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of total permanent disablement is that of private railways (association 56), which had 135 persons granted pensions in the year 1904; of this number 2.22 per cent were rated as having sustained total permanent disability in 1905, and this proportion had increased during the period to 4.44 per cent. The industry group with the fourth highest proportion of total permanent disablement is that of pottery (association 16) which had 272 persons granted pensions in the year 1904; of this number 1.47 per cent were rated as having sustained total permanent disability in the year 1905, and in the year 1908 this proportion had increased to 1.84 per cent. The industry group with the fifth highest proportion of total permanent disablement is that of engineering, excavating, etc. (association 64), which had 2,001 persons granted pensions in the year 1904; of this number 1.30 per cent were rated as having sustained total permanent disablement in the year 1905, and in 1908 this proportion had been increased to 1.55.

The industry group with the highest proportion of partial permanent disablement is that of metal working (associations 12, 13), which in 1904 had 1,116 persons granted pensions; of this number 79.30 per cent were rated in 1905 as having sustained partial permanent disability, and in the year 1908 this proportion had been reduced to 69.44 per cent. This 69.44 per cent was composed of 57.70 per cent who had sustained a loss of earning power of less than 25 per cent, 9.05 per cent with a loss of earning power of 25 to 50 per cent, 2.15 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 0.54 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. The industry group with the second highest proportion of partial permanent disablement is that of paper products (association 29), which in 1904 had 398 persons granted pensions; of this number 54.27 per cent were rated as having sustained partial permanent disablement in the year 1905, and this proportion increased in the years 1906 and 1907, but in the year 1908 was also 54.27 per cent; this 54.27 per cent was composed of 40.20 per cent who had sustained a loss of earning power of less than 25 per cent, 9.80 per cent with 25 to 50 per cent loss of earning power, 3.01 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 1.26 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. The industry group with the third highest proportion of partial permanent disablement is that of clothing (association 41), which in 1904 had 640 persons granted pensions; of this number 72.97 per cent were rated in the year 1905 as having sustained partial disablement, and in the year 1908 this proportion had been reduced to 54.22 per cent; this 54.22 per cent is composed of 35.47 per cent who had sustained a loss of earning power of less than 25 per cent, 11.09 per cent with a loss of earning power of 25 to 50 per cent, 5.16 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 2.50 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. The industry group with the fourth highest proportion of partial permanent disablement is that of linen (association 20), which in 1904 had 242 persons granted pensions; of this number 49.17 per cent were rated in 1905 as having sustained partial permanent disablement, and in 1908 this proportion had been increased to 54.13 per cent; this 54.13 per cent was composed of 33.88 per cent with a loss of earning power of less than 25 per cent, 13.22 per cent with a loss of earning power of 25 to 50 per cent, 6.20 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 0.83 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. The industry group with the fifth highest proportion of partial permanent disablement is that of leather (association 30) which in 1904 had 455 persons granted pensions; of this number 65.28 per cent were rated in 1905 as having sustained partial permanent disablement, and in 1908 this proportion had been reduced to 52.75 per cent; this 52.75 per cent was composed of 32.75 per cent who had sustained a loss of earning power of less than 25 per cent, 13.63 per cent with a loss of earning power of 25 to 50 per cent, 4.83 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 1.54 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. This industry group of leather shows a marked decrease in the proportion of those rated as having sustained a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent in the four years included in the table.

The industry group with the highest proportion of those sustaining temporary disablement is that of blacksmithing, etc. (association 66), which in 1904 had 1,283 persons granted pensions; of this number 81.84 per cent were rated as having sustained temporary disability in 1905, and in 1908 this percentage had been changed to 79.27 per cent; this 79.27 per cent, however, is composed of 63.68 per cent who had sustained no loss of earning power (in other words, who had entirely recovered during the following year) together with 14.19 per cent with a loss of earning power of under 25 per cent, 1.09 per cent with a loss of earning power of 25 to 50 per cent, 0.08 per cent with a loss of earning power of 50 to 75 per cent, and 0.23 per cent with a loss of earning power of 75 to 100 per cent. The four other groups with the highest proportions of temporary disablements are those of meat products (association 65), brick and tile making (association 17), livery, drayage, cartage, etc. (association 59), and silk (association 27). In each of these groups practically the same distribution of disabilities is found; there is a high proportion of persons sustaining no loss of earning power (that is, who have entirely recovered) at the end of the fifth year, and of those who have sustained the various degrees of loss of earning power the greatest number are contained in the group of slight disabilities.

TABLE 13.-RESULT OF THE INJURIES: PER CENT OF PERSONS KILLED OR INJURED WHO WERE COMPENSATED FOR THE FIRST TIME IN 1896 AND 1904, BY RESULT OF INJURY AND BY INDUSTRY GROUPS.

Source: Amtliche Nachrichten des Reichs-Versicherungsamts, 1910. I Beiheft. III Teil. Gewerbe-Unfall

statistik für das Jahr 1907, pp. 5 to 153.)
INDUSTRIAL ACCIDENT ASSOCIATIONS.I

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TABLE 13.-RESULT OF THE INJURIES: PER CENT OF PERSONS KILLED OR INJURED WHO WERE COMPENSATED FOR THE FIRST TIME IN 1896 AND 1904, BY RESULT OF INJURY AND BY INDUSTRY GROUPS-Continued.

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1896.

206 cases:

1897 1828. 1899. 1900.

6.80
6. SO
6.79
6.31

0.97 32.04 13. 11
1. 46 41.26 18. 44
1. 46 27.67 12.13
2. 43 38.35 14.56

0.48
.97

5.82
4.37
3. 40
3. 40

6.31 57.28 3. 40 19.90
1. 46 65.53 18. 93 4.37
1. 46 44.66 34. 47 9.22
.49 56.80 33.49 .97

9.71
1.94
3. 40

1. 46 34.95

20. 21 47.09 34. 46

1904.

343 cases:

1905..
1903)
1907
1908.

58
29

5.83
5.51
5. 54
.54

1.17 20.70 16.62

29 23. 02 11.08
29 22. 45 9. 91
58 21. 28

8. 75

2. 92
2. 33
1. 46
1,171

87 41.11 15. 16 26.82
58 37.61 37.611 16. 33
.58 34. 40 45.19 11.95
.58 31.78 48. 40 11. 66|

7.58
2.33
2. 03
2.04

1.75 51.89

56. 56 59. 77 62, 10

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