
8,698 
14,01 
5,530 
1,504 



38,618|39,68;^ 3y,,)40 
38,083 39,183 gs 588 



,681 



7,558 
154 
155 



1,502 1,545 
7,191 7,153 



4,241 

2,169 

4,172 

1,727 

1,053 

68 

110 

120 



2,422 

232 

1,816 

770 



1,241 



4,286 
2,271 
4,199 
1,8U 
1,147 

73 
147 

71 



2,558 
215 

2,024 
733 



1,3 



7,034 7,678 
8,810 
14,8671 14,450 
5,066 5,638 
1,680 1,( 



7,312 
172 
140 
10 



1,573 
7,237 



4,516 

2,421 

4,379 

1,969 

1,209 

81 

174 

118 



2,600 

219 

1, 

879 



678 



1,560 
7,121 



4 

2,380 

3,945 

1,989 

1,265 

57 

128 

100 



7,135 
8,922 
16,074 

1,453 



All Causks. 

Si'ECIFIEU " 



6,822 I. Zymot. 
8,919: II. Const. 



15,4W 
5,&4C 
1,541 



6.817 
168 
141 



1,599 
7,323 



4,815 

2,518 

4,982 

2,068 

1,367 

83 

116 

125 



2,668 
179 

1,95 
834 



1,428 



2,631 



2,007 
T53 



6,472 
197 
138 
15 



1, 

7,329 



4, 

2,028 

4,220 

2,040 

1,452 
63 
122 

81 



2,805 
15S 

1,905 
918 



1,372 



624 497 



III. Local. 

IV. Dev. Dis. 
V. Viol. 1). 



m1a.smatic, 
Enthetic. 

DiETIC. 

Parasitic. 

II. 
Diathetic. 
Tubekcul. 

III. 

Nerv. Syst. 



Resp'y. 
Digestive. 

Urinary. 
Generat. 
Locomot. 



8. Integ. 

IV. 

1. Children. 

2. Adults. 

3. Aged. 

4. Nutrition. 

V. 

1. Accident. 

2. Battle. 

3. Homicide. 

4. Suicide. 

5. Execution 



Sudden. 



Not Stated. 



ex 



KEGISTRATION REPOKT. 



[1886. 

















Table XI. - 


-Ca 


uses 


of Death 


1 


CAUSES OF DEATH. 


1857. 


1858. 


1859. 


1860. 


1861. 


1862 


1863. 


1864. 


1865. 


1866. 


1867. 


1868. 


1869. 


I. 


Order 1. 






























1. Small- pox .... 


23 


12 


255 


334 


33 


40 


42 


242 


221 


141 


196 


20 


59 




2. Measles .... 


101 


301 


110 


224 


209 


369 


141 


320 


136 


109 


194 


287 


222 




3. Scarlatina .... 


2,013 


1,033 


1,006 


916 


1,137 


1,261 


1,399 


\Mi 


807 


3S5 


828 


1,369 


1,405 




4. Diphtheria .... 


_ 


18 


32 


258 


643 


663 


1,420 


1,231 


672 


399 


251 


297 


296 




5. Cerebro-spinal meningitis* 


_ 






















_ 


- 




6. Quinsy 


49 


51 


42 


37 


70 


44 


32 


43 


24 


8 


13 


17 


15 




7. Croup 


518 


497 


528 


579 


461 


4H4 


864 


768 


504 


431 


356 


485 


473 




8. Whooping-cough 


280 


347 


357 


203 


406 


254 


295 


235 


363 


287 


297 


247 


320 




9. Typhoid Fever . 


1,010 


901 


932 


937 


989 


1,135 


1,442 


1,344 


1,694 


1,091 


965 


896 


1.205 




10. Erysipelas .... 


137 


147 


148 


178 


201 


120 


174 


186 


148 


142 


144 


159 


170 




11. iMetriad'uerperal Fever) . 


41 


41 


53 


67 


67 


51 


47 


42 


42 


40 


40 


68 


61 




12. Carbuncle .... 


3 


2 


5 


3 


14 


4 


5 


3 


8 


7 


9 


5 


2 




13. Influenza .... 


92 


76 


50 


67 


60 


16 


70 


29 


52 


50 


26 


29 


49 




14. Dysentery .... 


715 


752 


612 


441 


632 


479 


1,156 


1,186 


1,548 


949 


658 


685 


4M 




15. DiarrhcEa .... 


135 


175 


151 


274 


272 


340 


671 


589 


464 


304 


270 


293 


305 




16. Cholera Infantum . 


631 


720 


831 


1,078 


1,266 


900 


1,164 


1,198 


1,154 


1,078 


966 


1,561 
117 


1,424 

95 




17. Cholera .... 


38 


66 


66 


99 


79 


85 


121 


95 


84 


192 


64 




18. Ague 


9 


7 


6 


6 


1 


17 


24 


9 


10 


12 


13 


12 
16 

128 


6 
11 
113 




19. Remittent Fever 


8 


9 


2 


10 


16 


11 


18 


39 


18 


12 


17 




20. Rheumatism 

Okdeb 2. 


53 


56 


59 


119 


112 


99 


95 


98 


102 


128 


102 


























1. SyiJlillia .... 


14 


12 


19 


29 


S7 


31 


S5 


87 


38 


17 


31 


36 


34 




2. Stricture of Urethra 


_ 


3 


_ 


1 






1 




2 




1 


3 


- 




3. Hydrophobia 

4. Glandei-8 .... 


1 


2 


3 


2 


■ _ 


_ 


1 


1 




_ 














1 




_ 


- 






_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 




5. Malignant Pustule . 


_ 


1 


3 


fi 


3 


4 


6 


2 


3 


3 


3 


9 


4 




6. Septicamia 

Obdeb 3. 


" 




" 




















_ 






























1. Privation .... 


1 


_ 


1 


5 


3 


1 


2 


105 


29 


3 


5 


16 


22 




2. Purpura and Scurvy 


12 


13 


9 


14 


8 


16 


13 


27 


9 


8 


7 


18 


19 




OsDBm 4. 


27 


23 


26 


59 


42 


45 


61 


49 


26 


14 


13 


23 


27 




63 


89 


78 


106 


80 


79 


101 


93 


36 


29 


22 


61 


M 






























1. Thrush 


20 


29 


18 


20 


14 


8 


10 


4 


4 


2 


1 


2 


4 


II. 


2. \Vorm« 

Obdeb 1. 


22 


16 


13 


16 


10 


13 


20 


26 


13 


16 


12 


13 


9 






























1. Gout 


_ 


1 


2 


1 


4 


3 


2 


3 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


2 




2. Dropsy .... 


512 


481 


522 


470 


440 


467 


533 


602 


492 


462 


421 


470 


458 




3. Anatmla .... 


86 


56 


49 


49 


111 


64 


67 


82 


68 


77 


66 


70 


67 




4. Cancer 


242 


289 


306 


335 


336 


319 


324 


330 


375 


416 


395 


445 


492 




5. Noma (Canker) . 


137 


138 


144 


144 


119 


129 


109 


93 


100 


96 


110 


113 


115 




6. Mortification 

Obdeb 2. 


43 


« 


39 


49 


44 


41 


63 


36 


42 


40 


63 


43 


39 






























1. Scrofula .... 


105 


125 


108 


163 


208 


152 


152 


154 


149 


110 


109 


140 


115 
203 




2. Tabes Mesenf erica . 


224 


2.59 


216 


292 


327 


265 


291 


273 


259 


232 


179 


243 




3. l'htblsia((.'onsumptlon) . 


4,fi25 


4,574 


4,704 


4,557 


4,522 


4,269 


4,667 


4,733 


4,661 


4,600 


4,362 


4,437 


4,659 




4. llydroceplialus (Tuberc. 
iSleningitis) 

Okdek 1. 




























III. 


409 


514 


469 


507 


462 


410 


444 


446 


395 


388 


433 


337 


369 






























1. Cephalitis .... 


415 


465 


419 


503 


601 


485 


524 


728 


669 


595 


525 


577 


572 




2. Apoplexy .... 


163 


197 


207 


238 


274 


2.51 


268 


321 


263 


261 


281 


311 


3;n 




3. Paralysis .... 


331 


369 


375 


402 


417 


401 


471 


473 


479 


4H7 


469 


6;w 


607 




4. Disanity .... 


58 


62 


69 


71 


61 


66 


62 


64 


75 


106 


HI 


91 


87 




6. Chorea .... 


2 


1 


1 


5 


2 


1 


5 


1 


3 


4 


4 


4 


1 




6. Kpile|)sy . 


138 


110 


130 


180 


176 


143 


161 


166 


106 


113 


124 


134 


130 




7. Tetanus .... 


9 


17 


12 


17 


9 


17 


9 


11 


11 


13 


14 


14 


18 




8. Convulsions 


421 


4:?8 


336 


3!H5 


398 


447 


467 


4.53 


482 


465 


477 


4'.i9 


479 




9. Brain Diseoiti, &c. . 
OBUKk 2. 


185 


152 


191 


227 


263 


231 


274 


340 


295 


290 


281 


.. 


351 








1 






















1. I'ertcarditla 


10 


4 


9 


20 


20 


16 


13 


11 


14 


20 


13 


24 


19 




2. Aneurism .... 


2 


4 


3 


2 


6 


7 


6 


7 




11 


5 


12 


10 

918 




S. Heart Diseases, Jcc. . 


fi89 


682 


595 


708 


742 


711 


821 


774 


826 


845 


871 


■^ 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



CXI 



registered^ for Thirty Years — Continued. 



1870. 


1871. 


1872. 


1873. 


1874. 


1875. 


1876. 


1877. 


1878. 


1819. 


1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


188i 


1885. 


1880. 


CAUSES. 





































I, — OrdbrI. 


131 
269 
683 
242 


295 
131 
867 
274 


1,029 
428 

1.377 
273 


668 
180 
1.472 
310 
747 


26 
161 

1,382 
502 
242 


34 

233 

1,684 

1,200 

170 


32 

47 

1,222 

2,610 

107 


26 
135 
467 
2,634 
143 


3 

305 

404 

1,934 

78 


8 

19 

850 

1,734 

121 


38 
236 
574 
1,769 
122 


47 
230 

397 

1,706 

1^7 


45 

68 

318 

1,280 

166 


5 

321 

,575 

1,091 

169 


^3 

627 

1,084 

161 


19' 

313 

587 

1,003 

140 


1 

1.30 

331 

1,053 

103 


1. Small-pox. 

2. Measles. 

3. Scarlatina. 

4. Diphtheria. 

5. Cer. Sp. M. 


8 


11 


11 


7 


19 


30 


14 


12 


16 


12 


15 


18 


21 


36 


15 


26 


14 


6. Quinsy. 


434 


473 


480 


435 


411 


680 


684 


544 


583 


559 


625 


677 


491 


530 


562 


520 


,505 


7. Croup. 

8. Wh. (^ough. 


330 


243 


363 


264 


449 


242 


192 


369 


400 


302 


230 


217 


265 


137 


410 


184 


271 


1,333 


1,116 


1,703 


1,406 


1,147 


1,0.59 


881 


814 


679 


637 


882 


1,072 


1,079 


860, 


875 


768 


800 


9. Typh. Fev. 


129 


201 


212 


235 


216 


257 


209 


181 


168 


245 


212 


253 


252 


261 


191 


212 


175 


10. ErysipeLis. 


66 


4it 


65 


98 


101 


99 


80 


55 


53 


107 


96 


116 


126 


127' 


111 


99 


91 


11. Metria. 


4 


8 


5 


8 


8 


8 


6 


12 


7 


12 


14 


14 


15 


10 


12 


16 


14 


12. Carbuncle. 


36 


33 


34 


35 


48 


58 


48 


29 


22 


45 


9'> 


15 


22 


23 


8 


20 


14 


13. Influenza. 


471 


3«9 


564 


435 


366 


437 


417 


580 


602 


372 


395 


360 


898 


336 


254 


253. 


243 


14. Dysentery. 


■ 457 


344 


464 


353 


398 


413 


335 


343 


365 


370 


480 


458 


488 


516 


522 


4.50 


501 


15. Diarrhoea. 


1,914 


1,718 


3,254 


2, ,553 


2. .322 


2,606 


2,087 


1,927 


1,.573 


1,349 


2,118 


1,861 


2,159 


1,941 


2,081 


1,852 


1,931 


16. Ch. Infant. 


107 


96 


137 


106 


95 


94 


91 


60 


68 


77 


116 


68 


186 


84 


108 


86 


77 


17. Cholera. 


11 


7 


12 


15 


6 


16 


2 


3 


7 


5 


21 


11 


25 


48 


11 


27 


18 


18. Ague. 


6 


7 


15 


12 


7 


11 


7 


9 


17 


17 


24 


18 


17 


27 
215 


20 


29 


14 


19. Rem. Fev. 


136 


127 


160 


195 


173 


217 


186 


166 


157 


166 


174 


226 


187 


208 


213 

1 


186 


20. Rheumat. 
Order 2. 


































37 


32 


27 


•35 


46 


43 


46 


58 


71 


71 


55 


64 


61 
2 


67 


62 


38 


51 


1. Syphilis. 


3 


1 


3 


9 


3 


4 


3 


2 


3 


3 


6 


4 


9 


4 


2 


3 


2. Strict. 














4 


14 


15 


5 


3 


3 


- 






_ 


_ 


3. Hydropho. 


_ 


2 


4 


2 


_ 


2 


3 








2 


. 


- 


_ 


. 


1 


1 


4. Glanders. 


6 


3 


3 


3 


4 


3 


3 


3 


2 


2 


3 


4 


- 


8 


2 


1 


1 


5. Mai. Pust. 


" 










11 


19 


30 


25 


45 


68 


80 


91 


103 


119 


126 


141 


6. Septicjem. 
Order 3. 




































2 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


6 


_ 


1 


1 


1 


1 


6 


4 


_ 


. 


_ 




1. Privation. 


13 


9 


19 


11 


19 


23 


18 


15 


32 


13 


20 


24 


25 


27 


18 


19 


30 


2. P. & Sour. 


27 


30 


45 


30 


32 


15 


15 


13 


16 


20 


32 


26 


85 


32 


26 


32 


11 


3. Del. Trem. 


48 


58 


89 


79 


75 


72 


71 


39 


49 


48 


80 


97 


91 


81 


99 


90 


97 


4. Intemp. 
Order 4. 




































J 


1 


1 


2 


5 


3 


9 


11 


6 


7 


7 


9 


« 


7 


7 


6 


9 


1. Thrush. 


8 


12 


9 


10 


« 


5 


10 


8 


5 


6 


12 


3 


a 


3 


3 


8 


6 


2. Worms. 
11. -r Order 1. 




































4 


J 




J 


3 


2 


3 


4 


4 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


7 


1 


3 


1. Gout. 


491 


527 


618 


545 


469 


474 


445 


412 


370 


380 


271 


292 


318 


296 


234 


244 


219 


2. Dropsy. 


77 


83 


79 


79 


76 


70 


86 


76 


98 


110 


121 


1«9 


165 


147 


1.50 


168 


157 


3. Anajmia. 


.■S16 


551 


542 


611 


585 


593 


657 


646 


807 


862 


928 


949 


987 


1,026 


1,060 


1,087 


1,104 


4. Cancer. 


172 


102 


154 


137 


94 


99 


72 


52 


41 


25 


22 


81 


16 


18 


23 


14 


19 


5. Noma. 


46 


49 


56 


38 


37 


48 


61 


59 


46 


74 


84 


90 


75 


86 


86 


85 


88 


6. Mortiflca. 
Order 2. 




































105 

363 
5,003 


149 

333 

5,070 


121 

470 
5,556 


122 

522 
5,.556 


108 

578 
5,284 


121 

568 
5,738 


103 

552 

5.327 


99 

421 

5,457 


100 

4.58 

5,334 


124 

511 

5,223 


118 

604 

5,494 


123 
692 

6,880 


96 
715 

6,865 


106 

736 

6,931 


97 

786 

6,798 


104 

809 

5,955 


135 

864 
5,897 


1. Scrofula. 

2. Tabes INIes. 

3. Consump. 


408 


407 


446 


460 


435 


447 


397 


404 


430 


439 


639 


490 


477 


466 


440 


416 


433 


4. Hydroceph. 

lII.-ORDERl. 


































601 


6^0 


1,031 


742 


709 


694 


635 


597 


779 


73» 


920 


1,058 


1,024 
706 

1,047 

153 

8 


1,065 


1,111 


1,165 


1,161 


1. Cephalitis. 

2. Apoplexj'. 

3. Paralysis. 

4. Insanity. 

5. Chorea. 


394 


390 


409 


431 


433 


460 


507 


544 


5(V2 


663 


746 


718 


7&4 


857 


1,003 


97;! 


630 


714 


791 


858 


775 


896 


826 


873 


895 


932 


933 


998 


1,056 


1,119 


1,132 


1,173 


103 
1 


H9 
3 


103 
6 


88 


100 
6 


118 
3 


146 
4 


112 
4 


1.5;^ 

4 


118 
9 


142 
3 


129 
6 


183 
6 


166 
4 


188 
11 


151 

12 


134 


121 


146 


123 


134 


135 


127 


110 


101 


118 


126 
23 


168 


130 


134 


115 


113 


113 


6. Epilepsy. 


19 


18 


18 


12 


24 


19 


20 


20 


12 


10 


18 


58 


34 


22 


17 


20 


7. Tetanus. 


527 


522 


653 


629 


595 


607 


597 


568 


542 


589 


686 


665 


676 


746 


744 


712 


794 


8. Convul. 


367 


378 


456 


442 


425 


448 


418 


414 


403 


40» 


502 


481 


489 


609 


456 


474 


451 


9. JJrain Dis. 
Order 2. 






















- 














15 


19 


16 


28 


39 


44 


49 


44 


49 


85 


104 


121 


102 
33 

... 


116 


^fo 


102 

86 

2,381 

1 


126 

33 

2,469 


1. Pericard. 

2. Aneurism. 


981 


12 
LIS.-) 


15 
1.223 


13 
1,258 


25 
1,302 


12 
1.360 


17 
1,375 


12 
1,397 


22 
1,509 


29 
1,6©8 


21 
1,822 


31 
2,017 


31 
2,274 


23 

i 2,248 

1 


3. Heart Dis. 



CXll 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886. 



Table XI. — Causes of Death 



1 


CAUSES OF DEATH. 


1857. 


1858. 


1859. 


1860. 


1861. 


1862. 


1863. 


1864. 


1865. 


1866. 


1867. 


1868. 


1869. 


III. 


Obdeb 3. 














! 












1 1 




1. EplBtaiis . . . 




_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


2 


_ 


3 


2 


_ 




1 




2. Lary»ngiti8 .... 


i 


1 


4 


15 


18 


7 


11 


14 


15 


7 


li 


10 ia 




3. BroncbitiB . 


39 


39 


41 


110 


188 


185 


197 


194 


179 


202 


20S 


14 


9M 




4. rieuriay .... 


115 


122 


126 


119 


119 


102 


128 


143 


88 


92 


94 


100 ; 93i 

1,661 1,7-6 

75 67 

80 82 




5. I'neumonla .... 

6. Aslbma .... 


1,075 
22 


1,174 

38 


1,167 
30 


1,333 
50 


1,285 
42 


1,140 
44 


1,724 
58 


1,801 
53 


1,493 
58 


1,639 
37 


'■"d 




7. Lung Diseases, &c. 
Obbbb 4. 


37 


33 


46 


62 


53 


52 


63 


61 


51 


47 


74 






























1. Ga.striti9 .... 


26 


34 


84 


50 


88 


67 


87 


77 


93 


63 


79 


81 


54 




2. Enteritis ..... 


189 


202 


252 


276 


239 


231 


234 


271 


242 


240 


255 


252 


225 




3. I'eritonitis .... 


13 


16 


22 


56 


45 


34 


71 


54 


65 


65 


77 


67 


72 




4. Ascites 


3 


8 


S 


19 


12 


23 


14 


22 


21 


17 


8 


15 


18 




5. Ulceration of Intestinea . 


11 


2 


14 


23 


13 


14 


24 


13 


14 


23 


17 


24 


26 




6. Hernia 


11 


25 


8 


30 


40 


30 


20 


25 


53 


30 


31 


29 


45 




7. Heus 


74 


63 


54 


70 


50 


72 


82 


63 


67 


68 


51 


73 


64 




8. Intussusception . 


2 


- 


3 


5 


1 


4 


5 


2 


3 


5 


6 


4 


9 




9. Stricture of Intestines . 




- 




1 


_ 




1 


- 




1 


a 


I 


7 
2 
93 




10. Fistula 


1 


2 


3 


2 


_ 


1 


6 


1 


_ 


2 


6 


] 




W. Stomach Diseases, &c. 


56 


69 


62 


108 


106 


111 


104 


87 


76 


83 


112 


103 




12. Pancreas Disease 








1 












1 






13. HepaUtis .... 


9 


5 


12 


31 


40 


35 


48 


45 


41 


53 


4b 


38 
34 
159 

2 


37 
45 
173 

1 




14. Jaundice .... 


27 


26 


22 


35 


35 


29 


45 


26 


37 


31 


46 




15. Liver Diseases, ice. . 


121 


134 


153 


143 


157 


153 


166 


150 


141 


146 


143 




16. Spleen Diseases, &€. . 
Ordeb 5. 


2 


3 






1 


3 


1 




2 


1 


2 






























1. Nephritis .... 

2. Ischuria .... 


6 


4 


8 


8 


16 


8 


13 


36 


16 


15 


14 


22 


13 




7 


7 


4 


4 


10 


8 


8 


3 


1 


3 


J 


6 


8 




3. Nephria (Bright's Disease) 


3 


3 


2 


5 


14 


13 


33 


13 


55 


34 


54 


76 


125 




4. Diabetes .... 


23 


35 


35 


38 


35 


36 


45 


31 


52 


31 


55 


43 


60 




5. Calculus (Gravel, Ac.) . 


32 


21 


29 


14 


11 


12 


18 


15 


16 


20 


24 


20 


30 




6. Cystitis .... 

7. Kidnev Diseases, &c. . 

Obdeb 6. 


8 


9 


9 


16 


12 


14 


21 


7 


11 


28 


21 


20 


18 




38 


40 


48 


60 


71 


83 


67 


92 


108 


91 


106 


116 


107 






























1. Ovarian Dropsy . 


1 


7 


S 


21 


17 


18 


19 


22 


21 


12 


16 


23 


16 




2. Uterus Diseases, d-e. . 
Obdbb 7. 


6 


» 


10 


19 


17 


21 


17 


23 


19 


19 


25 


23 


14 






























1. ArthrlUa .... 


12 


18 


1 


1 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


2 




5 




2. Joint Diseases, &c. 
Ordeb 8. 


57 


44 


76 


74 


87 


69 


67 


98 


99 


83 


76 


8;i 


85 


























66 
11 
13 




1. Phlegmon .... 


35 


20 


36 


41 


38 


25 


39 


56 


48 


54 


51 


42 
14 
7 




2. Ulcer 


11 


11 


7 


13 


IH 


14 


20 


10 


15 


15 


8 


IV. 


3. ai:in Diseases, Jkc. . 
Obder 1. 


2 


6 


6 


7 


8 


7 


6 


14 


11 


6 


6 




























1. Stlll-boni .... 


739 


747 


739 


1,062 


1,017 


974 


903 


856 


859 


1,046 


1,007 


1,050 

(;27 

20 


1,094 
665 
20 




2. Infantile, Premature, &c. 


1,326 


1,314 


1.280 


1,359 


1,446 


1,227 


1.2.59 


1.293 


1.338 


1,37S 


1,451 




3. Cyanosis .... 


9 


28 


27 


19 


25 


20 


19 


26 


26 


12 


17 




4. Spina Biflda 


1 


3 


4 


13 


5 


4 


6 


3 


6 


8 


6 


7 


6 




5. Other Maltonnations 


3 


11 


5 


25 


85 


12 


10 


25 


13 


22 


15 


20 


26 




6. 'reethmg .... 
Ordeb 2. 


380 


353 


294 


341 


321 


285 


256 


251 


315 


220 


275 


2ai 


264 


























1. Parameiii.i .... 


1 


3 


3 


9 


5 


6 


2 


4 


_ 


5 


3 


3 

208 


3 
261 




2. ChiMbirtb .... 
Order 3. 


1% 


179 


203 


229 


212 


143 


155 


165 


160 


196 


193 






























I. Old Age .... 
Order 4. 


1,1»9 


1,132 


1,168 


1,101 


..,«, 


1,137 


1,391 


1,421 


1,361 


1,358 


1,341 


l,n09 


1,375 






























1. Atrophy and DeblUty 


127 




98 


71 


144 


14H 


148 


118 


113 


137 


13.3 


124 


.187 


333 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



CXlll 



refjistered, for Thliiy Years — Continued. 



1870 


1871 


1872 


1873 


187i 


1875 


1876 


1877 


1878 


1879. 


1880. 


1S81. 


mi 


188.1. 


18S1 


1885. 

1 - - 




CAUSES. 




































Order 3. 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


1 


4 


1 


5 


4 


2 


2 


2 


5 


s 


3 


6 


2 


1. Epistaxis. 


12 


17 


16 


23 


25 


24 


29 


11 


29 


35 


,^A 


o: 


44 


69 


! 37 


64 


Of 


1 2. Laryngitis. 


259 


272 


287 


328 


395 


433 


428 


397 


548 


690 


780 


8)9 


867 


O.'S- 


' 949 


1,131 


1,020 


, 3. Hroucliitis. 


75 


90 


81 


90 


103 


103 


86 


82 


80 


9u 


98 


101 


lie 


10^ 


69 


138 


100 


, 4. J'leurisy. 


1.718 


1,858 


2,295 


2,097 


2,386 


2,940 


2,247 


1,972 


2,171 


2,647 


3,076 


2,'JG7 


2,!t32 


3," 45 


2,G46 


3,4G8 


2,8:ir 


5. Piipumo. 


66 


61 


96 


93 


110 


103 


8b 


112 


111 


90 


107 


13'^ 


143 


12" 


109 


71 


77 


6. Asthma. 


55 


58 


59 


66 


61 


77 


74 


60 


57 


85 




C(j 


92 


94 


110 


104 


12-5 


7. Lung Dis. 
Order 4. 




































90 


93 


109 


123 


134 


161 


143 


132 


151 


175 


218 


24f 


200 


247 


275 


247 


256 


1. Gastritis. 


2.98 


334 


358 


379 


367 


370 


357 


395 


388 


392 


492 


45( 


628 


523 


64'i 


608 


587 


2. Entifritis. 


86 


69 


100 


102 


129 


155 


123 


126 


164 


226 


270 


284 


307 


339 


307 


3,50 


32( 


3. I'eritonitis. 


13 


11 


15 


12 


8 


11 


21 


17 


10 
23 


25 


20 


2( 


24 


2( 


18 


29 


22 


4. Ascites. 


14 


20 


27 


14 


24 


18 


22 


18 


19 


21 


21 


26 


21 


29 


25 


25 


5. Ulc. Intest. 


39 


34 


36 


35 


41 


50 


43 


43 


51 


44 


46 


58 


63 


Co 


61 


64 


70 


G. Hernia. 


89 


97 


94 


81 


73 


85 


80 


81 


71 


81 


67 


66 


90 


79 


80 


89 


89 


7. Ileus. 


3 


3 


4 


3 


5 


11 


8 


11 


7 


8 


13 


23 


12 


20 


16 


12 


14 


8. Intus. 


11 


5 


8 


11 


6 


6 


10 


8 


16 


6 


16 


2(. 


11 


' 13 


17 


17 


12 


9. Str. Intest. 


4 


5 


5 


8 


9 


4 


2 


7 


3 


5 


3 


2 


6 


7 


8 







10. Fi.>tula. 


89 


119 


123 


132 


148 


194 


157 


177 


186 


156 


211 


212 


213 


238 


235 


233 


23.5 


11. Slom. iJis. 


- 






1 




1 


1 


1 


1 


- 


1 


2 


7 


4 


4 


5 


4 


^^} Pan nix 


33 


38 


56 


.57 


62 


51 


55 


65 


77 


73 


97 


97 


93 


89 


85 


93 


10)13. Hepatitis. 1 

3S 1-1 -TiiitifiifP H 


34 


41 


42 


48 


47 


49 


57 


44 


39 


51 


54 


65 


85 
213 


52 


4S 


41 

24;, 


194 


200 


205 


234 

1 


235 

2 


228 
3 


227 
4 


232 

1 


207 
4 


6 


170 
6 


151 


248 


265 


259 


15. Liver Dis. 








8 


2 


4 


2 


3 


8 


16. Hpleen Bis. 
Order 5. 






























19 


14 


23 


22 


31 


30 


47 


67 


86 


107 


111 


12,0 


l.'-.4 


188 


199 
11 


237 


2r.2 


1. Nephritis. 




5 


5 


4 


9 


5 


9 


3 


8 


4 


12 


8 


V-y 


.oo 


2 


7 


2. Ischuria. 


140 


199 


223 


271 


299 


293 


308 


329 


383 


435 


441 


563 


671 


5S2 
101 


619 


647 


680 


3. (Br. Dis.) 




33 


53 


60 


63 


78 


47 


73 


83 


73 


83 


W 


110 


i'9 


116 


136 


4. Diabetes. 




23 


11 


30 


21 


15 


18 


27 


17 


16 


13 


21 


20 


15 

104 


19 


9 


15 5. Calculus. 1 


19 


21 


13 


32 


38 


27 


41 


62 


78 


81 


100 


91 


104 


li)4 


105 


133 6. Cystitis. 1 


136 


175 


139 


180 


148 


200 


156 


150 


165 


169 


171 


151 


176 


217 


214 


244 


229 


7. Kidney Dis. 
Order 6. 


































17 
23 


27 
13 


27 
21 


26 
24 


22 
36 


34 

35 


30 
39 


22 

48 


40 

40 


27 
52 


46 
36 


'6\ 


82 
41 


44 
37 


24 
33 


61 
32 


29 
34 


1. Ov. Drop. 

2. Uter. Dis. 

Order 7. 


























































4 


6 


9 


4 
124 


7 


9 


1. Arthritis. 


95 


3 
90 


3 
111 


xi 


1 

110 


III 


3 

105 


136 


4 

128 


m 


3 

122 


106 


141 


172 


109 


113 


2. .Toint Dis. 
Orders. 




































60 


70 


82 


73 


56 


69 


57 


40 


6(i 


66 


48 


8(i 


50 
8 
13 


70 
"25 


70 
11 
19 


83 
16 


58 
10 


1. Phlegmon. 

2. Ulcer. 


10 


13 


14 


11 


22 


18 


15 


20 


14 


11 


18 


18 


23 


2C 


13 


3. Hkin Dis. 


8 


14 


9 


' 


10 


17 


16 


9 


H 


10 


16 


Hi 






IV.- Order 1. 




































1,019 


1,390 


1,283 


1,246 


1,469 


1,374 


1,274 


1,254 


1.261 


1,261 


l^ 


1,4G6 


1.485 


1,589 
..99 


1,628 
721 


1,589 
()97 


1,796 
769 


1. Still-born. 

2. Inf. Prem. 


737 


741 


876 


774 


720 


721 


586 


519 


578 


492 


697 


G1-' 


743 


119 


104 


3. Cyanosis. 


24 


30 


40 


45 


42 


38 


42 


33 


6J 


72 


68 


g; 


79 


88 


86 


2'- 


20 


4. Spina liif. 
5 Malform. 


5 


9 


10 


7 


12 


12 


25 


14 


16 


13 


21 


25 


22 


23 


22 


69 
129 


59 


2.1 


35 


18 


37 


38 


41 


32 


36 


60 


54 


45 


59 


57 


74 


^'^ 


117 


6. Teething. 
Order 2. 


308 


260 


367 


348 


286 


325 


273 


259 


226 


151 


184 


m 


172 


127 


142 




























" 


































4 
211 






2 


5 


1. Paramenia. 


7 


4 


4 


4 


6 


4 


2 


5 


5 


8 


4 


•^ 


6 


fi 


20G 


153 


2. Childbirth. 


252 


229 


267 


301 


293 


298 


276 


198 


214 


174 


188 


"1 


213 


173 






Orders. 




































1,444 


1,554 


1,664 


1,672 


1,549 


1,732 


1,661 


1,586 


1,596 


1,597 


1.693 


1,816 


2,024 


1,968 


1,957 


2,007 


1,905 


1. Old ^zc. 
Order 4. 


























~ 






i 




385 


519 


574 


691 


640 


655 


631 


573 


610 


574 


688 


770 


733 


879 


834 


753 


918 


1. Air. & Deb. 



CXIV 



EEGISTKATION KEPOET. 



[1886. 



Table XI. — Causes of Death 





CAUSES OF DEATH. 


1857. 


1858.|1859. 


1860. 


1861. 


1862. 


1863. 


1864. 


1865. 


1866. 


1867. 


1868 


1869. 


V. 


Order 1. 
(Accident or Negligence.) 

1. Fractures and Contusions . 

2. Wounds 

3. Burns and Scalds 

4. Poison 

5. Drowning (and Lost at 

Sea) 

6. Suffocation (and Strangu- 

lation) 

7. Otherwise .... 

8. "Casualty" . . . . 

Order 2. 
1. Battle . . 

Order 3. 
L Homicide .... 

Obdeb 4. 
L Suicide 

Order 5. 
1. Execution .... 

Suddeu, cause unascertained, 
Causes not specified • 


11 

73 
17 

245 

9 

80 
235 


47 

90 
23 

210 

16 
I'.i 
195 


62 

100 
13 

273 

17 
25 
236 


67 

m 

18 

258 

30 
21 
347 


94 

loit 

18 

331 

23 
35 
244 


82 

135 

24 

197 

20 
35 
290 


102 

29 

27G 

19 
43 


141 

137 
26 

283 

30 
33 
303 


136 

97 
19 

186 

23 
33 

270 


134 

96 

24 

222 

28 
90 
296 


136 

75 
23 

247 

18 
33 
269 


157 

70 
26 

231 

29 

y-8 

283 


168 

83 
26 

283 

30 
25 

m 


- 


- 


- 


- 


8 


298 


244 


634 


61 


1 


- 






27 


18 


18 19 


19 


18 


24 


10 


27 11 


15 


16 


2.5 


^ 


82 


83 


113 


92 


92 


67 


65 


78 


73 


75 


88 


92 


' 


1 


- 


- 


1 


1 






- 






2 


1 


16 

482 


14 

440 


20 
429 


19 
548 


29 
683 


38 
661 


32 
691 


28 
701 


21 
650 


18 
660 


25 

453 


31 
1,433 


23 
1,412 



1886.] 



CAUSES OF DEATH. 



cxv 



registered^ for Thirty Years — Concluded. 



1870. 


1S71. 


1872. 


1873. 1874. 


1875. 1876. 


1877. 


1878. 


1879. 


1880. 


1881. 


1882. 


1883. 


1884 


1885. 1 1886. 

1 


CAUSES. 


178 

89 
26 

306 

27 
61 

323 


224 

101 
29 

346 

25 
32 
392 


180 

93 
26 

299 

30 

95 
415 


198 

88 
30 

432 

g 

493 


178 

84 
45 

436 

35 

35 
4&1 


191 

171 
23 

330 

54 

53 
415 


194 

98 
33 

475 

45 
74 
361 


221 

83 
33 

260 

40 
27 
351 


222 

79 
40 

299 

59 
70 
280 


215 

88 
38 

461 

67 
36 
300 


243 

80 
48 

251 

74 
47 
391 


279 

loi 

48 

276 

78 
60 
409 


301 

107 
52 

355 

64 
74 
428 


289. 

106 
41 

448 

90 
81 
443 


295 

112 
41 

z 

51 

391 


283 

110 
49 

295 

90 
52 
377 


326 

107 
52 

372 

91 
54 
370 


v.- Order 1. 
(Accident.) 

1. Fr. & Cont. 

2. Wounds. 

3. Burns. 
4 Foison. 

5. Drowning. 

6. SuflFocation. 

7. Otherwise. 

8. Casualty. 

Order 2. 
1. Battle. 

Order 3. 
1. Homicide. 

Order 4. 
1. Suicide. 

Order 5. 
1. Execution. 

Suddenly. 
Not stated. 


- 


- 




- 


" 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


1 

29 25 


27 


26 


26 


23 


24 20 20 

1 


17 


15 


20 


21 


15 


18 21 

! 


20 


91 


122 


117 


117 115 


159 


119 163 


126 


161 


133 


168 


1G2 


167 


184; 176 


14S 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


3 


2 


- 


1 


. 






■ 


- 


1 












8 
7« 


1 
6« 






44- 


26 
1,324 


16 
1.274 


12 

1,445 

- 


16 

1,286 


13 
1.12S 


1 
1,016 


12 
987 


4 
90€ 


15 18 

822 7S7 


7 
67C 


1] 
52 


s 

V 497 



cxvi 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



ri886. 



CO 
CO 

oo 



m 

< 
o 

Oh 

o 



o 



O 

< 
W 

;??^ 



I— I 

l-H 

Q 



1^ 





o> 


^ 


eo 


o 


1 


o 


o ■>* 


o 


CO 


1 


,_! 


CO CO 


>* 


•apiomg 






















'"' 


-^ 




•dpioinioH 


§ 


1 


' 


- 


1 


<N 


r^ . 


1 


-^ 


1 


1 


1 CO 


(N 




1 


to 


CO 


^ 


o 


CO 


—1 -+ 


oo 


o 


oo 


o 


— GO 


o 


•^uapiooy 




CO 


t~ 




S5 






oo 




't 


" 53 






"-1 


























•iSxaidody 


CO 

o 


(N 


o 
t 


28 


o 


s 


CO CO 


^ 


§ 


(N 


s 


s 1 


g 


i 


1 


CO 


b- 




, 


(M 


CO -* 


^ 


^ 


■^ 


•^ 


I-I 00 


CO 


•Bijiqouoaa 




(M 








•<* 


(M 


oo 




c^ 


<N CO 


00 




i 


S5 




(N 


CO 








^ 










•Biaomn3Ud[ 








^ 






s 






l~ 


CO 




(N 


























1 •(aoudrana 




n 




o 


^ 


^ 


i-H uO 
O) o 


?3 


CO 

o 


rH 


?^ 


eo "^ 
eo M 


o 


-aoo)8isimqj 


o 






•<1' 




t- 










<M 


<N t-. 


■^ 


•raniuTJjui 


CO 


o 


00 


CO 


1 


00 


s s 


% 


s 


<M 


o 


O CO 
•^ I— 


o 


Baeioqo 








..-4 




..^ 














c^ 


•snqjojt 




(N 




o 


1 






CO 








r CO 




«ad(oqQ 


t- 


























•■BflOq-UBlQ 


1 


•* 


o 


CO 


(M 


CO 


- s 


00 


s 


T-\ 


eo 


- 1 


g 


•AjaiuoSi^Q 


1 


^ 


o> 


^ 


C-l 


g 


CO JO 


c-i 


?^ 


' 


lO 


*- s 


^ 


•quiqpijqo 


eo 


r-l 


OJ 


"- 


(M 


IM 


00 O 


"* 


o 


' 


i-~ 


CO CO 


CO 


• (.laAa^ IBjad 




la 


o 


o 


1 


o 


1 CO 


in 


>o 


1 


c-i 


us Ol 
r-l 


00 


} -ioud;«M)'>J^ 




























•aB[ad[Si^aa 


iO 


CO 


oo 


^ 


1 


00 


C^ 00 


CO 


CO 


' 


lO 


- s 


^ 


pioqd^j, 


o 


^ 


^ 


o 


<M 


lO 


-* l~ 


C3 


-* 


^ 


CD 


1-1 00 


lO 












































""• 










•qsnoo 


^ 


, 




CO 


, 










, 


CO 


o eo 




^uiaooq^Vi 


^ 


























•siljSuiuejv; 


J3 


(M 


00 


o 


1 


■^ 


n o\ 


, 


J_ 


, 


lO 


■^ s 


CO 


•ug-oaqjjao 








" 






^ 




^ 








^ 


dnojQ puB 


? 


^ 


s^ 


^ 


1 


g 


\r- CO 


as 


o 


eo 


s 




CO 


BUdqiqdja 


























*" 


•BUlJIilJBOg 


i 


1 


;^ 


?J 


^ 


o 


CO 


g 


C^ 


rH 


55 


^ S 


eo 


•seieBaK 


1 


1 


^ 


1 


1 


s 


1 >A 


lO 


00 


' 


1 


1 (M 

CO 


CO 


•xod-|iBrag 


- 


' 


' 


' 


1 


1 


' - 


1 


' 


' 


1 


1 fH 


' 


o 
















CJ 




•M 


r, 


s g 




i « 








Oi 












































— C QB 




























e-i 


o> 


CO 






s 


I- CD 










T-l f-l 
































o> 


























^ 




























OD 


• 


• 




• 






• 




• 


• 


• 




• 


H 
























































H 




























K 






















. 


. 
































s 


•jI 


























Q 


H 
























1 


>5 


H 


























■«; 


QQ 


• 










• ■ 










• • 






K-» 


























-< 










' 




y. "^ 


i 




;4 


•^ 


H a 


a 


Eh 


'/J 

m 


H 

« 

K 


5! 


o 






H 








i-i 

E 

o 




1 






» 


w 


» 


ft 


w 


fe B 


s 


^ 


15 


|25 


p. QQ 


> 



188G.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxvii 



6 



<§• 






•apioing 



•appioioH 



•iuapioov 



•.Cxaidodv 



•stiiqouoaa 



-^ llrHi-Hr-lli-llllllll 



I I I I I I 



I I I I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I 



<0 eOlOlCDt-llr-ll lr-lir»C^CO-*r-l 



I r I .-I tr- iH 1 (N . 



I -t I rH^i-H « fH I <M 



I I I I I 



•Biuoranaoj 



•(uoiidrans 
■uoo)8i3iqiqc{ 



■uuninBjiii 
Bjaioqo 



-« COl IC^-+lrHCOI lOOi-HrHli-H 



-* e^ i-H ® \ ri <0 I '-tl •* >o 



vO C-lllr-iCOli-K-CIICOi-IIICO 



I -snqjopq <M r- I 



•BaoqjJBto; 



•iaa'^uas^d 



•qiiiqpuuo 



I I I I ^ o I I I I 



I I 1-1 I I I I 



CO O I I I 



I CO I tH I I 



rH ( I I I I I r 






r-l|li-llll(M O C^llllrHl|(MII 



•8Bpdt.».fja 



CO I I I I 



Illlli-Hl|tl<lllr-I j 



•J3A9J 

pioqd.<x 



r-. eO|l|-l5^ll-lrH|(MIII 



CO I I I O >-( I I C^ 1 



•qgnoo 
§uidooqA\ 



•sniSuiuay^ 1 CI 
•dg-ojqsaao 



•dno.io ptiB I "p, 
BuaquidiQ: 



rH IIIIr-il^Ollr-lrHllCO 



50 I rH CO 00 I I— O 



I -BuiiBiauog. 



I I I I I I I I -* I 



•eaisBaj^ 



I I I I I <N 



•xod-iiBcag 



I I I I I I I 



I I I I I 



ta oro-fsocooooro 



1 -H< lC '-D CO "M "M CO C-l CO r-- t- X' ' 



01 l^ •£) CC CO 



-JCCOOCCCOOt— t-HCOCDOl- 



o 01 or -+ :•: -^ o -- oi cc I 



^ C 9C c£ rtrn' (m'oT Ofo^" rH*rtof r-^rHCOOC r-((N Tfl-ir-Tt* 






III ill p§ 



;2siO;:=Sh4^ 



CXVlll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 






^ 



•epping 


IIIIIIIIC4IIIIIIIIII O .Mllr-(lT-i|tl'*» 


•eppiraoH 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r-l t 1 1 1 


•iuapiooy 


rHi 1 1 le0^rHeO(NI 1 lO^^ll-l-Hr-l t~ l»-IC0.-l«5<NOr-ir-l|^Jr-l 


•ilxaidodv 


rHI||(N»OeOI'-.-H|IIIIIC15^CO 00 i-H^CICOIr-eOOIOCOl 


•spiqoaoja 


, , , ,^^ , .corn .^ l^rH , . . . ^ CO^^r^O^^^^^ i^l 


•Biuoranauj 


!MrH||iNOIr-((Mi-i(N|->*t-rH<MiOiOI <M IOf-iCCIMO-*^0»l«C0 


•(uondrans 
■uoo)9t8iqmd 


tOCOI|r-.C,-(.Ol-(rH<NlCO<M.-lCOMI O l-r;^rHCOrHt-t-tj>«OOgt- 


Bjeioqo 


^ 1 1 1 1^.0 100 1 1 1 Ir. 1 IrHOl 1 | I CO 1 rH ^ ^ 1 g ^ ^ ^ ^ 


•snqjor? 

Bjaioqo 


IIIIIIN:irH||l|lllll| O lllllr-lliAIIII 


•BaoqjjBia 


llli-l|OII(MIIIIIIIII! r^ l(^, l|llrHt-.||t~( 


•.^J8?aa8;fa 


llllr-(||(MII||||ll(MI a> ICOlTl'ICllOllfflt 


•qUiqPlRO 


IrllllCJIIrHlllllllll-HI t- lllllll(NllrH| 




lllllr-li-H|<M|l|l|llr-l|| <0 IlllrlllCSllr-ll 


•SBpdisija 


lllllllr-lllllr-lilllll ^ lllrHrlr-ilfOlr-l^l 


•jaASj 

pioqd-?x 


'.till 1^1 lOOIrlleOrHlrHll-ll O IC-1l|(MCqlOlljCr-4 


•qSnoo 
gnidooq^V 


Ill.lt-IICOIIr-llllllll 03 IIII(r-IIOOI|.«l 


•Bnx3uiu9i^ 
•dg-ojqaj30 


lllll-<ll'*llllllllll O r-Htlr-lllflleOI 


•dnojQ paB 
KuaqiqdiQ 


rHIIIIfOrHlr-llllrMl, llrfrH « ,t,,,,,rH-^Clr-|l 


•BUpBIJBOg 


lllllj^llrHllllllliri gl IMIIIIC^OIIrHI 


•sai8B3J5 


1 1 1 1 1 CO 1 1 (M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


•xod-iIBuig 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 


Population 
in 

1885. 


2,151 
571 
100 
103 

1.661 

12,540 

703 

368 

14.406 

854 

1,019 
691 

2,033 

2,114 
457 
470 

1,648 

3,729 
057 

158,498 

1.071 

13,175 

941 

3,448 

1,782 

3,948 

2,880 

50,870 

1,457 

2.939 

33,393 

1,718 


Counties and Towns. 






6 


1 

-2* 


1 f X- .- . . i 





1886.] DEATFIS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxix 



I I t I I 



O l|rH)IJ0lliri01l<M1'l 



IM I I ' I 



I I I I I IH I I I 



I <N I (N I 05 IM 



CO CD ift XI ' 



C^C^i-IIICOrH >n IC^II 



<M I I M I T-IO I 



^in I I (Mt-i I I I 



I (M <N i-H r-l O CO 



Cse^OJ ICOiCi-Hi— <M li-ICDOOaO li-l-^i 
(M -* -* O IM 



((MOOrHOt- r-l '*(MS<C-JrHl 



<M 1 rH 


CO 


'S-^ 


' 


t 1 r 1 1 1 


00 


O CO C-. 1 CO CO 1 r^ 0-. r-l 


S^Si5 ' '^^^' ' ' ' 


1 1 . 


• 


1 1 t 


1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


00 


iH 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 l-H 1 1 


r-lrHrH<MI 1 1 1 1 Ir-ll 


1 1 1 


iH 


1 CO 1 


iM 


1 1 1 i-H 1 rH 


^ 


(Mr-I 1 1 1 lO 1 1 -# 1 1 


COI-*OCrH|C^i-l(M| 1 1 


1 ''l' 1 


1 


1 O 1 


C« 


II 1 1 I Q^ 


§ 


IH r-l 1 1 <M 1 1 1 <M 1 1 


CO 1 (M 5-1 1 1 r-l ! 1 1 1 1 


1 iH 1 


- 


1 (N 1 


(M 


rH 1 1 1 1 rH 


(M 

i-l 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i-H 1 


lllCOllCOrHIIII 


1 r 1 


' 


1 ^ 1 


' 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


o 
1—1 


1 1 l-l 1 1 tH 1 1 rH 1 1 


IM 1 <M rH r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 


' 


1 CO 1 


' 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


OO 


r-<r-l I 1 1 CO 1 l-l 1 1 1 


^lr-(COI 1 1 1 IrHl 1 


1 1 1 


' 


1 t-rH 


(M 


1 1 <M 1 1 1 


i 


en 1 CO 1 r-l r-l rH r-l t~ 1 


COrHCOCOr-l ICftlM-t* IrH 1 


IrH , 


1 


^:^ • 


1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


^ 


1 1 1 1 r- 1 1 1 CO 1 


COIr-IOOl 1 Ir-lrHl Ir-I 


1 1 t 


1 


1 -* 1 


' 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


^ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 1 


r-l 1 rl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


rH 1 (MtJ* 


1 OOrH 


1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 


■* IM rn' 1 CO rH i -* t- 1 1 


COi-lt-=--l |inC<l?»lrH| 


1 1 1 


' 


1 i-t 1 


-' 


,-11111 


s 


r-l 1 (M 1 1 1 IM 1 to 'M 1 


COrHCOrHI IrHl 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 


' 


1 1 1 


' 





. a 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


rH'COOIlllllll 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 


i_0 oc o 


-f -^ CD t- 


CO 


^ijiiHi 


B 


cc r^ v: o CD — "M a> CC 'M — 


t- C-J^OO_00_t- CO O ^? >C_C» CO o 



I rH rH (M rH CO (M 



(M <M CO -* 



ce o-r CO « c 2 
^X3 5 j- 2 •:i S- 
c o_g 3i = 2 s 

cj ^ 5 o ^ «:> 



^ -- =^ 



s=;fl=-.l|lil"€i-llli£'?^-^ 



DC X -) i- .3 






exx 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



5 






•appmg 


eOllllC^IIIIII »« ||r-llrH|lll|lltl»l»lrH 


•spioiuioH 


II.-HIIIIIIIII rH llllll^lltllltlllll 


•^u.ipioov 


C«r-ll-rHIO0?4r-lCOI|r^ ^ C<lrHOII(N<Nr-(lrHlr-ll»|OC^i-(r-» 


•Ax^ldodv 


OOT-^-'tlCO'Oi-llllr-* CO r-tr-iS^lrHIIII|lllft»-<>-ll-* 


•siiiqouoaa 


OieOeOIIOCt^llllr-t CO |(|r-CT-((r-tllli-(ll»|l-*|»| 


•Biuottinsuj 


05ii-it-Nt-cO'-'CO>^co o »-^r-i-i-:j.^(Mc^|oi-iieoi>-io^i<o 


j -(uoiidoins 


t«(M03a3rt35.a'X/COI<NM -H rJtC0OlCQOr-l|-<a'»-r-lrH5^i-HlOC03=O 
C0i-«O»l-r-l 05 r-l i-ir-< 


j -lanjuBjui 

.«j..loqO 


(MIC^ll-Hr^COtlCOIIr-i CO (li-ltll-CC0(l<Mlll>l«IICO 


1 -anqiopj 

wj^ioqo 


1 r t 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 1 > l-l 1 » t t r- / t 1 1 1 1 r t 1 t 1 1 1 1 


•liaoqjiTJHl 


l(^^^^llooll-^ll^l t- i)iiIi-iiiit-hiii»-.*i»i 


■yijajuas^Q 


rHtr-(||i-l|||t|| CO lr-tllr-l((MI»r-l»l»|.-ttlF 


1 -qMinpiTiio 


C^lr-IIIrHlllitl 00 »ril-tllr-l||T-<»|(r«r-IIC^»l» 


(j^Aa^j liuod 


1 1 1 1 r r-l 1 rl 1 > 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 f 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t > 1 t 


•SBiodi^.Oa 


r-l||||r-lrH(|lll IM tlllllrl|r-(lllllllll» 


•jaAa^i;^ 

pioqd <:x 


--HT-l'*TflCOr-(-^lrHlr-l T*. llr-tllrHTH|C<»C0lllltCOI<MI 


1 •qSno3 

1 giidooq_v\ 


C^lllllrHlllllrH (M llllllli-HllllllllrHIJ 


, 'eniauinrij^ 
I •ds-oiq.)j.<f) 


rllllllllllll eO llli-Hllr-illllllllrHlll 


•dnojf) piiB 
v.u.Hnqd!a 


OeOrHr-(|a,r-tOrH|lr-l i-j llll-l|tllllt-l!Mr-ll|j-Jlir 


•Ulip«litJD8 


COCOIIIrHrllrHlll t- lllr^lllllMIII (MI|r-( 


•saisuaK 


r-l 1 t 1 1 o 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 


•xod KHcag 


1 [ 1 ) 1 1 1 1 1 ( t 1 1 ) t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 ) 1 1 


Population 

in 

1885. 


13,716 
3,425 
9,530 

3.SS8 

28,090 
4,840 
2,855 
2,47 I 
1,141 
871 
1,899 

37,449 

1,097 

930 

1,760 

958 

1,605 

1,573 

3,042 

873 

860 

4,869 

545 

568 

779 

447 

170 

5,629 

832 

1,705 

3,650 


IB 

y. 


'/: 

<; 
m 
H 
H 

P 

a 






c 


O 
1 

f P. 


%l,',',[','.^',',§ 1 .'^.'._ 



1886.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxi 



r-llrHIIII Tj< llllllllllllllll-^lllll O llrHllr-d-lr-l 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


i-iMlli-lll ■<*< C<«<Nli-Hl-e^rH|'M|C^rH|iOi-cC^Qr||iOCOI OO MCJIMIIMIIi-l 


IrHlirii-l CO C1|rHr-iiOr-l|ll-<NlC-1ICOlr-IO|r-<eOOCO t- -frH||-ti-ii-li-( 


llllllr-t ;^ lllll-III^IOrlllMrHr-it-llll-ll ^ (MIITlCOIIrH 


r-llff^i-Hl 1® O t-T-IO?(NOi-lr-irHl--*CO(N(MCCIO'*l~l l<NOi-* O COIMrHIQCrHI 1 
I- . l-i CO >C l-H O 


i-lC^COC0(MI 1 iO (NrHrH-*t-C^COIO'*C^r-'IOCOi-lCO|-Ht-OCO CO OOr-l'*COI 1 -^ 
CO rH 


ll|IMI|l-l O Tj<||r-I— IIICOrHr-flMIOII-HlrHt-iOl-l O IIIICOCOII 


lllljll d llllllllrlllli-llllllllll CO llllllll 


llllrHII «0 rHIII'*IIICOII|l|llt-llli-ll 00 IIIICOIII 

(N <-i 


lllllll O l|-|||IMII-<*'li-i||(MrHI(M|i-lr-llrH (M llllllll 


lllllll O llli-l|r-(|IC?llll(MIICOIllll 'il llllllll 


lllllll to 1 rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 1 rH 1 i-H 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 O 1 1 1 1 CO i 1 1 


lllllll CO llllll'|(MI^I|i-i||-:]<lilll O rHIIIIIII 


Ir-llllll t- rHIII-*ll|t--*l«O|C1l>-i(MIIC0e<ll O l-li-lr-(|rHl|| 
O I— 1 rH r-l 


lllllll t- l-ll||.AIIIO>r-lli-IIIIIOIIIII O lrH|||i-l|| 


lllllll C^ llllllll-*ll<Nli-lll'*|l||r-l 1 llllllll 


, , , , , ,^ go ^ 1 1 1^ 1 I^OO 1 1^ lO^rH .00 1 1^^ , ^ CO.IlrHr-ll 


ItllllrH ,-( lllr-<rH|l|OII|illlOCIICOCOI O llllllll 

CO i-H CO 


lllllll O 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 O 1 1 1 <M 1 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 llllllll 


582 
1,614 

485 
700 
662 
509 
999 

116,764 

2,357 

954 

1,137 

1,318 

11,516 

1,193 

868 

229 

27,895 

1,677 

1,649 

3,958 

278 

5,923 

847 

982 

37,575 

422 

853 

8,061 

4,448 

1,724 

48,472 

4,199 

2,307 
698 
805 
4,291 
1,010 
336 
729 








t^ 


S' 1 

5 c 


1 ; s o 

gill It fil|i|lti|iti!i!li«i 1 llllllll 



ex XI I 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



•73 



o 
I 

2J 












•apioing 


llllllMlllr-ICOIIl O llllll lll^lllrHI 


•apjoinioH 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f-< 1 1 1 1 1 


"jdapiDoy 


1 IrHC-lll-l 1 leOI-^lrHI O (MC^i-lr-ICOr-lrHClrHICOl |(M|i-( 


•Axd[dody 


IrHllrlt-rHllrHICOIr-ll CO liOIIHI— l^i-ll-MIOISqll 


•epiqouoja 


rilllOllli-lr-(.-(lll 1-1 IIIIC-llr-Cll.-1'NlT-lrHII 

rH CO -* ■ 


•Biuocanauj 


l-IT*(rHe^|rH| 1 IOC0-t<Mr-rH g r-lCOriCOr-lC-^IMrHlMliftt-lrH 


•(noijdaine 
-uoojsisiqjqj 


it-|ioc-it~i ir-i— 'i>o|ioeo g o:-*'Mrot-eor5Mi lOi-ioirsoi-i 


•ramuBjui 
uaaioqO 


|,-Hr-lr-l(MD0ll|0O|-^(U5l — ' Itr-IS'lllllllCOIIi-i^l 


•snqjORT 

«aaioqo 


IIIIICOIIIIIIIII 00 llllllllltC4lllll 


•■eaoqajBiQ 


llr-(l|i-ir-l|||||l.-lr-( CO IrHIIIIIIIIOOlrHlll 


•iJjaiaas.^d 


lllllrHltlrHIIIII <M (Mll-^rillll^lllll 


•qiJiqpijqO 


lllllr-lrH|||lr-( ^1 O )lllr^I-(ll|ll||||| 


-a3nd)Bi.u9i^ 


1 1 1 1 i l-l 1 1 1 1 1 iH 1 1 1 O 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 <M 1 1 rl 1 1 


•BBiadia^ja 

1 


Ir-Ir-I|II^IIII|T-I|ll —' Iltlli-Hllllooillll 

CO 


•J[3A3J 

pioqd.fj, 


IClllltOIIICqIuSIII ^ |r-lr-l<Ni-ll|rH|ljJlCOI(MI 


•qSnop 
suidooq^ 


llllimrHlli-llllll -^ llllllllllt-i-l|lll 


•sniSuinajv 
•dg oaqaj^o 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t^ 1 ( 1 1 1 1 1 tH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


•dnojQ put? 
, Buaqiqdia 


Jr-I-J<C0I«5||||(M®I<NI 05 i-lTfrHCOIMrHIIIIOIIIr-ll 


•BUlJBIJBOg 


llllr-ICOII|.-IOIII O ICOIIIIIII|t-lr-(||l 


•BaisBojM 


llll<Mr-llllllllll QO llt(MIIIIIICO(llrHl 


j -xod-iiBuis 


III 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


Population 
in 

1883. 


iC I- cc ri ..1 00 .re rf -!i- C5 o r ■.-: o t- n i~ '-o oc -js — Si — ^ ?3 o to •.-: :c i- c •* 

r-Tr-Jr-T Op CO r-T ;0 0\ 1-" r^*-* C^"im" r-" :^" oT C^^^r-^ 
^ O O 


Counties and Towns. 






a • . • 

5 


1 

^ H" 


1 g 

^ . . . . ...... 2 


Greenwich, . 

Hadley, 

HatHeKl, . 

Huntington, 

Middletield, 

Northampton, 

Pelham, 

Plainrield, . 

Prepcott, 

South Hadley, 

Southampton, 

Ware, . 

Westhampton, 

Williamsburg, 

Worthiiigton, 

Middlesex C< 

Acton, . 
Arlington, . 
Ash by, 
Aslilaiid, . 
Aver, . 
Bedford, . 
Belmont, 
Bilieriea, . 
Bm.\ borough, 
Burlington, 
Cambridge, 
Carlisle, 
Cii< Imsford, 
Concord, 
l)racut, 
DuiiBtablo, . 



1886.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxiii 



I I I I 03 I I I I I 



1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 • 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 > > ' 


CO 00 


1 rH rH C^ CO 1 


l»-OS'<*(N-^eO'*«>ICleOlrH'«<M(NI |l-l| \ tO<Or-^ 


rH 1 


1 'i<a) 


CO 


•<*r-ce 


<lrHr-,COrH 1 


ri-J-OeO IMCOC^'^i-ieO li-l IO>M |rHr-<C^<MrHeo-*CO 


rH 1 


1 (N>0 


c* 



IIM i-l(N-H 



I C-l CC 'M I l-H -f QC ' 



O li-li-i(M(M li-ii-nOOiOC^t-"* IC^i— <N I li— OIOC-IC^ I I I 



to CO <M M CO I 



lllle^lr-lllllrHlllllllllli-llllllllllli-l 1-1 



Ol CO I I i-n I 1-1 



iiOlr-ll l(M'*|.-(lr-il 



IC<l>OII.-(lllllllllll'-ltO 



I I 1 I .-I I I 



li-HiM I I I I I 11 I I 



^ I I r I .- I 



I OC^(M I rH 



OOOOXMeOrHirttO ICOl-H li-lCOC^ I |r-l<Mi-( li-HO I li-f I 



I l<NS^I |(MI IWI 1 I 



I <0 I I I I I I 



I I r I I T-i c^i .-I I 



•i-HTit-^ieoi i<M>-ii I I I Ii-i«oti<oi-oii-(i 



COi-iTj< r r-li-H I <M 



I CO— I I I 



r-Hi-H I I I 



I I I I r-< 



1 I rH I ( I I I I I i-l 



[ I I I I I I I 



(3>--'M-'C:O>OC0 CO-+OCSOO 

COOi-ft— LCt— tCCO -rOtOOCC 

__'M 01_3>_0:_0>_t-_a5 ®,-^.'*,C^.^-.O^r- '^ t-_OD lO uO CO C-l_ (35_ 'X^ 35 '^^ ' °°,^ R.'-^.*! 

uo GO i-i'ci'co co'c^" r-T -c'co'o' of oT CO* 00 oT im'co r-l'l-TcrriO i-Te^ r-T to"'* to" 



i-H (M rH tJ" 1 



•a • • . 






ex XIV 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



•spioing 



I I IrHrHr-ll l-HMI I I 1:01 I ICMIrHl I I I I 



•aptoiraojj 



I I I I I I I I I I I 



I I I I I I 



•^aappov 



I IrHCO |i-( IC^lCl ICO ICOrH IrHr-IIMCOTl" |(M>-lrHIO 



•iCxaidodY 



•eijiqouoja 



CO re M iC C-1 rH CO I (N ■M 1 



CI I I I I I >-l I r-l 



•T^iuocanaiij 



CO iMs<ii~«:o^'M'-<0'Mt~>-icoicocoic<«'f5co-^Tj<i-ieO'-i-* »— coco 



( nniiclcans 
uoojsiaiqiqj 



O 

O 



CO 

6 






•raniiiTJjnx 
Baapqo 



iiOiO-<*-<00 ■ ICO^Oi irO ICO ll-l li-Hi-HCOO I ICOrH 



BjajoqQ 



•Baoq.TjBiQ 



•iCia^uaSi^Q 



I rHi-H I I I I I I 



I I I I I I I I I I I-H 



I I <i\ \ n I I I I I lrH.-(l IrHI |r-ll 



rlr-l I I I 



(M <N 05 



•qiJiqpijqO 



i-li-l(N||l||||r-ll|||| 



I i-l I tH I I I 






I I I I rH I I I I I I I 



•SB[adia.Oa; 



pioqd.CjL 



CO T-i<MrH(N|-*| |C-1rHrH(M(Mr-<r-lr-lrH(MniC0IC^r-ll(MC0 



•qSnof) 
Suidooq^w 



I I I I I I I I (M I I I I rl 



I 'siiiguiuap^ 
•dg-oaqojao 



<N I I I I 



•dno.if> put? 
«U3qiqd!(j 



•BUIlBIJBOg 



•esisBajY 



-H I coio I CO I 



I r-( I fH I -* I 



T-l •<* CO I I CO 1 I I 



I I I I I I 



•xod-iiBuig 



I I I I I I 



> CO 3 O 
_ _ _ _ • ^ -f -H 

r- ^_^^C<5 iM CD CO CC » CO CO lO t~ CO 10 1(0 00 <3»,-^.OO_O0_— -* 0_t-^l-^ 

r-T-^t oT-^eTco cfcoc^Toor-TN cocC c^cfeorH'io c<fco ocT 



o 



o l=i|i|tili:^-llili|il|itliai 



2 5 & 



188() J DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxv 



I I I r I I I I I I I I I I r 



1 1 1 1 > 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 


eo 


eo 1 1 


1 


IM 


1 rH 1 1 1 1 1 


eOl li-lliHIM>«MI 1 IrlCOr-KNI |r-lrHr-<|t-i| 


CO 


s«.. 


'-' 


■ O 


r^-rt* 1 rfSrHOlOl 1 


b- ll-HfOlMIM lO ICO 1 1 1-1 •* '-I T-l ^ l(Nr-lr-IC^e^ Ir-I 


1 


-M CO rH 

?5 ""* 


CI 


S 


01 rH 1 d rH rH 01 rH 


OIlNdl 1 l<Mli-(lr-(i-l| 1 IMI IrHli-Hr-ll 1 


oo 
eo 


gS ' 


1 


s 


1 rH 1 1 1 CO 1 1 


Oi-HOOSrHrHr-ir? ((MC^-^tM-M-* rO l<MiOr-lr-(*1i-H^ 


o 


§•:?- 


0^ 


i 


O rf 1 0-1 -* >0 1 rH 


O 1 »Or-iO-*.OrHi-li-(r-l-*T-<?lt:-OC^MJll-COOOtOt- 


CO 


|S- 


' 


§ 


-tCOCJCOrHOOrH-* 


JO 1 1 !M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 !M : (N 1 O 1 1 rH rH 1 ,-, 1 I 


CD 


Cn --D O CO 

eo-N 


5 


rHOI 1 CO 1 CO 1 1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


CO 


CO 1 1 


' 


•O 


1 rH 1 1 rH 1 1 1 


^1 1 1 1 1 Ir-(ll-l| 1 1 ll-llrOI IrHr-lrHI,-!! 




CD O rH 


(N 


?§ 


rH 1 1 1 1 (N 1 1 


<M 1 1 1 rl 1 1 1 1 T-H 1 1 1 1 1 'M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




§S- 


Tj< 


ci 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


COIIIIIIIirill-'llllllrHIIIII 


o 


CO 1 1 


' 


CO 


1 rH 1 rH 1 I 1 1 


■<4- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


o> 


S ' ' 


1 


oo 


1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 


rl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n-lrH 1 1 1 ^ 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 




OrH 1 


' 


01 


1 1 1 rH 1 1 1 1 


C--.-HI 1 1 1 IrHI 1 |(MI 1 1 Ir^l^^lrHl^rH 


oo 


S^ ' 


<M 


iC 


1 CO 1 (M 1 CO 1 1 


« rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH ( 1 1 1 1 -. 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 1 r-( 1 


ri 


SS ' 


(M 


^ 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 


Ct rH rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


s 


t-(N -H 


1 


CD 


• . 1 1 1 1 1 1 


O 1 1 CO 1 r-l r 1 1 rH 1 1 1 1 <N 1 ut rl 1 OC 1 rH rH 1 CO 


CD 


i"' 


^ 


CD 


1 01 r-i 01 1 rH 1 1 


OlllllllllltlrHrHlOOIIIS^IrH-HI 


00 


O5C0 1 


' 


CO 





1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


s 


g^' ' 


1 


CO 


■M ' • 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


- 


1 I-H 1 


1 


' 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 



• O31CX3iCO>01C0-*OC10>C0C^lr-C00<)CDOI 



OCOOOOCO-35CDCD'^ 
lO iC CD O 3: CO t~ CO 
Ct~>lO>D-*0000 



»- 55 = c: 



o =S - c2 2 ■? c o ;:s - C ^ ,70 2 2; g 



o 

Q .... 

US 



K 

" P 

^ c 






«:3fi^5KlK;^J4^SS3 5^AH'^;^|r^i?^^; 



C5 



CXXVl 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



•apping 



•apioiraoH 



•jaapiooy 



IItHIIIt-IIIIIIIIIIIIIIi-ItH 



CI CO O I M I ..- ic CO -K r I I I I rH eq rl 



I ■* I I C^ I C^ I 



j -iix^idody 



I I i-H r-l T-l ri ut tq t I 



ItHCOOClF-HlrHlr-lrHlt-KNCCI I li-HrMlr-i 



•spiqouoia 



rHrtO I I I G5 i-iT 



lT-lr-l|C^«l li-Hpll I I I I I llMI I 



a 
o 
O 






6 

•3 









•Biaoranauj 



e<5C0COi-l'*eQCOO3t--^C0r-l lr-lC<ICOMrHr-li-('* l(MCD0OrOO5rH..tr-!S^i-(i-(rH-* 



•(uoiiduine 
■uoo)"si8Uiiqd 



•ramuBjui 
«jaioqo 



t- i-H lO c-1 o r-( e<5 c~) 1 



I lrl<M(Ni-lirqr-l'*|i-(i*iOI-<ti 



I I rHr-ieO'M 



•snqjoj^ 



•BajqjJBiQ 



C-* CO CO I I 



(MIIII|r-t||,-IIi-ll||l 



•ifjajuaSi^Q 



I CO I I I I I I 



I I I I I I I I 



•q^JiqpiRO 



r-i I I i-H I I I I i-H r I 



• (jsAa^ iBjad 
-ji8nd)Bia^aw 



I 01 I I I -^ 



•eBpdtsXjg 



I I I I I I I I 



11111111(11 



•aaA9^ 

pioqd.^x 



I «5 iH (M I I 



I tH I I I I I ^, 



•qSnoo 
Suidooq^^ 



•eniSuiuajv 
•dg-ojq8J3f) 



I I I I I I I (N 



I i-HIM I I I 1 I I I 



•dnojo puB 
uuaqiqdia 



I CO — iC CO I ■>! I I 



tool liOCOl I I li-(r-l| I I I 



•Bui;B[jt3og 



I I <M I I I I I 



I rH I I I I I I I I 



•eaisBajj 



I I I i-H r I i-H 



•xod-iiBUig 



I I I I I 



I I I I I I I 



C-l -f Oi O -t l^ 00 C- -r CO I- O -Ci -M 35 t C -f >fS -O >C CO O -r O CO CO CO C3 

o 00 o> o c-i t— CO oi -T I-- rH -f I CO c as <N o 05 c-s ifi lO 00 t- e>i i~ CO >o o o o 

COr^oo cf of -O t-^rr CO r-i" c-f i-T of oT O -h" oT-^ r^"cO-* C^ " " 



) CO CO o o 



i-i ri ri 0-« 



C 

o 

O 

I 

K 

-2 ,- 

Z 5 • • - • . • S 60 y-^ -ti 

Is. ^. -". :-§C,.5^ .-§£-£. SgccT 5 2 

^'-1 cT • sVj I §1-2 c:=| 1 1 y §V b^i5=« £,-=1 « ilf |l 

g5;ncao3.tirt*.c9aoo = J;a:§3a;:=:nuooo««sojq"no3io 



1886.] .DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxvii 



I I I rH I rH I I I r-IC^ I I 



1 1 1 1 1 1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


(NCOrl 


^r. 


1 


1 eoeoo 1 (M 


-CCOJ^ 


r^^rH 


1 rH 


<M 


1 1 1 uneo-i 


(M(M ceo 


to 1 1 


1 1 


' 


1 i-l,-n-iM(N 


• '^S5 


b-l-(N 


O rl 


C^i0t-t~Oi0C0<MTj<O.-l 


SS?" 


r-tJ:-C0tDOM(M?<'nc0r-IO«0 


(NQO 1 


1 r^ 


^ 


(Nt~'*a5-*oi 


ic^^j:- 



rHIIillllrlllllllCO 


i-H(Ni 1 1 1 1 irHOr-(i 1 ic-ioq 


|(Mt-(|0.-II I 1 li-ll Irlr-ieO 


l-(llrH|IIIIIC^Iirit- 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r->Tt< 


lllllllrHli-llllll^ 



Mr-I 1 


1 CO 1 r-l 1 1 CO rl CO I 


1 rIOi 


eoiH 1 


1 1 1 r-1 1 r-<(M I 1 1 


1 1 •^ 


rf 1 1 


1 1 1 rH r-( 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 t- 




1 CO C-l 1 r-l i-H to O t- 1 


1 -^Oi 


•'I'lM 1 


1 O 1 1 1 1 ■* 1 rHi-i 


1 1 i-l 


l-fr-l 1 


1 1 1 rl 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 <o 



I I I I I I 



-= 2 « iT r-* • 

5c = f 2 c §^^^ «^« » c g 



CXXVIU 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[188(). 



cq 



o 

H 



B 



^ I 

IS? 






CO 





_^ 


o 


(^ 


OO 


IM 


lO 


lO 


C5 


Oi 


t^ 


o 


00 


o 


00 


•apioing 


S 




CO 


o 








•^ 




^ 






5i 


S 1 


•apioiraoH 


§ 


• 


CO 


o 


' 


- 


<N 


<n 


(N 


CO 


CO 


CO 


5^ 


t- 




<5 












^ 


J, 




^ 




OI 


o 




•luappoY 


t2 


o 






'^ 


^. 


-t 


f? 


O 


Ci 


Ol 




::- 


t^ 




00 


















m 




CO 


CO 


CO 


•iSxaidodv 




lO 




-* 












o 


c^ 




b^ 


^ 


^ 


:?; 


00 


<» 


00 


Ci 


rr, 


o 


Ol 


o 


^ 


.o 


CO 


lO 


CO 


•epiqouoja 


•^ 




Oi 


^ 




^ 




I— 1 




CO 


CO 


c^ 


(>r 


^ 




«r 


<M 


o 


(M 


o 


SJ 


_ 


C-. 


.o 


cc 


oc 


-* 


o 


CO 


•Biaoinnaaj 




C 


o 


o 


CO 




5^5 


s 


CO 


of 


o 


-* 


■<* 


^- 


•(uondunis 


^ 


7^. 


(>< 


;^ 


o 


5^ 


R 


o 


o 


58 


o 


o 


R 


s 


-uoo)tfi3imqj 


cT 




00 


of 




•* 


-f 






<M_ 


CO 


o_ 


o 
oo' 


^- 


•luniuBjuj 


.c 


^ 


fO 


^ 














CO 




f. 


CO 














o\ 
















Bjdioqo 


^jT 




C-J 












'^ 


^ 


CJ 




c^" 


^'• 


•snqiojv 


C<1 


CO 


as 


•-0 


1 


03 


o> 


^ 


o 


(M 


Ol 


o 


<N 


§ 


Bj^ioqo 


Tt. 
























'"' 






?2 






rD 










^ 










(-, 


•uaoqjjBiQ 


c-f 




Tf 


s 




CN 




CO 


'«< 


!M 






s 


§ 




r-l 










^, 




^ 




o 


<M 


CO 


OJ 




•iSia^aasjfa: 


S. 


CO 




o» 




2 




" 




^1 






s 






^ 


05 


t- 


o 


(O 


lO 


-f 


o 


^ 


O 


o 


,, 


^ 


CO 1 


•q^JiqpiiqO 


o 


r-i 








o 






CO 






CO 


^ 




•(aaA^^ YBisd 


fS 


C~1 


lO 


00 


1 


58 


o 


>n 


05 


00 
OO 




n 


fo 


58 


-j3nd)B!Ji^Pl 


























■" 
















o 


(M 


<D 


,, 


o 




_^ 


^ 


t^ 


•siiptljs^ja 


o 


















"' 






s 






-^< 


00 


r-, 


<M 


c^l 


00 


-t< 


'^ 


00 


00 


IM 


00 


cr 


CT 
































piuqd^j. 


-* 




(M 




















"' 




•qSttOO 


CO 


o 


S 




c^ 


Ol 


C5 


g 


^ 


I- 


^ 


(M 


g 


S 


3uidooqA\ 










" 


















•suiSuiuaj^ 


CO 












(M 






_« 


Ol 




o 


CO 


•ds-o-iqaa^O 


?i 






o 




05 


















•dnojo puB 


5 


Tf 


CD 


o 


C5 


OO 


OO 


'ft 


ut 


o 


o 


o 


c^ 


S 1 


Bi4.)qiq(li(I 


00 




"* 












'"' 


!^- 






C3 


o. 1 




■^ 














^ 


o 






^ 






•TJUllRIJCO- 


in" 






o 




^ 




s 




•q" 




" 




^ 




I- 




OO 




CO 




o 


Ift 


00 


.o 


o 




^ 


CO 1 


•80I91?8J^ 


S" 


















^ 






•^ 


OJ 1 


•xod HTJtug 


o^ 


' 




o 


-* 


IM 


' 


?5 


CO 


00 


CO 


' 


Ol 


(M 


a 
o 






^ 










^ 


(N 


^ 


<N 


^ 


s 


O, 






























:5 c « 

3 - oe 








■^ 






Tl" 


i- 


•^ 


















































^ 


















»1< 




t- 










•>* 
































o 








(N 


£ "^ 






























si 


02 








H 
^ 


• 








• 


• 






• ■ 1 


o 




























u 


c^ 








^ 












* 








o 


rfi 








>. 




















■Jl 

u 


P 






■ 


< 




■ 


■ 


* 


* 


' 






• 


C 

o 

(/J 


5 

< 


- s 

K 
a 


1 




U 
tr. 

•T. 




M 

a 
< 




u 

w 

a 
a 


'A 

.J 
O 


D 

o 


w 

b. 

:3 


M 
Si 

o 


H 




« 


P 


^ 


(^ 


'A 


fc 


H^ 


a 


^ 


Xi 




GQ 


> 1 



1886.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxix 



o 
o 



■2. 



S 

5 



^ 



CO 



I 

»— I 

X 



H 

o 

H 
H 

Ph 
Ph 
P 



•apiomg 


, o 


(Mi-llrH<M| Ir-ll IrHrHrHI I 


CO 


Ol |^rHr-r-l|(NI 1 1 


•oppjraoH 


1 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


eo 


rH 1 1 1 1 i rH 1 1 1 1 1 


"jaapioay 


1 


osiHO«>owi-te«oi-itcii-iu5ffit-io 


S 

IM 


eOrHOOeO 1 t- IN «» CO C^ t- IM 


•^xa[dodY 


5 


OrH iTHT^fMtOrH It-OOiMCOrHO 


^ 


S^^--='-^--S'^S^ 


•epiqaaoae 


S§ 


O I^OrH IrH 1 ^ ,H t- I ^ GO r^ 


8 


0>l I'^l'ICOl liOICOO 


•Biuoranauj 


g 

■M 


OC.COO^^O>;:.O^C.OOCO;« 


i 


OCOOOOCg^^ljH-^Ot- 


•(no[)diiin8 
-noo)si8iqiqj 




^■^S^^J^^SSSS^J^^S 


00 


00l-'*iOt-r-IC0tOtD>OI>li» 


•oiniuBjui 
«aaioqo 


>o 


i-HIi-IC^tHIoO-"*! lOOil t<N 


CO 


'# ll-l«?^00iO lOJINOO 1 


•enqjoH 

tjjaioqo 


CO 


rlllli-llilllli-illl 


o 


r-ltlllrHrHIIIII 


•BaoqjjBiQ 


o 


i-Hli-lrHl IfH) IcOpHIi-Ii-II 


o 


00 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 lO 1 1 1 


•ifja^aos^Q 


?3 


^r-l-*r-IWr-l<?»«> lCO<M(Nr-ICOe^ 


s 


<MI.-ii-l|r-l| 1 1 Ir-li-H 


•qiJiqpijqO 


s 


C« 1 1 T-l'*l-t'*M 1 1 ,-1 1 r-IICl 1 


■^ 


Ol ICOIeOrHI IrHlr-l 


•(jaA9^IBJ8d 

-janj)Biajei^ 


0^ 


l-l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r-l 1 1 1 1 


vO 


l-HlrHl l-MI Ir-ll I 1 


•8B[8dt8ifaa: 


t- 


1 ICOi-l(NI INI ItHiO|(Ni-I 


i 


<M 1 IM I<1 1 1 1 rH C^J 1 nH 1 


•iaA9^ 

pioqd^X 


s 


Ir-(N-*J0rHrH-*«OrH-Ht-«3MrHS0 


1 


i-l(NcOCOi-l>-HCOi-l-* iTdcq 
CO I-l r-l 


•qSnoo 
Suidooq^ 


o 


1 1 r^ 1 (M 1 ,-H(M 1 rnn 1 Ir-ll 


?5 


^lllllllllrjlr-l 


•siiiSuiuaH 
•ds-ojq3j90 


Ofl 


(T^l liHMIi-il IrlOll IC^'M 


03 


COIII|||I<M(NII 


•dnojo puB 
Bia9q;qd!a 


-* 


i-l li-IC0IMC^i-itD!Mr^'MO5rH ICO 




S '-^S-^-^-JJ '=^« 


•BUHBIJTJOg 


o 


l-l 1 tH I-H f-l Tj< (M ^ 1 1 1 1 1 I-l 1 


CO 
00 


rt< 1 :t (N CO 1 1 1 00 1 I-l o 


•8318T?3J^ 


o 


1 1 IN 1 IM 1 1 1 1 l-lrHTl< 1 1 1 


?§ 


COIIIIIIIIrHleO 


•xod-nBcag 

1 


• 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


s 


! 


Population 

in 

1885. 




4,050 

1,363 

934 
2,028 
2,923 

638 
2,520 
2,783 

311 
1,176 
4,480 
2,124 

972 
1,087 
1,856 


if 


COrJOOOOOOCOOt-rHCOtOlM 


O 

H 

Q 
'A 
< 

m 

o 
O 


< 

iz; 




i 

"A 

H 

W 
m 
W 
« 










Adams, 
Alford, . 
Becket, . 
Cheshire, . 
Clarksburg, 
Dalton, . 
Egremont, 
Florida, . 
Great Barrington, 
Hancock, . 
Hinsdale, . 
Lancsborough, 


Barnstable, 
Bourne,* . 
Brewster, . 
Chatham, . 
Dennis. 
Eastham, . 
Falmouth, 
Harwich, . 
Maehpee, . 
Orleans, . 
Provincetown, 
Sandwich, 
Truro, 
Wellfleet, . 
Yarmouth, 



cxxx 



"£, 









•aptoing 



•apiojraoH 



"luapioov 



•Xxaidody 



•Biiiqouoaa 



"Biuotuaanj 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



It-II I I lOfHIt-lHlHIlOl I Ir-ll-IO^ 



OOO I ItOr-iOr-l'H IrHlMt-OOrt l(M-* 



(MC^I lr-ICO>OI I'tl I IM-^I li-iC^i 



•(uoiidtan3 
•uoO)wi8iqm<i 



•C<;«OrHrHOO«IMai>Oi35COr-l--l:~COa>OOt- 



■tunjuvjdi 

uaeioqo 



O -* CO I 1 I CC i-H I tf: IM I 



I snqaojv 

j u.ieioqo 



•BaoqjJBiQ 



(MrHl I I I'+l It-r-'l I I I I llHI 



rH I 1 I rH t-rl I rH I | 



•ijajuaeifQ 



eO rH I I I 



•q^ajqpijqO 



-aana)u!aiaw 



•SBiadisiaa 



pioqdy?x 



•qSnoQ 
j^aidooqAi 



•dg-oaqaaao 



■dnojQ pan 
tiiaaqiqdiQ 



C^ri I |r-l Id IrHOi-lrH I |<N 



KMrll I ((Mr-rHOI I I I I I I l<MI 



I |r-l-*C0>O(M-^'iMe0<MO(f»'* itOiO. 



I I t~ t 



I Oi I I INI I I rH r-l I 



•BUl]KIJBOg 



•B8I8Baj»i 



•xod-ii«raS 



"^^ ^ * 
3 - ae 



(i-irHI I lt|rHa>li-l|(NI I I IC^I 



I I i I I I i-H I I CO I I I • I I I I I I 



-fl-HOCOi-HOCOOJCO-J'Oli-HM'^t^OC 



i-i C> N t-1 M 



. . OD • p • • • TS 

-:S2S!^^I<!;OPHPHPHCCCJLajcc£HK?'!?t> 



[1886. 

00 I CO I CO I 5-1 I I-H I (M 

lO 1-1 

O I I I I I I I I-H I I 

o T-Ht-cOtooc-^rHoaeot- 

CO Tt I-H CO 

"» r-l 

CO lO CO t-H O CO <N CO CO rH ■* 

rH ^ ^ ^p^oO 0« 

OO CO 0-. r^OCIMOiOO rH | 

CO t- 

g O g O r- CC Jt O W t- M 

o oc CO as -t 'rt ^ ^ lo ■* o 

^ ^ CO rH <o eo (?4 N CO 

t;* -^r-rH o>-oco>ooeoo 

^ »o 

CO rH I I rH I CO rH CO I I 

CO (N 

OS I -^ I rH I r- Cq ST. I I 

o "a- 

<M r-. 

C^ I 00 01 iC rH 0<l •<4t OS N I 

IM rH 

O rH O I 01 I C-1 I 00 I CO 

I- rH rH 

00 I »n I rH I rH I QO rH r-t 

b- rH"*rHCOrHl lOICO 

O O 

'M e0'-O»l'^rHiOCC-*CO'^ 

•* IC1rH<Nr-01|COIrH 

OS rH ^ 

CO I rH I CO I CO I lOrHrH 

O aOOO'^COrHt~-COO>iOC<l 

(M '^ <N COIN 

CO o< 

00 rHO I I <M<N I -* I I 

O rH Hji 

t- I 01 ( I I rH I W I IH 

I- CO 

OS I I I I I I I cc I I 

00 ^iOr-<00 0-100OOt-CS 

OS I- i^ — !■ -I- cr -» jc i~ lO CO 

■^ c_ r- OS -* I- 33^ce oo^'^cn_ 

OC r-'cO cf r^COIN CDr-i'(N" 

lO rH >w 

P 

WPw^.tt**''^— I'm! 



188G.] DEATHS FROM 



t- rJ(M < I rH 1 r^ ( 



C4 I I I I I I (H 



SPECIAL CAUSES. 

in (MeOeO Ir-i-l"!— 'M«>rH Ir-lc^cSC^Ir-i lo 

t- I 1 I I -H I I I |^^ I. r .- t r-i- I I I 

t:j r-<e^i-l l-H rH <0 (MO rH 

00 ^.-i|-C<lC1 — <M-toiM^>co-toeoo» 

^ I— i-l i-l i-l -* -rtr-ltaaO r^ r-l 

03 Ol-OI (OrHIO^rHIOM'MOrHC^M 

•^ .-< <M C^ CO M C-l 

p 05int-:oiCf-'rttDt^iot~C'Oi!Ti-ioo-»'ao 

'^ rl r-i C5 CO 

S2 c<5'+t-i—0:eO-+'^05l— tO00t~ — 0050'* 

2 t~ '-o a m tn -^ -* -^ oiocoo t-hm 

■-^ i-< r-l (N (Ml-t- l-l 

r-e^tct-inioicoj lo 

CO C-J O r- 

I I I I r-( I T-H ( I CO 

O I CO O T-H I » ( I O 
C^l rl ?1 

e^ -^COOI IC<5C0ift lO l^i.'Tr-OJtOt-i IC5 

OS r-i ^ C^ r-. :0 

O OJ I-l 

CD i-llrHIICOtiCOII-^IOCCOIiMCI 

CO rH 

O t-T)-COI<Mr-l|r-ICOrHll-iCCDt-l ICO 

u3 r-l I— I r-i C^ 

CO Or-IO ICOC0C-1C00O2CC0'Ml~-*O5r-(COCO 

rHr-lrHrH r-i CO O'rfO r-l 

a> r-rHO|r-ir-ll |-^r-IIOr-i->*l-l |r-( 

'^r r-l ro iM 

O COrHCOrHr-IIC^JCOOIrH-ltlt-.-*'! IrH 

C» r-l r-l r-l 

00 iCiOrirHCDCO iCOCS«^rHrHO-*"CO — C<I05 

lO C» r-l (M CO © 00 r^ O O C-1 

d IM rH 

t-- t-i«iC<l leOCOrHCOCO IrHOrHTfN IrHiN 

CO rH (N CO O 

■H 

uO IrHIMI I I I lOOl IClC0-*O>l IC^ 

O) rH (>1 rH 

S^l I I I I I I i 1 rH I I ,- I I I I I I 

r- eorH-jocD»-;:-io;co'NrHLrit-'Mt~cD05t- 

C^ ©r^OO'^OCOC-IOJOt^L'JCSOCC'-OCOCOr- 

t-^ ra^t^r-^cxi r-^'^ t~^t— rioct^c^cx;aDt-coira 

CO ^lOoT COl~ r-Tc^r-TcT ■-^■^"oo'ift rHt-^ 

O C^ M CO^ 

>^ 

H 

u >; • * • . • • ^ S: '^'' ' " * -J ' ^' ^ 5 



ex\xi 



( I I < I I 



C0O-*rHC^05C0O'*' 



US CO .n rH CO ( o eo 



O i.-I t- CO C>"> <M -* «C (N 



CI I CO ( IN C^ rH O lO 



OOlMrHCDOrHOseO 



CO 05 I I O r~ 



-l<OC»CDCO-^COrHOO 

CO(MrH(NrHC0rHrfe^ 



COCO00-<i<COCDCOI-tO 
o O 


s 


1 e^ ■* ( 


'-^S 


1 


rHt-rHC^CCt-iniOflCa 
M CO C-J CD 


rH corn 


C< 1 1 ) 1 rH,-ICO 1 


' 


lilt 


1 1 t 


s 


t C* 1 1 1 1 rH 


IT-H < 


1 CO 1 wco 


rnrH 


;2; '- ' '- 's^ 


o 


1 rH?*,H 


( 1 CO 


§ 


lO O LO 1 W O rH 


1 » I 


•^-^^'^^ 


rH'* 



"M ■* I -* rH ?q (M 1- I 



rH 'M r-H I { C0( 



'H I rH I rHO 1 



rH I rH I rH CO 



O I I i-H rH I I OOrH 



I (11(111 



CO I CO (M I rH I CO I 



Tji I I rH ) I I CO 



IM I eO(M I I NO 



lTl< I IM 1 I COC^ 



0<N I IN t I I CS CO 



CO 00 to rH O 



1 IN N rH rH I CO 



' ^ T-t I rH CO Tl< CD CO 



lO I rH ( I t CO 1 



{ I INrHCO I 



CO 1 I I <N J 



rH I I I I I I ( I 



CO CO lO CC O >C CO 'i' 1 



I oc ca i~ o I 

lO l^ C^l •*,'* '-O t- 

'rHr-Tf-rofr-TcOIN 



I<> 35 in CO C-1 rH (M 



<t o s - S r^ & c:^r 



H 

3 

■A 

ft ^c-c^o.ijs 



CXXAll 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



l<i 



•epiamg 


1 -* 1 1 1 l^ CO CO Oq 1 J? rH 1 C-l 1 1 W 


in 


C^ 1 1 1 I-l rH 1 1 1 (M 1 1 


•apioiraoH 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 <-! 1 1 1 1 1 


(N 


1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


"jaapioov 


Cnj*r-ICOOOOOSr^eO(NflOOOt-?DeCM» 


S 


CCOT^eO'i'OO^r^OjO-M 1<M 


-.{xaidody 


Ot0i-(T-lrJ'C000-»-01r-(3JTl'C0«':fe000 


§ 


eOMtO l-^C^'^C-lCOOr-i IC^ 


•BHiqoaoaa 


'♦c-iin lcOl^^•*r^<oo igaveo<Mi-iiM 1 


a 


ii-ieoi icoeoi r 1 irno^ 


•niuocunaaj 


O00C-l-*O— 'C0t-^1-CO>J?0!NOCOO 


O 


(N-^CCOOCOTjHt-COOJiMiOt- 


•(iioTldnins 
-iioo)si8!q)qj 




§ 

•!l< 


CO — t^iooo-5tcooir5«c-*rooo 

r- r-( e< r^ IM Tt ut 



Bjsioqo 



•e<nqj./i\[ 

w.wioqo 



I I I CO I I rH I i-^ rH 1 I I I CM 



I CO I I I I rH I r-l I 



.a)i{aiKiQ 



AJoiuas.CQ 



■qi-iiqpiiqo 



•(lO.\3JJT?J3d 



'CO I !-( I CO 1-1 ^ (M I r- O -N rt 1-1 



i<M t I I I 



1 (M CO 1 


1 O 1 


t- 


'^ 


'- 


CC (M 't (M 


' 


CO 




^ 




--^ 


CO 


. rH 


^ 


CI 


1 >0 1 1 1 


1 r-l 1 1 


1 '^(M 


'-' 


CO 


1 t- 


rf rH CO 1 


l-H 


'"' 


■* 


" 


' 


rH 


^ 


1 r- 


'"' 


M 


1 iM 1 r 1 



|i-C — C^i-I05<NIM IrHO I I 



t (M I I I 



•9B[adi8iCja; 



IMI05CDIMI0JIC< IM T-t 



1-1 I CJ — ( I I I 



•J9A3^ 

pioqd.^j, 



•qSno.'-) 
J^iJldooq^ 



(N 1-1 I I I- — ' rH ■* rH 1-1 CO C* -t ■M 



I I I I I I CO I I rH I , I 






•dnoao pan 
tiuaqmdiQ 



•BUtlBJJTJOg 



•*iii-*ieorHia>'>*->*'iiii f>-\ 



iTifcoeotOQO |iMococ^coi-i< 

OOrHCOi-l 00 IM rH 



I I m CO •* Tf I t- 



t-O I IC-ll-'^rHiO lOOOtOMW 



I I rH (NrH rH rH I | | 



•88l8B3jy 



I I I I I I I I CO I rH I 



■xod-iiBcag I 



I I I I I I I I I I t I I I I I I 



I I I I I I 



O O cr >0 CO IM CO O 0> O CO 05 






>-.>.- .-1 



SSS;2;;z;J?;t2i?H2i«xa2aoaQ£-?=f> 



2 p 5 S _- 



C & > = p 
O a* I- — - 



P- CJ > 

a a ^ 



1886.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxxiii 

(lr-(F-l|||inlllll a> IMIIrHrJ'i-HrHl'Ift-llrHll^JJII-ti-ll 05 Ol 



' 


1 C^ 1 1 t 1 1 1 


1 1 1 1 


O 


.-HllIllllrHC^llllllllll-NC^^ 


l?< 


' ' 


CO 


1 -^ 1 OOO^r-J 1 


(M «(M t~ 


S 


eo — O^t- — i-ifrieor-oiN — rrM^r-co^ao 


1 


>ooo 


1 


1 O W l^ o o o s- 


rH •:i rH CO 


CO 


COrO I.-I3-. U^iH |.0 0-*M — ^r-i:0O>M(N>OC0'M 


% 


CO «s 


'-' 


1 -* 1 1 1 1 rH 1 


r-l 1 1 1 


vl 


"^- '^4^ .-J5^^^ . . .COij . .-.^^ 


s 


(O 1 



!C 'M CO 1-1 >C to ® CO 05 lO t^ rH to 



I ICOCO(N-*^CO'-'l li-HiO (M (MI'*'<tCOO->!»'(Ml— -*tOMi 



li-lrHi-Hllli-IIIlll r- !MlllTCIr-l|CR-HlrH 



i(M tH < I t 'M I I I C5 I 1 I I O I I I .O <M .-I r- . 



llooc^l-*,-i,iHcoi li-i rH -^tic^^ fiiMi-r^inic^ 



I I i-l 1-4 I CO I 1 I 1 I I I O I I I O T)< I I I iC 01 1 <M I lO I I O I CO «< (M 



ll»oii'<i<— 'IIthiii -I- e^.-ciitCrHiieo!r-ii-iii-iiiriiiio.-i en >-^i 



I l-^IO-i-i-HI I It-i|(M to li-tl l(M — i-i|t^lC<JI lT-!l ItCIOIOlO". 01 



l(Mt-"*IO1C0r-lr-l I -+ COOIC-JOlOOCOt-l^CSOaCCOIN-O 






e<lrHr-itD( I lari |i-(| I ( lOI |iCC» 



I IC55I liHrHOll lr-<rHI tO ■^l I ItOOIi-lll^'-'Ol- 



rH ICOrHCOCl lOI I |i-lCO 



I I '*CO I rH I i-li-l 1 



l-H I rH I ,-1 01 I I I 



t~tD35'MiraOiM-5l<u0O01C10> 

-rt-o^coo-oocrHocotccci 



_ ^_ _ _ t Ht-octor;orCT;'Ci^S5-/r3Ccot-'M^OJco — cc-f oi a: t^ 

I t- CO CO O ■« OC rH OC O to C C5 to .■r .- CO — — C; to n C35 I r i.O r~ ■^• -+ c/; l- C^l o to -t- Ol 1^ CO 

■*rHtC0Ct-tO>ntO-*t-tCiO01 I- COOi— CO>C— c00100tC'fiC:2 01CV00S>OTl'0DCvr)'l- ^ ""^ 

lO T-HCO rn" CO* of r-* rH — -- «-^ r-^ r-' CO 0~ t-^ CC -+ — " Oc" rt d' 






ex XXIV 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



a 
o 

o 



•appmg 




»- 


Ti.^I^S^r^ , rHr-r » 1 


•spioicuoH 


1 1 » > 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 !>4 ^ 1 t 1 1 1 1 1 1 


CO 


t 1 1 1 1 1 1 » 1 > 


•laaptooY 


C^-1«-*S<«>-ti-HOCOO-J3CO-fr-. — C^ri-^t-r-*!-! 1 


i 


CJ C-J -X> —. C-> C<> lO O > r-( 


•Ax^ldody 


r-c M 


CO 


1 tc rl CJ ^1 M 1 t- i-H ~» 


•isilinouoja 


i-^OPSiO r Ir-ic050 1 li-HT-I^C^t:-T-i-<t<M 1 1 


s 


.1 rH 1 t-MMrHCO 1 <N 


•■Biuoiunand 


o.-^>•T'^'•^I^=o•^'•^'«^t-'«^'a500c^Trc■■:» 


00 


ao(M-*'^OifliCJO ICO 


•(iioiidcang 


2 '«?;^--S'-''S^§'*g'"*^S^5 ''?.==' 


« 


g^;:S2^s?]2^^ 


•luajtuijiix 


r-. rH •M O t 1 ,-4 » 5^ C^ W .O 1 1 1 O C-» O ^5 OS f 
r-l O M rt 




coo toO"*i~o-<a< I-* 



1 -tinqjop^ 



5<. 



•«a>q.iJBiQ 



•.^j-nuasifQ 



I jF-llrHIMI I 1 > I 



r: I I i-< 1 I I I 



t I > '^ I »- I 



T-l > I C7r-(I 



f-l I rO 5^ C^ r^ 'Ti-I rH C<» C9 rl 00 i r- I O l-l Tjt > 



C9 t I T-* 



•qwtqpiiqo 






(ll-H.-ltlCOIIfl.-lf-'t-CJ 



t » I CO I t-cr* I r-l . 



rH t I rHr-l I 



•SBpdis.Cjg 









pioqd/?J, 



.-<— .Ir-iNttOtlrHrltCOrHyi O i-lrO-H«lr-(IC^-^l> 



o oe-*c<»o(r« irHNeo i 



•qSnof) 
SiitdooqM 



•dg-oaqajaQ 



r- 1 (M t MO* -«' 1 t f <M 



I i-H rH I I I 



I O ( 03 I I 1 



> r-< M C<»i-I Iff* 



djlOJf) pUB 

liiiaqvidra 



•uuni!i.i«3g 



•83j8<!ajY 



•xod-|i«ius5 



9< ^ 



07 .O » f-( O CO CO "* • 



I (■^'N'-'t >i-Hr-IOOleO| IrHOi 



I lO CO I 0( 



C-1 «0 I I I I 1 t~ I I ( lO I CO I i-< i-H r r-l » I I 



> r ( f I f I I » I » » I 1 M » I > 1 I 



I I I I I I I 



CO -C — I O " T- M t~- »~- I- re CC iT. ^O GC ~ ''T r? — ■ -*■ ^5 
C-. O CV — CC CJ C? -t C •£ — . C5 -r .O -t -f C-l O -r -f O 

eooo CI = cc I- ..-:t-. CO c-1 .- - - - — 






= 5' _- 

C u. — 

t; - o 






. .3 O 



2 - - ^ ^ ^ 
fill t II III 



188G.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxxv 

t-t-lcO»<-li-ii-'i-li-l I li-HCl li-l«5irtT-l t r-i r-t ICOr-ic^l (^ IC-ICO I li-tr-'M |(Mi-INi-^r-l'MrH I'M 



lllllllli-Hli-HltrHllllli-llllllllllllllllrHrHl 



I ICOr-li-IOO'-ie^?-HCO'rt I I l'M<»iO'»*<Ot~O>C0i-it->O00tOt^t~ I ICOOCO IWSO |T}<C0r-l-->O 



■ lO i-l lO CO CO ^ rH l-H <N IM 00 C<» i— CO i 






g 



CO rH r-iC^r^i-I'M C-l't-^'McOrHC-lire -rfCO C<10i-I r-lO 



|t-(|(MrH| |r-(r-(l-(| ll~-*Mi 



'Ml IIMCOIrHTlirHr-ll l(Mt-NI>OiMOS.-(| ICOCOIC-ICOI It-IOi-IJi-hc-. I 



iCOr-lr^NiMIMT-l IOOt-t-i-icOinoOO»»<M05 lr-iiO-*-fr-ii--t~(N IC-ICOC^r-C-l liOi-HtO 



e<3r-li-llr-ll |(N(Nr-l-<4<l 1 I IOIMi-H(MOCOCOI li-ll It-"*! lrHiOlr-lrta>"*(r^l I I^CO 



I Ir-ll r I I li-HiHI I I IOr3COeOr-(rHCO(Mi-c|(M| |C>I I I ICOl Ir-i^li-il I 



iCC-Jr-l I 1!MM li-iO'*Tt<<N'^<Ol:-OOrHCO IrH |iM | | IrHiOrH |(M(NCOrHr-lrHi-lC^'* 



CO le^C05^i-IC2r?®OTl<t-iOr-eOOO^OCOi-l'*^^ |iOr-li«CO>OO^COr-:cCCO I'^O®!-! liO lo-t" 



IC^i-ll leO-^rHIOSIMt^fMI-^OliOrHeiCOrHOOICOrHi-HIOi-HI |(M| ( ltOO?Mlr-Cl li-HCO 



C^''*<iHI IrHWI |iMiCr-l| ICC.-^O500i-l|rH<OI |tJ<(,-hDi-(| ii-lr-lr-lrHTj<cCI I 



Ol I ( I IMr-ll |C0I<MI lOaSCOi-^l I 1^1 I I I l^i-ll I It-i-HlrHl 



llli-HllllllllllllllrllllllTj'llllr-lllllllllllll 






• ^2 






CXXXVl 



^ 



o 



'A 
w 

1-3 

< 
H 

o 

H 

H 

fd 
►J 

D 



•apioing 



I -apioituoH 



•^nspiooy 



•iCxaidody 



•spinoaoja 



•Biuouinaiij 




=^??^^s^-sss^s.^ 


►SS2SS^="^S?5S^ 


S 
•=1< 


SS 


1 '(uoiulmns 
-uoo)8Hiqmj 


CO 


^§§SS-S-^^I5S^^ 


eoeo (N o t-iMo> weoci ?i 


1 


15^ 


•luniuTijiij 
T?.idIoqo 


i 


"I3?33'*?i^°*"'='5:'"p: 


f^^rHCOM-*»^jOOg-* 


i 


t-i-» 



•stiqaopj 



'Biaioq3 



•BaoqjaBiQ 



•iCjajuasiCQ 



•MiJiftpnqo 



• (jaAajj jBjad 



•BBpdisjfja; 



•aaAajf 

pioqdXx 



•q3nof) 
Suidooq^YV 



•ds-ojq.-jjOQ 



•dnojf) priB 
Bi.iaqiqdiQ 



•tJUUBJJBDg 



•80IBB3J\[ 



•xod ii«aiS 



o ^ 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 

O C^C^ \ CO r-f4f I I li-HCO IrH ICOeO(Mr-iC5C~>rHMi-Hr-tir:i f 
00 lli-lll(NlrHlllll(l(Ml|>r-4i-i||l|J 

C3 (T^rroi — r-+00(MO03C0>O5D50 li-liO<-li-IO5Dl--00-<*l lr-<CO 
C5 "-^-- „ ^ cor. 

oa 00 -^ I 

03 O in 1 
« CO CI I 

lO O <M' 
r;^ I »<S)C4r-lr-ll. rHI |.r-(|rHlN» I I » lrHC^i-IIC^> 

a> ioiOi-(i-i^ > »coco-*i-it- I I I ic^'>#eoiM'C(MTHi-no 

C< rHiOOl (->tOOCO ilM«^eO t-* l(MO » l-*r-l iT-lfOi-Hr-lCO 

C-» f lr-lr-t((Ni-l» IrHf I I JiHJ ( »CO(NIC»r-l)<£>r-l 

CO r-l 

00 \ ICDrHrHI \ f«><r«COrHC<}|C<>fr-lc:j«r-IC^i-t» irHC^ 

CO 

O I— I 

<0 C^rfr-a>t:--^i-(eOe0-*'O<>»00 IC^JOOrHt-OlOINt-C'^iMtOeO 

CO 

O »rHCOi-t(r-l|r-(| leOICOl » I »IM'»l<i-H(<NI »(M( 

CO 

CO I ( I ) t I I » I I <M I l-H I I I t I I I > I I I I I 

CI 00 O O O <D <— -f -t< CO -f CO -i" «- CO lO to O -- O I- OO CO Cf CO o o 
■»<< C-. -ro500r--t<co — 0Cc0r~05i-aDir5 00 0-JiM^Oi?»i--r' — -rfi— . 
I— I— lOi-cCOC^COCOCT'OiCOCOiOt^COiCirtaOOJ'-'OO^COi-^-^O^I^t- 
C-r i-Trit'or-* C-l CO" C-f CO C-f 00 r-Tc* eo"c» C^C-f COr-Tio O^ Ct o'c-f 
O i-H I-" 

h 

a 

o 

o 

(^ ™-i j«i ~ * « u o t: £ .. .i S „- s" 



[188h\ 



(M CO OC 



to O I— 



Ol rHr-» 



t- rHC^* 



O O t~ 

co o> o* 

CO CO OO 

i-T CO CO 







1886.] DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES, cxxxvii 



t- Ir-lrHr-I'M lO I Ir-I liHrH I 



I O? r-t C^ rH T-i (M 



C-1 1 1 1 » 1 1 1 1 1 rl 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


^ 


:;;''• 


t- 


1 ei 1 1 i-i 1 1 


CCc:i<M«Ol-(COiNtOO(NCO lOO-^i-HMCDC-ltOl-Tjlr-l-^aOrH 


1 


J^SS"^ 


1 


I^COOOOCIM 1 


Oj it-OOIMCOWOJ lO 1 |TlHOJ«COt-j liH-*COTttrH(M0J 


i 


g... 


1 


1 00 1 rtr-(|--* 


00 ItOCO 1 li-HOrHO!M |(M I-* I05 1 |(NCO(N'*rHeO 




(N 




<N lO 1 CO Ir-I 1 


g.o.c^eo<N^C3aooo>cocooo»o.rH.«^-og,o-*j:^ 


o 
5< 


ps» 


oo 


C5 CO 00 -* CD 00 O 


5::^?J^^^S5"'**SgSSS?2SSS'^?,S??^ 


i 


O CO 


i 


?;s?,?;;23S 


-i<<N'S't~01>OCOC»«D(M(NeOCO ICOIMOJ lrHt-CO!M'0 lO 


1 




CD 


t- -^t- CO ■* CO 1 


Ir-irilll|lll^01<-l||rHllllllli-l 


(N 


^o^ , 


§ 


rl 1 1 1 1 r-HrH 


CO<M|(MI 1 leOr-l(M| 1 ICO-OrHCOr-llOC^I lrH(M 


O 

1 


(ffl eo (Mi-H 
gCO r. 


i 


rH -* CI r-( 1 1 1 


-X>-*^i-i|i-i(MCOTj<l 1 l(NOt-eOCOIi-icO©1i-iCO|iM 


i 


g._ 


t- 


CO^rH 1 1 COr-l 


Ci IrH 1 |i-lr-lC~1 li-(r-li-li-liHC^r-ICO 1 |i-llMrHiO I | 


i 


.O.. 


1 


1 (M 1 1 1 O rH 


Ol-ll IC^rl^l 1 1 1 1 |Tl<|COI I'* 1-1 1 1 1 


o 


^OV^ ' 


§ 


INiH 1 1 1 1 (M 


10^011(^1 (Ml IrHl 1 1 li-li-llr-li-icOr-(|(^q(M 


s 


SE2 ' '^ 

(M 




COr-l 1 rl 1 r-rH 


qieOO>eOr-(OTl«Tt |r-((NCOt-r-IOOOi-((N<Ot:-COrOi-IO 


i 


>ra CO 

05 


i 


(M CO 1-1 CO (?» 00 CO 


0|(M(Nr-ll IrHI | | | | | | |^| |r-li-l|-*lrH 




^(X3 rH 1 


§ 


C4 1 (M 1 1 (M 1 


rjtl li-Hl IrHOI r IrtI 1 1 1 |(M| 1 leOlr-l(M 


g 


^O.^^ 


CO 


1 (M 1 •*--( 1 1 


00-*-^<0 l-^Oi— 1 l-^iHrHC^OiMCOr-d-d-Ot-OCOTH 


i 


Il^is 


<5> 


t-g; CO r-( 1 O r-( 


OOr-((M(Ni-iCOII:~l<OI 1 |r^T^^l^^— (| lOi-HlCOICO 




SS'^'^ 


5 

CO 


rHCO-* (M 1 00 M 


C^COI 1 ll-H(MI I 1 l(NI 1 li-Hl 1 1 ICOr-(r-ir-(rH 




^3 ' ' 


g 


1 io 1 1 r 1 1 


1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


CI 


5J ' ' • 


(M 


1 1 1 1 1 rl 1 



£ p « 



II 



aJ E c3 

lit 



o 

— !lf 



• 2 Sb 



0.2-75' 



f c3 ■ 






« i 

C (» .a 

?s (D i « -■ 



!E *j) D g OJ ^ O 



CXXXVlll 



s 

c 
o 

O 



00 









6 









.J 

ca 
< 

o 

H 
E- 

EI 



•apioing 



•aptoituoii 



•luappov 


(N0O0Ct~C0 — 0005'N00000COr-lt~01-tl-C^e0(Mi-(i.'::-0 0Cr^c5CCCJe0-*«0iH 
t-IC<r-(Tli?M 1—1 I— IC^rl (N 


•iCxaidody 


lOt-lMiC lrH-*OJ^i-iaOi-ll-n<C»>00.0 IOt-(N(Mf-«Ot--* lOiCrllM 1 


•siitnoiioja 


IrHiOOr I iTft-CO'r^ 1 lrH(H-*uOOC<3 lOCi^COl-ll- IIMrH 1 IrH |iO 



•Biuoranauj 



•(uo[;dains 
aoo)Hisimqj 



•canjiiKjui 



Baa[oqo 



•L'aoqjJBIQ 



•Xj81U38.C(I 



•mjiqpuqo 



I '(aaAa^ juaad 



a9nd)uia?aiM 



•8Bi8di8.0a 



pioqd^jL 



•qSaof) 
Sutdooq^ 



•dg-oiqoj^O 



•dnojo pu« 
BU-^quidiQ 



•BuiiBiaBOg 



•8919C31^ 



•j:od-|lB"<8 



3 - at) 
5^ IN 



REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886, 

IrHC-IO I I I'-CC^C^rHi-ICI Ii-l>-(e0 |(M>ClC-Jr-(i-ie^-*i-lrH I lr-lrHeCi(M 
I I I I I t I I I I I I I I I I I I I I r-l I I I I I I I I I I I I 

-CO — 0005'N00000COr-lt~01-tl--i 
^^ r-l tH ?N ,-1 r-l 

O li-H-*i3J-*<i-l30T-lt-'*0>'00.0 
-I 1-1 r^ i-l (M 

OiOC!0-*~. ut-MasOOi-Jt-CO«0'-<OOOTj<l:-CO-^OCOOOOt-C0005t-iOCO'*< 
r-l(MCOt- i-li-iOMMC^p-(ri eOMOr-4 «Or-l t-iCOi-i (N r-t 

0>0'^'*-*Ot-.'M<MCC — O)t-0O!Nt— C00:Tl<iO05C0t-«)t-CT>O00000>»-Mi-l 
Oi-iiOr-<'rl<(NCT>00 0(MriC<r-IC^-*00 r-OOO r-«>0 -* i-H i-lrH 

|(NrHr-<i.0O05-*r~C0r-r-lt-p-l«)ast-'*-*C500 I COr-«OC^OrHr-lr-C^rHOO 
1-1 ^ C^ r-l OC f t' C^ I-. rl (M CO r^ !N Ol rl 

r-(r-l|t-(li-HCOM-'i<l I I I ( I (1-11 IrHl I ICOll-lr-ll 1 I IrHI 
i-hWoI l0335'-Oi-(>Or-lr-(!N-*TH| lOl I lr-lr-llt^(^^l-(l I IM 

ICO ICOeOWCOO'»eOrHr-l (rieOi-li-l lrHC^C0i-<O ICO l^i— •* |C0(N I 

ICIi-lrHlr-lr-luliOC-JI IC)r-l(CO-*lr-(C0C^ll-lC0«Dl-IC0|r-l| I Ii-( 

I (lH( li-H-HTHMIC^I I I I ICOIr-(l-iCOI IClr-ll I I I 1 I I I 

(i-HM-^i-iC^IMOOCOp-lrH |(Ni-ie<?< | |t~iC I I I^C^i-ci-c* I I I'M 

eo-'(M'M-*r-oooco-^i-ieoio-*<N005coooco-*r-iooooc^cOi-ii-(-^eoeo<N 

I-. ni r-l rHri r-l (N r-i r-l r- 

I I (r-ir-lr-ieOOO<NI I I ( I |r-ir-ilMT(<iMI<MrHr-ll I I IrHrll I 

IC<l<Mr-iC^(N(M(M<N(M<NI I lOI I IOO*«|iM-><«iMleOI I I liHI 

r^00^^>O l<MOinr-il-OrHtOCO(MOt--(MC<l'*0 lCO!M-t<C<»COC'0C<» Ir-I I CO 
(N r-i(NCOr^ r-l r-lr-c C^O-I 

l-llOMCOeOrHMeO->*00 I IrH I'^TflO IrHC^IC^Ol Ir-lt-rHt- | | | | |C0 
lr-ll«0|COI'*-*r-'rH| I I I I I I (OOiil (r-lrHl Ir^l I I I I 
I I I I I I I I I I I I (M I I I I I I rH r)l I I rH I I I I I I I I I 

-1< CO CO 1^ .Q lO rJ >0 CO CO O -r rH CO O CO I- — O CO 'O CO CO O — OJ .C r- 'M O TO CO CO 

CO r- oi -r 25 o -r I - CO CT -t" 3C t - o >.'r >» cr. I — r tj" o o o oc o I- '^ '^ co :o co '.t ^ 

to O OC CV X) 'M I - C. C-l -t< r- I— '-»< CO O ~. C^ O Ci CO O lO 00 I- >! t- CO >0 O >~ C — 05 
eo'r^CC <i^ 0\ 'R tr^ -r ci 1^ <:^ 1-^ <iA C\ ^^ T^ Ca-f r-TcO't C-f r^ i-^r^ 

a 
o 

o 

I 

a : si I 

o.'S « a 

= « :: J3 

«WOOPiGafeOO;:;5KP:i-:iHqi-^r:;S2Sk'H^^,;^<cc:^;ii;i;;^;:^;i4 



185(3. J DEATHS FROM SPECIAL CAUSES. cxxxix 



rHCOM ICCii-iC-li-i-t-1>'Mi-'i 



1 1 r 1 1 1 


r^ 


1 r-l 1 






1 1 f-l 


eooc* co«D eo 


- 


^^OO- 




(M C^ 50 M t- rH 


-* 


i-ICO?? o t- 


re e -* 


s-*s 


r.-^*^ ' 


^ 


«>'*r-( 


rHvOirtlOl 1 


-s 



1 1- 00 rj M 00 lO oo 00 c<i -sO r~ 00 oj o 00 o -^ 

I -^ -^ i-l C^ 0^ IM l-< C^ r-i CO -H C^ l-H f-c M CO 



CO 


t~00 5O 


« 


OS 


c5 


eo 


Tf 


« 


C^ CO O CO .-H I-H 


OJ 


o 


(M 


1 r-rH 


IM 


' 


^ 


'- 


^ 


^ 


1 t-H rH (M r-l t 


^ 


s 



i-l ICO0C<Nr-li-liC'M'MCOt~C1CO>-H Ir-ll 



CI iccs5i-'r3icfflcoi-t«o-*c<» icoo^io 



ii-H I ic^<Mococ<i lc^-^ 



riTti-nr ic»ti-iic7<Mi I irHto 



I r-< -^ 1-1 rO 1-1 CO <N I T-H CO CO CO l-l i-H e<» r-l O 



CO ^^ r-l rH CO 1-1 i-l 



I i^ CT C-1 rH Tl< IM -M •M r I rj* rH CI f-< » 



C^ r-l •* CO I i-i CI C7 I I O 05 r-l 1-1 CI CO I 





C^tDCIOdOO^CT^ 


C1-* 05 O 


CO «« CO CO 
rH 


1-1 1 OrH 


1 CI CI c? -^* 
riCqCI 


"^ 


OO^O^ 


1 1 r-lOO 


1 CO M r-l 


' ' ' ^'" 


CO 


' ' 'S? 


1 1 CI 1 


III) 


» 1 r f » 


' 


1 1 H-l 



OOOt-i-lOr-l»— iO00CtOOt~t-?DC10J 

o 3 — 'I' CO oc c; CI 'jT -<• CO d 00 CI -<< Lc i~ 00 
■-fr-iiocicoaar-cDdasoc^ascit^iirccco 

rH cJ « CC r-T r-T C0~ cT cf cf Tt" O -* cT r-T rH CO oo 






cxl 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



s ^: 



O 
I— I 

< 
O 

o 

o 



H 





^ 


s 




CO 


~ 


o,S 




?^ 


ig 


q 




«. 


'C 






^'^ 


'^ 












s 


•^ 


^ 




("^ 








^ 


&5 'C 








^ 




^ 

c 


<» 

^ 

s 


^ 




g 

^ 




^ 












"^ 


Q 














B 


^ 


^^ 




? 


o 


^ 




0. 








<» 


•^ 


'■^ 




^ 




?= 




^ 


e 


s 




> 


1 


^ 




*A> 


s. 


CD 


r-n 




V 


Q-) 


^ 




^ 


?- 


<5i 


^ 


§^ 


>< 


C 


g 


?> 


i. 


^ 


1 


1 


5^ 


CO 

1 


•«? 


o 


cv 




fe 


B 


1 


^ 
"^ 


"-5^ 






S 


^ 


o 




3 

s 


^ 

o 


f>l 




CO 


8 


<< 




^ 


j^ 


'r^ 













o 


CO 


^ 


^ 


!§> 


o 






g 


CO 


5I 


■^ 




;i 












.2 


'B 


ij 


^i 


V 


f»«i 








3 








.o 


c; 


r. 










=3 


E^ 


^ 


••s> 


.o 




■aj 


^ 


■*o 


c^ 


f^ 


rC) 


g 


o 




C! 


s* 




•^ 


HO 

so 




O 





g 


Sj^ 


s? 






rO 




• .i^ 






1^ 


on 


00 


.;^ 


■^ 


cr, 


'S 


4:r 


1^ 


•JO 


•:i^ 


^ 




M 


:^5 


^ 


n^ 


fvj 






>,cc 



«1 . 







M< 'tH 00 iC -H '^ 

00 .Q T— «p t^ CO 

00 »b C5 ds GO Ci 

■^ -rji -^ CO "^ "^ 



■rl^ iQ Oi^ 00 01^ 
to" CO O" CD '-P~ 



01 --I C^ 

"^ o t^ 
O lO lO 



CM r-> 

Gfd crT oT lo — ^ 

^ (M CM ^ T-H 



CO CO 'M '— ' 



O CO 

— r CO 

O i) as o) 

l^ -^ -* 



ur^ o -+< 

T T' '^ . 

(>i CO 'C c5^ 

lO ^ lO "* 



en o 

^ ffl 

c/3 ;z 



u 



9, < 

(73 Z 



H 
Z 

o 

< 
o 



OQ 












»— 1 


-^ 


__, 


Oi 


CO 


^_^ 


_ 





CO 


01 


CM 


m 




bo 


Oi 


CO 


(M 







t^ 


'M 




<— ' 


CO 


-H 






00 


GO 





_^ 


OS 


CO 


GO 


GO 


c^l 


CO 


00 


H 




> 





CO 


CO 


lO 


'^ 





^ 


"T? 


iC 


^ 


CO 


1^, 




■< 
























D 


ifl 


























































<, 


-2 


I^ 


CO 


CO 


rr) 


(TS 


CO 


- — ■ 


CM 


h* 





CO 


!Z « 




c; 


(M 


t^ 


-f 











00 


CO 


-f 


QC> 


-H 




a? 






CO 


•o 


CM 




lO 


Ol 


05 


CO 































v * 






X 


'C 


r^ 


r-- 


CM 


r— • 


-^ 







CO 





H ^ 




be 


rM 


^ 






T-H 


CM 






f-H 






a: 




•< 
























a 






















































^ 


^ 




;m 


,_, 


CM 


r^i 


OS 


00 





'Tfl 





"O 


CO 


> 


u 


s 





CO 


CM 


-v 




OS 


05 






CO 


'O 


^ 


o 

03 


CO 


CO 


'-' 


CO 


CM 


CO 






CM 




'-" 




fc 




G-< 
























^2; 


dH 

























OicO'-'cocor>.-ti-hCT2r^ 

CM O-fO^r^CCiO'MOS^M 

0^ oi^ r^ r>^ Oi^ o GO o c>j^ os^ 
r>r cm' co" — ^ 00" ic^ t^ T^r CO o" 

Tfcoco-^cO'-'^iO'-i'— ' 



Q005--'05(M»0'-t<COCOCO 
CO-^iCfCO^^-HOl-f-rfr^- 
COOOSOOCCCOCOOCMCM 



^ - > 



K^ i_ fc- r*S r1 



1886.] 



OCCUPATIONS. 



cxli 



t^ 


Ol 


cr. 


oi -* iC 


.0 CO 


j_, 


G^l Ci lO 


-f 


r- t^ -- 


t^ 


CO CO -t Ci 


— ' -t 


CO 


o 


o 


^I 05 tC 


t^ 


CO cc 


t^ 


CO 00 


00 


01 


r- Oi CTi 


X 


'C — — -r ^ 


-r t^ CM 


CO 


-+1 


o lo or -TO 


• — . 


'C 


__ 


_i 


r- 01 


GO 


Cl 


•o -f 


X 


01 CO t^ 'O 


— cr. CO 


O 


uO 


-^ iC lO -c 


CO 


iC 


^^ 


"+ 


-* 


'^ 


-^ iC -t iC 





uo lO -r uO -r 


-t" iC -t" 


CO 


oo 


Oi -ttl i>, t^ 


Oi CO 00 05 CO Oi 


00 


'O 


CO X fM <M 


X 'O CO lO >o 


>•>) ^ X 


o 


CO 




— . -f ^ 


01 


^- 


-f 




cr CO 





1^ 


oi -r t- 


-r 


t^ uo iC C^ CO 


01 1^ Ol 


'^ 


'-0 


(M 


rs t^ -t 


'^ 


i.O 


■ ! 


CO 1- 


Ci 




^1 — "^ 


CT) 


CO — .0 CM — 


I- 1^ 
































CO 


CO 


a, 


— -0 


01 


CO 


Ol 


r^ 


Ol 00 





CO 


CO CO 'O 




oi CO r-i r^ X 


c^ t>- 


to 


oo 




CO 1-1 CO 


r— 1 


T— 1 


J.) 




00 CO 


-^ 


CO CO 




■M T-H 


I— 1 l>- 




C5 




uO ^ 












'^ 




OI 








CO 


















'— 










1 


,_, 


Ol 


iC 


CO -f "-f 


X 


_, 


X CO CO 


_ 


-h'ODOCDcOCO(McOt^OC^>CO'M 


,_■ 


-*• 


CO 


1^ QO C^ 


Ci ^+1 


-r 


CO 


-T CO 





OC CO 1- » 


.— t 


•0 -f -M X 


•0 CO 'O 


»o 


o 




^ C>4 O 




-M 


CO 




t^ l^ 


lO 


t- r^ 'M 




•0 <>^ — •-' 


CM CO i-H 
































h^ 


CC' 




O Ol 






I— 1 




1—1 


C5 




CO -^ 






1-^ 


'^ 






'" 












CM 












-f 


_ 


1 


'O 1 o 


^. 


1 


1 


1 


T-l 


Oi 


CO '^ 1 


1 


-t 


1 CO 1 


CO 


(M 




CO o 


b 








I-^ 01 




CO -f< CO 




c:; .0 >o 'O 


CO 


cc 


o 




Ci OJ 


'O 








-^ 


_i 


-f 


— Ol 




CO CO ^ -O -M 


'T** 


o 


CO 




O O CO 








to CO 





-r 


CO CO 




»0 CO »o t"^ "^ 


•^ 


CO 


CO 


1 


00 1 'T o 


1 


1 


1 


CO — 


00 


-t" 


oi 1 CO 


1 


CO -f — 'O 


1 CO 1 


l^ 


— ri 




-ti CO 


-^ 








CO 01 




-^ 


— —1 




uO CO - 10 X 


CO 




CO 




CO UO i^l 








CO CO 


■0 


CO 


Ol CO 




CM t-t 


r-< 
































uO 


t>. 




rri r-i 












t- 




(X 








"Tf 






























^_, 


Ol 


1 


— ' 1 CO 


-h 


1 




1 


t^ -f< 


Ol 


r^ 


CO 1 


1 


r- TjH — CM -M 


1 CO 1 


CO 


CM 




00 ^1 












—f 




CO 




T— ( 




o 


















CO 












o 


CO 


O t^ CO QO 


lO 


'f 


(3<1 t^ t^ 


lO 


^ 


CO CO :::> 


1 


1 CJ5 CD t- — 


CO .0 


-^ 


CO 


iC 


t^ CO CO 




■M 


lO CM 


tC "M 


— 


— 


Ol -f '^ 




X — t-- 


CO CO 


o 


00 


t^ GO -f cr. 


CO 


-V| 





Ol 


-M —1 


CTi 


^^ 


lO CO Ci 




^:f lO ^~ 


C^ -f f^- 


t^ 


o 


•jO 


O CO iC 




CO r^ 


Tf 


uO 


rh 


lO 'O rt^ 




lO r^ -f^ 


-h .0 


(Ti 


CO 


-•C Ci CO iC 


00 cr. 


.-Ti 


^ 


c::> CTi 


^ 


c:^ ic -f 01 


1 


1 CO — 'M 


3 X 


C>J 


o 


-+> 


Ot Ci — 




— f> 


CO 


30 -r -o 


-*! 


CO 


C CO 




-Tt^ t- CO cn cr5 -t — 11 


o 


O) 




CO '-' t>- 


•^ 


OJ 


-rr 


CO t^ 


t^ 


CO 


00 CO 00 




CO CM t^ X -1 II 
































t^ 


G^l 




C5 ^ 






(^^ 




CO 





r-^ 


Tfl T— ( 




r-^ 


— > 


■^ 


CO 
















rfi 












CO 


o 


CO 


-^C<- 3^ 


CO ''ti "O C?5 


00 "O 


_ 


."- 


r^ r ' 


1 




CO -H -M 


CO 






CO t^ 






CO 






•0 


O) 00 CO 






— CO 


CO 


•o 




CO 












Ci 












• 


o 

< 


• 


• • • 




• 




• 


• • 












• • • 


< 






f^ 


. . . 

































►*• 


















{» 












Eh 


C 


■ 


■ * ' 




■ 






* 





* 




* 




. . 


Ps. 


;?; 
















^ 








Cl 




o 


<J 
















< 








^ 






a 




•-1 
— ^ 

C to 










.'. 






''. 




' CO • • ' 


... 


> 

g 

& 


» 
> 


















£ 




CO 




af 


s 




>. ■ 


t/T 


* 


a 








■ 


^^ '"^ 


c 


5 = ^^ .a 
If III 






< 


1 


5 c5 
1=: 50 K 
5 S = 


be 


0, 


5 5 S 


< 


CO 


'a "^'i 

^ s 2 




CO CO 

co" a 05 






k35s 


% 


^" 


^ c/: t^ H 






^;£5555o53o56 II 



cxlii 



EEGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 



WHOLE STATE. 

Forty-three Years and EJpht Months. 

From May 1, 1843, to Dec. 31, 188C. 


< 


« 

■< 


h- Ci 1^ l;^ 7-1 >1 1 ~ Cp CC 'C -O - — C: CO C^ -O O CO O r-c 05 --1 t^ 

'b — 30 i) >b tb — o -f 'o CO c-j o '^b -^ 'b X X) "i i'-- x -i^ o o 


< 


-r CO — 'O i^ cr. "O o '^- "M i^ <M rri lo C5 o :c lO oio 7^ X a> O t^ 
o i^__ — ; x^ cr_ o_ X 7-)^ t^^ t^_ 'O^ -r o 'T -M -^^ — — ci^ c~^ CO X) -o, o 
o" Ci" T-? -.<i t -T x)' 00 ciT ci" t ^ to" co' co' co cs" co" •— " ^^ co" t->^ -m" o 
-r> ^co .— cM^t^CN .-1 i^T-i^^ (>i 


1 

s 


C 
o 


t>. -M -O -t< O -O "M O t^ ^ -f r>- 'M fM t^ X) tC 05 O 30 t^ O 'O to 

CM CO CO X) T-i r-^ — ' T-i "^ X) r^ 05 CO 05 "C r^- 'M cc o cm s-j i— '— ' 

O CM CM QO '-f 7-1 CO O CO O; CO GS t^ "* 7-1 CO r-i CO i-i 

1-5" co" . co" 


FIVE WESTERN COUNTIES. 
188G. 


< 


6 

OS 

-<5 


oo I05— iox)o |i;3 00 1 icMoocoo lo i i 
o 1-- <^' "T*^ ^? ^ p ':■':*'?* CO c; o CO o cp 
t^t^ 005 'cTi— h-C5f>i rfva-T'cbcbo cb 
iCCO lO"^ »00 '^sD^f •OrfiiO-^iO CO 


IS 

<5 


t- r~- 1 7-1 o 1 O 05 7-> 1 C5 r- 7^1 1 1 05 t^ CO o; O 1 O 1 1 

iC 1^ tQ -^ CO - 7-1 Ci rfi -* ..-. — uO CO — CO 
CO CO XI l^ -^ r- CO -rf CO .-^ rl 
CO 7-1 


c 
u 

= 
>5 


2 
o 
£ 

(2, 


--1 O 1 tr^ I^ 1 T-H 7-1 7-1 1 t^ lO 1-1 1 1 1^ O; rH CO 7^ 1 T-i 1 1 

—. 1-1 — CO Tt- 







? 


o O 1 t^ o 


1 .O O CO QC o o 


1 O 1 COOOOOOOOO 


M 




2 

OJ 


CO -O CO — 
-* 05 A- ^ 


'O uO 'C 1^ — O 

lb CO cb -^ 1*-- o 


r^ t- <: 9 t;- O O O CO o 

CO h-'^cb'+i-^cb'^t^'^ 


H 




Tti -^ lO o 




O '^ O O CO -J- to -* CO uO 


8 




««5 
















•< 




iC 00 1 -- CO 


1 Ci t> X GO 'O o 


1— I'^rf'^'-r— iCs — X^ 


:?; « 






^05 1— 05 


r- X 05 7-1 X) 7-1 


Ol CO — 'CCO-fiO'+'COiO 






CC ^ "^05 


-^ o r- X? -ri 


CO 1- 7-1 05 X> 1- CO 




CO 1-1 


^ to 


t>. 


H '^ 




fcO 








K 




< 








< 












w 


o 


« 


^ ^ \ aocn 


I C5 7-1 »0 t^ CO CO 


ICO lO'-^OO'+ii-iCOi-i'Oi-i 


^ 


1 




L- CO 


-- 7-1 T 






S 

3 










« 


;s; 










in 













^ 












O 






-fi 






t-i 












• o • * * ' ' 






H 






J;^ 






•< 






c; 




^ 






. c 


5 E3 . . . 




to 






/: 




o 








^7' ci 




o 








= _ ^ . . X . _ d . . « 




o 






strume 

lb mak 

ers, 
-makei 

block 
rs, 
rs, 
indlers 



















wT t/^ 


^ ^ -^ 's r^ 


? 2 ? ^ ?--2^ ;2 X- = 3 -^ 








o t'^ A 


l3i£fe;i« 








'E :S •":= r = 
o 5 i^ £';£ 


yilllill=l|ii = llN 



1886.] OCCUPATIONS. cxliii 



r^ t>. o Oi »o t>. Oi 


rf< 


G<J -r^l 


^ 


O OO 


^ 


-f 


^ 


cc 


t^ 


'cr CO t^ CO 


CO 


o 


>c 


X CTi 


-xr^ 1 


CM t^ 


CO CO 00 r^ 


CO 


«o 


CM -C 






C5 Ci 




CM 


o 


CO 


I— 


— -T C~. 


-t* 




-+ 




CO 




CO o 


»-i -f O 00 t^ 


>o 


Oi o 


CO 


CO 


(^ 


C-: 


_ 


'i- 


^^ 


—fl 


O' 


<— •— > ^^ 


'C 


1^ 


-O) 


cn 


o 


i .c6^ 


^ Ttl 


T^ Tfl lO '^ 


■^ 


-^ 


CO CO 


■^ 


■T 


CO 


CO 


lO O rr 'f iC 


•^ -^ '^ 


"0 


T 


-^ 


Tf 


uO 


"0 'T ■>*" 


t>. fM CO OO t^ O 


o 


CO 


CO CO (M 


CO 


Ci 


_ 


OO 


K'^ 


CM O 


CO. 


r^ CO t^ 


'C 


CM 


O rfi I^ 


•O CM ^ 


CM :0 05 X' QO "O 




OO 


CO CO 


■^1 


-f 


»c 


CO 


05 


— 


Cl 


O-J 


( — : 


CO 1-* CO 


_l 






•p 


-t 


'^ CO C7i ' 


■^ G^ 


-r c-j ^ o 


tM 


CO 


o c: 


CC' 


CO 


;^ 


r^ 




CO 




•c 


c^ 


CO -f 1— 


.r 


rr. 


~r 


CM 


CO O l^ 1— 










































as CO 


CM 'O 'O t^ 


-f 


CO 


'- t^ 


^^ 


•^ 


•c 


-M 


^_ 


04 


X 


o 


T 


~f ->! C. 


1^. 


;-7v 


o t^ 


CO 


CO CO c^i 


c^ 


t— 1 -^ -^ 


CO 


CO 


CO 


















CO 


CO c: >c 




CO 


i^ 






^ 


O O ^1 O O CO to 


t^ 


>o r>- 


CO 


Oi C-. 


Oi O) r^ r^ CO c: 


c^ — — 


CO X CO 


X lO 


^ o 00 


OO GO O CO -^ CO 


--0 


t^ 


<— 1 •— < 


l->. 


c^ 


— r 


1— 1 


CM CM 


~ 


CM 


C. 


^ X — 




^ cji ~r 


»0 CO tQ rji 


to 


CO O t>. T-( 


■+ 


•o 


00 — ' 


<M 




1—1 


CO CM 


CM 


CM 




CO X X CO 


CO X 


CM 


^- 


CM 


" CM 




'"' 


CO 


C:5 
(M 






















"^ 1-1 






lO 




fM 




O 1 


o o o c: 


CO 


CO 


t^ o 


o 


1 


c 


CO 


1 


o o 


, 


cr 


~ Ci C5 


1 


CO 


-# 




^ 


o o 


o 


o ^ o o 


1^ 


o 


iQ O 


o 




cr 






o 


o 




O CO uO X 






OS 




CO 


ut-J^ 


1^ 


r- ,- o r^ 


GO 


Oi 


ro CM 


CO 




"^ 


n 




o o 




c 


CO X X 




^1 


-JO 


1 


t^ 


' CO CM 


■^ 


lO rt t^ -!t 


Tfl 


^ 


CO 00 o 




'* CO 




CO 


-f 




•* lO -^ CO 




CM 


-tl 




^ 


uO CO 


t^ 1 


(M r- o -^ 


oc 


o^ 


ic:> '^ CO 


, 


■* 


iC 


1 


o o 


1 


^ 


X 1^ o 


1 


CM CO 


1 


CT5 


1 — CM 


^ 


O C5 lO 05 


.'r^ 


o 


CO CO 


o 




•^ 


--H 




X 


CJ5 




X CO X <o 




CM X 




-f 






,-H CO CO 


OO^ 
(M 


CM 


CM r-^ 


1—1 


















'>4 x^co 
CO 






Ol 

»o 




l^ 


CO CO 


y^ 1 


C^ t-«. lO C^ 00 


(r> 


t^ CM 


tM 


1 


,_ 


CO 


, 


CO 


CM 


, 


CM 


lO O c?i 


1 


,^ 


X 


1 


CO 


1 CO iO 




rH 


O 


^ 






















GO 






o 








OS O -^ M iC CO 


^^ 


o 


CO CO 


Ci o 


•-0 


-. 


"M 


^ 


^ 


^ 


t^ 


CO CO CO 


r^ 


^ 


CO. 


iC 


CO 


OO 


-t^ O 


lO -ti O '^ CN 




OO CO 


CO 


~ 


X 


CM 


X 


o 


X uo 




ic CO r^ 


CO CM 


1^ 


t^ 


o 


o o 


GO CO 00 O (M 'M Oi 


00 


t^ t^ CO 


CM 


--r 


-TOO 


— 


Ol 


o 


X CO o 


X 


— 


en 


1^ 


»o 


' r^ 6o 


'^i O 


■rji -ti L^ CO "^ 


■^ 


CO iO CO 


CO 


'^ 


-f 


-^ 


o 


lO 


-r 


;o 


rfi -rf CO CO iC 


T 


iC 


lO 


l^ rji 


1-1 CM 


— ' o »c r^ 


O 


CO 


CO -+ 


t^ CO •<*' 


-M t^ OO 't' 


•O 


CM CO -h -* CM 


^ 


o 


Ot 


-^ 


I r- o 


O — 


CO -ti G^l 'M 


1^ 


CTi 


CO -- 




Oi 


.— 




-f 


_l 


>c 


X CM 


iC CO -H 


,—i 


,_ 


a; CO 


r-» 


t^ ^ 


00.^ 


CO O CM fM 


30 




CO^CO '^ 




CO 


-cH 


X 1-1 CM 




t^ 


•coco^ 


■^ 


CO 




-^ t^ 


CM 








'tl 






















^ CO CM 




CM 


t-5 




CO 




05 ^ CO OC h- t^ 


GO 


Ci 


CO CD 


CO 


CO 


r^ 


O 


r^ 


-M lO CM 


-M 


.-M Ci O 


CO 


fM 


CO X 


X 


1 ^ O 


CO 


T-( rjl ^ 


CO 


CO 
00 


CO 




















CO CO «o 




•o 


X 

CO 




CO 


















































;« 






"3 Q Qj a 

c ■ ^ i s 

r-. C O 

\® ^ ' ' ' ' *^ ■ * ' ^- &£ 



• 1^ ^^ • :S fe ^ % • ^ ^^^ £ • g S ^ • s^ i^ • • • . ?r ..: «. • ^ ,2 gf 



cxliv 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886. 



WHOLE STATE. 

Forty-three Years and Eight Months. 

Erom May 1, 1843, to Dec. 31, 1S86. 


id 




QO Oi O lO OO --< >0 CO O O O t~- 01 CO Ol t^ 01 uO crs — 1 

^ Ol -M :ri O -f CO Oi :0 'C "O O CO O-j -^ Oi — ' 'f 3i -O 
CTs C-. 3^ CO CO t^ O '-0 1-^ i -^ O -^ r^ •^< -^ C^ X c: X) 
•^ -TCO'Ou^CO CO COOliOCO'^fO-^'fiO'O-r'O^I 


6 


2,234,249 

2,177,763 
25,638 

6,906 
22,932 

1,010 

444,661 

2,695 

14,604 

46,359 

138 

29,738 

1,437 

52,795 

20,471 

564 

1,478 
38,952 

9,358 
83,840 


II 

^2* 


CO iO-?HX)Oir^ CO lOiOOO-^COXCTs-f^O-fCOO 
CM GO O 'M CO O^ — I-. CO -^ CO (M lO CO -^ (M O "O CO 
-^^ 1— ^ -O T-H tT O], uO Ci l-^ "^l^ QO '-' Ci_ 


1 H 
i Zi 

s 

= i 

! y i» 

r 

> 

i s 


O 
-< 


to 

2 


53-71 

68-82 

50-80 

48-21 

32-45 
55-55 

42-87 

50-47 
41-43 

62-37 
68-00 
65 00 


1 
1 


CO (MII-HI O It^OlCOICTsOlla^aO'O 

0«0 lO QO tOO-fi'OS^ OiCOO 

I— ' QO <>4 'O CO uo CO C5 :m ^^ 

CM OI 


11 

5°- 


00 COIIOI 'O l—C. IX)IC5t^l|CO — r^ 

CO CO 


02 

w 

125 

O 

w 
>5 


o 

< 


i 

> 


52-04 

52-32 
40 27 
51-20 
52-53 

46-28 

28 33 
29-53 
48-24 

43-45 

45-74 
43 11 

32-00 
4912 
58-00 
35-67 


->5 


CO Cioococoi r>. ococoifMic^iGOio-ir^QOt^ 

t>. --OiCCi CO GO-p— ' — ' — 00 cor- I^O 

<M Oi CM '-M OO O -^ O O^ (M CO (M CO r^ 
OO'" lO^r-' .C -h" ^ OO r-T 
CO CO '-H 




<M oO«Cr^l O COiO— '■-flOCi|--COCOCO 
-^ CC' CO T-i -+I -H ^1 -rti t>. G^l 
CO^ OJ^ CO 

y-< T-T 


OCCUPATIONS. 






1 :■■;: & ::::"::::. 


I i 


i _ . 1 


V. Laborers — iVb Sj 

Laborers, . 

Servants, 

Stevedoi-es, . 

Watchmen, . 

Workmen in powder mills, 

VI. Factors Laborin( 

Baggage-masters, 

Brakemen, . 

Butchers, 

Cliimney-sweepers, . 

Drivers, 

Di-overs, 

Engineers and firemen. 

Expressmen, 

Ferrymen, . 

Light-house keepers, . 

Peddlers, . 

Sextons, 

Soldiers, 



1886.] OCCUPATIONS. cxlv 



!>. lO CO O 
t^ O lO t;- 

•^ Ti i'- 'b 

-^ '* lO o 


OO 


CO 30 -f< 'O T-I 

-ji O :p CO op 
-^ <ib !> 1 -^ cJo 

rji ^ O "^ -^ 


CO 

o 


0>0-*cor>.r-i— 'Oco-^--''^^'-''0-'Cr> 

Oi -- --H 3D CO 'O -* O Ci Ci C: T-l CO -T (>l X) 

o O t"-- i -T f 1 -o -Ti 30 X -^ 'b i) -+ — o 

'OO'O'OO'OCO-^CO^'OiOiC^'ti'^ 


— < TO ^ Ci 
CO I^ t^ 'fl 

-^r CO Tj^CTi^ 
-T -so" <N T-T 

CO o 


1 

CO 


00 CO r^ Oi -^fi 

I— 1 iC CO ^D -t< 
t>j_ O O^ 0_ CO 
uO '*«>.'" Ci" 




t^ CO — O —' 
r- cr> -r CO 3D 
o -r CO I- ci 
— ' d" -1"" co" -o 

^ r-. 


oioO'^CD-fOO'^M^tor^ 

CD '-n C» -- O O CO O CO '^l CO 

--H iq x^ t^ x^ uo -^^ -:J^^ 1 - O. i^^ 
— r GO cr? cT -T-r rT co' ':c' co -rf tC 

G-1 -r CM CO O CO ^1 CO CM CO 
(Ml— T-i CO 


(M -* CO ^ 
O Ci TT CO 

CM 




O 'T^l "<^ ^ CO 
G^ -H 05 CM CO 




t^30— 'coc?5COiOOcoo'^oa>'^coco 

O O lO CO O O 'M <M fM X> CD CT> T-i 00 -30 CM 
GO fi CM .-1 r- rf QO iC O, O t^ 0^4^ -^^ «0 Oi 

CO '71''-^ c>rco 


5000 
47-57 

1 


o 
o 

lO 


8 

' 1 > 1 CO 


CO 


o o o o 

O O w o 
C>1 -in Ci -^ ' 
CO CO CM O 


OCM-MOCOCO — 300t^05 
OOCO^X)'^CO(M3COCM 
6 ^ ^ T-l -^ CO "^^ CJO cb CO CO 
cOrfirfC^CO'^COiOTj^COCO 


O Ci 1 1 


CO 
(M 


1 1 1 1 <>< 

CO 


-pi 
en 

o" 

»— 1 


-* 30 C5 -^ 1 
CM 3^ CM lO 
1—1 r-l 


Ot^C0X)c3i':ti(M'TfC0O30 
CO-^COX'QOOCOr-rT'-CO 

t-^ CO (M CO CO —^31^ rH CM 

CM CM C>f 


^^ ' ' 


'jri 


1 1 1 1 TfH 


rJ 


C^l (M rH ,-. 1 


rH-OCOrJi-OC^COO-HCOt^ 
CO CO "O 


o o o o 

CN 'C h- O 

CN CI lb Ci 

^ Tt< O O 


1—1 


CO o ^ o o 
CO cp cr^j o yi 

»b kb OT ib t>- 

'^ CO lO C^ lO 


QO 
GO 


COOCOOO'OtMCOrMr^'*CiO-^<M 

-^cMCMot^oscbt^'^Cicb'^crvitfviaifM 

•Ot^-COO'O'OCO'^t^^'OCOCOiOCO-^ 


^ GO CO QO 

(M OS (^^ --H 

t- 0,C^ r-H 

i-To" 


QO 

1—1 


2,904 

65 

213 

150 

14,522 


o 
of 


lOtor-crst^l^fMCDOiO— ''-'O'+'iOco 
QO'-icoa5 30oo3ociiO'*OTfiT— ^.oo 

GO, G^l '^ (M CM ^^ CO ^^ — ^ r^^ co^ ^^ "^^ <^ t^ ^^ 

cm" t-T r-T r-T G^r G^r i-T CM*" o" co" 


CO CO '^ CM 

1-H 


(M 

CO 


T^i »-H rt< <N CO 

CO 'O 

CM 


CO 

-+I 
o 


cocotr^»OiOOO'OCi'Ocoaooit>.C5^ 

lO CM -- CM CM lO CM CO CO r-i GO 

CO i-l 



.... 


. 




.... 


< 




.... 









.... 


Is] 




. • ot" • 


55 











to 


« 




■•l- 







173 


H^ 


E« 


••CO. 


04 




. £ ?: bD 


a 


.?e 


Stablers 
Teamste 
Weighei 
Wharfin 




sherm 
arines 
aval oj 
lots, . 
amen, 




'^^^'fil,^ 



w 



2 « . o S 

!z; ^ isp, 

ffl 0^ 7^ "2 . 'S o' ^ 

K - • ^ S „- • .0 c • • ^ 3 • £ a> ?H 

^ cn^ r^:=^ ofjS «: 3 02 j:!,;:^ 5^^ '^ 



cxlvi 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 
Q 



oJ 




u 


"* lO CO 


CO 


OOOOSCOr-t^COOC'*OS^t-(Mt--kOOO 


XJjo 




Sc 


r- GO O 




OD-r-^CO--fCO^JOCC(>JQOrr'^l^<MCO 


Coc 




2 


«b OS O 


(>1 


(MO'O-i'O'CcbiccbcccccbcccbcMcb 


Ci— 1 




< 


-<*^ CM u^ 


»o 


Tji'^-frtiCD'rtiTticC'^'Ti'T'iOtOiOiOCN 


aii 


S 




















« 




OJ r-l O 


^ 


CO O O «C OS OS -* 00 OS --0 QO -^i »0 iO G^l r^ 


■< 


s. 


C5 "M CO 


oo 


'- cc CO -f o 1^ '— ;m <M 1^ c/^' ^ CO c>j CO o 


&; c-2 




es 


CM QO O 


OS, 


(M 'T GC O 00 — O (TJ OS X -M OS fM CS CO — 


W a > 












rl «22 




£ 


i-T ^^ o" 


oT 


COCO-t'OCt^C:OSCOGCXCO^Tft^'>J-^ 


^ £S 




ti) 


-f 


"^l 


r-(CS iO.— OCO(MrH 


►J 5S 




60 


<M 


""^ 


T— 1 


O « - 




<< 








a >•'-' 
























s_ 










5^ 


o 


• 


CO tH h» 


r^ 


»OiOCO»COS'—-*i05tccr)iOaOCOOOXOS 


>.f 


k 


c 


(M <X) CO 


(>\ 


t> t>. (M OS r- O OS "* -^ CO l-^ »Q l>. CO CM CO 


% 




OJ, 


<x>. 


COi-iCOCMi-l '^^'^ C'i COrf-J' 


1^ 


a 

a 
5^5 


s 


■^'" 


CfS 








. 


O OS 


(M 


lOOCMO iCOCOOOiOOO 


^i 




§J 


o o 


CO 


CM O '—1 CM (M O CO lO O C>> O O 


- s 




£ 


• r^ OO 


CO 


I l«boocbh-' 'cfrscboccb-^t^cbcb 


H 




> 


CO lO 


lO 


""^CMCO-^ lOCMCOOCOt^iCCM 


^; 




<! 








o 




















o . 


•< 


« 


1 — CO 


(^ 


1 lOCOCCOl |'rtHCOuOOOOOOSCOC>) 






« 


CO CTj 


00 


0O»O — CO t^C^Ot^CMOO'O 




!? 


Oi 


«o^ 


»-i 0,GS 'Tfi CMCOt-iCOt-i 








CO 


1— 1 






So 








JZ3 




<; 








^ 












o 


m 


1 .-H r- 


•o 


1 l-rt^CMCOiO 1 lOOi-ICOCMCM'TtlCMCM 


a 


s 


B 


rH 


CO 


T— 1 T— 1 


> 


^ 


(O 










a 


u 








E 


3 


s> 












« 


o o 00 


CO 


»-'Ooooosocococ^^»-'ur^■^cocoo^' 


aj 




60 


<P <=> r-i 


cp 


t;-ipQpap7-cp'^CO«COp'^COCOCOOO 


H 




Itr 


OS (>J -^ 


■^ 


030scbcbcbcb»b'^t^cc(M-^rt<T^Aico 


^ 




> 


CM (M »0 


»o 


Tti-^'<fCOC0«O'^C0tO'^C0iOiCCO«OCM 


S5 


n 


< 








t3 
O 


3 


















O 


<1 


« 


GO Ol >0 


OS 


OOOOO-Tf^r^OOOOrt^CMT-HCOtOCO-f^OSiO 


gi 




"S 


lO C>1 QO 


OS 


-fOSiOCO — CO'-iQOOOOOOSOSCOCOCCO 




to 




C-J 


CO — t^ CO r-^ rH CO T-H 0,t> T-H C>J_ r-l ^O CS r-l 


w « 




bo 


o" 


co" 


CM i-T cm" y-^ 


^ 




to 




f— ( 








< 








"5 




(M r-. 30 


CO 


t>.'*co»ococot>co— 'coco<Mcor^ost>- 


a 


»- 


c 


00 


-fl 


,-1 -<tl C^ rH -*( CM r-i 


2 


^ 


o 


rH 


(M 




^ 


a 

3 

S5 


1 






» 










• 




















cf 




cc 




• • • 


• 


o 


s ' 




»5 








0) 




O 




. . . 


i 


^o 


"o * 










% 


A 




CLi 




. . . 


a 


► fl • 










< 






c 




. . . 


o 


r s ^ • 




o 






i 


•■•i--!l--l--rt- 
IllllllfillllUl 

<5<i;<;uoCW^-5h^^pHp^PMPHC/jc« 








tn <n , 


\f* 








<0 OJ 










^fi 








lis 





1886.] 



OCCUPATIONS. 



cxlvii 



o -* 


QO 


CM CO 3^ 


1-- CO 


t^ t^ CO Ol C5 Ci 1 




T— ( 


'O CO 


:o r^ 


CO CO 


lO l^ 


CO 


-f "^ 


C5 


'^ T^J rM 


(M rs 


t^ -0 


•0 


^cbt- 1 


O -'J^ 


CO 


■^ rj< -^i 


CO CM -^ CO CO lO CO (M 


o o 





00 CM -ri CO 


CO -+^ CTi CO CO CO 1 


o .0 




r^ — t^ QO oi 


•— ' t^- 


1^. 


-f 


c; 


CO 


CO OO '-' 


^ CO 


^ CO 


CO 


Oi CO 


•^ 


















CO -^ 


CO 


CM to >- 


CO CO -en 


GO -t^ 




CO 





crs o) ^ 


(>< C^ (M 




r- CO 






CO 














c:> ^ 


OJ 


:o 


^^ 


CO CM lo r^ -* GO ■ 


OJ ^ 




T-l CO T 


Ol CO Ci CM 


.0 c^^ 


1— t 


r-l t>» 


00 


1—1 CO CM CO Ti 


Ti 


,—1 


CO 






















!>• 


(M 


CM 













CM 


00 r^ 


CO ^ 





C7i 




. "9 




^oco 


^ c^ 







00 




' -;n 


CO 


CO CM -f 


—J _, 


CO ' 


oa 


-*• 







CO 


T? ^ ^ CO CO CO 


CO Tfi CO 




1 QO 


«o 


lO O-l -H 


CO 


"M 1 


-f CO 


1 




-tt 


iC f^ CO CO *- 


CO 


CO QO CO 




CM 


10 


t^co ^ 


cm" 











1 -"l^ 


CO 


GO CO CO 


t- rfi 1 


<M (M C5 


1 




•0 


CO r-^ 


CO 






rH 






T-t 














<M 


a> 


CO CO -* OS r^ t^ 




CM »0 




05 


•0 


1^ GO —I 


CO -f 


CO CO 




en CO 




— ' 00 


05 


OJ Ci 


CO CI 


— CO 




CO 




10 »o 


CO 


-^ ^ CO CO CM CO CO 




iO CO 




'f CO 


t^ 


CM CO -* t^ --^ 


-- -^ 


1 


— ' r^ 


1 





(M 


-f -f r^ 


CM ^ 


Ci 




— -M 




CM t> 


Ci 


CO Oi C^l lC C: 


^ T-( 




CO t:^ 









CO 


r-. CM 












1— ( 












1 


Tjl CO 


CO 


Oi 01 t>» 


CO QO CO 


1 


01 


1 


tH 




00 crq 


CM 05 






1-1 (M 








. . . 


• • 




• 




- 




















OQ 


• • • 


• • 




• 


• • 


• 




pj 
















1^ 








T) 








^ 
^ 


. 2 . 


• . 




0) 




22 




fn 


.« ID 


„" 


en 01 


cc 




I2 

1^ 


fe 
>< 


estics 
smak 
ners, 




t- — 
"Solo 





9 2 


t 

bo 


t^ 




5 S ^ 


^JS 


c 

c3 


5 


3 ca 




a£g^5 




7; CD 


H 



cxivui 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



TABLE XIV. — GENERAL ABSTRACT FOR THE 
TWENTY-TWO YEARS, 1865-8(). 

Exhihitivg the Number of Births^ Marrinyes and Deaths registered 
in the several Counties and Toivns of Massachusetts for the Twenty- 
tu:o Years^ 1865-8*6, distinguishing the jSex of Children horn and 
of Persoyis who died in each Toivn, and the Average Age of those 
deceased in each County, during the period specified. 





Births. 


Mar- 
riages. 


Deaths. 


u • 


The State and 






















CoUiNTIES. 


Per- 
sons. 




Sex. 




Couples. 


Per- 
sons. 




Skx. 




s» 




Males. 


Fern 


Unk 


Males. 


Fern. 


Unk. 


< 


MAS^AOIilSETTS, . 


923,240 


mm 


448.513 


903 


335,676 


701,529 


349,057 


351,895 


577 


31.26 


Barnstable, 


13,620 


7,015 


6,576 


29 


6,256 


12,212 


6,175 


5,986 


51 


43-40 


Berkshire, 


36,544 


18,783 


17,711 


50 


11,585 


24,555 


12,249 


12,246 


60 


34-92 


Bristol, . 


71,034 


36,486 


34,445 


103 


26,401 


55,239 


27,528 


27,668 


43 


31-11 


Dlkes, 


1,271 


641 


618 


12 


765 


1,643 


894 


746 


3 


49-28 


Essex, 


118,995 


61,088 


57,791 


116 


47,261 


94,063 


46,763 


47,217 


83 


31-79 


Franklin, 


14.727 


7,623 


7,077 


27 


6,179 


12,373 


6,101 


6,241 


31 


41-46 


Hampden, . 


54,491 


27,888 


26,543 


60 


20,168 


39,213 


19,409 


19,769 


35 


28-42 


Hampshire, 


21,655 


11,191 


10,446 


18 


8,452 


17,493 


8,613 


8,957 


23 


37 32 


Middlesex, 


165,422 


84,873 


80,301 


248 


58,955 


123.345 


60,458 


62,816 


71 


30-54 


Nantucket, 


1,227 


649 


575 


3 


705 


2,293 


1,095 


1,196 


2 


61-44 


KORFOLK, . 


51,626 


26,449 


25,118 


58 


16,059 


35,550 


17,561 


17,963 


26 


31-81 


Plymouth, 


32,215 


16,691 


1.3,482 


42 


13,089 


26,765 


13,483 


13,231 


51 


40-45 


Suffolk, . 


221,424 


113,066 


108,342 


16 


79,939 


173,683 


87,433 


86,230 


20 


26-26 


Worcester, 


118,990 


61,261 


57,548 


181 


39.862 


83,102 

1 


41,395 


41,629 


78 


32-63 



1880.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. cxlix 

Table XW. — General Abstract for Tiventy-tmo Years, ISGo SG. — Con. 





Births 


Mar- 

RIAGKS. 




Deaths. 




COCXTIES AND 
























Sex. 










Sex. 




Towns. 


Per- 








Couples. 


Per- 










sons. 








sons. 












Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 


6,256 




Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 


Barnstable Countv, 


13,620 


7,015 


6,576 


29 


12,212 


6,175 


5,986 


51 


Barnstal.to, . 


1,431 


683 


737 


11 


848 


1,501 


727 


770 


4 


Bniirue,* 


64 


36 


28 


_ 


23 


56 


22 


34 


_ 


Brewster, 


486 


262 


223 


1 


226 


478 


244 


23.5 


1 


Chatliiim, 


976 


499 


477 


_ 


451 


894 


449 


444 


1 


l>emiis, . . . . 


1,434 


723 


711 


_ 


700 


1,277 


652 


622 


3 


Easiham, 


•246 


139 


107 


_ 


112 


263 


140 


123 


_ 


Falmouth, 


798 


400 


397 


1 


390 


964 


493 


470 


I 


Hirwich, 


1,408 


740 


666 


2 


770 


1,047 


524 


503 


20 


Mas-hpee.t . 


147 


83 


64 


_ 


48 


123 


62 


61 


- 


Orleans, 


478 


236 


242 


_ 


297 


658 


321 


337 


_ 


Proviiicotown, 


2,457 


1,261 


1,191 


2 


942 


1,588 


853 


73.' 


3 


Sandwich, 


l.-'iOS 


782 


723 


- 


564 


1,235 


643 


590 


2 


Truro 


572 


297 


275 


_ 


188 


441 


222 


219 


- 


Wellfleet, 


816 


421 


3>»3 


12 


373 


8U3 


399 


395 


9 


Yarmouth, . 


802 


453 


349 




324 


884 


424 


453 


7 


Berkshire Couxtt, . 


36,544 


18,783 


17,711 


50 


11,585 


24,555 


12,249 


12,246 


60 


Adams, . . . . 


6,913 


3,580 


3,356 


7 


2,235 


4,068 


2,058 


2,007 


3 


Alford, . . . . 


168 


78 


90 


_ 


60 


166 


76 


90 




Becket 


461 


243 


215 


3 


161 


410 


199 


209 


• 2 


Chui^hire, 


781 


397 


383 


1 


242 


500 


259 


238 


3 


Clarksburg, . 


296 


151 


145 


- 


60 


181 


95 


S-6 


- 


Dalion, . . . . 


933 


454 


479 


_ 


284 


642 


302 


337 


3 


Egremont, . 


281 


134 


146 


1 


151 


2K8 


157 


130 


1 


Florida 


466 


233 


230 


3 


73 


302 


190 


108 


4 


Gre.it Harrington, 


2,004 


1,044 


959 


1 


787 


1,552 


7.50 


800 


2 


Haucock, 


2S6 


148 


138 


_ 


71 


211 


107 


1U4 


- 


Hinsdale, . 


1,030 


506 


524 


_ 


348 


6.51 


322 


329 


- 


Lanesborough, 


861 


445 


412 


4 


179 


434 


225 


207 


2 


Lee, . . . . 


2,108 


1,070 


1,037 


1 


692 


1,689 


829 


860 


- 


Lenox, . . . . 


1,26H 


677 


591 


_ 


218 


616 


316 


297 


3 


Monterey, 


250 


118 


1.31 


. 1 


. 119 


2.54 


123 


131 


- 


Mt. Washington, . 


60 


28 


32 


_ 


32 


59 


31 


28 


- 


NewAshford, . 


79 


37 


42 


_ 


21 


43 


26 


17 


- 


New Marlborough, 


951 


504 


447 


_ 


225 j 


576 


296 


280 


- 


North Adams, t . 


3,224 


1,6.53 


1,564 


7 


879 1 


1,814 


870 


942 


2 


OtiH, . . . . 


252 


156 


96 


_ 


157 


277 


152 


125 


- 


Peru, . . . . 


161 


78 


83 


_ 


57 


162 


69 


92 


1 


Pittstield, 


7,102 


3,672 


3,423 


7 


2,330 


4,776 


2,362 


2,397 


17 


Richmond, . 


499 


234 


263 


2 


95 1 


274 


139 


134 


1 


Bandisiield, . 


416 


201 


215 


_ 


206 


352 


174 




1 


BavMV 


311 


156 


155 


_ 


133 1 


261 


127 


1.34 


- 


Sheffield, 


1,070 


591 


477 


2 


375 1 


878 


439 


438 


1 


Stockbridge, . 


789 


416 


371 


2 


329 t 


692 


351 


340 


1 


Tvrintham, . 


292 


143 


149 


_ 


97 1 


211 


98 


112 


1 


Washington, 


168 


85 


83 


- 


62 1 


153 


73 


80 


- 


W. Stockbridge, . 


1,116 


571 


544 


1 


298 i 


697 


358 


337 


2 


AViliiamstown, 


1,676 


861 


808 


7 


501 


1,159 


572 


577 


10 


Windsor, 


242 


119 


123 


- 


lOS 


207 


104 


103 


~ 


Bristol County, 


71,034 


36,483 


34,445 


103 


26,401 


55,239 


27,. 528 


27,668 


43 


Acushnet, 


401 


220 


181 


_ 


185 


388 


184 


203 


1 


Attleborough, 


6,318 


3,3' 13 


3.031 


14 


1,8('2 i 


3,414 


1,078 


1,734 


2 


Berkley, . . . 


244 


122 


122 


- 


127 


2K0 


134 


145 


1 


Dartmouth, . 


1,487 


758 


729 


- 


549 


1,335 


678 


6.57 


- 


Dighton, 


872 


438 


426 


8 


360 


661 


294 


364 


3 


Easton, .... 


2,029 


1,077 


9.-.2 


_ 


512 


1,334 


668 


665 


1 


Fairhaven, . 


923 


467 


4.56 


_ 


445 


1,083 


514 


564 


5 


Fall River, . 


26,9i6 


13,764 


13,128 


34 


9,483 


21,251 


10,651 


10,598 


2 


Freetown, 


473 


244 


226 


3 


227 


501 


265 


231 


5 


Mansfield, . . . 


1,258 


632 


626 


_ 


399 


961 


471 


489 


1 


New Bedford, 


13,210 


6,649 


6,543 


18 


6,487 


11,133 


5.524 


5,597 


12 



* Three years only. 



t Seventeen years only. 



I Nine years only. 



cl KEGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Table ^^W .^ General Abstract for Tiventij-two Tears, 1865-86. — Qov^. 



Counties and 
Towns. 



Bristol Co. — Con. 
Norton, . 
Kaj'nham, 
Retioboth, . 
Seekoitk, 
8oniereet, 
Swanzcy, 
Taunton, 
Weetport, 



Dukes County, 



Cliilmark, 
Cottage City,^ 
Ell tf arte wn, . 
Gay Head,! . 
Ciosnold, 
Tisbury, 



Essex County, 

Arresbury, . 

Anddver, 

Eevnrly, 

Bo.xfor.l, 

Bradford, . 

I)anvers, 

Essi'X, . 

Georgetown, 

Gloucester, . 

Groveland, . 

Hamilton, 

Havt-rhi 1, . 

Ipswich, 

Lawrence, 

Lynn, . 

Lynntield, 

Manchester, . 

IMarbk'head, . 

Merrimac,]: . 

Methnen, 

Middleton, 

Nahant,. 

Newbury, 

Kewlturyport, 

North Audover, 

Pea body, 

llockport, 

Rowley, 

B dem, . 

Saiis'iury, 

BauifUR, . 

Swanip-cott, . 

'^<.p^ritld, . 

Wen ham, 

West Newbury, 



Franklin County 



Ash field, 

Bernardrtton, 

Bu'-kiand, 

Charlemont, 

Colrain, . 

Conway, 



603 
717 
696 
431 

1,299 

537 

11,34U 

1,240 



1,271 

15.5 

83 
478 



118,995 

2,799 

2.269 

3,471 

331 

1,056 

2,930 

621 

731 

11.774 

918 

287 

8,662 

1,461 

21,009 

18,024 

2h3 

700 

4,245 

496 

1,851 

407 

310 

629 

6,848 

1,.579 

5.15-2 

2,316 

477 

11.675 

2,176 

9S6 

978 

457 

366 

721 



14,727 

373 

369 
971 
297 
651 
684 



Sex. 



323 
368 
364 
229 
674 
283 
5,923 
648 



73 
44 

237 
51 
12 

224 



61,088 

1,.398 

1,176 

1,790 
162 
527 

1,496 
321 
382 

6,069 
455 
135 

4,419 

760 

10.811 

9,182 
150 
371 

2,197 
240 
942 
211 
155 
.325 

3,657 
816 

2,555 

1,200 
241 

6,003 

1,094 
504 
521 
251 
178 
394 



(,623 

208 
191 
476 
153 
342 
371 



Fern. Unk 



279 
349 
332 
200 
625 
254 
5,.399 
587 



618 

79 
39 

2i8 
36 
21 

205 



57,791 

1,.390 

1,093 

1,680 
169 
528 

1,428 
295 
349 

5,695 
463 
152 

4,240 

699 

10,158 

8,828 
133 
328 

2,048 
256 
90S 
196 
155 
303 

3,187 
762 

2,.597 

1,113 
235 

5,669 

1,081 
475 
457 
206 
188 
327 



7,077 

164 
178 
493 
144 
309 
312 



12 
3 

3 

1 

5 

116 

11 

1 

1 
6 

5 

10 



Mak- 

UIAGES. 



.'ouples 



226 
255 
315 
136 
313 
240 
3,888 
452 



765 
91 



30 
17 

275 



47,261 

963 
812 

1,484 
131 
313 

1,118 
262 
33.') 

3,990 
306 
168 

4,182 
709 

8,491 

8,228 
138 
273 

1,480 
166 
647 
171 
58 
208 

2,864 
439 

1,218 
882 
217 

4,900 
803 
365 
302 
196 
1.53 
290 



6,179 

127 
195 
322 
191 
337 



Deaths. 



Per- 
sons. 



Sex. 



496 
811 
521 
8,284 
996 



1,643 



147 
112 
634 
82 
30 
638 



94,063 

1,927 

1.903 

2,706 

270 

802 

2,841 

620 

689 

8,834 

738 

276 

6.075 

1,579 

15,380 

13,648 

264 

649 

3,464 

396 

1,397 

341 

180 

493 

5,861 

1,048 

3,218 

1,658 

442 

11,796 

1,635 

812 

691 

396 

321 

713 



12,373 



713 
338 
525 
624 



Males. Fern. Unk 



264 
303 
312 
217 
427 
269 
4,158 
517 



75 
56 

317 
45 
21 

380 



46,763 

944 
925 

1,271 
130 
377 

1,433 
308 
344 

5,448 
362 
146 

2,929 
778 

7,341 

6,613 
134 
306 

1,765 
216 
695 
157 
93 
234 

2,787 
522 

1,573 
852 
236 

5,617 
771 
3!)3 
349 
205 
147 
362 



i,101 

179 
165 
362 
166 
252 



297 


_ 


266 


_ 


348 


_ 


279 


_ 


382 


2 


252 


_ 


4,118 


8 


479 


- 


746 


3 


71 


T 


56 


_ 


317 


_ 


35 


2 



47,217 



1,435 
140 
424 

1,400 
311 
345 

3,379 
373 
128 

3,133 
800 

8,030 

7,026 
130 
343 

1,699 
180 
701 
184 
87 
259 

3,070 
524 

1,645 
804 
206 

6,169 
864 
418 
340 
191 
174 
350 



189 
159 
351 
171 
273 
322 



10 



31 



Seven years only, 



t Sixteen years only, 



X Ten years only. 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS. cli 

Table ^iW.— General Abstract for Twenly-iivo Years, 1865-86. — Con. 









BiBTHS. 


Mar- 

RIAGKS. 


Deaths. 


COUNTIKS AND 






Sex. 










Sex. 




Towns. 


Per- 








Couples. 


Per- 










Bons. 








sons. 












Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 






Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 


Frnnklin Co. — Con. 




















Deurfield, . 


1,698 


887 


803 


8 


430 


1,191 


591 


694 


6 


Eiving, . 






265 


133 


132 


_ 


123 


247 


138 


108 


1 


Gill,* . 






138 


71 


67 


_ 


79 


199 


106 


92 


1 


Greenfield, 






1,891 


972 


916 


3 


967 1 


1,346 


626 


718 


2. 


Hawley, 
Heath, . 






255 


136 


118 


1 


8S 


199 


99 


98 


2 






226 


113 


113 


_ 


115 


159 


69 


89 


1 


Leverett, 






276 


146 


130 


_ 


137 


297 


150 


146 


1 


L<^yden, 






195 


82 


113 


_ 


78 


152 


67 


83 


2 


Monroe, 






73 


37 


36 


_ 


38 


52 


24 


28 


- 


Montague, . 






2,317 


1,185 


1,131 


1 


711 


1,493 


777 


715 


1 


New Salem, 






336 


185 


150 


1 


155 


384 


186 


198 


- 


Northtield, . 






605 


311 


291 


3 


259 


634 


325 


307 


2 


Orange, 






1,046 


550 


493 


3 


531 


999 


499 


494 


6 


Rowe, . 






166 


91 


75 


_ 


96 


193 


85 


108 


- 


Bhelburne, 






536 


283 


252 


1 


272 


582 


291 


288 


3 


Shuteslmry, 






202 


96 


105 


1 


119 


233 


106 


127 


- 


Sunderland, 






300 


158 


142 




99 


299 


132 


167 


- 


Warwick, 






258 


138 


120 


_ 


150 


292 


1.39 


152 


1 


Wendell, 






170 


82 


88 


_ 


125 


178 


91 


87 


- 


Whately, 






429 


226 


202 


1 


166 


351 


174 


177 


~ 


Hampden County, . 


54,491 


27,888 


26,543 


60 


20,163 


39,213 


19,409 


19,769 


35 


Agawam, 


1,217 


595 


619 


3 


310 


807 


399 


405 


3 


Blandford, 






418 


201 


216 


1 


147 


386 


189 


197 


— 


Brinifield, 






474 


225 


245 


4 


166 


447 


212 


235 


- 


Chester, 






611 


311 


300 


_ 


208 


436 


230 


206 


- 


Chicopee, 






6,093 


3,091 


3,001 


1 


2,279 


4,732 


2,284 


2,448 


- 


Granville, 






500 


240 


258 


2 


191 


402 


197 


204 


1 


Hanapden.t 






140 


78 


62 


_ 


57 


117 


60 


57 


- 


Holland, 






126 


70 


54 


2 


45 


125 


57 


67 


1 


Holyoke, 






13,301 


6,948 


6,350 


3 


4,739 


8,649 


4,286 


4,362 


1 


Longmeadow 


1 




695 


358 


337 


- 


232 


581 


273 


308 


- 


Ludlow, 






690 


368 


320 


2 


274 


495 


247 


245 


3 


Monson, 






1,543 


781 


759- 


3 


486 


1,632 


880 


751 


1 


Montgomery 






139 


75 


64 


- 


50 


128 


68 


60 


- 


Palmer, 






2,735 


1,343 


1,388 


4 


1,230 


1,658 


823 


834 


1 


Ruesell, 






398 


201 


196 


1 


146 


288 


147 


139 


2 


Bouthwick, 






395 


197 


198 


_ 


205 


366 


181 


182 


3 


Springfield, 






17,620 


8,968 


8,641 


11 


6,805 


12,505 


6,144 


6,351 


10 


Tolland, 






187 


105 


79 


3 


66 


129 


73 


52 


4 


Wales, . 






375 


208 


167 




175 


293 


139 


154 


- 


Weetfield, 






3,770 


1,984 


1,772 


14 


1,570 


2,912 


1,452 


1,456 


4 


West Springfield, 


2,188 


1,082 


1,101 


5 


466 


1,447 


712 


735 


- 


Wilbraham, . 


876 


459 


416 


1 


321 


678 


356 


321 


1 


Hampshire County, 


21,655 


11,191 


10,446 


18 


8,452 


17,493 


8,513 


8,957 


23 


Amherst, 


1,639 


838 


801 


_ 


689 


1,337 


639 


698 


- 


Belchertown, 




987 


499 


488 


- 


405 


862 


417 


441 


4 


Chesterfield, 




313 


163 


150 


_ 


156 


303 


158 


145 


- 


Cummington, 




357 


182 


175 


- 


158 


317 


146 


171 


- 


Easthampton, 




1,870 


962 


907 


1 


664 


1,462 


666 


791 


5 


Enfield, . 




462 


254 


208 


- 


225 


393 


174 


219 


- 


Goshen, 






140 


67 


72 


1 


66 


126 


66 


60 


- 


Granby, 






316 


160 


156 


_ 


106 


284 


130 


154 


- 


Greenwich, 






185 


96 


89 


_ 


87 


270 


132 


136 


2 


Hadley. 






1,024 


513 


510 


1 


284 


806 


396 


410 


- 


Hatfield, 






1,010 


522 


488 


■- 


172 


567 


272 


295 


- 


Huntington, 






526 


266 


260 


- 


247 


486 


236 


249 


1 


Middlefield, 






285 


137 


147 


1 


92 


230 


113 


116 


1 


Northampton 






6,092 


3,230 


2,852 


10 


2,536 


4,506 


2,268 


2,236 


2 


Pelham, 






168 


77 


91 


- 


142 


209 


105 


104 


- 


Plalnfield, 






162 


75 


86 


1 


80 


176 


92 


84 


" 



Twenty years only; no returns in 1881 and 1882. 



t Nine years only. 



clii 



EEGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table XIV.— 6'e?iemZ Abstract for Twenty-two Years, 1863-86. — Con. 





1 


Bjkths. 




\ Mar- 
riages. 


Deaths. 


Counties and 


1 




Sex. 










Sex. 




Towns. 


! Per- 








Couples. 


Per- 










sons. 








sons. 




1 








Males. 


Fern. 


Unk. 






Males. 


j Fem. 


Unk. 


Hampshire Co. — Con. 


1 








1 










Preecott, 


159 


74 


85 


_ 


101 


168 


85 


83 


_ 


Southampton, 


526 


262 


261 


3 


223 


491 


234 


257 


_ 


Bouth Iladley, 


1,518 


810 


708 




516 


1,127 


577 


546 


4 


Ware 


2,304 


1,197 


1,107 


- 


937 


2,079 


1,025 


1,051 


3 


Wt'Kthampton, 


i 288 


140 


148 


- 


80 


235 


107 


128 


_ 


WilliamHburg, . 


988 


485 


503 


_ 


357 


749 


337 


411 


1 


Worthirgtoi), 


336 


182 


154 


- 


139 


310 


138 


172 




Middlesex Colkty, . 


165,422 


84,873 


80,301 


248 


58,955 


123,3^5 


60,458 


62,816 


71 


Acton, . . . . 


713 


379 


333 


1 


285 


639 


308 


331 


_ 


Arlington, . 


2,1.58 


1,095 


1,063 


- 


&45 


1,539 


771 


768 


_ 


A^hln- 


282 


151 


130 


1 


169 


401 


192 


208 


1 


AnhlJlid, 


1,285 


693 


589 


3 


453 


869 


460 


408 


1 


Ayc-r,* . . . . 


837 


414 


423 


_ 


251 


515 


278 


237 


_ 


Bedford, 


362 


197 


163 


2 


122 


362 


178 


183 


1 


Belnxitit, 


907 


457 


450 


_ 


229 


553 


278 


272 


3 


Billfrica, 


729 


370 


359 


_ 


292 


669 


330 


339 


_ 


Boxborougli, 


133 


64 


69 


_ 


59 


102 


42 


60 


_ 


Brighton, t • 


1,3.58 


701 


655 


2 


314 


809 


427 


382 


_ 


Buiiiiigtori, . 


I 224 


123 


100 


1 


94 


212 


112 


99 


1 


C:imbiidge, . 


29,.397 


14,997 


14,348 


52 


9,147 


20,383 


9,945 


10,425 


13 


Carlisle, 


190 


104 


86 


_ 


88 


227 


100 


127 


_ 


(JharlfKtnwn.t 


6,403 


3,228 


3,167 


8 


3,049 


5,768 


2,907 


2,853 


8 


Chi-lnipford, . 


1,068 


547 


521 


_ 


317 


829 


384 


445 


_ 


Concord, 


1,371 


7.33 


626 


12 


576 


995 


516 


479 


_ 


I>.acut, . 


1 611 


301 


310 


_ 


169 


519 


244 


274 


1 


DiinHiahle, 


1 105 


53 


52 


_ 


58 


159 


65 


94 




Evt-rclt,! 


i 1.723 


8.54 


869 


_ 


468 


1,085 


534 


549 


2 


FramiM«hani, 


1 2,920 


1,504 


1,415 


1 


1,174 


2,052 


985 


1,067 


_ 


G rolon, . . . , 


1,026 


509 


516 


1 


467 


844 


408 


436 


_ 


Tlolli-ton, 


j 1,416 


748 


666 


2 


579 


1,141 


552 


589 


_ 


llopkinton, . 


> 2,243 


1,129- 


1,112 


2 


591 


1,523 


747 


775 


1 


Ilu !w(>ll,§ 


1,941 


1,008 


932 


1 


649 


1,162 


568 


594 


_ 


L<'xiiit!ton, 


819 


425 


394 




3.59 


928 


425 


503 


_ 


Lincoln, 


372 


199 


173 


_ 


86 


228 


118 


110 


_ 


Lml'toii, 


361 


201 


159 


1 


145 


344 


167 


175 


2 


Lowell, . . . . 


28,605 


14,776 


13.747 


82 


14,097 


23,827 


11,137 


12,687 


3 


Mi.lden,. 


6,035 


3,058 


2 972 


5 


2,059 


3.S41 


1,864 


1.974 


3 


Marltjonaigh, 


1 6,836 


3,502 


3,327 


7 


1,701 


3,356 


1,688 


1,666 


2 


Maynard,* 


989 


521 


468 




267 


522 


266 


256 


_ 


Mcdford, 


1 2,910 


1,.506 


1.396 


8 


1,104 


2,.317 


1,093 


1,224 


- 


Melrowe, 


2,064 


1,060 


1.003 


1 


7.32 


1,4(12 


658 


741 


3 


Natick 


4.688 


2,363 


2,309 


16 


1,304 


2.767 


1,3.53 


1.414 


_ 


Newton. 


7,344 


3,780 


3,563 


1 


2,495 


4,449 


2,138 


2,308 


3 


North Reading, . 


398 


197 


201 




180 


380 


178 


202 


- 


Pepperell, 


981 


505 


475 


1 


422 


898 


4.^7 


440 


1 


Reading, 


i 1,070 


533 


536 


1 


630 


1,018 


468 


530 


_ 


Sht-rborn, 


1 490 


259 


228 


3 


164 


463 


200 


259 


4 


Shirly 


484 


242 


242 




247 


484 


241 


243 


_ 


Somerville, . 


13,092 


6.697 


6.389 


6 


3,218 


8,665 


4,317 


4,345 


3 


Ptoneham, . 


2,1.54 


1,127 


1,027 


- 


767 


1,674 


783 


891 


- 


Stow 


535 


266 


269 


_ 


213 


407 


214 


192 


1 


Sudbury, 


597 


305 


292 


_ 


172 


492 


225 


267 




Tewkwbnry, . 


468 


232 


236 


_ 


169 


460 


241 


219 


_ 


( St((tf Ah)ts?io>ise), 


1,618 


826 


792 


- 




5,615 


3,296 


2,319 


- 


Townscnd, . 


844 


464 


376 


4 


375 


841 


413 


427 


1 


'i'vniipbnrougb, 


160 


86 


74 


_ I 


98 ' 


260 


132 


128 


_ 


^Vuk.Hi-ld, . 


2,602 


1.323 


1,276 


3 


1,087 


1.937 


966 


969 


2 


Waltham, . 


6,():.2 


3,138 


2,909 


5 


2,424 


3,820 


1,811 


2,001 


8 


Watcrlown, . 


2,629 


1,364 


•1,268 


7 


1,063 


1,8.52 


894 


9.57 


1 


Wayland, . 


831 


417 


414 


_ 


265 , 


561 


288 


273 


_ 


Wenlford, . 


9r,o 


483 


471 


6 


312 j 


700 


337 


361 


2 


AVebton, 


450 


236 


220 




163 ! 


386 


189 


197 


_ 


"Wilmington,. 


382 


183 


198 


1 


164 


366 


179 


187 


_ 


WincbeHter, . 


1,744 


889 


8.55 




596 


988 


477 


511 


_ 


Woburn, 


6,450 


3,351 


3,098 


' 


1,732 


3,740 


1,894 


M4e 


■ 



* Sixteen years only. 
X Seventeen years only. 



t Nine years only; annexed to Boston in 1873. 
§ Twenty-one years only. 



1886.] BIRTHS, MARRIAGES, AND DEATHS, 



cliii 



Table XIV. — General Abstract for Twenty-two Years, 2S65-86. — Con. 



Counties and 

TOAVNS. 



Nantucket County, 
Norfolk County, 



Bellingliam, . 
Braiiitree, 
Brooklino, 
Canton, . 
Cobaseet, 
Dedham, 
Dorchester,* . 
Dover, . 
Foxborough, 
Frai.klln, 
Holbrook.t . 
Hyde Park.t 
Medlield, 
Med way, 
Millis,§ . . 
Milton, . 
Needham, 
Norfolk,! 
Norwood,! . 
Qaincy, 
Kandolph, 
Hoxbury,|| 
Sbaron, , 
Stougbton, . 
Walpole, 
WelleHley.rt . 
West Koxl)ury,6 
Weymouth, . 
Wreiitbam, . 



Tlymouth County, 



^bington, 

Bridgewater, 

Bruckton, 

Carver, . 

Duxbury, 

E. Bridgewater, 

Halifax. 

Hanover, 

Hanson, 

Hingham, 

Hull, . 

Kitigstoti, 

Lakeville, 

Marion, . 

Marshtield, . 

Mattapoisctt, 

Middleboruugh, 

Pembroke, . 

Plymouth, . 

Plympton, 

Rochester, 

Rockland, c . 

Bcituate, 

South Scituate, 

Warehiim, 

West Bridgewater 

Whitman, d . 



Births. 



Per- 
sons. 



1,227 
51,625 

584 
1,903 
4,575 
1.842 
1,052 
3,499 
1,458 

200 

916 
1,411 

745 
3,373 

432 

1,638 

13 

1,460 

2,008 

399 

870 
5,526 
2,377 
2,634 

517 
2,573 
1,044 

298 
1,950 
5,404 

924 

32,215 



2,064 

6,320 
445 
785 

1,074 
223 
754 
515 

1,912 
113 
552 
377 
352 
565 
372 

1,884 
545 

3.452 
244 
416 

1,194 

],('23 
634 

1,778 
633 



Sex. 



Males. Fem. Unk 



649 

26,449 

293 
964 

2,335 
952 
538 

1,197 
720 
110 
456 
716 
373 

1,695 
215 
840 



774 

1,025 

194 

483 

2,855 

1,217 

1,351 

250 

1,346 

556 

160 

975 

2,799 

454 

16,691 



1,674 
1,101 
3,227 
236 
411 
542 
106 
378 
258 
1,006 
56 
287 
178 
167 
292 
176 
971 
285 
1,758 
119 
207 
658 
553 
340 
955 
326 
424 



575 

25,118 

290 
935 

2,232 
888 
514 

1.696 
735 
90 
457 
695 
372 

1,670 
217 
797 
7 
685 
981 
205 



2,665 

1,159 

1,283 

264 

1,227 

486 

138 

975 

2,601 

467 

15,482 

1,532 



209 
371 
532 
117 



54 
264 
199 
185 
269 
195 
913 
260 
,689 
125 
209 
536 
469 
290 
823 
303 
359 



Mar- 




Deaths. 




KIAGK8. 
















Sex. 




Couples. 


Per- 








sons. 












Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 


705 


2,293 


1,095 


1,196 


2 


16,059 


35,550 


17,561 


17,963 


26 


206 


455 


232 


221 


2 


620 


1,518 


775 


743 


- 


1,383 


2,453 


1,176 


1,277 


- 


635 


1,373 


666 


706 


1 


375 


809 


400 


409 


- 


1,064 


2,355 


1,168 


1,186 


1 


489 


893 


416 


474 


3 


92 


287 


121 


116 


_ 


461 


918 


416 


501 


1 


501 


1,090 


511 


575 


4 


239 


451 


213 


238 


_ 


917 


1,958 


946 


1,011 


1 


215 


443 


196 


247 


- 


568 


1,356 


659 


697 


- 


8 


19 


7 


12 


- 


504 


1,014 


510 


504 


- 


563 


■1,250 


631 


619 


- 


96 


251 


128 


123 


_ 


256 


513 


264 


248 


1 


1,608 


3,623 


1,934 


1,688 


1 


693 


1,844 


919 


921 


4 


736 


1,746 


818 


925 


3 


226 


603 


301 


302 


- 


774 


1,886 


936 


948 


2 


354 


881 


430 


450 


1 


90 


195 


86 


109 


_ 


399 


1,081 


526 


554 


1 


1,625 


3,473 


1,753 


1,720 


- 


362 


862 


423 


439 


- 


13,089 


26,765 


13,483 


13,231 


51 


1,127 


1,945 


999 


936 


10 


613 


2,3-10 


1,344 


993 


3 


2,711 


4,233 


2,119 


2.099 


15 


189 


365 


195 


170 


_ 


355 


830 


423 


403 


4 


522 


1,047 


548 


498 


1 


101 


227 


98 


128 


1 


311 


674 


335 


335 


4 


216 


4.S3 


218 


215 


- 


701 


1,759 


846 


911 


2 


41 


177 


113 


64 


- 


258 


575 


263 


312 


- 


174 


368 


171 


197 


- 


162 


356 


174 


182 


. 


272 


j 634 


299 


332 


3 


251 


541 


265 


275 


1 


868 


1,649 


784 


864 


1 


247 


533 


265 


266 


2 


1,347 


2,677 


1,297 


1,380 


- 


150 


309 


155 


153 


1 


192 


367 


183 


184 


_ 


426 


876 


452 


422 


2 


392 


969 


492 


477 


_ 


316 


694 


333 


360 


1 


600 


1,097 


567 


530 


- 


227 


571 


274 


297 


- 


320 


519 


271 


248 


- 



* Five years only; annexed to Boston, 

§ Two years only. 

a Six years only. 

c Thirteen years only. 



t Fifteen years only. J Sixteen years only. 
11 Three years only; annexed to Boston, 1867. 
b Ten years only; annexed to Boston in 1873. 
d Twelve years only. 



cliv REGISTRATION REPORT. [1886. 

Tajjle XIV. — General Abstract for Twenty-two Years, 18G5-SG. — Cow. 







Births. 




Mar- 




Dkaths. 














RIAGKS. 










Counties and 






Skx. 










Skx. 




Towns. 


Per- 








Couples. 


Per- 










sons. 








sons. 












Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 






Males. 


Fem. 


Unk. 


Suffolk County, . 


221,424 


113,066 


108,342 


16 


79,939 


173,683 


87,433 


86,230 


20 


Boston, . . . . 


208,726 


106,755 


101,970 


1 


75,228 


164,431 


82,849 


81,581 


1 


Chelsea, 


11,411 


5,662 


5,742 


7 


4,398 


8,375 


4,1.51 


4,208 


16 


Revert', .... 


927 


463 


458 


6 


196 


575 


290 


283 


2 


Wimhrop, . 


360 


186 


172 


2 


117 


302 


143 


158 


1 


Worcester County, 


118,990 


61,261 


57,548 


181 


39,862 


83,102 


41, .395 


41,629 


78 


Ashburnham, 


910 


462 


446 


2 


385 


806 


427 


379 


_ 


Athol, . 




1,468 


791 


676 


1 


886 


1,450 


721 


729 


- 


Auburn, 






483 


252 


231 


- 


195 


368 


184 


184 


- 


Barre, . 






912 


468 


444 


_ 


441 


972 


471 


500 


1 


Berlin, . 






419 


220 


199 


_ 


168 


349 


160 


187 


2 


Blackstone, 






2,759 


1,448 


1,301 


10 


914 


1,642 


866 


773 


3 


Bolton, . 






363 


170 


193 


. 


152 


419 


199 


220 


_ 


Bojlston, 






321 


182 


139 


- 


132 


299 


145 


154 


- 


Brookfield, 






1,348 


662 


686 


- 


452 


993 


500 


492 


1 


Charlton, 






600 


351 


249 


_ 


297 


636 


306 


328 


2 


Clinton, . 






4,265 


2,236 


2,024 


5 


1,479 


2,474 


1,207 


1,264 


3 


Dana, . 






250 


130 


120 


_ 


147 


284 


140 


143 


1 


Douglas, 






1,517 


786 


731 


_ 


435 


959 


471 


486 


2 


Dudley,. 






1,723 


867 


856 


_ 


242 


1,097 


549 


546 


2 


Fitchburg, 






6,652 


3,353 


3,298 


1 


2,562 


4,510 


2,229 


2,279 


2 


Gardner, 






2,669 


1.414 


1,255 


- 


871 


1,579 


773 


806 


- 


Grafron, 






2,030 


1,059 


961 


10 


756 


1,403 


670 


731 


2 


Hard wick. 






1,155 


608 


546 


1 


442 


621 


302 


318 


1 


Harvard, 






343 


165 


178 


_ 


148 


521 


225 


296 


- 


Holdei., . 






1,118 


563 


551 


4 


407 


■ 763 


383 


380 


_ 


Hopedale,* 






14 


7 


7 


- 


7 


10 


7 


3 


- 


Huljbardston 






461 


249 


212 


_ 


240 


549 


269 


277 


3 


Lancaster, 






562 


279 


282 


1 


282 


640 


314 


326 


_ 


Leicester, 






1,378 


698 


680 


_ 


414 


1,089 


564 


525 


- 


Leominster, 






2,387 


1,186 


1,194 


7 


652 


1,795 


852 


943 


- 


Lunenburg, 






333 


■183 


150 


- 


178 


4.52 


225 


227 


- 


Metidon, 






549 


289 


260 


_ 


147 


418 


205 


212 


1 


Milford,. 






5,485 


2,814 


2,669 


2 


1,570 


4,088 


2,072 


2,015 


1 


Wilbury, 






2,921 


1,511 


1,409 


1 


868 


1,835 


940 


893 


2 


New Bralntree, 




192 


101 


88 


3 


85 


194 


93 


100 


1 


Northborough, 




750 


382 


368 


_ 


285 


572 


279 


293 


- 


Noribbridge, 




2,265 


1,167 


1,098 


- 


682 


1,428 


726 


702 


- 


North Brookfield, 




2,445 


1,241 


1,204 


- 


786 


1,516 


770 


743 


3 


Oakham, 




344 


174 


168 


2 


135 


3.50 


177 


172 


1 


Oxford, . 






1,208 


614 


594 


- 


390 


1,041 


505 


535 


1 


Paxton, . 






185 


93 


92 


_ 


86 


261 


126 


135 


_ 


Peterfiham, 






394 


212 


182 


_ 


208 


469 


229 


239 


1 


Phillipston, 






214 


no 


103 


1 


120 


229 


107 


122 




Princeton, 






361 


177 


184 


_ 


167 


438 


204 


234 


_ 


Iloyaiston, 






394 


215 


174 


5 


236 


514 


236 


278 


_ 


Rutland, 






458 


237 


221 


_ 


156 


383 


192 


191 


_ 


Bhrewsbury, 






718 


392 


325 


1 


224 


621 


312 


309 


- 


Southborough, 




937 


466 


471 


- 


350 


661 


328 


333 


_ 


Southbridge, 




4,038 


2,040 


1,998 


- 


1,270 


2,445 


1.134 


1,308 


3 


Spencer, 




5,104 


2,583 


2,514 


7 


887 


2,521 


1,279 


1,234 


8 


Sterling, 




514 


253 


258 


3 


219 


579 


258 


317 


4 


Sturbridge, . 




8.o4 


416 


436 


2 


370 


750 


367 


383 


_ 


Sutton, . 




1,678 


872 


790 


16 


585 


1,049 


521 


524 


4 


Templeton, . 




1,281 


682 


589 


10 


506 


1,024 


495 


529 


_ 


Upton, . 




858 


421 


437 


- 


308 


678 


326 


3.52 


- 


Uxbridge, 




1,478 


761 


715 


2 


544 


1,001 


.503 


497 


1 


Warren, 




1,985 


1,043 


942 


_ 


629 


1,099 


550 


549 


_ 


Webster, 




3,753 


1,936 


1,810 


7 


1,414 


2,226 


1,118 


1,106 


2 


Westbo rough, 




2,249 


1,159 


1,089 


1 


691 


1,557 


763 


794 


- 


West Boyl<*tnn, 




1,859 


935 


924 


- 


645 


1,123 


5,57 


566 


_ 


West Brookfield, 




851 


4.-.3 


398 


_ 


296 


637 


318 


317 


2 


WeBtininster, 




625 


309 


314 


2 


287 


690 


324 


366 


_ 


Winchendon, 




1,686 


874 


796 


16 


731 


1,361 


675 


679 


7 


Worcester, . 




33,917 


17,540 


16,319 


58 


10,695 


22,664 


11,547 


11,106 


11 



* One year only. 



1886.] BIRTHS. — TWENTY-TWO YEARS. 



civ 





si 


^^.^^ 




<» 


H 




s 


3 




^ 


<^ 




<a> 


^ 










HO 


•2 




C?5 


1^ 
CO 




5= 












S 


?> 




'« 


•40 




a 


CO 




P- 


'^ 










hi 






< 


r< 








o 


^ 


s: 


2 


o 


^ 


o 






CO 




r— ( 


!^ 




-^ 










6 


i 


w 




>H 




o 




^ 


^ 


,55 


<i5 


si 


1^ 




H 


T> 


^ 


H 


s. 




^ 


"to 


^ 


H 


§^ 




1 


^ 


J". 




Q> 


(J^ 


H 


^ 




0^ 


^ 


<ii 


M 


^^ 


■8 


1 


'^ 


S5 




S 


lai 


t> 


c 




><1 


CO 




^ 


s; 


<a> 


J 

M 


^ 


■:S 


-35 




V. 


H 


5ri 


^ 






cT 




«i> 


00 










■^ 


c 






















o 


'^P' 




o 


00 




?> 


1 




rC> 


^ 




?:?5 


00 






f-H 




•■:0 






ac 


n 




5J 


i^ 




^ 


^ 




•fi 






CO 












f^ 





•JDJSOOJOAV 


118,990 

61,261 

57,548 

181 


(M l>- »0 O 
O O t^ C-^ 

^^ CJi, —^ 


Ci X X CO 
■^ CZ C^ y-t 

r-^ CO, o, 

<X -"^Tji 


-^ O CO -^ 
05 r-- O (M 
l>.^ O t^^ 

cTio'-^' 


•siiojjns 


221.424 

113,066 

108,342 

16 


18,050 
9,139 
8,911 


CM -f CC (M 
O — X 
^CC^-^^ 

b-'co x" 


UO O -^ rH 

r^ >c oj 

^ ^ ci 
QocTco 


•iljaora^flj 


32,215 

16,691 

15,482 

42 


a-j >o oj (M 

-f -^> !>) 

-n- CM t7l 

cm'— 'i-T 


2,293 

1,186 

1,106 

1 


CO -H r^ ^ 

(M r- rH 


•mojioin 


51,625 

26,449 

25,118 

58 


lO iC lO o 

X O^ X 

CO r-T r-T 


CO X -tH -rti 
CM CO 'O 

CO — r-H 


CO CI CM (M 

■^c^^(^f 


•X3S9IPPIK 


165,422 

84,878 

80,801 

248 


lC 'O -f CO 
• C CC CO <M 

CO coders, 
(m' co' o 


CO O CO o 
CM '>J X CM 
O. O-i, t^^ 

(M co'o' 


r^ r^ Oi r-i 

CM r-l X (M 

--^ QO O 

CO co'co" 


•ajiqsduiBn 


21,655 

11,191 

10,446 

18 


C-. -t- — ' -^ 

CO lO — ■ 
CO X X 


o r^ -^ (M 

(M - O 


CO X CO CM 

r^ CO CO 

00 Ci C5 


•uapdniBH 


54,491 

27,8,S8 

26,543 

60 


4,289 

2,107 

2,126 

6 


3,906 

2,011 

1,892 

3 


lO O CO Oi 

•c o -^ 

CO 0-) >— ' 

■^'cM CM 


•UipiUBJJ 


r^ CO t^ r^ 

CM G-I r- (>4 

t^^ CO O, 

-*' t>I i-T 


O t^ '-' CM 

O O Tf^ 


1,088 
586 
602 


CM CO C?i 1 

T-i CO t-- 

CM^CO lO 


•X3S83 


118,995 

61,088 

57,791 

116 


CM O CO CO 
X 1- o 
Ci_co CO 

X -*' ^ 


8,689 

4,448 

4,235 

6 


lO CM CO O 
05 -H 'f r-. 
GO '-^r^;. 


puB S9iina 


X O CO o 

oi oi cyi '-* 


uO C^ CO CO 
t^ X X 


O 01 t^ r-l 

X X cri 


OS Ol CO --H 

t- o t^ 


•lojsijg 


>+ CO »0 CO 
CO X '^ o 

^. "t "% ^ 
ri! CO CO 


CO X X o 
CO_ X^ '"'O 

lo' <m' cm 


uo -f CO >o 

r-i G^l X 

CO t-- >o 

uO C>j' G^' 


1-1 CM CI t>. 

CO — ' ^ 
CC_,C5_t^ 

lo' cf <>r 


-gjuisiijaa 


36,544 
18,788 
17,711 

60 


2,796 

1,448 

1,850 

3 


X r^ lit CO 

a:, ^ a^ 

CO CO CM 
(m" — ' r-T 


as CO Oi -"^i 
cr r^ <M 

^. "^, "K. 
co'i-i »-l 


•aiQBjsnjBa 


18,620 

7,015 

6,576 

29 


. Ol — X I 

CO CO crs 

Oi T -rti 


X ^3^ -^ 


O X Cl 1 

CO r^ uo 

Ci rji T^ 


•axvis 


928,240 

478,701 

448,573 

968 


71,270 

36,568 

84,620 

87 


68,189 

35,025 

83,050 

64 


CM -H lO CO 
X O Ci X 
l>V O, CO 
ic crT CO 

l^ CO CO 


•98BJU30J3J 


100-00 

51 81 

48-58 

•11 


Ol CO iC '^ 

h- c^ t-^ o 

t^ CO CO 


7-38 

879 

8-58 

•01 


»— CO r^ -- 

CM CM CD O 
X"^ CO * 


SEX. 




Totals, . 
Males, . 
Fem., . 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk, 


puB exvBX 


V V ^ 

•S.I\.'9X 66 




•q^^ 


•qo.nJX\[ 



clvi 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



•J0}S90JO,Vi 


CM lO CO Oi 
CO 00 O 

crs ^^ T^" 


-^ — ' t^ CO 

<>j CO r^ t-H 

cr:^ o^ ^^ 


9,585 

4,919 

4,655 

11 


CO oi X CO 

t^ 'O O 1-1 
'T CO ^ 

o" o" "O" 


-f O Ol O-l 
CO -M — ^ 

O CO^ CO 

o" ic:?" o" 


•51I0ifns 


16,599 

8,516 

8,082 

1 


17,162 
8,757 
8,405 


C r^ c>i T-H 

(X» 00 Cl 
>0. C^_ iC^ 

t^" go" qo" 


19,268 

9,951 

9,316 

1 


19,953 

10,171 

9,781 

1 


•iljnoni^lj 


1^ h^ lO O 

cr^ CO -o 

cm" .-T .-T 


O CO CO rH 
CO CO CTi 

iC co^— ^ 

(M T^ r-T 


t> Ci ^4^ ■.* 
UO 05 lO 
lO CM^ C>I_ 


CO X) lO <o 
CO oi CO 

t^^** CO 
<>1 r-Ti-T 


(X r>. <X) CO 

CTi -+ -rj* 
X."0 CO 
<M' r-<" 1-h" 


1 

•5II0JJOX 


r>. t^ h- CO 

t-- -«o o 

CO >1 T-( 


4,055 

2.101 

1,952 

2 


CO -+ GO riH 
Ci CO lO 

O, --^ cr5_ 

-ct-" cm" r-J" 


»C 'C -* CO 

-^ oi voi 


O X O CO 
X ->) -H 

•^ CM G^l 


•xasaippiivT 


CO Cri CO — 1 

r-- t^ r^ c>i 

CO^ '>l o, 
oi co' o" 


i-i -H o t^ 
t— CO CO ^ 
GO, iC (M_ 

cm' co' co" 


•C CO -f GO 

uo -f v:; CM 

CO CO CO 


14,207 

7,279 

6,911 

17 


15.376 

7,881 

7,477 

18 


•ajiqscIniBH 


crs CO ^ 

CO^X GO 


CM -t- GO 1 

CO o; CO 

t^ GO CO 


»C O) Ol 1-1 

-t — CO 
t>.^CV GO 

1—1 


t-H 


1,988 

1,050 

937 

1 


•napduiBH 


CM t^ -H r-1 

O r^ CM 

-<^ CM 3^ 


4,352 
2,211 
2,134 

7 


<r; -H o o 

C>J_CO o 

TjT (>r i-T 


OX'O CM 
-^ fM -- 
CO -1"^^ 

ni" cm" (m" 


r^ CM X t>. 
CO r^ X 

-rJH CM CM 


•UII^UBJJ 


-V, r^ ^ ,_, 


-^ GO O CO 
CO -f — < 
CM^ CO CO 


Ci lO -^ 1 

r- CO CO 

i-^iO lO 

1— t 


CM — C5 CM 
• C -^ CO 

CO t^ CO 


-+• -^ X CM 
O O Oi 

-r_t^ CO 


1 

•xdssa 


^ CO — ' t>. 
O CO ^^ 


9,347 

4,776 

4,561 

10 


CO GO '+ ^ 
CO — CO 1-1 

CO cTJ, r- 

O^ ^ rti" 


O 'f -+ CM 
CO LC OS 1-1 

CM__ c^| c^^ 

o uo"Tjr 


11,203 
5,691 
5,505 

7 


•;93lon;uBK 
puB S9>ina 


t^ -^ 'O rH 

Oj O CJ 


CM 'M ^ .-1 

CM — O 
CM ^ r-l 


CM X -H 1 
CM "M C^ 
(M r-l 


-t CO cTi c^^ 
OJ — o 

CM 1-H i-H 


Ci O Ci 1 
CM ^ 1-t 


1 


r- ^ -O '^ 
. CO -i- —1 

ic oc r^ 
»c cm' c^f 


uO GO "O <M 

Tf 1- CO 

iC :/D CO 


t-- >0 'O t>. 

iC CO GO 
CO c^^co 

lo cm" c>r 


QO CM -+1 CM 

C5 CO lO 1-H 

CO CO CO 


.O OJ -t- OJ 

O "O '^ 

'^, "i ""i. 

co' co'co 


•3JmS>tJ8{I 


T-( CO CO C>J 
^ t^ CO 

CO ^ ,-( 


CO GO -M CO 
O '-C -t< 
C 'C -^ 
CO*" ^ r-T 


2,978 

1,522 

1,451 

5 


CO 1-H X T}i 
"C CO — 
CM CO CO 

CO" i-T r4" 


3,261 

1,678 

1,581 

2 


•aiqBjsujBa 


CO — O 1 
QO "X) CM 
CO -* TjH 


Ci CO -H (M 

cr oi — 

05 Tji -Ji 


lO CO ^ rH 

a> -M r>. 

Oi lO '^ 


CO "O O-l 1-H 

»- t- — 1< 

CO CO CO 


'* 'Ct CO CO 
CO -f 1— 

•^ r>. t>. 


•31V1S 


Uti -^ lO CO 
O O -^ •iS 

l^ CO CO 


CO Ol h-. TjH 

CO en -M CO 

oq '>i.uo 

cm"" hJ" lO 

t^ CO CO 


73,651 
38,039 
35,534 

78 


80,528 
41,213 , 
39,234 i 
81 


84,782 

43,469 

41,242 

71 


•a3B;u30joj 


7-66 
391 
3 75 


(TS -t -+ — 
CO O CO o 
l^ '^ CO 


7-98 

4 12 

3-85 

•01 


(M CO •CT' -H 
1^ -r C^ O 
OD -* -^ ' 


Oi Ol CO -H 

— r^ -r o 
C5 4r .^ ' 


03 




Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Uuk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
! Fem., 
1 Unk., 

1 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem, 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


•sqiuoK 

pUB SJBdA 


•[i.iciv 




•JlUlf 


•Xliif 





3 



1886.] BIRTHS.— TWENTY-TWO YEARS. 



civil 



tH CO CO 

01 CO -n r-H 
(>) Ol C5 


00 CO CO C^l 

-^^ '-^ o^ 
d" 'O 'o" 


o C5 r>. 'rt< 

O" lO TTl 


UO GO 01 'O 
C Ci - .-1 
1—^ ^, ^„ 

cT 'O '^'" 


^ ^ Ol " 


CO r^ O — 1 

QO O GO 

oc cT crT 


19,573 

10,030 

9,541 

2 


19,158 
9,816 
9,342 


lO -f 'O CO 
O oi r^ 

co^os^co 
cT Ci ctT 


r- rhC- I 


2,881 

1,457 

1,421 

3 


2,913 

1,527 

1,381 

5 


CO '^ Ol CM 

■"Ti CO <-• 
t^ T CO 

cm" ^ T-T 


O X CO CO 
^ l^ 'Q 

oo, '^'^ co^ 

C^l' r^ rH 


uo CO Ol 1 


lO iO 00 (M 
»C CO^GvJ_ 


-# O O Tt^ 

lO -O 3i 

co_ co^ o-j_ 
-Tt^'cM oi 


-i- Ol 00 rj^ 
CO GO ;^ 

Tir(>j"GM 


4,752 

2,425 

2,313 

14 


g^;::^^ 


o r- CO o 

Ct ^ Ol CM 
l^ CO O^ 

'ii^' t-" i-T 


•c cr> -H G^i 

r^ 'C O r-i 
uo"^ t>r !>. 


cr CM oo o 

O Oi lO T-H 
CO '^O:^ 
^^ t^' co" 




CO rr 'O CO 

l^ CO CO 


■^ -^ t^ CO 

r- h- CO 

1— ( 


C^ lO CO rH 
CO OJ — 1 

T-l ^- 


1,760 
890 
870 


1,903 

1,000 

902 

1 


Oi CM Xi 1-1 


-* O 00 CO 
O — 1 -f 
CO iC CO 

'*'orc?r 


CO 05 GO CO 
t^ 1^ Ci 
OC <o C^J, 
'* c^f oi" 


CO -- CO CM 
lO O CO 

i>.^co.co 
•^"cm'cm 


GO 'Tf CO_ 

TiToror 


CO lO CO CM 
CO 1-1 r-H 


to CO CO -* 
r^ -N -r 

CO^t^ CO 


r^ C5 CO lO 

CO Ci CO 
CO CO CO 


'<*' QO -t- CM 
0-1 O 0-1 
C-j^iO CO 


CO r>- o -ti 

^^ C^ ^—1 

CM^ic CO 


CO CM CM CM 


<M CO CO CO 

T-i -+I lO r- 

O "0 lO 


10,665 

5,191 

5,160 

4 


^l ^l ^„ 


lO 'O -+i CO 

lO -- 01 r-l 

lO -l; r^^ 

o" o" "O" 


CO CO 05 1-1 


(M r-l T-H 


lO 'O oo CM 
O) 01 Oi 
CM ,-1 


CM r-i rH 


(Ti iC -t( 1 

oo Oi Oi 


CM r-( 1-1 1 


00 lO r- CO 

oo — CO 
(M CM O 

to" co" CO*" 


CO CO CO -* 

Ci -f -^ 
CO O]^ .-- 

CO CO co" 


oi CO oi r^ 
Ol iC 'C >-• 

1— — c: 

co" co' cm" 


CO GO CO lO 
CO Ol -M r-1 

-*^co ^ 
co" co" co" 


r^ oi o »o 

lO CM CO 


3,281 
1,690 
1,589 

9 


o 00 r- lO 

i(-> r^i •— 

c-i t^^ »o 

CO*" t-T T-T 


OS »0 t^ !>. 

CO OI o 

C5 lO -f 

G-i i-T .-T 


^ o r^ -^ 

CO r-i ^ 


^ Oi CM CO 
CM T-1 


O CO -f CO 

r-'^CO 


r^ O -^ CO 

C^ ^00 

co^o CO 


CO Ol -^ tr^ 


r^ 'M CM CO 

CM -* GO 
(M CO lO 


Ci CM lO C^l 


iC CO '^ QO 
oc CO r>- t^ 

o.oco^ 
,-. ^ o 

00 '* CO 


»0 O t-«. 00 

CO CO CO CO 

r^ CO o 

c^r oi" o" 

00 rfi 'Jtl 


CO O CO o 

T-. 00 o oo 

CM iQ »0 

cT o"oo" 

t>. ^ CO 


1 

82,128 

42,039 

39,971 

118 


CO CO CO 'O 
O -- O CO 


00 1-1 CO ^ 

r- ic G^i o 

oo Tt^ '^ ■ 


r>- ^ lO -^ 
ci CO coo 

OD -^ -^ ■ ' 


<» -* ^ * 


O lO CO — 1 
CO iC CO o 

6o -^ -^ ' 


CO — oi 1 
ooo 


1 1 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern, 
Unk, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern, 
Unk, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern , 
Unk, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern , 
Unk, 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern, 
Unk, 


— v ^ 

•4d9S 


•^00 


•AON 


V -V •' 

•OOQ 


•ps^Bjs ;oM 



clviii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



SUPPLE3IENT TO TaBLE XV. 

PLURALITY BIRTHS. — Twenty-two Years, 1865-86. 

[Included in Tables XIV. and XV.] 



•a 
£ 1 

2 ^ 


SEX. 


1 


6 
1 

pa 


t 

pa 


o 

in 


= 

II 


CO 


c 


i 

B 

03 


6 
t 

s 

83 


1 

2 


o 
55 


1 

0^ 


s 

02 


1 


^ 


Tot. 


16,842 


263 


339 


1166 


62 


2293 


317 


983 


408 


3084 


1053 


655 


3501 


2218 


< 


Ma. 


8,515 


121 


429 


592 


31 


1175 


175 


472 


206 


1532 


566 


332 


1768 


1116 




Fe. 


8,321 


142 


410 


574 


29 


1118 


140 


511 


202 


1552 


487 


323 


1733 


1100 


Gsi 


Unk. 


6 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


'1 


Tot. 


1,222 


24 


57 


87 


8 


177 


24 


4Q 


34 


209 


70 


57 


271 


156 


Ma 


611 


11 


32 


44 


2 


91 


9 


21 


17 


101 


39 


29 


142 


73 


Fe. 


609 


13 


25 


43 


4 


86 


15 


27 


17 


108 


31 


28 


129 


83 


Unk. 


2 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


— 


- 


- 


- 


— 


— 


. f 


Tot. 


1,^90 


16 


50 


82 


6 


125 


20 


78 


18 


194 


90 


36 


233 


142 


•s 


Ma. 


514 


8 


24 


37 


1 


67 


8 


42 


11 


90 


50 


20 


114 


72 


^1 


Fe. 


546 


8 


26 


45 


5 


58 


12 


36 


7 


104 


40 


16 


119 


70 


, 


Tot. 


1,223 


12 


64 


63 


2 


155 


31 


59 


44 


233 


94 


61 


223 


182 


rt . 


Ma. 


607 


4 


38 


29 


2 


76 


25 


27 


19 


118 


55 


28 


105 


81 


S \ 


Fe. 


616 


8 


26 


34 


- 


79 


6 


32 


25 


115 


39 


33 


118 


101 


, ^ 


Tot. 


1,323 


16 


62 


101 


10 


186 


24 


62 


30 


259 


91 


48 


243 


191 


p, ' 


Ma 


650 


7 


31 


4S 


4 


no 


11 


26 


17 


120 


43 


24 


113 


96 


<! , 


Fe. 


673 


9 


31 


53 


6 


76 


13 


36 


13 


139 


48 


24 


130 


95 


L^f 


Tot. 


1,333 


20 


68 


77 


4 


177 


33 


90 


40 


266 


53 


64 


257 


184 


^ 


Ma. 


697 


10 


32 


46 


3 


82 


16 


46 


21 


141 


25 


41 


141 


93 


^l 


Fe. 


636 


10 


36 


31 


1 


95 


17 


44 


19 


125 


28 


23 


116 


91 


» f 


Tot. 


1,496 


2( 


74 


106 


4 


223 


30 


90 


30 


248 


117 


48 


314 


192 


2 


Ma. 


755 


1( 


31 


52 


1 


116 


23 


43 


17 


131 


76 


20 


143 


92 


^\ 


Fe. 


741 


U 


43 


54 


3 


107 


7 


47 


13 


117 


41 


28 


171 


100 


j3 ' 


Tot. 


1,476 


32 


76 


10? 


4 


210 


28 


88 


34 


280 


79 


40 


271 


226 


Ma. 


750 


16 


39 


6S 


2 


103 


12 


41 


19 


145 


36 


20 


137 


121 


>-» 


Fe. 


726 


16 


37 


4S 


2 


107 


IC 


47 


15 


135 


43 


2C 


134 


105 



1886.] 



PLURALITY BIRTHS. 



clix 



Supplement to Table XV. — Concluded. 



il 


SEX. 






J 


■3 


n 

II 


i 


S 
2 


t 

a 


e 
s. 

E 
a 

K 


i 


il 


>> 


ii 

Jo 

3 
CO 


to 

u 
o 


=3 i 


Tot. 


1,555 


22 


86 


115 


4 


241 


20 


99 


44 


272 


76 


46 


334 


196 


Ma. 


783 


13 


44 


62 


1 


114 


9 


48 


24 


139 


36 


21 


170 


112 


< ( 


Fe. 


772 


9 


42 


63 


3 


127 


11 


51 


21. 


133 


40 


25 


164 


84 


( 


Tot. 


1,540 


28 


94 


124 


8 


197 


34 


106 


30 


242 


66 


74 


342 


195 




Ma 


790 


18 


52 


71' 


5 


100 


23 


49 


13 


124 


32 


40 


162 


102 


Fe. 


746 


10 


42 


54 


3 


97 


9 


57 


1/ 


118 


34 


34 


180 


91 


I 


Unk. 


4 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 




- 


2 


.- f 


Tot. 


1,623 


24 


81 


125 


4 


206 


25 


88 


30 


312 


123 


72 


365 


168 


H 


Ma. 


827 


10 


43 


68 


4 


111 


16 


40 


13 


141 


74 


32 


185 


90 


Fe. 


796 


14 


.38 


57 


- 


95 


9 


4}- 


17 


171 


49 


41 


180 


78 


.^f 


Tot. 


1,381 


28 


61 


64 


4 


190 


16 


94 


32 


261 


94 


69 


306 


172 


Ma 


696 


7 


30 


37 


2 


87 


6 


49 


15 


132 


44 


30 


171 


86 


i^i 


Fe. 


685 


21 


31 


27 


2 


103 


10 


45 


17 


129 


60 


29 


135 


86 


o f 


Tot. 


1,580 


21 


66 


114 


4 


206 


32 


81 


42 


308 


100 


50 


342 


214 


?> < 


Ma. 


805 


7 


33 


50 


4 


118 


17 


40 


20 


150 


66 


27 


185 


98 


^l 


Fe. 


775 


U 


33 


64 


- 


88 


15 


41 


22 


158 


44 


23 


157 


116 



clx 



EEGISTRATIOX REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table XVI. — STILL-BORN. 

1865-86. 



TwExxr-TWO Tears, 



Distinguishivg by Counties, by J\[onths, and by Sex, the Registered 
Number of Still-births during the Twenty-tivo Tears, 1865-86. 



1. 

el 


SEX. 


<! 
H 

m 


i 

33 


i 

1 


c 




M 
S 

w 




1 

a 

OS 


i 

a 

03 




1 

o 

5!i 


1 


it 

1 


i 


r 


Tot. 


28,737 


326 


451 


2644 


141 


3636 


220 


1000 


345 


4166 


1279 


675 


11350 


2504 




Ma. 


16,021 


165 


238 


1465 


62 


1998 


107 


554 


161 


2348 


669 


359 


6551 


1344 




Fe. 


11,056 


123 


143 


100; ' 


34 


1415 


80 


344 


128 


1511 


503 


245 


4596 


934 




Unk. 


1,660 


38 


70 


179 


45 


223 


33 


102 


56 


307 


107 


71 


203 


226 


r 


Tot. 


2,369 


29 


22 


227 


18 


298 


17 


78 


21 


355 


99 


57 


962 


186 


5 J 


Ma. 


1,334 


16 


15 


123 


11 


157 


10 


37 


12 


200 


64 


29 


560 


110 


^1 


Fe. 


920 


8 


3 


83 


6 


12S 


4 


35 


6 


126 


39 


26 


391 


65 


I 


Unk. 


116 


5 


4 


21 


1 


18 


3 


6 


3 


29 


6 


2 


11 


11 


r 


Tot. 


2,265 


17 


25 


206 


12 


310 


8 


65 


29 


321 


110 


67 


907 


198 


4 J 


Ma. 


1 ,285 


10 


14 


119 


7 


173 


3 


40 


14 


188 


67 


33 


620 


107 


fSi 


Fe. 


847 


7 


7 


77 


1 


114 


4 


15 


10 


116 


41 


16 


367 


72 


I 


Unk. 


133 


- 


4 


10 


4 


23 


1 


10 


5 


17 


12 


8 


20 


19 


r 


Tot. 


2,537 


24 


47 


263 


9 


310 


16 


102 


32 


375 


122 


52 


987 


198 


^j 


Ma. 


1,424 


13 


22 


153 


5 


169 


6 


58 


11 


215 


65 


24 


674 


109 


1 


Fe. 


958 


10 


21 


96 


1 


12(' 


5 


34 


14 


133 


45 


18 


389 


72 


I 


Unk. 


155 


1 


4 


14 


3 


21 


5 


10 


7 


27 


12 


10 


24 


17 


. r 


Tot. 


2,386 


16 


38 


197 


11 


303 


27 


78 


23 


.363 


102 


47 


967 


214 


"^ i 


Ma. 


1,351 


9 


19 


102 


4 


166 


10 


40 


13 


218 


53 


26 


672 


120 


AS 


Fe. 


909 


5 


14 


76 


3 


115 


15 


33 


6 


121 


43 


16 


382 


80 


Unk. 


126 


9 


5 


19 


4 


22 


2 


5 


4 


24 


6 


6 


13 


1.4 


. r 


Tot. 


2,382 


26 


38 


219 


9 


291 


15 


73 


33 


383 


93 


56 


943 


203 


&j 


Ma. 


1,271 


11 


14 


112 


3 


144 


7 


41 


11 


204 


52 


30 


632 


110 


1 


Fe. 


979 


11 


16 


91 


2 


132 


6 


25 


18 


151 


35 


19 


398 


75 


L 


Unk. 


132 


4 


8 


16 


4 


15 


2 


7 


4 


28 


6 


7 


13 


18 


. r 


Tot. 


2,376 


24 


36 


220 


15 


300 


21 


82 


33 


325 


112 


58 


953 


197 


S J 


Ma. 


1,316 


12 


22 


120 


7 


165 


12 


51 


15 


198 


66 


3(1 


651 


97 


1 


Fe. 


884 


10 


12 


82 


3 


108 


3 


20 


18 


104 


39 


24 


384 


77 


^ I 


Unk. 


146 


2 


9 


IS 


5 


27 


6 


11 


- 


23 


7 


4 


18 


23 


r 


Tot. 


2,382 


35 


35 


216 


11 


268 


22 


85 


31 


353 


108 


46 


959 


213 




Ma. 


1,3.35 


15 


18 


118 


5 


158 


13 


50 


20 


176 


56 


22 


671 


113 




Fe. 


908 


13 


11 


83 


4 


97 


8 


24 


7 


152 


43 


16 


374 


77 


Unk. 


1.39 


7 


6 


15 


2 


13 


1 


11 


4 


25 


9 


9 


14 


23 



1886.] 



BIRTHS. — TWENTY-TWO YEARS. 



clxi 



Table XVI. — Concluded. 



il 


SEX. 


1 


1 


CO 


rt 


s 

II 


»4 

1 


1 

g 


d 

-s 

o. 

a 


'2 

a 

OS 


1 


a 


1 


i 

3 
CO 


1 


. ( 


Tot. 


2,432 


32 


35 


207 


13 


325 


10 


78 


20 334 


98 


i64 


996 


220 




Ma. 


1,370 


13 


21 


116 


1 


181 


: 4 


43 


10 193 


50 


33 


589 


116 


Fe. 


934 


18 


6 


77 


5 


133 


4 


26 


8 


115 


42 


20 


392 


88 


I 


Unk. 


128 


1 


8 


14 


7 


11 


2 


9 


2 


26 


6 


11 


15 


16 


. f 


Tot. 


2,225 


32 


27 


185 


14 


270 


16 


92 


27 


317 


97 


40 


907 


201 


^i 


Ma. 


1,211 


17 


17 


103 


9 


143 


6 


52 


10 


169 


48 


22 


5141 108 


C^1 


Fe. 


881 


12 


8 


74 


4 


K)9 


7 


34 


12 


124 


40 


15 


3731 69 


I 


Unk. 


133 


3 


2 


8 


8 


18 


3 


6 


5 


24 


9 


3 


20 24 


r 


Tot. 


2,375 


21 


46 


233 


11 


316 


23 


71 


35 


329 


108 


55 


919 208 


li 


Ma. 


1,360 


11 


23 


137 


8 


187 


11 


40 


20 


179 


59 


26 


555 104 


Fe. 


852 


6 


14 


78 


_ 


109 


11 


23 


8 


115 


4<' 


26 


343 79 


I 


Unk. 


163 


4 


9 


18 


3 


20 


1 


8 


7 


35 


9 


3 


21 25 


ii 


Tot. 


2,310 


38 


48 


228 


9 


278 


21 


89 


26 


330 


94 


75 


869 


205 


Ma. 


1,268 


22 


25 


125 


6 


161 


11 


42 


13 


177 


51 


43 


4821 111 


Fe. 


917 


15 


14 


90 


3 


100 


7 


42 


8 


130 


33 


28 


3671 80 


I 


Unk. 


125 


1 


9 


13 


1 


17 


3 


5 


5 


23 


10 


4 


20 


14 


r 


Tot. 


2,673 


32 


53 


240 


9 


365 


24 


107 


35 


375 


126 


67 


981 


259 


Ii 


Ma. 


1,458 


16 


28! 


136 


4 


192 


14 


60 


12 


229 


57 


41 


531 


138 


Fe. 


1,059 


8 


17 


92 


2 


150 


6 


33 


13 


121 


59 


22 


436 


100 


I 


Unk. 


156 


8 


8 


12 


3 


23 


4 


14 


10 


25 


10 


4 


14 


21 


^r 


Tot. 


25 


_ 


1 


3 


_ 


2 


_ 


_ 


_ 


6 


10 


1 


_ 


2 


1^ 


Ma. 


8 


- 


- 


1 


_ 


2 


_ 




- 


2 


1 


1 


_ 


1 


Fe. 


8 


_ 


. 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


4 


_ 


_ 


_ 


II 


Unk. 


9 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


5 


- 


1 


1 



clxii 



EEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



00 
Go 



;&i 



QO 


"§ 


1 


© 




^ 


GO 


■a:! 


T-H 


»< 


•n 


&5 


w 




< 


b 


w 


'r^ 


>^ 






^ 


n 


^ 


> 


■^ 






H 
1 


CS5 


>H 


^ 


H 




>S 


^ 


b) 


^. 


t^ 


c 






H 


5- 


1 


1 


CO 


"?? 


W 


S^ 


O 


^ 


<i 


s 




5! 


D3 


>; 


Pi 


<ai 


< 




1 


i' 












^ 


> 


^ 


Y\ 


r««i 










w 


c 


1-^ 




n 


ec 


<; 




H 


R 




S 




o 




O 




SJi 




rO 




C5i 




S 








rCf 




SO 








3 




CTi 




K 





<M 


CO 


(N 


lO 


»o 


CO 


CO 


o 


-* 


-+ 


(M 


_l 


o 


(M 




CO 




O 


t^ 


(>) 


-+> 


'Tl 


CO 


CO 


lO 


GfJ 


-t" 


GO 


G^ 


•J3;S90J0Ai 


^. 


CD 


t^ 


«i. 


't 


CO 


CO 




t^ 


•^ 


o 


c:. 


(M 






^ 


SO 


G^ 


'"' 


CO 


CO 


CO 


(M 


(M 


CO 


T 


-^ 


CO 






as 


_ 


^ 


CO 


OO 


(M 


CO 


Ttl 


o 


,_ 


~t 


o 


CO 


tH 




CO 


,—4 


Ci 


CO 


t>- 


,— I 


■^ 


CO 


CO 


,—1 


o 




o 




•3ll0ijnS 


C: 


f— < 


lO 


CO 


o 


»c 


^ 


ac) 


CO 


»— 1 


lO 


CO 


-^ 




































cT 


t^ 


CO 


00 


CO 


o 


t^ 


lO 


^ 


t^ 


oc 


c:. 


'O 





•mnoraifij j o 



'O CO 'M O CO r-- X' Oi ^- Ol — ' O QO 
0'*"G^l(MC5t^OCO»0-ri~-C>T-t 





C5 


i^ 


OO 


CO 


OS 


OO 


,_ 


CO 


CS 


CO 


o 


00 


CO 


Tfl 




o 


CM 


o 






cs 


-t< 


CTS 


(M 


on 


CO 


iQ 


1^ 




•3110JJ0X 


CO 


CO^ 


o. 


t>- 


co_ 




iO 


O. 


O. 


co^ 

T-H 


t>.^ 


CM 


co^ 




1 


iC 


,_ 


CO 


CO 


o 


o 


GO 


r>- 


CM 


OO 


t^ 


-+( 


CO 


CO 




•o 


o 


o 


o 


lO 


CO 


o 


co 


•^ 


o 


CM 


CM 


CM 


CO 


•xasaippiw 


as 




(M 


r^ 


CO 


l^ 


lO 


I—" 


CTS 


iC 


CM 


CO 


r- 


































1 


00 


»o 


""f 


CM 


-* 


'^ 


o 


rp 


CO 


»o 


CO 


t^ 


•^ 






'O 




























1 


CM 


CO 


rM 


'O 


CO 


J^ 


CO 


CM 


C-) 


CM 


-+ 


GO 


^ 


CM 


•ajiqsdtnBH ■ 


'C 


CO 


00 


00 


cs 


o 


-^ 


CO 




■^ 


t^ 


CO 


CO 






■^ 


CO 


lO 


Tfl 


CO 


QO 


t^ 


O 


^ 


t>- 


00 


o 


t^ 




' 


cc 






















^ 






1 


CO 


Ol 


-f 


00 


or 


lO 


r^ 


CO 


CD 


co 


^_^ 


1^ 


CM 


CO 


■uapdravH 


CO 


CO 


(M 


Ol 


OO 


lO 


o^ 


cs 


C>J 


CM 


r—l 


-H 


a) 


o 




o 


r^ 


CTi 


'*' 


rr 


t^ 


CO 


CO 


l-» 


V—) 


CO 


rr 




































o 


<M 


»— 1 




1-^ 


r-i 


T— 1 


,—1 


1—1 


(—1 


01 


c^^ 


T— 1 






CM 






























Ci 


o 


•o 


CO 


00 


CM 


•o 


CM 


-f 


cs 


CO 


o 


r^ 


o 


•mnusiji 


t^ 


CO 




'^ 


(M 


1^ 


CTS 




CO 


OO 


CM 


iC 


cs 








lO 


'^ 


Tl^ 


»o 


lO 


"^ 


CO 


CO 


■^ 


CO 


t^ 


lO 






CO 




























1 


^ 


r^ 


CO 


00 


_ 


CO 


^_, 


o 


CM 


CO 


!>. 


CM 


»o 


as 




CO 


»o 


o 


"^ 


CO 


'O 


h- 


"O 


o 


CO 


O 


CS 






1 -xossa 


CN 


Oi 


CO 


»o 


1^ 




co 


lO 


o 


o 


on 


cs 


1—, 




































r^ 


CO 


CO 


CM 


CO 


CO 


■^^ 


CO 


CO 


TT 


'^i 


lO 


■^ 




1 


-+ 




























i -j^^ionjuB^ST 


o 


•o 


OO 


CO 


'O 


'O 


_ 


CO 


CM 


^ 


CO 


CO 


't 


-Tt^ 


r^ 


CO 


OS 


cs 


t^ 




cs 






(M 


OO 


CO 


r>. 




puB saiina 


'^ 


" 








""^ 




*"■ 


1— ( 


'"' 












^^ 


CO 


CO 


-H 


r^ 


■^ 


'M 


t^ 


on 


O 


■^ 


CO 


(M 


^_, 




O 


CM 


t^ 


CO 


•o 


ic:) 


CO 


CO 


CO 


1^ 






QO 


>— 1 


•lojsua 


•^ 


iC 


Oi 


04 


on 


Ol 


CO 


CTS 


GO 


CM 


CO 


CO 






































CO 


CM 


f-^ 


r-( 


I— I 


(M 


CM 


r- 1 


1-^ 


CM 


(M 


CO 


CM 






(M 






























iC 


CO 


CO 


O 


c?s 


CS 


-fi 


O 


•O 


CO 


C^ 


CM 


C-) 


C<J 




GO 


'tl 


-r 


GO 


•^ 


or; 


CO 


t^ 


o 


•o 


r^ 


o 


CO 


30 


•ajiqsiijaa 


^. 


cs 


00 


CO 


00 


cs 


OS 


t^ 


t^ 




1— > 


CO. 


CTS 


t-H 




CO 


,^ 


J^ 


CO 


cs 


O 


cs 


CTS 


CO 


o 


cs 


^^ 


on 


00 


•aiQBJSUJBa 


UO 


•c 


CO 


JO 


CM 


CO 


o 


-V 


o 


'^ 


o 


o 


o 




(M 


t^ 


T 


CO 


"^ 


rti 


rt< 


CO 


CO 


CO 


o 




00 






CO 






















'- 










CO 


h>. 


„^ 


CM 


(M 


■,_, 


t^ 


CO 


"^ 


,_ 


_, 


•o 


_^ 


00 




r- 


■^ 


(M 


-* 


!->• 


"^ 


r^ 


CM 


o 


<X) 


o 


00 


00 


CJS 


•aivis 


co 


OO 


00 


S. 


CO 


<-:. 


■^ 


r- 


"^ 


CO 


QO 


lO 


l-H 


CO 




\Ci 


Oi 


■^ 


CO 


CO 


on 


O 


co 


CM 


cs 


•rf 


_l 


t>. 






CO 


CM 


(M 




CM 


(>i 


CO 


CM 


CM 


CM 


CO 


"^ 


CM 






CO 


































. 






. 


. 




. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


«5 


M 
» 

s 


, 


, 


. 


, 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 


, 


2 


>H 




























ft 

&5 


o 




• 




- 


• 


• 




• 




• 


• 




• 


•< 


H 




^ 














^ 




t- 


W 


•" 


CO 






3J 




"C 


>^ 




^ 


♦J 

CC 

3 

bc 

3 


a 

o 




s 

o 


5 


c 

3 

3 




H 


^ 


fe 


<i 


< 


f^ 




-2 


< 


CZJ 


o 


'A 


;:!; 


P 



18G6.] MAIIRIAGES.— TWENTY-TWO YEARS, clxiii 



Table XVIIL — MARRIAGES. — Twenty-two Years, 

18(35-86. 

Showing the Social ConrJition and Ages of Parties Married during 
the Twenty-two Years, 1865-86. 

Aggregate — Of all Conditions. 





AGE OF FEMALES. 


S 


i 


s 


us 


o 


KS 


9 


» 


c 


« 


9 


« 


e 


« 10 


a 




o 




« 


M 


N 


* 


^ 


» 


1© 


C8 


9 


t* 


«' r* 


o 


Ed 


< 


1 


o 


s 


s 


2 


2 


o 


o 


2 


o 


2 


2 v: 


c 


C! 


^ 


s 1 * 


le 


o 


a 


o 


« 


9 


w 


9 


w 


9 > 


= 


<. 


< 


^ ! « 


91 


M 


n 


^ 


* 


Hi a 


9 


9 ty \0 




All Ages, 


335,614 


62,583 


149,300 


69,850 


24,502 


13,329 


6J51 


3,835 


2,097 


1,042 


671 


« 


m 


33 


1,231 


Und. 20, 


6,868 


4,524 


1,688 


117 


19 


8 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


11 


2U to 25, 


125574 


40015 


73347 


10657 


1122 


244 


30 


1. 


5 


9 


- 


- 


- 


- 


141 


25 to oO, 


105671 


14059 


53464 


32344 


1525 


923 


150 


41 


6 


2 


- 


1 


- 


1 


155 


80 to 35, 


42,703 


2,852 


14182 


15751 


7644 


1787 s 322 


69 


17 


5 


6 


- 


- 


- 


68 


35 to 4(3, 


21,599 


762 


4,395 


6,599 


5325 


3493 770 


170 


27 


6 


7 


- 


- 


- 


45 


40 to 45, 


11,535 


187 


1 ,353 


2,476 


285212665 1526 


350 


69 


15 


4 


3 


2 


- 


33 


45 to 50, 


7,752 


93 


518 


1,144 


1617[1973 13U) 


829 


181 


29 


7 


1 






20 


5J to 55, 


5,135 


38 


178 


450 


794 1146 1118 


786 


473 


92 


35 


9 


- 


~ 


16 


55 to 60, 


3,336 


21 


79 


176: 345i 609: 712 


682 


427 


210 


47 


12 


2 


1 


13 


GO to 65, 


2,480 


7 


39 


75 


161 


3i)0 480 


467 


440 


277 


168 


46 


8 


3 


6 


65 to 70, 


1,510 


4 


19 


28 


65 


109 189 


282 


279 


227 


192 


115,2(1 


2 


9 


70 to 75, 


811 


_ 


10 


14 


17 


53, 80 


103 


115 


129 


i:37 


97 


47 


8 


1 


75 to 80, 1 297 


1 


2 


4 


4 


81 22 


34 


43 


44 


58 


41 


26 


9 


• 1 


Over 80, 96 


_ 


3 


8 


1 


ol- 9 


10 


13 


4 


8 


13 


/ 


6 


14 


Unk., . 777 

! 


20 


23 


12 


8 


6| 2 


1 


2 


~ 


2 


~ 


~ 


3 


698 





( 


A.) 


Firs 


t Marriage of both Parties 


. 










All Age«, 


265,321 


59,773 


136,413 


53,292 


11,100 


2,994 


719 


227 


89 


21 


« 


2 


3 


1 


671 


Und. 20, 


6,282 


4,513 


1,650 


94 


11 


5 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


9 


20 to 2'^, 


120844 


39483 


71261 


9,219 


668 


84 


8 


4 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


114 


25 to 30, 


94,023 


13'129 


49649 


28023 


2811 


345 


38 


15 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


110 


30 to 35, 


29,778 


2,198 


10898 


11536 


4352 


662 


70 


11 


3 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


46 


35 to 40, 


9,418 


405 


2,294 


3,330 


2192 


1003 


152 


24 


2 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


Id 


40 to 45, 


2,820 


80 


463 


76S 


726 


511 


209 


41 


13 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


6 


45 to 50, 


1,082 


29 


134 


233 


233 


242 


128 


67 


11 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


4 


50 to 55, 


397 


9 


28 


60 


78 


95 


66 


32 


22 


4 


- 


- 




~ 


3 


bb to 60, 


156 


6 


10 


14 


17 


32 


31 


20 


16 


< 


1 


- 






2 


60 to 65, 


67 


3 


4 


4 


7 


9 


11 


10 


9 


2 


7 


- 


I 


- 


- 


65 to 70, 


28 


- 


4 


1 


3 


3 


4 


1 


8 


1 


2 


1 




- 


70 to 75, 


16 


- 


1 


1 


- 


3 


2 


9 


1 


2 


2 


- 


"^i - 


- 


75 to 80, 


2 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 




- 


- 


- 


1 


"1 ' 


- 


Over 80, 


_ 


_ 


_ 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


Unk., . 


408 


18 


17 


8 


2 


~ 


~ 


"" 


1 


' 


" 


' 




362 



clxiv 



EEGISTEATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



Table XVIII. — Continued. 

(B.) First Marriage of Male, and Subsequent Marriage of 

Female. 



m 

H 
•^ 


AGE OF FEMALES. 


3 


Ed 


^ 


K9 


o 


^ 


o 


A 


9 


» 


o 


la 


o 


« 






® 


«5 


et 


09 


^ 


'S" 


« 


w 


» 


« 


t> 


t' 






< 


<v 


o 


o 


o 


o 


2 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 




a 
































o 


>-) 


S 


C 


n 


O 


10 


e 


\a 


9 


ta 


e 


» 


O 


>. 


a 


< 


<3 


P 


9i 


M 


CO 


M 


f 


^ 


tt 


« 


» 


«e 


t- 


o 


t> 


All Ages, 


16,189 


167 


2,678 


5,072 


4,093 


2,479 


991 


380 


158 


48 


34 


9 


4 


- 


76 


Und. 20, 


79 


8 


36 


23 


8 


3 


1 


_ 


_ 




_ 




_ 


_ 


_ 


20 to 25, 


3,203 


106 


1,283 


1,203 


420 


147 


20 


7 


3 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


13 


25 to 30, 


6,171 


41 


917 


2,318 


1,290 


472 


90 


17 


5 


_ 


- 


1 


- 


- 


20 


30 to 35, 


3,549 


9 


297 


1,008 


1,376 


639 


163 


35 


10 


2 


4 


- 


- 


- 


6 


35 to 40, 


2,135 


2 


100 


364 


666 


672 


240 


64 


IS 


3 


4 


- 


- 


- 


7 


40 to 45, 


1,026 


1 


29 


103 


199 


324 


257 


84 


18 


5 


2 


1 


- 


- 


3 


45 to 50, 


525 


- 


10 


34 


81 


139 


128 


85 


41 


6 


_ 


_ 


- 


_ 


1 


60 to 55, 


260 


- 


4 


11 


34 


54 


66 


48 


37 


10 


4 


_ 


- 


_ 


2 


65 to 60, 


101 


~ 


1 


4 


12 


18 


21 


20 


13 


9 


2 


- 


- 


- 


1 


60 to 65, 


72 






4 


5 


5 


13 


10 


13 


10 


8 


4 


- 


- 


_ 


65 to 70, 


24 


- 


- 




- 


2 


1 


7 


6 


1 


6 


2 


- 


- 


- 


70 to 75, 


9 


- 


_ 




1 


1 


_ 


2 


- 


- 


2 


1 


2 


_ 


— 


75 to 80, 


6 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


2 


_ 


2 


-: 


_ 


Over 80, 


1 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 


— 


_ 


— 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


1 


Unk, . 


28 


- 


1 


- 


1 


3 


1 




- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


22 



(C.) Subsequent Marriage of the Male, but First Marriage 

of Female. 



All Ages, 


33.927 


2,534 


9,342 


9,002 


5,708 


3.767 


1869 


908 


404 


160 


70 


28 


6 


4 


126 


Und. 20, 


1 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


^ 


20 to 25, 


1,236 


384 


673 


167 


15 


3 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


3 


25 to 30, 


5,402 


9.58 


2,649 


1,542 


208 


30 


6 


4 


_ 


1 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


4 


30 to 35, 


7,420 


624 


2,804 


2,.561 


1,173 


218 


27 


3 


"" 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


10 


35 to 40, 


6,948 


347 


1,838 


2,303 


1,511 


• 782 


13-> 


15 


4 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


16 


40 to 45, 


4,713 


104 


787 


1,273 


1,201 


911 


356 


57 


5 


2 


- 


2 


1 


- 


14 


45 to 50, 


3,277 


62 


338 


675 


824 


791 


379 


178 


20 


4 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


6 


50 to 55, 


2,049 


28 


133 


289 


429 


605 


.367 


188 


92 


11 


1 


2 


- 


_ 


4 


65 to 60, 


1,287 


15 


63 


111 


199 


291 


278 


197 


90 


30 


6 


2 


1 


- 


4 


60 to 65, 


797 


4 


30 


51 


91 


147 


187 


139 


85 


38 


20 


2 


- 


1 


2 


65 to 70, 


458 


4 


11 


24 


43 


67 


89 


86 


68 


46 


17 


10 


« 


_ 


3 


70 to 75, 


183 


~ 


8 


11 


9 


23 


36 


28 


28 


20 


14 


5 


_ 


1 


. 


75 to 80, 


56 


1 


2 


2 


1 


4 


5 


9 


8 


7 


10 


3 


3 


1 


. 


Over 80, 


25 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


4 


5 


4 


4 


1 


2 


2 


_ 


1 


- 


Unk., . 


75 


2 


6 


3 


3 


1 


1 


- 




- 




- 


- 




60 



1886.] MARRIAGES. — TWENTY-TWO YEARS. clxv 



Table XVIII. — Concluded. 
(D.) Subsequent Marriage of both Parties. 





AGE OF FEMALES. 


< 


i 


S 


19 


9 


w 


e 


le 


o 


« 


e 


rt 


9 


w 


rt 


a 


fe 






ei 


M 


N 


«* 


«* 


« 


rt 


9 


9 


1- 


*> 


)> 


o 






n1 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 


o 






63 


ij] 






























C 


tA 


c 


e 


US 


9 


W 


e 


It 


e 


K5 


e 


KS 


9 


^ 


a 


■< 


o 


t3 


9* 


et 


N 


M 


^ 


V 


« 


« 


9 


9 


t> 


o 


U> 


All Ages, 


19,653 


58 


754 


2400 


3569 


4066 


3166 


2316 


1443 


809 


551 


297 


100 


28 


96 


Und. 20, 


_ 


~ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


^ 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 


20 to 25, 


184 


14 


80 


63 


16 


9 


1 


_ 


- 


- - 


- 


- 


- 


1 


25 to 30, 


952 


17 


207 


420 


209 


75 


16 


5 


- 




- 


- 


- 




3 


30 to 35, 


1,910 


18 


171 


633 


733 


264 


62 


20 


4 


2 


1 


- 


- 


- 


2 


35 to 40, 


3,072 


5 


157 


597 


952 


1031 


245 


67 


8 


3 


2 


- 


- 


_ 


5 


40 to 45, 


2,958 


2 


74 


328 


722 


913 


702 


168 


33 


6 


1 


- 


1 


- 


8 


45 to 50, 


2,857 


1 


36 


201 


477 


798 


704 


498 


109 


19 


6 


1 


- 


- 


7 


50 to 55, 


2,420 


1 


13 


89 


251 


490 


628 


517 


321 


67 


30 


6 


- 


- 


7 


55 to 60, 


1,791 


_ 


5 


47 


117 


267 


382 


445 


308 


164 


38 


10 


1 


1 


6 


60 to 65, 


1,539 


- 


5 


15 


61 


139 


268 


308 


332 


225 


133 


40 


7 


2 


4 


65 to 70, 


1,025 


_ 


4 


3 


19 


47 


95 


186 


197 


178 


167 


101 


20 


2 


6 


70 to 75, 


602 


_ 


1 


2 


7 


26 


42 


71 


86 


106 


119 


91 


43 


7 


1 


75 to 80, 


233 


- 


- 


1 


3 


4 


17 


24 


35 


36 


46 


37 


21 


8 


1 


Over 80, 


54 


_ 


_ 


1 


_ 


1 


4 


6! 9 


3 


6 


11 


7 


5 


1 


Unk., . 


56 


- 


1 


- 


2 


2 


- 


■ 1 ' 


- 


2 


- 


" 


3 


44 



(E.) Condition of Parties not stated. 



All Ages, 

Und. 20, 
20 to 25, 
25 to 30, 
30 to 35, 
35 to 40, 
40 to 45, 
45 to 50, 
50 to 55, 
55 to 60, 
60 to 65, 
65 to 70, 
70 to 75, 
75 to 80, 
Over 80, 
Unk., . 


584 

6 

107 

123 

46 

26 

18 

11 

9 

1 

5 

5 

1 

226 


52 

3 

28 

14 

3 

3 

1 


112 

1 
50 
42 
12 

6 

1 


84 

15 
41 

13 

] 

1 
3 


32 

3 

7 

10 
4 
4 
2 
2 


23 

1 
1 
4 
5 
6 
3 

9 
1 


6 

1 
2 

1 
1 

1 


4 

1 
1 

_ 
2 


3 

1 

1 
1 


4 

_ 

2 

1 
1 




2 

1 
1 


- 


- 


262 

2 

10 
18 

4 

2 
2 
2 

222 



clxvi 



EEGISTRATIOX REPORT, 



[1886< 



g 


^ 


i^ 


<ij 


^ 


^ 


<a) 


Cjs 














^. 


.=« 




s 




2^ 






^ si 

CO <: ^ 



CO 



c» jc =0 

1 a.-^ 



o 

H 
I 

>- 

> 






I -.§ 

•-^ r^ ^'■ 






5> 


cc 


>, 


C-- 


5^ 


^■~^ 




c 


o 


• .w 




■♦^ 




F^ 








5^ 


O, 




C^. 







•J3JS00JOAV 


01 -O Ci CO CO iC ^ 
O Ci Ol t^ GC — CO 
r- CT CO CO CO cc 

so" — " —'■ CO*" co' co" 

GO -t" -H 


r*(M--coiOc£>co-fco-^cr. coco 
c: -f i-o ic cr -r cr. r i - 
cc_ — — cr ic_ o x_ -r -* 
co' ri" cc' r^' CO co" co' co' co' 


X^ -r CO__ 

CO c-:'co' 


•3llojyns 


178.683 

87,488 

86,280 

20 

14,475 

7,249 

7,224 


2 

13,022 

6,587 

6,488 

14,586 

7,239 
7,846 

13,955 

6,988 

7,021 

1 


13,508 

6,880 

6,622 

1 


•qjnom^ld 


<CCO— — COCOCO'tas0OQ0C0COt--O1t>-*'t^COr-^ 

cooocoioci — 1^ 3^1 r " (xxoj coooi 

'^-"'I'^I. ^-^^'-^ '"',^^'^1 -'v^'~t '^^'^I-'^ 

CO'CO'CO C^ r-^ yS C^T-Tr-T (m" ^-T r-T Q-i ^ rS 

OJ »- ^ 


2,280 

1,115 

1,118 

2 


■Jlioijox 


C: '- CO CO CO <o CO 
•o CO CO o> oi -H t^ 

«o t^ r^ o, ^ „ 


>i CO crs oi oj CO a^ -H CO "+ -* c:^ ^ 
o CO CO cr CO ic — X oi 
t~>.^co co^ c; lO ic Ci CO uo 

or ^ ^ co' ^' r^ CM .-«' ^ 


2,856 

1 ,895 

1,460 

1 


•xasaippiK 


128,815 

60,458 

62,816 

71 

10,222 

5,062 

5,155 


5 
9,314 
4,572 
4,789 


10,470 

4,974 
5,491 

5 
9,845 
4,808 
5,031 

6 
9,529 
4,653 
4,870 

6 


ajiiisdnivii 


17,498 

8,518 

8,957 

28 

1,319 

647 

702 


1,808 
(586 
66(5 


-co-^r^oir^-r— 'Oi 

X -* CO lO cr ic 
ic i^ GO -t r^ t^ 


1,611 
748 
868 


•uapdraBH 


CO c cr. uo CO o CO 
— O CO so CM cr. CO 
'^1. t f^- '^^ 't. '^^ 
cs" cT crT cc£" "" r-T 
CO ^ ^ 


1 ^GCCOCOCrcOiOCM — COOICC 
.C Ol -M wo CO — Ol O — 

GO ~*i ~ti co^ co^ r^ ^^ o co__ 
c>r i-T .-T CO T-T r-i' co' --h' ^" 


3,129 

1,530 

1,596 

3 


1 


CO .-' — — CO GC' t^ 

r- - -r CO -^^ ic GO 
CO. — '^ c>i_ Ci "^ Tfi 

cm' co' co' 


^ CO Oi ^ CO CO »o CO' CM CO -r c; CO 
cC' — r^ cocooi Gocrx 

00^-^ C^iCuO 05Tf^ 
1— t 


|ii^^ 


1 

1 -xaesa 


cocoh-cOGJi^'+'^r^'-'Ocot^oot— i>.oiCiCr3'^ 
■^co — xco^iO coxio -^-rc5 ^r^oi 
cr t-- oi -+ r^ r-^ ic i^ t^ o x^ — ■ «^^ »^ y^^ 
;£-or-r r>rco'co' r-'co'co' cc'so'-*" t-'co'co' 


7,300 

3,561 

3,788 

6 


puB saqna 

! 


CO as CM o — o — 

CO 03 -^ Ol CO CO 
O en OS CO .-1 rH 

co' — r-T 


|-*^Ol^Olcr>C0 ICTsGOOi-H 

'-''tr^ CMicco cor^co 

COi—'-t COT-I.-H COi-1,-1 


»0 CO CTi i 
CM »C CO 
CO 1-1 r- 


•|o»8ua 


Ci X X CO Ol CO X 
CO Ol CO rf t-- X X) 
Ol_ iC co^ "^^ "^1. ^^ 
»o' r>r rJ' 'rf oi <m' 
lO Ol CM 


1 
3.9:12 

1,965 
2,021 

6 
4,(501 
2,234 
2,865 

2 
4,445 
2,180 
2,261 

4 
4.077 
2,046 
2,081 


1 

, -ajiqsjija'j 

i 


24,555 

12,249 

12,246 

60 

2,002 

971 

1,031 


1 CO CO CO -* CO -c oc 01 t^ cr. CO 
CM — — cococrs cc — ic 
QC Ci Ci '- 0. cr c, 

_r cm' ^' —< CM ^' r-T 


X c^ cr. ra 

or 01 lO 

QC Oi 0^ 


! 

•aiQBjsuaBa 

1 


(>i O CO ^ >- — ' a: 
— r^ OC iC '^^ Ci 0« 

CM^ -- O C5 -^ '^i 
oi' co' 'O' 


^ t^ cr <M — "0 — '- '^ oi uo 

—HC-^ (MCOO — f — 01 
Ci ^ r-.0«0 0.00 


^ CO CO OJ 

S »c ^ 



•axvis 


crt^.or^cnx-fr^ooor '-roocoooiocococricoXiO 

CM .0 C-. i^ Ci c; t>- o^ CM -r "+ '^i — oc 1-- OJ ^ CO T CO — >- CO 
u^^ C, X;. tC X. OJ. >C r- -t CO^ cx -- cr^ — ^ X. r- -+ r>.^ 
— ' CtT — ' co' X' GO co' co' CO Oi w h- X 00 lO t^ h- 
0-r«0 OOICM »0(M(M lOOlCO »iO(MCM uOCMCM 

r- CO CO 


-33B)Ud3J3J 


CO CO x> — '^ r>. 1 r^ CO c: i-H CO cr CO '-' oj cr ^ — CO — «o \ 
crt^'-Or-Hoo if.i^Goc'p — coo — o-T'cpooocn 
c3cr. 'oorf'i* i^coco'ciO'+i-^'ciO'*'"^'t^cbco 








•smuoK 

pUB SiB3A 


•saudA 66 'u^^r 'Cl'd •ilo.ii:j\[ -ludv '^vJiii 



1886.] DEATHS. — TAVENTY-TWO YEARS. clxvii 

CO Oi CI CJ C: t^ Ti .— cr. iC >0 Ci O (M X lO '^0 -t* O C5 '>) — ' '^ lO O O '-0 Oi »0 C"! CO 1 
-rjCMCs •ca;-+i»-iO-t<-+| CO — ^-i co'mo X;riX) — — .— . 

t^^ OC 30 CO en to '-', '^, "^ ^ ^, *^.. •^,. *^ '^ '^^^^^r. "^ ^ "^ 

iq" CM :>r t>r 5C CO Oi'^'^ t> CO co' <;o CO*" CO lO c^r (T-? o co co 

h-tOXiCCt^ — iO— lOC'-' — CO'CQC'CCM'XOCO |--0->0C: ICCCO'Mi-H I ) I I 

Ci>j<x> tocco — i-fi^ -fO'^o -titoao tC'O— ooo 
ooc^oo cj^Ci^c^ o,— :» c^J.i'-.'O cq3C,r^_ oi^coto cqcoco^ 
r-Hco«o t^ yC CO QocToo »ct^t^ co'co"«d cocoo '+t>-'"t^ 

QO -f< (M CM CTl CO — ' »0 r^ -+ -H iC 'O 'C «0 lO O C:i C^. (M «0 X Cr. Ci 'O CO «0 '^ t> "* CO I 
-rcO>— I COX'iO COX-H t^Cir- -— CC^ -rO'M COCCCO 

x^ oj cj c^ r^ c^ t^^ co_ co_ ic_ f>i. ^i_ oj. — ^ o^ o^ o. o_ — — , o, 

r-T (Ni-T (Nr-Ti-T Or—r-T CN»-<'r-r CM_r^ Q^ ,-, ,-^ 

r^tovoioX'Oocoo«o-H»-'r--c;"OcO'^Ci-ti — tC'O'-' it^iCX-^cs'O'* I 
couoi^ oicoai C5XO C5XO r^t-cs -rco'— i i^r^c^i 
'*. '■^J.'~'^ O'C-r r,x^3^ co^",oi~^ o-t^-r o.g^j.-^ i^^co^co 

<Mr-r,-r co't-Ti-t c<^^,-r coi-Tr-r oi^— o,'^^ (^^,_, 

QOcoxtr^cocri-f-cotoxc^Cir^'OX-^^^— '-+^i3iOr^«or^'Nit^Xr-iiococo 
Oo^O lO — CO t^ — -f c^ox -r — oi co~'M cocoa; >— i 
lO — CO icx^t^^ t->.^o_x^ oi_co'o_ ox^— Ci^cc^tc^ o;^t^ — 

GO-^-^ —lOiO COOiX> r— lOiO Ci-^iO 00**"^ Ci-^iO 



corMCiC<iiCO'Mcoo'Mr--r-<aiX<M<3i^ 
r^xx <ooo cooio ox— 'O 

— iCiO iCXt>. XOiOl COt^X 



CTi 'O Ci CO to iC ~ -r 

t -o t^ oi XI :o CM to to 



OOtO':ttocritOT-i'rticoiOtot^'tiC5'*tor^t^cMtot--r^'MXco-* — cioatOi-H 

t^iOrH tOOuO CTi CTi <yi COOTS! Cr: — t^ Ot — O CCCOO 

t^COT OJ_C>JO ^-OO -+'t^t^ O'OO Ol^iO^ 0^iC_O 

of -^ i-T -^ o{ oT "Ti^ oi o{ CO — — " CO — i-T of r-T .-T co — — 

(Mt^iO IXt^tOtOXCOCMCO-HCi-h— i|^OlC0(Nt0-fO0JCSt0 — (Ml— I l—i | 

icco— i~-i-c^ cor^to otoco oicoto r^c^x oci— ■ 
x-*iTr Ci-*-* co-oto (Muoto T-iuoio a -^ '^ o-^o 



tOOiO^r^-OItO-^OIiOOCOGM-Tst^COC^tOtO'OiO — t^— ^CO^OIOjX^^— ^ I I 

(M — .05 CO o —■ —I — o o — o o-i ->! o oi o» X 'O oj cr> o-i to co co 

CO •-^ — ^ CO OJ^ — ^ t^^ iC T^l f^„ '*. '^ ^ "^ '^ *^ "a. ~*1 '^l "^ '^.. 

tococo (X-jf'sjf o'"«o"<r oO'^'^ i>rcoco tococo rococo 

ococo ioxoi icoa:i>. itoicor-o- Xi-i'+'OX— "lor^x ixt^'-' I 
O'^'M '— 'to-^< r^oit^ GM^'M cototo <^ -^ -^ otoco 

(Mr-lr-H COr-1— COt-Ht-I rJ<(M(M COl— I— GS — — I CO — —I 

OSCOCOCOXCOO^M-HCSO'COCOCO — Oil^-fXCO — C;C0t0O01rt<C0 — — — I 
OCtOOJ COO'CO CitOOJ r «0 t^t^Cl OiXO iCOtO CM — — ' 

-ri r^ t^ (Mr-iO o c; o co^t^to '^ "^^co^ ^^^'^I, 't.^I'^!. 
CO — — kO of (M CO co" CO lO c>f of 'g^ of of '*' of of ^^ of of 

CO'MriO?OCOCiiCtO-+r^iOXuO'+C5'— 'lOiO— it--X-**iC'M'-' — OO — t^Ol 

Gr;a5 3> r--r: to — oo ic — co oir — f -c-rcrj otoco — oj»-* 
ic t>. i-» c^_^ Oi o f^„ '^ "^ ^, '^^ ""t ""^ "^ ^ cr^ C5 C5 oi_ Ci cr. 

— 1-*^ of — —' Ol --H —" of r-T r-f 1-H r-< 

-f r — ^ CO 'M to X X o cTi oj <ji ~ to oi oj t^ X CO to CO to i^ CO X -* — CO 01 C5 — oi 
IOOC5 toi-r^ oxo — xoi to— '-r X(^o r^xo —< 

X-<*iCO ClTti'* OliO^ OlOtO OiOiO OlrfiiO Cirf^ 



lO— '-+'0 — cooiOiCiOito- oivrxxt-^ooiiccs- c;CiCi "cooic^icoo 

cox — -'ftOr^OliOr^'MXC^OJ- -HiOO-l- r^'^t^iOXCO'^tOCOiO-^Clrfi— t 
t^XX '-^.'^^'^ "^"^'^ ^'^'^ '^I'^'-v "^^"^ ""*, '^^"^ '"' 

i-Ccoco" ioco~— ' uoxt^ —HOI of r^xc^ oiicto tot^x 

rfOlOl tOCOCO l>.COOt) tOCOCO lOOJOl >OCMO) lO.OJOl 

—. — o " " ' ' ' " ■ 

CO -rt* -i* 

cbco!^ d5'^'^^^'OlO'0'ci■^^'^D'*■^'t'•-coco oocb 



'^i^ G^^"^^ s^ ^-2 GK^-i^i^ G ►;'^^ d^: ^~S d ^" «i2 d^ ^3 d^" 
•8unf '^inf '^"V ■^'J^S *P0 '-^^^ii '^^Q 'P^**^**^"^ 



clxviii 



KEGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 





C O 








"V ^^ 




h'^ 




s: ^ 








S 5=^ 




^ .5 




^ 




O) c^ 




►^ s 








c:^ 




^ .s 




s: ^ 




•g .2 




S '« 




'^ ^^ 




'S ^ 




^-^ 

^ ^ 


CO 


g.«. 


oo 


1 


« o 


o 


►« ^ 


00 


o ^ 


1— ) 


^ -< 




55 o 


^ 


• C 


Tf) 


oo Q> 




o S 


Es3 


S- CO 


^ 




O 


'^ § 


> 


^ .?^ 


H 


^, ^ 


g 


Numb 
if the 


^ 


•ts <» 


H 


S g' 










1 


.2= ^ 


»-^^ 


^ 5e 



CO 



S f^ f^ 



< 


so "^ 




1 








lO QJ 




XI 


■e-S 




M 






fjj 


•a^ ^ 




ij] 


C3i 1- 




n 


"^ ^ 




<5 


*4S ^ 






S 


. 






V. 




o <:o 


^ 




O 00 






^. lA 


?^ 






te! 




.s '^ 


C 




•< oT 


O 




•22 h 


h 




s ^ 






^b^ 


"53 



(M »0 CJi 00 
O OS (M t>. 

^ CO CO 



OS CO 00 >o 

CO CO C5 t>. 
CO Ol CM 



(M CO 00 i-l 
•>* ^ rM 
-rJ-^OO CO 
»0 CM CM 



r^ ^ lO 

CO '— ' G^l 
b-_ -^^ CO^ 

cm' t-h" r-T 



•siiojjns 


CO CO o o 

00 CO CO c^j 

CO^"^ OQ 

co'i^ co" 
t-- X) 00. 


42,131 

22,805 

19,306 

20 


CO "* Ci 1 
lO 00 CO 

co'co'co 


CO t^ Ci 1 

O 00 -^ 
CM^ -t O, 

co'co'co 


•q^nora^lj 


irj CO —I r-^ 

CO 00 C<^ lO 

f^ "^ ^^ 

CO co'co 

cm '-' t-H 


t^ O CO — ' 

CO t^ -* o 

O. CM l>.^ 

^' cm' r-T 


1,146 
611 

535 


CO UO -^ 1 
CO OO 00 
O CM C^ 


'T[\OiiOK 


o T-i CO CO 

to CO CO (M 
»C uo O 

lO w'tC 

co-.^ 


OOCO t^ uO 

O -f CO o^ 
.OUOC5. 
CO CO (M 


r^ X oi 1 

CO CO C3i 
O O Ci 

(>f r-T 


Ci — 1 OO 1 
O (M t^ 
Ci iO Tt< 


•xasDippiK 


•O X CO •^ 
-f 'C 1— 1 t^ 
CO-* CO 

co' o' or 

C;J CO CO 


CD 00 CO lO 
'^ X Ci CO 
lO, -*^ CO 
co' 'rii T-^ 
CM ^ — 1 


CO CO Ol 1 
»0 lO o 

00 -^ CO 


r^ 'O O CM 

<3i^P.ai, 
CO cm' r-T 


•wiqsdinBK 


CO CO t^ CO 
O — * uO (?<J 

'^ "^.. =^^ 

t-'oD oo' 


lO -f CO 00 

Ci O r^ 1-1 

00 CO CM^ 

CM i-T-T 


r^ CO — H 1 

CM OJ O 

00 ^ -* 


GO -^ ^ 1 
-* CM CM 


•uopdniBH 


39,213 

19,409 

19,769 

35 


CM lO r^ o 

O O »0 CO 
00 'cf' CO 


2,791 
1,409 

1,380 
2 


r~«- r- Ci 1— » 

t^ CM -f 

CO^L^ CO 


•UH^UBJJ 


CO — . — -^ 
t^ o "^ CO 

CO r-^ OJ_ 

(>? CO co' 


CO CO c: o 

iC 00 -f CO 


oo -+i CO 1-1 
Ci CO C\7 
'sf G^l (M 


(M 1-- r-l 


•xassg 


94,063 

46,763 

47,217 

83 


t^ «o iC t-* 

'-t* Ol -+ C^ 

cTo'ao 

T— 1 .—1 


cTj cm CO 1-1 

O X '•M 

co^Ci^co 

lo <>rcM 


r^ -f -M ^ 

CO CO r^ 
x,-t co^ 


puB saiina 


3,936 

1 ,989 

1,942 

5 


— ' O (^ »o 

CM CO -T 
CO fH 1-1 


O CO r- 1 

oo -* CO 


O X (M 1 

Tfl r- CM 


•lojsua 


Ci oo 00 CO 
CO 'M CO -^ 
CM lO CO 

lO r-'t^ 
lO <M 3<l 


12,218 

6,768 

5,411 

39 


-Tt^ cr. o 1 

-f -t< Oi 

co'i-<'i-r 


Ci O 00 1-t 
t^ (M O 

r>.^Ci 00 


•ajiqsiiJdH 


24,555 

12,249 

12,246 

60 


o o t^ CO 

0-+^ 
Tii CM r-^ 


-+ r^ -x* 1-1 

— — Ci 
CO^l^ o 
»— 1 


CO lO ^ oi 
oi oc CO 

t>. CO oo 


•aiflBJSUJBa 


12,212 

6,175 

5,986 

51 


-^ CM O Ci 
MO Ci — -^ 
■r^ !>. CO 

1— < 


CO CO CO 1 
O — Ci 
Tf CM i-< 


— Ci CM 1 

-f Ol r-( 
CM 1-1 1-t 


•HXVXS 


701,529 
349,057 
351,895 

577 

1 


146,658 

80.311 

65,810 

537 


45,505 

23,602 

21,897 

6 


22,108 

11,411 

10,689 

8 


•83B}UaDJ9J 


O CO CO oo 
O r>. — o 


— »0 00 00 
<3^ -f CO O 


Ci r^ oi 1 

'^ CO -H 

CO CO CO 


«0 CO CM 1 

r- 'XI lO 

CO A Al 






Totals, 
Males, 
Fern., 

Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Feni., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fera., 

Unk., 

• 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern., 
Unk., 


•30V 


w J K. .»V J \. J 


.saov ^^V 


I -lopi'Il 


^2 ©1 


(N2 09 



188G.] DEATHS. —TWENTY-TWO YEAES. 



clxix 



CO O GO 1 
O -t< CO 
GO 05 00 


o CO r^ 

^ r- OS 
CO^CO CO 


CO CO CO h^ 

CO f — t- 

05,0, GO 
C^l i-( 1-1 


C:) lO CO rH 

1-1 00 CO 
CM lO CO 
co' r-T r-T 


CO O CO 

r-1 -O lO 
OO^OO C5 

I-T 


»0 G<1 CO 1 

CO t^ CS 

T- CO^ I^ 

CO'i-Tt-T 


t- CO '^tt 


CO t-- CO 1 

Oi tH -1< 
-rtTcM CM 


CO 1-1 O 

rfi t^ h- 

"^i- "^.^ "^^ 

CO rl ,-1 


Oi rti lO o 
CM crs ^ CM 

o^co^co 

ctT co" o-r 

CO CO CO 


CO CO t^ 1 

t>r CO co' 


-rtH ^ O 
C^J -f 00 

00^ CO 'i-^ 

cm' f-^ 1-i' 


CM CO CO 1 

— o o 

T)^,UO C7S, 

lO CM CM 


18,551 
8,925 
9,626 


^ 1-1 d^j 


-^ o -^ 

t^ -+> CO 
GS .-• rH 


C-l 'l^ t^ -H 

lO C5 O 'O 

^c '^^ <^.. 

Co' Co" CM 


CI -* '-ai 


CM CO CO 

CO CO -^ 
lO CM CO 


GO »0 CO 1 

or- CO 
OS CO »o 


2,513 
1,196 
1,317 


I^ CO O rH 
CO O GO 
t^ CO CO 


CO GO 00 
»0 CM CM 


t^ t^ f CO 

d" »o lo" 




G^l uO t^ 

CO CO O 
L-COCO 


CM CO CO 1 

O O Ci 
CO CO CO 


CI t>, 10 1 

CO Tti S 
CO i-TrH 


kO »0 C5 r-( 
CO C5 CO 
CO CO C^l_ 


2,075 
1,064 
1,011 


43,271 

23,118 

20,085 

68 


CO .00 O 1 
CO CO CO 
C^J^ CO 'O 
lo'cM CM 


2,586 
1,220 
1,366 


1- t^ -* 1 
c^j -jH r^ 

CO 00 'i^, 
'^ th'cM 


CO CO 1 

t- 00 rs 
C1_ C-J^ o^ 

CM CO 

1— ( 


■^ Cs lO 1 

o CO CO 


r>. O r— 

ri — O 
CM 1-1 T-H 


1-1 t^ CO GO 
CO 00 lO rH 

CO -t,---^ 

-"^"CM CM 


-+( ,— CO 1 
CO CM -ri 

coco CO 


OS GO ^ 
OCS -^ 
-^ r-. CM 


CO OS CO i-( 
C<1 GO CO 
t- C-4 Tfl 


00 C7S CJ5 1 

t^ r^ OS 

•o^co 00 
1-^ 


O^ CO »o T-l 
-* O Oi 
OS -rti rjl 


CO CO CO 
O lO o 
O- CO CO 


O t^ '^ -Ttt 
^ Tf CO CO 
CO^O-^GO 

"^"t^Tco 


1,845 
934 
911 


t~<. as 00 

00^ CO 


1-1 CM crs 1 

O —1 00 

t--^i>. as 

r-T 


3,948 
1,745 
2,203 


CO Ti CM 1 

QO O OO 


^ — o 

CO CO t^ 


CO O "O ^ 
CM lO 'ti CO 

00 o, CM^ 
cm' i-T ,-^ 


CO as -H 1 

O O Oi 

^ CM rH 


Oi CM t^ 
CO CM rfl 
C^l 1-1 1-1 


— t^ -f 1 

iO crs o 

Tfi .-1 CM 


1,135 
494 
641 


Ol Ci CM i-H 

00 CO --^ 


I^ CO -* 
'^ CO OO 

lO t~>. t>. 


CM CO as o 

CM O CO CO 
1— t>. CO 


O -- GO 1 
OO Ol CO 

co^o^crs 
co' i-T .-T 


OS OS O 

crs r^ c^i 

<»„ 20 o. 


g2S^ • 

CO ^^ as^ 

CO i-h'i-T 


CO C-1 
i-^OS^^^ 

oT CO lo 


-t -rtH O 1 
CO r-l C-1 


^ t^ -t< 

^ 1-1 C^ 


CO -< o »o 

T- CO O 

»0 CM CM 


CO -- lO 1 

c^j CO CO 


-H -i^ O 
CO CM -* 


CO CO CM 1 
05 lO '^l 


f 00 CO 1 
t^ C-1 

CO r-l rH 


05 CO CO 1 
CO CO I^ 
i-^.Q lO 


t^ Ci GO 

^CO -H 

00 '^ -rfi 


19,837 

10,642 

9,155 

40 


as 'M CO r-t 
-'tl t^ t^ 
^'. -1. ^^ 
CM 1-1 1-1 


O t^ CO 
C-] -TM O^ 

r-^uO O 


1,951 

816 

1,135 


as t>- CM 1 

10 CO CM 
01^C^l.t>^ 

-*' CM G^r 


IC CM CM 


OO (^ — < 
en GO -^ 
CO rl CM 


— lO O CO 

■ O CO CO iO 

CM crs^'N 

iCco'co" 


r- O O 


t^ r^ O 

■^ r^ t^ 

CO CM CO 


t- O C^l 1 

1^ ^ CO 

as '* iQ 


't" GO CO 1 

crs -f r}i 
C-l CM 

CM r-T I-T 


CO CO CO 1 
O GO l>- 


-* o o 

T-H O iO 


GO CO CO Ci 

CO 1- J" Tl 

CO C-1 o 

cm" r-' ^ 


-^ ri CM 1 

t^ O t-- 

CO CM r-H 


CO OS I- 

lO o -* 

CM r-1 1-1 


CO O CO 1 
-f — CO 
^ CM CM 


CO CM T-l 

TT c^-j C^l 

CM CO CO 


1— o r^ Tfi 

CO -^ CO 
>o l> t>^ 


11,279 
5,663 
5,616 


240,731 

128,727 

111,449 

555 


28,608 

14,401 

14,204 

3 


14,081 
6,650 
7,431 


24,848 

10,819 

14,028 

1 


69,178 
31,467 
37,710 


2-16 
110 

106 


, 1 o 

CO GO 00 


O'l CO GO 00 
CO CO CO O 

-^^ X) o 
CO — . ^ 


00 'O CO 1 

o o o 

•^ CN CJ-l 


2-01 

•95 

1-06 


»0 "O 
CO 1^ CM 


CO OS 1^ 1 

GO ^ CO 

ds Tfi lb 


... 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 

Males, 

Fem., 

Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 

Unk., 


©92 '^ 


"*2 o 




^2 S 




^Ti" 


^Ti" 



clxx 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1686. 



o 

c 
o 

O 






•jajsaajoAi 


-f -h o 
X C X 
(O 1^^ Ol^ 

lo'c^co" 


01 CO 1 

X c: r^ 

CO CO I- 

io" oi (>r 


CO -H "M 

X C} 

.c cm' o? 


CM X C-D 

t-co co" 


8,161 

4,077 
4,081 


— X CO 

CO CM 

•0 C>f OM 


•Jliojgns 


16,370 
8,151 
8,219 


CO Oi -f 1 

— cr, O) 
-^'tJco" 


12,431 
6,539 
5,892 


12,095 
6,118 
5,977 


t^ X 

X^CO ^^ 

cT -*' o" 


5,028 
1,693 
3,335 


•q^notaX:[j 


CO O CO 
r-l »— t 


-f -+ 1 

T-H -0 lO 

h-^X X 

1-H 


000 

Oi 
<o 1-^X 
.— I 1— 1 


01 CO 
't -:P C5 
X^'O^'M 
(>r r-T ^ 


3,800 
1,977 
1,823 


2,549 
1,134 
1,415 


•qiOJJON 


lO t^ X 
Ol tC CO 

co^^^-)^ 

CM r-Tr-T 


2,314 
1,137 
1,177 


iC CO (M 
-C CO — 
iC_CO^CM 


3,408 
1,820 
1,588 


3,797 

1 ,S73 
1,924 


2,549 
1,022 
1,527 


•xaeaippiH 


10,050 
4,437 
5,613 


CO oj -+ 1 

CO Ol — 

«■? — _ -t^ 

X'^-T 


8,741 
4,505 
4,236 


CM OJ 

X c X 
0^ CO o_ 


10,266 
4,895 
5,H7 1 


^ ^ -i* 
fM uo h^ 

^^1; CO 

CO .c^^co 


•aaiqsdniBH 


t^ Ol 'O 

O CO -M 
CO^ .o t>. 


X CO i>l 1 

C-. coco 
,- .0 CO 


CM CM 
CO h-. 

CO CO CO 


r-~ — CO 
I^ oi .0 
t-- X 


2,147 
1,079 
1,068 


CO CO 
X CO 
CO^ CO l^ 


•uapduiBH 


X oi CO 

OJ O CO 
Ci -M CO 
(N" t-T rH*" 


CO uO X 1 

T -f 

CM .-H -H 


-+ 01 Ol 

-^ — CO 

<M -1 r-^ 


X X 
Ci CO CO 
cc ^ -V 

ci r-^ r-T 


■^ 01 Ol 
X CO oq 

-i- lO 

(m" ,-r ^" 


0^0 
x^oo 0. 


•aiiXUBJj 


Ol — ' -H 

cc CO o 
X CO o 


CO -• 01 1 

>-< X CO 
X CO '* 


r- Ci CM 

lO .0 

Ci -^ -cfi 


1,380 
711 
669 


r^ X 

X '- CO 
CO X X 


CO CO 
X -M CO 

!M CO CO 


•xessa 


— ' OJ o 

t^ CO CO 
CO CO o 

t>r co" -jT 


6,391 
3,124 
3,267 


6,310 
3,162 
3,148 


lO — -H 
000 
CO^X^X 

r-'"co"co 


8,611 
4,065 
4,546 


5,306 

2,099 

- 3,207 


pUB SBHlia 


CM CO CO 
X -O Ol 
<M r-l ,-( 


r^ CO — 1 

CO '-' -M 

CM r-l r-< 


lO lO 

1— 1 CO "O 


-H »0 C35 
CO CO 
lO >4 ^ 


CO CO r^ 

Ol .0 CO 

t^ CO CO 


lO r^ X 


[oisaa 


4,015 
1,873 
2,142 


t^ X 1 

lO Ci 'O 
^t>.^X 
CO — "^ 


3,821 
1,980 
1,841 


2 ^' ^ 

-* CM CM 


CO CO 
X CO 'O 

-of T^l cm" 


3,158 
1,261 
1,897 


•ajinsnwu 


X O X 
O '^ o 
t^^t>. o 

t— 1 


— < ^ CT5 f-l 

CO :c Ci 


X CO .0 
t^^CC X 


2,402 
1,249 
1,153 


2,635 
1,309 
1,326 


1,706 
811 
895 


1 

•aiqBjsuiBa 


-* 1-1 CO 

CO CO o 

Oi '^ O 


t^ -H CO 1 

COO 

X TP -rr 


X CO >o 
CP 'O '— ' 
X '^ Tji^ 


CO CO 

^ iQ CO 
^ L->. CO 


1,946 

1,000 

946 


Ci — < 
(M 4C CO 


•aivxs 


OJ CO CO 

T -r o 
c<" r "M 

co" co" -5" 

uo >t CO 


49,137 
21,378 
24,758 


49,322 
25,540 
23,782 


58,654 
30,115 
28,239 


61,427 
29,573 
31,854 


37,885 
15,608 
22,277 


•33BJtI00J0J 


8 03 
3-71 
4 32 


t^ CO 

7- .0 1 

t^ cb CO 


CO -f 

CO CO 
h- CO CO 


CO -r CM 

CO CO 
QO -^ -^ 


»C —' '+' 

t^ 01 ip 

do -h* -^ 


OJ X 

-t- CM — 

»0 (M CO 


SEX. 


_ _ 












Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 
Unk., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Feai., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fem., 


•aov 


iss 


^^r 


S3§ 


c 


S3g 


^Ji 



188G.] DEATHS. — TWENTY-TWO YEARS. clxxi 



<^ o o 
GO (^4 -o 


Ol CO CO 
lO —1 CO 


Cl -f CO 1 
CI CI 3^ 

^ CI .-« 


h- O i-i 
CO -V Oi 
QC CM «0 


l^ <M O 


CO h* CS 1 

CO t- o 
1—1 »— t 


CI »C t^ 

-t* O QO 
rr .-1 <M 


oj :m o 

r-H 1— ' 


iO oo r* 1 

C5 TT rt< 


»o O Ci 
CO -+ ao 

^ .-. <M 


lO Tj^ — < 
T-1 r- 1 


iC -H -^ 1 

CO CO O 


iO — --t- 


CO CO o 

t^ G^J O 


O O GO CO 

»C CJ CM 


to X) CO 
— 30 <7M 


CO CN rt^ 


CO 'O r- '^ 

I- 'C o 

T-l 


w^ crj ^ 
OJ ^ o 
r: 1-1 c^ 


O QO Ol 


CO C) CO —( 
C-. O Ci 
I— 1 I— 1 


CO -- O 


CO !M Tfl 


»- CiCi 1 

C5 lO CO 


00 (M CO 


CO t- CO 
CO CM 


CO CO C? CO 
CM 1-1 


CO --^ CI 
O CO o 


CO 1 CO 


CO QO CO 1 
^ CM —. 


'O -- -^ 
CO c: r^ 

lO r-i CO 


CTi O^ O 
CM CM 


00 00 CO C^ 
O t>. CI 


r- -f ro 

C -M X> 

CO ^ r-l 


t^ CO 'tl 
CM r-. ,-1 


CO a^ CM CM 
CO CI O 
CM r-l r-. 


Ol to 3^ 

e. t^ — ' 


'f CI CM 


CO lO r^ 1-1 

Ci lO CO 


CO l^ o 

<T. CO 'O 

co" :>r rp 


■^ OJ CI 


Ci -t^ c:5 CO 

CO CO CO .-1 
-* .- Cl 
^^ Co' r-T 


CO ^ o-x 
Ci CO CO 


lO o CO 
o o o 


rj- o o> . 

CO -Tt< r~. I 


1 


-' S^ r-' 

t- S ^ 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern., 


Totals, 
Males, 
Fern , 

Unk., 


i^ 


•001 

uaAQ 


s ^ ^ 

■aaivxs 
ion; 



Divorces in Massachusetts. 

1886. 



clxxiv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886, 



f^ 





'^s 




K 




« 




'S 










QO 


1 


QO 


C^ 


r-^ 








1 


o 






1 


s. 




o 


CO 


^ 


N 

M 


f^ 


p 


ts 


< 


s 


o 


e 


« 


1^ 


H 
L) 




H 


s 


<5 


^ 

^ 










pq 
1 




1 


^ 




^ 


r) 




W 


H 


^ 


^25 


■^ 


1:3 


^ 


O 


,^ 


O 


o 




?J 


Q 




;2; 


'r^ 


<^ 


e 


£^ 


'« 


H 


OB 


< 


s; 


^ 


a 










a 


^ 


^ 


--5 


H 


CO 


1 


2: 


1 


?^ 










C/J 


Qj 




•<>> 

^ 


« 


►5; 


O 


j4" 


> 


'i^ 

^ 


Q 


^ 



^ 



Ift Tj< ^ -<l <0 CC 

ifr « 35 i-i -s- "* 

CO ^ Oil— CO 30 



2t3 









= J3 






-Si 



c a; 



>>>>^« " 



rt!:5> 



S^ 



•-' ^ -2 ^ : ^ 1; 

.5 .= -o :? •:= '- >. 

a, i ^ , a, c 

"o - - - S*— 3J 






: E = a 

&5 ic 











(M 


C5 


,_■ 


<: " 






'"' 




c< 




CN 


«o 


,^ 


-* 


^ 


u£ 






1—1 





G-l 


^3, 


■^ 


CO 





CO 




< 


— 




't 







;«2 

; s 



^ o 

Ol o 



^ 


1 1 


1 1 


1 <-• 


1 1 \ 


6« 


1 i 


1 r-1 


n' 


1 T-H r-t 


© 0© 


t^ c^ 


1 


-r 


1 C^ 1 


© c© 


C^ CO 


1 05 


t^ CO 


1 -- 1 

I— 1 


«£2 


^^ 


I'O 


(M -0 


1 1 



I rH i I II I 



I CN I T-( It II I 



-6 


-* 


1 G^4 


QO 


1-1 1 


1 


Si 












i 


cc r-^ 








1 TM 

CO 


" 


1 






^^ 







. 


^ ■>! 


1-H CO 


OC 


,-1 i-t 


1 


-2 


C^ ^ 


'"' 




















"" 












-o 


r^ c:. 


1 


r- X) 


1 '- 


^^ 


:s 


-* O 





^ 


CO 
















^H *' 

















OC -H 


ri CO 


uO /: 


r-^ :m 


,_, 






t> 


CO 




CO 






y. 






^^ 
































Y, 


JU 


m - 


CO ,. 


7: 


a, 


'• 




li 


^ 












':= c 












^ ^ 


^ ^ 








M ^ 


i; 


» 




»es ;ii 


(^ ^ 


•^ l^ 


l«^ ^ 


Uh 


^ 




^-v-^ 


^-^^-^ 


^~->/-' 


'~->^-' 








CS 


-*" 


CO 


CO 


^_, 




6 


CO 


CO 


CI 


CO 






^ 


f-( 




(>« 







< u 



18S6.] 



DIVORCES IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



clxxv 



o 


-H 


o 


o 


>o 


iO 


»o 




o 


-1' 


.-^ 


(M 


^^ 


•o 


^^ 


^ 


■"^ 


1—1 




1^ 


CO 


f 


^ 


■o 


CO 


(>4 


•O 


,— c 




to 






I— ( 




CO 














»— . 






h>. 


1 1 -H 1 1 1 


c^ 


1 1 


1-1 lO 


1 


1 


1—1 


1 1 


r-* CO 


^ 


1 




'- 1 


CO O 


«o 


1 




1 -H 


^?: 


c^ 


1—1 




1 1 


<M -+1 


(M 


1 


OO — ' 










CM X> 


II II 1 { ^ OA 


1 1 


1 -H 


1 


1 


1 -t 


J-H I— 1 


T— 1 1— 1 


CO 


1 


C^ (M 


- 1 1 


-rf -H 


t>. 


^_^ 


O — 




.- QO 








-H 1 


CM 0^ 


^ 


1 


^ CO 


1 >— " 


CC CO 
r-. OO 


C5 


T-< 




t— 1 T— t 


'C 'O 


o 


T— t 


1-1 CM 




^ OO 


T— 1 








m '" 






m : 


u 


^,a 


g 


a 




1^ tlH 


03 




c^ 


O 


o 


rH 


CO 




o 






"^ 




1— t 






to 


- 


. 




bo 

c3 


. 




c 


« 


^ 




& 

c 


.2 


E. 

&I 




cn 

1 


o 


a 


s 


>-j 


O 


c 


X 


tn 




H 


Cl^ 


o 


c 


;_J 




s 


t— 1 


o 


13 























3 £-: 






311 


<z> :o 1-1 x CO CO le^ Icotoo 


??^ 


SOI 






t3T3 






^i 






L. 






Vh O . 






° ■^ f-. 








l-ll |rH(MeOlrHI 1 1 r 


M O 


















c.-£::^ 






J 






<». . 






o n 






« ? - 






■|il 


00 O 1 05 Tt 05 1 CO 1 1 ffl -M 


3^ 






*- « 






o i c 
























psi 






§^-J 


»-'i-i 1 aO 05 CO r-l(M C^ lO -H r-i 


OO r-^ 


-?«- 


i-i i-l 




Sei = 






<=tg 






.>>'oS 






^ o' 






4J a; 


















^ :i 


tD-f(MlMf-l"* |,-l 1 1 1 1 


a> i-< 








i^ ^ 






^a. 










^?5=^S^^-^<^*S5'-° 


■* — ' 








^ 


M 






1 






;z; 








-? 






ot" " 


>:3 






II 










hJ 








o 














!« 




c< 







. 




c 






« 










"cs 






















g 


4) 






.S >i 




»3 


1 1 . =- t: 

'C r £ ^ p' -g O 

<-, Q Q Kl £ ^ !2; 


o 









clxxvi 



KEGISTRATION EEPORT. 



[1886. 



a 
o 



ii 

■£ a 



5 « 



OQ 31 

If 

to <D S S S .Si 
CO 00 OO S "^ 00 
CO CO -H "^ _ ^ 






C O) 



^- 13 0) "^ 
rt c« S a* 






:s a 



9 

5Z5 



S^3 

o 5 o 
P o 





, 


o 


o oo 


1 CO 




u • 


t^ 


OO "O o 


^ 




t^ 


00 


t- Ci o 


1 o 








(M 




»o 


Ci OS o 


CO 




til S3 


CO 


CO T-iTP 


CO 




Uio 


















^ 




^_^v_^ 


^,A^^ 




l-> 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 


1 1 


^ 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 


1 1 


o 


go 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 




M 


o'^ 








W 




















<< 










g 


C o© 


»-l 1 


J 1 1 rH 


tH T-t 


» 


«*-M 








M 










<; 










U 










tH 


'© c« 


1 1 


r-i 1 tH r-H 


T-H GS 


§ 


m*'9t 








PJ 










p 


«22 


1-H 1 


1 CO rH 1 


T-t -^ 


'A 












1 (M 


1 i-f 1 1 


I CO 




N^rt 








h. 










a; u 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 


1 1 




•gHg 










P >> 








(h 










|»s 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 


1 1 




D s 












■o 


1 1 


1 1 1 1 


1 1 




0) 




1 1 1 1 


1 1 




GQ 








d 


a 








u 


<u 








K 


S:! 








P 










c:; 


■g 


(M (M r-l -^ <M Ol 


CO O 


fi 


2 






y-t 












C! 












1 "a 


rH 1 


1 <-l 1 1 


1— 1 tH 




c 2 




















^ s 










■^ 










Ii 


l-H (N 


rH CO G^ (M 


(M OS 














1^ 














(M (M 


r-l ^ <M <M 


CO O 


w 


s 






tH 


. 


^ • • • 


. 


H 


02 


m - 


wT ^ ^ ^ 


CO - 


'A 

< 






•Sasa 




^ 




s&itSfa 


m 




f^ i^ 


Sfe 












h^ 






V' 


V 




-* 


»0 (M G^ 


CO 




6 






1— ( 




JZi 












• 


•• 


- 






a 


- >i • 


. 




00 




■4^ 






W 




'O ^ 






CO 




5 a 


^ 




tJ 


' 


on, 
alio 


m 




< 


f 


3 




w 


•^ c.S£ 


o 








53 £ ^ 


H 






"3 


w ii o 








^3 


<s^ = 








-< 





111 


rH 




:3 




- 


i 
1 


6 


- 




c 
q 

3 


c 
1 



188G.] 



DIVORCES IN xMASSACHUSETTS. 



clxxvii 



00 a 

r-( m 









- rt '^ t'5 



oc S^ oc 
- • ,. a -^ X 

■• - - « h«?? 



a- - - a OS 



^ ^ 









o 


o Oi r>- 


h- 






ilia; 


o 


o o o 


co 






"^ 


o 


U5 c>. t>. 


»o 






<! 


(M 








£« 


o 


lO QO CO 


CO 






SS 


<>« 


T-. GO (M 

T-H 


-1^ 

(M 






-< 










^ 




Z"'^-— ^""-N 


,_,/^ 






s 










o 


t3 










S* 




1 r-1,-1 1 1 


r-t 1—^ 




a 


5^ 
































s 


«o« 


tH 


1 1 (M 1 1 


1 CO 




M 


«£w 










< 


























« c© 




— 1 r-l (N 1 rH 


rH Ttl 




S 


FN-W 










ss 












a 












S 


w2* 




1 (M G<l 1 rH 


CS CO 




D 










^ 
















1 1 1 rH 1 


rH 1 






HOu5 










. 












<i> ;-i 












-C,^ 33 
























t3 *-> 










j^ 












^«S 




1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 






5 a 












•o 


































m 


£ 






















o 
> 


^ 










1 


-H 


rH rf^ t:^ .-1 CM 


iO rH 






























C3 
















1 "^ 


rH 


1 1 1 1 1 


1 r-t 






























U 2 . 












o -o 


1 


rH rtl C>. rH G^ 


lO o 












rH 






























Z, •" 














rH 


1-1 -* t^ rl CM 


lO rH 




12 








tH 
















- tn - CO - 


CO ^ 




*; 




a 


- 05 ^- a ^• 


II 










fSH S Uii^ fa 
















h^ 






^— V— '^— V-' 


^--v-^ 






^_, 


rH rH CO 


O 






o 












^ 














o 


. 


. 
































M 






















to 


c3 










;= 


^ C 


1 .V 1 


wT 






->j 


>-j " 


S O 03 


CS 






o 


0) 


§ -p .S^ 


o 








';:: a) 


o S >^ 


H 










- c« O 










•^ ^ 












<;^ 


1— 1 (— 1 





o 

.c 

o 


O 

11 
;; to 

as 


rH 1 rH 1 rH 


iHC^ 




1 1 1 rH 1 


,« 


21. 




1 CO 


PI 


1 1 1 rH 1 


1 rH 


-3 




rH<N^ CO rH 


rH t^ 


a el a a |a 


1 


rH(M TH rH 


00 




a 
3 


Adultery 

Cruel and abusive treatment. 

Desertion 

Intoxication, .... 


C3 

1 



clxxviii 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



c r. 



I o 5 












-- U 3 1- 



03 - ii 

o 1:= 2 

cc cc ao ? ' 

oc oc f-; 



S- Ji jj oi 
A :£ — 1/ 

ftft.'^.=.= >. 






« ** aj 

"SI'S 

<1> ^ a 

s °s 

s s 
55 '/c 







rj< -*< (M »0 O O 


CO 




si 


Oi rfi CO i>. xt( O 

cb i>- T^ «b C5 »o 


o 




^" 


T-l (N 




'^ • 


^ t^ lO r^ 'i* lO 


Ci 




u2 


r-l «0 '-< <N 0> (M 


CO 




"« 


T-H (N 


»o 




<** 






^-'^ ^-^-s ^-^ 


^-^^-^ 




& 


11 Illicit 


1-H 1 








ft 


JO 








o« 














^ 








^ 


©c« 


II 1 1 1-H 1 1 1 .-H 


1 CM 


CO 


w-rt 






« 








<1 








a 








fa 

o 


25g 


r-t CO C^ G<l b- 1 l-H "^ 1 


Tfl ZO 


g 
















«22 


1 O CO (>1 CO 04 1 »-t 1 


CM -^ 


5«1 










W rj^ ^ 1 rji CM 1 <>! 1 


CO to 




p<£w 






fc u 


II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 




s-^s 








13 ?^ 






^ 

















xtfo 








5 « 


















s 


II 1 1 l-H 1 1 1 1 


1 y-^ 


u 

o 


!5 






» 
















>-< 


"S 


-li(M C5'^-+t'*CS0OrH 


O 00 


ft 


c 

2 




^ "^ 




1 -a 


1 C^ 1-H »-l 1 1 1 1 1 


.-I CO 












O -J! 








y S 
















1 








8^ 


Tf O 00 CO UO Tf CM GO .-H 


OJ CO 




1-H T— t 


rf 




















7-^ ■" 












tJ<(M OiTti40'*G<)CO»-H 


C Ci 


£ 


d 


rH 1—1 


1-H -T 








Oi 


CO- -c/j ,..,(/.-- 


tn » 


■A 

n 








,-] 




^-v-^ '>— v-^ "-^^-^ 


^—v^ 




•X> Ci O Tf O --1 


C5 




o 




'O 




J^ 










• 03 


. 






> 
















m 






aj 


c3 >— ' 


• 




M 


"I' ^ - 








'^ o - o o o 


w" 




-< 


b ^ S o § 1 Ph 


^ 




U 


o 






^ ^ C5 tH S ^ * 


H 






< ;j p pq ^ ;<!5 

















6-Sl 


r-ieOr-l 


oo 




CO 1 IH 


<0 05 




i 


a; 

7 


r}.M(M 


50-»*l 


« 1 1 « g 


.,0,0 


ft" 

H 

CQ 

to 

3 

a: 

« 

;3 


Intoxication, 
Non-support, 

Totals 




i! 

OS 


v« 1 1 rJ<M 1 


pi 


rl <N eO <N iM iH 




1 

< 




«>©<W<0«i-l 




ts O i, S V o 


00 CO o> l-l 


i 

c 


» 

i 

1 
3 


Adultery, .... 
Cruel and abusive treatment. 
Desertion, .... 
Extreme cruelty, . 



1886.] 



DIVORCES IN MASSACHUSETTS. 



clxxix 



^2 



22 



c c 



I no I 



CD 'd 

00 ° 
Is 



« ja 






'^ t- -c y a 
""^ 1' ?1 '^ i* *'0 

>. >> '^ !C i^ 

fc- >- 4) K 

= S«i 1 = .« 2 






S i> « 



s°a 

s s 







(^ 


CO 


«o 




s« 


O 


CO 


r* 




^i" 


(>1 


ffj 


OS 




-< " 




CM 




ioJ 


<M 


t~>- 


C5 




&^ 


rH 


CO 


!>• 




bCU) 










-«: 








^ 


1 


1 


1 




c 


1 









P 








So 


1 


y-i 


k 




s** 






1 












•^ 










s 


©o© 


1 


1— 1 


1— i 


03 


W*-M 








« 




























>H 


©o© 


1— 1 


1—1 


(M 


o 


•-■^N 


















a 










s 

D 


«32 


' 


1 


1 


^5 










h2« 


1 1 


1 












Ol u 




1 


1 




^^l 










» >> 








u 










i! « 


1 


1 


I 




ra 










1 


1 


1 


1 


K 


a 








t> 


V 








1 


s: 
















>• 


1 
c 
2 
o 


»— I 


CO 


^ 




§ 1. 


1 


^ 


ri 










o s 








§ -a 


T-H 


CM 


CO 


« « 
















** 2? 








O (U 








5« - 














T-t 


CO 


tH 




« 








03 


a; 








H 


02 








m 










< 




r 


r 


r 


iJ 

d 




a 


a 


g 


u 




(D 


o 


o 


•3 




pEH 


Pm 


u. 




»— 1 


CO 


•^ 












o • 


, 


. 




.^ 
















*^ 








13 






OQ 


•s 






H 








03 


C 0) 


o 


xn 


^ 


^S 




O 


'qj OJ 


'■S 


fS 




s^ 










o 


Q 





clxxx 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[1886. 



o 






••73 . t- 
11 _ • o 



5 -s^ 



s- ^ « S 

P 



5 .S 



.£ -5 "^ •- ! 



e- - £ 



^ 12; 







o o cn »o o o 1 


(M 




S.^ 


C>J QO QO t^ CO O j 

o t^ T^ lb cJo -^ ' 


o 








'^ 


£ • 


fM as >* O CD -rf 


,_^ 






O lO r-( -^ QO 1-1 


(M 




.-H (M 


»o 


^ 


/-— '^->. /"^^ ^-^"-—^ 


^,_A_^ 




















D 






|;o 


II rH 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 r- 


u 


6*» 




























s 


©o© 


.-Hi 1 1 (M r-H 1 1 1 


tH CO 


tn 


W*-09 














■< 














>^ 


©c© 


1 lO i-H C^ CM CM 1 '^ ,-H 


(M lO 


s 


H "« 






» 
u 














e 
S 


«3S 


rH 1 CM CO CC rH ^ CO 1 


CC Oi 


;i!^ 










r-l ,-. .-H (M rl tH 1 CM ! 


CO C5 




FN®* 






^ U 


1 l-H 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 rH 




1-s 








^ ^ 
















II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 




"s©! 








5 s 








d 


II 1 CM CM 1 1 i-H 1 


(M CO 










a 


<= 






o 


tf 












"S 


CCt^ lOQCOCOr-iCOrH 


CM lO 


Q 






T-H ZO 




o 








g| 


1 .-H 1-H (M 1 1 1 1 1 


(M CM 












■•^ 








8 1 


ceo rtiOOCCCSO'-HCirH 


'^';5 






rl CO 




















!z; ^ 










CO t^ iO O OO X> r-i O ■-. 


r^ X 






rH 


r-i CO 


ai 


'A 




- . 


H 


a: 


tr. ^ ^Of^-M^^ 




>5 
■< 


^s a^ss^ss 


0) ^ 

Si 


iJ 




^q; o^ca^oo 


ca 




1 ^ Uh fi|<5 :^ t-i ^ U- Ui 


^ ^ 


h^ 




^— V— ' '—^r-^ ^—^-^ 


^-^-^ 




O »0 OO C» O T-H 


<M 




o 


rH ri 1— 1 


^ 




J?; 










• a> 


. 






> 
















tn 






95 


■ S ■ • if • • 


. 










U 


OJ ^ ^ 










CO 




<J 


^ ^- ri t- Qj ^, c« 






U 


o 






H 






3 iS ^ ii o a 






rz •- "^ o X c ® 








< O Q W HH ;i^ 





M o 






o c 






03 j^ 






5 j 'S 


-*C<I 


t~^ 


C =^ 




^ 




















C = 






























-^ cr- 


















fsi 






1 1 


rH rH 






si = 2 






-^^'s 












^5 












00 C^ 








'-' 


1 


H 

sq 


X 


r r « r 


Hi 


oc 


11 In 


« 




IJHPq SEl^ 








h3 






1 


^•^ 1 S 


O 


:: : 


Ed 
















S 








P 


1^ 




c ^ 


iJ 




a 


•3 c i£ 


n 




h; 


.2S o 
















^^ 








2'g 


1 


ill 


r-( C^ t'lH iH r 








to-S 




5^ 




oi 
































r^T. 










t£-3 




^S'B 








«5 




-/ 




rH CO t- iH p-i r-l 




H 


y. 




< 

i2 






X 










k5 














55 














c 




« 




• a . . . 


Q 








;? 


<" 




..s >> 


a 


3 "3 










S3 


61 § « ? 




1) s •;: £ c) 




^1 1 il. 






<^'0 Pi '^^ 



1886.] DIVORCES IN MASSACHUSETTS. clxxxi 









.'■or 



3 3 5 r; -o 



tDic: 



^ '-O a 



— .S "C _^ 1^ "-< >, 
"^ 'C -T-l b- =» *- ~ 

(U O) — p. _ a* 2 



O ,2 V 



3 







O O 


o 




J^aJ 


O -ri 


lO 




>^ 


"^ CO 


CO 




-< 


r-l r-l 


-- ! 


£2i 


-H r^ 






ti^ 


r-. «3 


QO 




a. a) 








■<: 




1 


^ 


^_/^^ 


^_A_^ 




c 








^ 


1 1 1 


1 t 


^ 






o 


?« 


1 1 1 


1 1 


H 


o'^ 






s 






1 


«< 








^ 


S o© 


1 1 1 


1 1 


to 


«*'M 






e: 








a 






1 








>^ 


©c© 


r-i r- (M 


r- CO 


o 


p^-W 






a 

K 












1 


03 


«22 


1 1 <>1 


1 OJ 


;z5 








H OM5 


III II 


j^ 










1 1 1 


1 1 




■3^ CS 








S 4> 








D >> 






^ 








a> OD 


1 1 1 


1 1 




-c© o 








B 3 








"S 










1 1 1 


1 1 




00 






u 


f 






o 










2i 






e 


T-i ,-t ^ 


r- O 




03 
















o 








1 -o 


1 1 1 


1 1 


S S 












5 1 












^ 






O "3 


r-l rH rf 


,-H lO 


O £ 






*» ?? 






o * 
23 












,-H rH TJH 1 


rH O 


« 


>^ 






H 


M 


I GO *- 


«r ^ 


< 




s-la 




i-I 






»:3 




^--^^ 


"-^-^ 


d 


r-t iO 


CO 










03 • 


. 




.b 












"55 












s 




CO 


c5 


* 


1^ 






00 

t3 




oT 


^ 


£ 


O 




o 






H 










1 


o a 





O 3 

IF 


, .. 


,^ 


5ii 


.. , 


... 


< 

►J 

5 


i 


r-l I— 1 




rt § C5 = 
S fa Sfa 


d 
2; 


rH ,- 


5<1 


i 
>- 




. o 
? 1 


1 



clxxxii 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886, 





S^ 


, , c 




^•o 


;-> 




Tl C! 






rt.C 


• • » 




.c -^ 


r-i 


'd 


'2 -3 


03 


0^ 


S^ 


3 


p 


OD >-. 


C 


a 


O *t 


. . ci 










o S 


M 


a 




.® O 


o 














>> ^ 


o 


^"S 


•g-S 


GO 


^, ~ 




-nn 


S (S 


. M& 


1— 1 


•;, (U 


c --^ 














CO 


*^ 


•'C 't 








o 


C^ 


ss 


O 


11 


c 2 


> 


.Sc 




P 


® ?D CO =. S 






x> f^ 















3 C 



S 



.= .S -o 5 ~ '"' >> 

go E ^ X 

"S a^.3 Q) 

^= = = 2-2 

= g Mg 

o o i: <2 

6- - - a°s 

3 3 3 







>0 CO (M O !>• 


o 




si 


t-, CO CO o t^ 


o 




<;« 


^ ^ ^ 




? <u 


'fi CO lO QO O 


CO 






C75 »o '-^ "-I ^ 


■ CM 




icS) 


G^ ^ 


«o 




< 






_j^ 


,,_^V^ ^.-A^ 


^-^v_^ 




3 




1 1 




13 






h 


II ■ 1 1 1 1 


1 1 


o 


CO 








5« 


1 












< 








s 


c oe 


rH rH t— 1 rH tH | rH 


CM ^ 




w*-« 




























tH 


©o© 


i-H T-l rH CO lO 1-H CO 


'^H -t^ 


o 


H-^N 


1 




«22 


^ CM CO O CO 1 (N 


CO o 

ri 


J<^ 










rH 1 1 ,_( 1 ,_H rri 


(M O 




h£i« 






;h 
















•Om b3 
















D ^ 








II rH 1 1 1 1 


1 l-H 




ri 












1 '-H 1 1 1 1 


1 T-H 


















o 








o 


Z£ 














"S 


'^ TiH lO O Oi C<J CO 


'+' CO 


i5 


3 

2 

o 


y-i rH 


n CO 






• "d 


II CN rH rH 1 1 


rH CO 












o tS 








O S 
















o "3 


Tt< '^ -^ Ci CO 0« CO 


CO -- 




8 « 


r-i 


,-^ CO 




^J CO 
















il *' 




1 








^ ^ CO O CI CM CO 


-+I -f 






rH rH 






X 
















OD 


t» - -(»...... 


CO - 


n 




[ale 
em. 

em 
[ale 
em. 
em. 
em. 


3S 


^ 




C3 




^ fe ptm< tt. ;i| fil 


l^tlH 


1-) 




^-v— ' '^— V— ' 


^— V— '] 




00 CO O CN CO 


CO 




O 


rH 7—1 


'*' 1 




!zi 




j 
i 






. gj . . . . 


. 






> 
















CO 






. 


• S ' ' £^' 


. 




H 


"" . 1 . 






CO 


ery, . 

and 
tment 

tion, 

me en 
cation 


wT 










■4-> 1— I ^ (h CD k> 

-3 2 2 ^ ii: g 


H 























Other Causes, 

and Causes not 

stated. 


01 »n 


toco 


H 


CO 


OlO 


ffleo 


•ii -si 


1 


^ 


05 




2 

s 

Q 

CO 

n 
.4 


Intoxication 

Totals 






i1. 

f!l 

6-3 
05 


rH^rH »0(NCSI 


aa 


CO 


rHrlrH tn cm 




i Males, 
/ Fem., 
I Males, 
1 Fem., 
( Males, 
Fem., 


i 


Ol W Tjt 




i 

s 

EC 
J] 

!3 


Adultery 

Cruel and abusive treatment, 
Desertion, .... 



1886.] DIVORCES IN MASSACHUSETTS. clxxxiii 



5^ 



C3 






« a . «r. 






S^ -E, 



tx_, 'C 






ca ; a; -^ 
^ — -«o" o '13 
tc CD <x> r c3 
00 oc QO |5 ^ 

^••- s s i 
>» b ^ s s 



®«2 



"2© o 



o o o o 

CD lO o o 
CO -^ (>i -^ 



'-• 


T-H ^ 


'"^ 


CO 
r-t 


C5 CO -- 
CO "* 




1 III 


1 I 


1 1 1 T-H 


1- 



I III 



I I 



rH 1 (M I 



I I .-t I 



I i-H 1 I 



I III 



I III II 



r-1 C<I CO t-H >-l to 






C o GO 



C C ^ P^ 



_ oj a 

O! 1> OQ 

q. ^ a; 

OC «-> !D 









S °S 






,1^11 T-l I 



I 1-1 CO I-H 



,-H CM CO rH rH <X> 



-^ a S S -rf S 



rH (>T CO i-H 





I- 1 












■s^s 








1 1 rH 


1 iH 


*=^ 
















C.-23 






u 






• 






n 


•<*C^ 1 


.. 








%? 














i< 


-*IMr-l 


.CO 


. . . 














QQ 


oD r r 


IC - 


';^ 




•IBS 


i; s 


■^ 

a 




^^^ 


»fi * 


I-; 







- — — 


O 


» i-t 


^ 




^ 








' 




Q 






























s 






23 


>> 




« 


'3 




03 


p 










a 


~ u 




;3 


« a 


e: 




3 i 


H 




13 X 








<1 H 





•tr a .. o 

^ C O) c 'Jj 

^2i S c rt 

<3^ "^ t:: --^ 

^ QJ O QJ « 

C r- t- C« O 



clxxxiv 



REGISTRATION REPORT. 



[188fJ. 



C-. C-. -T JO C CC 



t: 
o 



o 

o 



c ;s 



c2 



? ? 






«^ 



5/^ 



£ ^^ 






C = r ? 






^ ^ 







O 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


o 


o 


,—1 




i^ 


l^ 


o 


9 


CO 


o 


kO 


CO 




>s 


o 


<>1 


CO 


&) 


•CO 


t> 


rH 






'~' 


'"' 




'^ 




"■^ 




o 


CO 


^ 


oo 


C5 


»o 


o 

CM 




CM 




I--. 


G^l 


00 






fcCM 


CO 


r— 1 


uO 




T— I 






< 














»— ' 


_^- 


^^w 




^.^^^ 




^_,v_^ 




^,-/^^ 






































d 


£ 


1 1 


1 


1 1 


1 


1 1 


1 


1 1 


to 


1 1 


1 


T— < rH 


1 


1 T-( 


1 


rH CM 


S 


o« 
















5 




































-!! 


















s 


CcO 


^ 1 


1—1 


I- CM 


1 


t^ 1 


1 


CO CO 


w 


W-M 


































b 
O 


© c© 


t- l>. 


■^ 


T-l 


^ 


y^ t^ 


'- 


r- CO 




































n 
» 
D 


«£2 


t^ o 


CM 


O CO 


OJ 


rH CM 


1 


r-. rH 


tz; 




















CO CO 


CM 


■* -^ 


1 


1 rH 


^ 


t>. rH 




-£rt 




































1 1 


1 


1 1 


1 


1 1 




1 1 




1-i 


















D >• 
















t' 


















I'i 


1 1 


1 


1 i 


\ 


i 1 


1 


1 1 






















•g 


(M (M 


1 


CM CM 


1 


1 i 


CM 


Tt* o 




tc 


































H 


















O 


fl 
































> 


1 


O CO 


05 


t^ CO 


CO 


CO »-< 


1 


CO Oi 


Q 


C 

2 
o 


1—1 1—1 




r-1 CM 




1— ( 




CO o 






. -d 


"^ «o 


CM 


CM t> 


1 


1 1-i 


1 


o o 




C V 


















o -g 


















■M 


















§ -6 


-+I o 


t> 


r^ oo 


CO 


CO o 


CM 


-Tt* Ci 




<y 2 






T— 1 »— 1 




1-^ 




CO T 




M M 


















o «J 






















00 'O 


Oi 


Oi «o 


CO 


CO ^ 


CM 


o o 






T-l t—t 




T-l C^l 








^ o 


cr 


(^ 








. 


^ 


, 


. 


H 


a: 


en - 


r. 


CO V 


^ 


t/T •• 


«. 


tn '- 


"A 


■la 


B 




£ 




£ 




n 




o 


1^ ^ 


GJ 


M '^ 


,^ 


u 

e 




<i tx^ 


p^ 


^Pm 


i^ 


Su^ 


f^ 


f^u^ 


'"' 




*^->^ 




*~-^^^ 




^■^-^ 




^—•^ 




CO 


Oi 


"* 


CO 


r*< 


CM 


lO 




d 


CO 




"■Jti 




rH 




o 




Szi 














1—1 






. 


o • 


. 


. 


. 


. 


. 








.^ 




































'ot 














V. 


• 


3 . 


- 


>> 


• 


• 


• 




U 








'o 


„ 


^- 








r^ 




o 




C 

.2 
a 


^ 

a 

&. 






O 


S 






s 




W3 


H 






r— 


t, *^ 


o 


"S 


>— 1 


o 








< 


O 


P 


^ 


:z; 





1886.] 



DIVORCES IX MASSACHUSETTS. 



clxxxv 



o 
"3 


o . 

II 




5^1-1 


O 3 

ill 


'^rH r iHiM -^ 1 CO rH 


O O 


By Agreement, or 

Consent or Ue- 

quest of Libellant. 


1 1 1 tH CO rH 1 i-l 1 


CO CO 


^^ 1 (^^ 1 r-((M 1 (MrH 1 1 

^t 1 


CO o 


t 

< 

si 

S3 

;3 


1 


t, r-lf-lTj<O00rH^r-l 


t 05 






d 

:2i 


00 O -* rHrJ<i-l 


^ 




a 

■A 
W 

i 

5 

s 

Ed 
M 


Adultery 

Cruel and abusive treatment. 

Desertion, .... 

Extreme cruelty, . 
Intoxication, , , . . 
Non- support, .... 


o 



0) cs 



eJ-5 



5^ 
"S J 
19 



— : o 



CO to OO BJ -00 
OO OOOC ri OO 

T-l i-H . (D -, 

•"ii-o-r ~cd'o 
^ .= -C ;S -H >, 
o 0) — _ 0* a 






a 3 







o 




go; 


o 




> Sf 


(M 




^« 




P^- 


C^ 




r^ 


1—1 


^i 






a 






ti 




u 




Q 


c© 






o" 










<; 












f^ 


©c© 




O) 


«-M 




a 






K 












©c© 


1-1 


O 


F^-W 
















2 


«c« 


1 


D 






!^ 






-2« 


1 


j_i 












l-S 






D >> 










S " 


1 




-®2 






5 a 








•o 






s 




» 


a 










o 


&2 










•g 


1-1 


« 


2 

o 








' -d 


, 










•*■• 






5 s 












1 






O -3 


1— 1 




u o 


















?: 










1-1 


03 


« 




55 


CO 


• 


< 




.. 


:^ 




a 


B9 




0) 


h^ 




fe 




1—1 




o 






;^ 














. 




en 






y 






02 






t^ 


c" 




-^ 


o 




o 





clxxxvi 



REGISTRATION REPORT, 



[1886. 



■■5 « 

O u 



So 2| 



O T3^ 
> c a 



k. t. jj 0) 

cs rt i oj 
3 35 Jr 






c c 5 f^ 
aj a; — - 



M 

y « « 






^ 'A 







O t^ t^ O O 


CO 




fe« 


O CO to lO o 


'^ 




Irt 


C5 CO CO O CM 


(M 










s.^ 


«0 t>. CO •-- (M 


C5 




£*- 


CO O CN CM i-i 


OS 




<"^ 


1—1 T— 1 


CM 


^ 


^^-^ .-^-> 


/-^^-N 












1:3 










, , 


a 


»© 








6« 














■< 








S 


©o« 


1 1-1 CO (M 1 1 1 


OlTj. 




w'-fe 














3 














>^ 


© c© 


1 1 (M CO 1-1 T-H i-H 


CO lo 


S 


«-w 














u 








g 


«£* 


i-( 1 CM 1 1 T-i 1 


r-l CO 


^ 










G<^ 1 T-H 1 CO 1 1 


CM TfH 




rt£i« 






. 








OJ 1-1 








c" « 














. 








|»i 


II 1 1 1 1 1 


1 1 




























o 


1 














n; 




CO 1-1 C3D O Tji G^ rH 


GO CO 


Q 


c 

o 








1 -d 


G^ 1 1 CO 1 1 1 


^O 1 




§ ^ 








^ J 








c ^ 


1-1 1-1 CO G^ -^ G^ 1-1 


CO CO 




o ^ 




T-H 




















Zi -^ 










CO r-H GO lO -^ CM 1-t 


CO CO 


CO 


M 










H 


(» 


oT *- ; (» :. : I 


m »• 


■< 




■2a s-fssa 

- 03 O ^ QJ O 03 




13 




ca 




^fe tt,SCl.&^PM 


;3 




^-v— ' ''—V--' 


^~>^— ' 




T*1 OO C5 CM 1-1 


•^ 




o 




CM 




Jz; 










• QJ • ... 


. 






>■ 
















CO 








S