Bureau publication (United States. Children's Bureau). no. 57, 1919, Issue 57

Front Cover
U.S. Government Printing Office, 1919
 

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Page 61 - Employments within the Meaning of Part I 'of this Act relating io Health Insurance. — (a) Employment in the United Kingdom under any contract of service or apprenticeship, written or oral, whether expressed or implied, and whether the employed person is paid by the employer or some other person, and whether under one or more employers, and whether paid by time or by the piece, or partly by time and partly by the piece, or otherwise, or, except in the case of a contract...
Page 70 - Notwithstanding any provision to the contrary in any rule, an insured unmarried woman who is pregnant shall not on the ground that her pregnancy was due to misconduct be deprived of any sickness or disablement benefit to which she would but for that provision have been entitled.
Page 192 - National Association for the Prevention of Infant Mortality and for the Welfare of Infancy, 1913.
Page 72 - ... as aforesaid : Provided that if in any case the Insurance Commissioners are of opinion that the state of the man's health on discharge is not such as to disqualify him for admission to an approved society, the Commissioners may, by notice, fix a time (not being less than three months from the date of such notice and not being more than six months from the date of his discharge) at which he shall cease to be entitled to benefits out of the fund, unless he satisfies them that he has been unable...
Page 196 - January 8, 1915. 250. Sickness Insurance: Its relation to public health and the common welfare. By BS Warren. January 8, 1915.
Page 195 - Infant Mortality: Results of a field study in Waterbury, Conn., based on births in one year, by Estelle B.
Page 17 - consolidated revenue of the Commonwealth" for the fiscal year 1913-14 is reported as 21,741,775 ($105,806,348); l when there were no extraordinary expenditures for war purposes, 3 per cent of the Government's expenditure was devoted to maternity allowances. It is not possible to make an accurate comparison of the number of births in the Commonwealth and the number of births receiving allowances. With the reservation that the figures in Table III are not entirely comparable, they are given for the...
Page 8 - Lathrop noted poignantly that the report had been compiled "in the hope that the information might prove useful to the people of one of the few great countries which as yet have no system of State or national assistance in maternity — the United States."8...
Page 108 - ... The presidential address of Sir Bernard Mallet, delivered to the Royal Statistical Society on November 21, 1916, in London, contains the following remarks on this question: "A great deal more serious in its statistical aspect is the fact that the certificate of the cause of death is not confidential. The National Association for the Prevention of Infant Mortality, at a conference in August, 1913, the Executive Committee of the General Council of Medical Education and Registration, 1914, and finally...
Page 9 - The action of these countries is not a matter of recent date ; the national insurance system of Germany began with the year 1884, though there was provision by the local governments before that date; Austria in 1888 and Hungary in 1891 adopted plans similar to the German. Other countries gradually introduced relief in this field, until at the outbreak of the European war practically all the leading countries had fallen into line. It is worthy of note that the interest in maternity relief was not...

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