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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 12, 1915, Image 2

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THE I1ARKE DAILY. TIMES, JJA1UUS, VT., WEDNESDAY, -MAY 12, 1015.'
VERMONT RATE
OF DEATH LOW
EXCEPT CANCER
Green Mountain State Has
.the Lowest Mortality of
Any Registration State
for Typhoid Fever, With
Wisconsin Showing a De
crease From 1912 to 1913.
ENRICH THE BLOOD
Hood's Sarsaparilla, a Spring
Medicine, Is Necessary-
Tonic-
IN TUBERCULOSIS TOO
SHOWING IS GOOD
Ku'iylxxly iH troubled at thin ucmsoii
with Iut of vitality, failure of urjetito,
(hut tired feeling, or with bilious turns,
ilull liraddi'ht'S indiycHtiou and other
HtniiiHch (ri')iilili'H, or with jjiiiiplos and
other eruptions on the tare. Hild body.
The reiiMiui is that tin blood in impure
mid impoverished.
Hood' Sarsnpurilln relieven all theae
iiilmi'iitN. It is the old reliable medicine
(lint linn stood the tebt of 40 yuan
thiit iimkeH pun.1, rieh, red blood that
htrentttheiis every organ and buiUln up
the whole Hytem. Jt is tin? iill-the-year-round
blood-purifier and health-giver.
Nothing else nets like it, for nothing
elm is like it. There in no real sub
stitute; ho be sure to get Jtood's. Ask
your druggist for it to-day, and begin
tak in-' it lit onee. Advt. J
Equally Creditable is Show
ing as Regards Infant
Mortality While
monia is Under
Control Than In the Near
by States.
Pneu-Better
H.3; Conneetiiiut, 11.3; New Hampshire,
ll.!t; Minne. VI. .
Jn tuberculosis of the Uiiih. the "great
white plague,' 'erinont makes an en-
inble showing iiiiiong eastern states not-
1 13 j Vermont, 1 15.11 New Hampshire,
1IH.H; Khode Inland, 123.0; New YorK,
134.7.
One of the points which must be token
in consideration is the number of deaths
occurring from unknown causes, that in,
cuseg m which no diagnosis was made
by the physician. Many such deaths
would bo included among other diseases
if the facts were known. It speaks
well then for the medical profession of
Vermont that there were in 1013 only
3.1 deaths per 10(1,000 population put
down as due to "ill -defined or unknown
causes . .New iork leads tlie east on
this item with 1.5, but the other states
show as follows: Massachusetts, 5.7;
Rhode Island, 7.9; Connecticut, 9.5; New
Hampshire, 12.1; Maine, 23.5.
In addition to these facts, it should
also be stated that the Vermont state
board of health has become known
throughout the entire country during the
past year by its methods of dealing with
the scourge of infantile paralysis, and
that it is setting a pace in the study of
this disease which forms an entirely new
epoch in the history of preventative mcd
ieine. While other states had very lit
tle idea of the number of eases of this
disease. Vermont secured a complete clin
ical record of practically every paralyzed
ease, and these have since been supple
mented by charts showing the museles
affected. All of this is being studied
and urranged, so that the valuable data
thereby secured will be available for the
SEA GIVES UP
16 MORE BODIES
Those of Nine Men, Five
Women, a Boy and Girl
Recovered.
NONE OF THEM HAVE
YET BEEN IDENTIFIED
So Changed that Identifica
tion is Slow How Amer
icans Gave Up Life Belts
withstand!)!!: the fact of our great gran
)te anil marble industries. Inn 1!13 whole world in future epidemics.
Vermont law and regulations for the
control of communicable discuses have
been recognized as standards for years,
ami the new law Just passed by the
legislature of New Hampshire adopts the
system of local health officers and other
means of public health work which have
been in vogue in Vermont for many
303 lentiis, compared with 725 deaths in j years. Our methods of work along oth
1S0S. The figures for the vear 1914 will j er lines of sanitation have been equally
advanced and wliat other states are just
beginning to do and to advertise has, in
death rate for this diseaso in Vermont
was MM. Comparing this with our
neighbors. Maine had 8(1.2; New Hamp
shire, 0S.il; Massachusetts. J-'O.S; Con-
' 1.W it'll I I'M. Uh.uln Uland. I.-CI4- Mlltl
Xcw York, 14.V.I. The death rate from
tuberculosis has steadily decreased in
Vermont, so that in 1913 there were only
Secretary Charles F. Dalfon of the
. Vermont state bourd of health points out
that Vermont is making rapid strides
in the control of disease, barring canc er,
the "tinkuown disease," and he defends
the general reputation of the state in
the following interview:
Much prominence is being given to
the fact that Vermont in 1913 had the
highest death rate, from cancer of any
state in the registration area. While it
is fitting that jve should take cognizance
of this condition and do everything pos
sible to correct it, the idea should not
be allowed to exist that Vermont has n
bimihir reputation in regard to other dis
eases. Cancer is a disease about which
we know practically nothing as to the
cause, and the only treatment is early
surgery. ,
AVhen the statistics are shown in re
gard to the diseases which depend for
their prevention upon state control and
correct medical treatment, it will be
found that Vermout either leads (he
whole I'nited States or is well to tie
front. For cxajnple. the same report
which says (hat V ermont had the high
est mortality from earner in I'M:' nNo
says in speaking of typhoid fever. 'Ver
mont had the lowest mortality of any
registration fctate from this disease injciif. K3; Rhode Maud, S3. 4 ; Massacliu
1913 (7.8)." Also; "As compared with) sett". '." ; New Hampshire. ;.. Thus
the rate for 1912. there were quite pro- our babies are leing saved for future
nouiiced increases in Kentucky, Mary-1 iiM-tuI Ines.
land, .Montana. New Hampshire. North ' Fv.-n in sm h diseases of adult life a
Carolina, Ohio and 1'tah. while Vermont ("right's disease, we have no reason to
and Wisconsin showed marked de-j think I hat. lives arc Uing sacrificed un
creases." The figures .H represent the ; necessarily, tor we find that tin, hijfh
numher of deaths per loO.Oiio population, e-t death rate for this disease was in
Vermont Is-ing 7.H. the other m-arby i Maryland. H0. 1, and we and our neigh
states showed a follows: New York. ' lsirs had (he following ra(e: Musm
10.3; Massachusetts, 7.9; Khoae Island, j chn-r-tt, iMi.il ; Maine, lo'.O; Connecticut,
show that there was a still further de
crease, (here being that year only 280
deaths. This is due to our methods of
control, prevention and treatment.
Jhoiitlivria. another disease formerly
dreaded, has been almost conquered in
Vermont by methods of quarantine and
state distribution of antitoxin, and
among the eastern slates, crnioni leans
by a very large margin in this respect.
The figures of death rates per 100.000
population show this effectively: Ver
mont 9.7; .Maine, ll.tf; New Hampshire,
l'i.H; Massachusetts, ".. Connecticut,
19.1; New York, 19.5; Khode island,
-'4.3.
Pneumonia, altout which we are just
beginning to learn, is under better con
trol in Vermont than in any other near
by state, ns the following figures of
death rate show : Vermont. 140; Maine,
145.3: New Hampshire, 14li.H; Khode Is
land, Mti.S; Conneetiiiut. 151.4; .Massa
chusetts, 15I.S; New York, 171.4. In
this disease. Ner York had the highest
death rate of any state in the registra
tion area, with Massachusetts second.
In the matter of infant mortality as
shown by the etatisties of deaths from
diarrhea and enteritis in children under
two years of age, our rating is equally
creditable. Willi the highest death rate
in Pennsylvania at I0U.3 per 100,000 jop
illation. Mild Marvland second i li'l.l,
Vermont shows a rate of 49.:!, with
.Maine ti 4: New York. 74.fi; omieeti-
niany instances, become an established
custom in Vermont from long usage.
Vermont was the lirst state in the un
ion to establish a state laboratory of
hygiene with free examination for diag
nosis; was the trrst state to provide
an annual school for health officers;
was the first s(ate to have a traveling
tuberculosis exhibit with moving pic
tures; was among the first to furnish
free anti-toxin for diphtheria, and sil
ver nitrate, solution to guard apt in ft
blindness in babies and now has again
set the pace for all states in legisla
tive control of venereal diseases.
These are a few of the fai-ts about
Vermont which our citizens nhonld know,
and we may well be proud of the stand
ing of the old f'reen Mountain state m
its relation to the medical world as vrell
as in other respects.
ARGUE WEBB-KENYON LAW.
Conflict of Decisions in Nearly Dotes
States Comes to Issue in Supreme Court,
Washington. May 12. A conflict of
decisions in nearly a dozen states over
the construction and constitutionality of
the ebb-Keiiyon interstate liquor law j fait the father
came io an issue .Monuay in me supreme
court in oral arguments on cases from
Kentucky and West Virginia. Attorneys
(or the Adams Kxpres Co. began an
argument to the effect that the Webb
Kenyon law was unconstitutional if con
strued to make intertte shipment of
liquor for personal use into dry terri
tory subject to atate law. Counsel tor
the Anti Saloon league Were prewnt, pre
pared to submit that the law applied
to liquw intended for personal use and
was constitutional, hut the ease went
over until to-day befwe the express
company's argument was concluded.
Queenstown, May 12. Sixteen bodies
were brought into Queenstown yester
day afternoon by a tug chartered by the
Cunard line. None of the bodies have
yet been identified.
The bodies are those of nine men, five
women and a boy and a girl. They
were floating with life beltg 20 miles
cast of the scene of the disaster. All
the bodies have greatly changed and, in
consequence, identification will be slow.
The tug's decks were littered with deck
chairs and other wreckage from the
Lusitania.
Two bodies were brought ashore at
C'astletownsend, near Baltimore earlie
yesterday. Of the bodies at Baltimore,
six are of men and four of women.
The Cunard linn yesterday despatched
a tug to Baltimore to bring these 12
(iodic to Queenstown. Relatives of sur
vivors who had planned to leave vester
day are going to remain over in the
hope of the possibility of making fur
ther identifications. It is reported here
that one of the bodies at Baltimore had
on it papers bearing the name "lfarri
son, Main street, Bridgeport, Conn.," and
that on another there was found the
circular of a firm. "Florence A Co.,"
toothbrush manufacturers in Connecti
cut. The tug despatched Monday even
ing by the Cunard company to the scene
of the disaster to look for bodies had
not returned to Queenstown up to noon
yesterday,
Ijidy Allan, wife of Sir Montague Al
lan, of Montreal, has gone to London.
Ijidy Allan's back was injured, but she
was well enough (o travel tinder the
care of several doctors and nurse. A
number of other survivors went to Lon
don with her.
Probably the most unconcerned of the
survivors is the eight-month-old son of
Mrs. H. Booth. The mother lost her life.
Many people need a (onto at this tlmt
oi year, old loiici, weak folks, thin
people, people who are run-down from
too much work and vacation still many
weeks away. Nervous iiooplo also need
a ionic out cannot safely take alcohol.
A non-alcoholic tonic that will build
up the blood and strengthen the nerves
ts what most people need and Dr. Wil
liams' I'ink Tills are exactly that.
The one symptom of thin blood that
everybody recognizes is pallor. It shows
so gradually that other people are Jiablo
io nuuee ib ueiore you uo. xut it is im
portant that you should notice and heeil
the warning because the thin blood that
causes ttie pallor betrays some drain on
the body or some poisoning by its own
waste materials that, if not corrected,
will result in physical breakdown and ill
health.
Dr. Williams' fink Tills not onlj build
up the blood but they have a direct
strengthening action on the nerves. Aa
they are tree lrora narcotics and any
harmful or poisonous drugs they are aato
tor every mem ner oi tne lamily.
Your own druggist sella Dr. Williama?
Pink Pills. Write todav to the Dr. Wil
liams Medicine Co.. Schenectady. KT. Y.
for the free booklet, "Building Up tha
uiooa ana, ir your utomaco troubles
you, ask lor a diet book also.
has been located at
hotel in Ottawa. The baby was picked
up from the water but apparently is ski f-
fering no oill effects. A number of the
survivors recognized the infant and re
mcnihered that the father had remained
behind in Caiada. An aunt of the in
(ant who is in Kngland will take eharg
or dim.
A pathetic case is that of Mollie
Msinrnan. aged lri, and the aeven vear
old twins. l.li.alM(h and Kdwin Main
man, who lst their fsthcr. A. R. Main
man. their mother, and two brothers
The family wag on the wsv to Chester
Kngland, to take possession of an es
v 4 " hf 7 XvVc ' W 'v 3 t
Ifs a mighty short
way to pipe-joy
if you go via Prince Albert tobacco that an
swers every question any man can hand out I
You can jam it in your old jimmy pipe or roll it
into a makin's cigarette and it will produce
more real and true happiness than any
brand at any price you ever bucked up
against Now, let's all get together, and
repeat slowly and distinctly:
Mar
WFWSS 'pBIWEE
0;,:: 4: .v ) Bm;k Af WT
771
I
- w
tv. .. . '. . .. . o sk.
HI o f ' i
1 Am I
l l ':"":) ':U
the national Joy $moke
can't bite your tongue,
and can't parch your
throat, because it is made
by a patented process
that removes the bite and
the parch. No other to
bacco ever was or can be
made like P. A. And
P. A. tastes as good as
that sounds!
So the warm tip is: Get
the jimmy pipes out of
dartc corners, out of the rafters, where you've hidden
them for fear of more tongue bites. Get 'em out and
fire up with P. for you can go to it fancy-free from
sun-up right down the line to the pHkrw-fieriod!
And the sooner you know this little thing personally,
the more joy "us you3 be.
Vine Albert it told everyvher in toppy rrJ
bag. Set tidy red tin, 10c; pound and half -pound
tin humidoru ci that clotty pound
cryttal glatt hmmidor tctlh tponge-moittmrr
top that jvtt heatt the hand for keeping
P. A. ftnt like tilk. You buy one quick,
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.
Win 1 1 on-StJ em, H. C
21
tate there which had been bequeathed
to them. The children were taken in
charge by a lawyer.
ihere are indications that the heavy
death roll among the American men in
the first cabin was due to a scarcity of
lifebelts, many of them having given
the Jife preservers they had obtained to
helpless women.
There is a preponderance of testimony
that no American man got into a boat
until after he had been thrown into the
water. ,
Webb Wade, secretary of Alfred fi.
Vanderbilt. has not yet been able to
arrange with his request that all nec
essary tugs be chartered at the expense
of the Vanderbilt family to search for
other bodies as well as that of Mr. Van
derbilt. Until he heard the story of Dr.
Owen Kenan of New York, Mr. Wade
believed his employer had entered one
of the boats smashed against the side
of the ship, but Dr. Kenan's story Is so
definite it is accepted generally as the
correct version of Mr. Vanderbilt's last
moments aboard the ship.
London, May 12. Walter II. Tage, the
American ambassador, has received a
message from Wesley Frost, the Amer
ican consul at Queenstown, urging him
to make clear to the Cunard company
and to the Uritish admiralty that "real
ly effective nieasurs to recover the l.HHl
missing bodies from the Lusitania are
imperative."
In this connection Mr. rage said yes
terday that the embassy was doing
everything possible to expedite the re
covery of bodies and that he had as
sursnces from the admiralty and th
company that they were doing and would
continue to do the same.
The embassy has taken steps to have
the bodie of Americans embalmed, and
upon identification it will see thst they
are returned to America.
TURK LOSSES
PUT AT 45,000
Allied Troops Have Continued Their Ad
vance on the Gallipot! Peninsula,
Athens Report1 The Porte
Claims Successes.
London, May 12. The allied troops on
the fisllipoll peninsula continued their
advance Friday and Saturday, accord
ing to an Athena despstrh to the Ex
change Telegraph Co. They are report
ed to have occupied important positions
in spite or the desperate resistance of
fered bv the Turks, whose totnl losoes
sre etima(ed at 4.VOTH1 men. The ho-
pi(al in Constantinople are said to Is I
so rrowtieti that woimieo are ocing sent
to Konia in Asia Minor.
Constantinople, May 10. vis Am-ter-
Ism and lnrion. Msy 12. The follow
ing p(s(ement was isued yesterday by
(he Turkish war office:
'tin the IWdanclle front the enemr
made four desperate attacks near Ari
Murnu Sunday night, but was repulsed
iv bayonet stt.uk and suffered heavy
lossea. Three enemy battalions were an
nihilated.
Mondav sftemoon the enemy con
stantly carried away wounded to their
nost.
'In the south, near Saddul Barr the
enemy attacked under the protection of
naval guns, but owing to our counter
attack hi assault w unsuccessful.
1vndon. Msy lit. Turkish troops are
being transportsj from Smyrna to the
Turkish senports of AWsndretta and
Adalia. says a despatch received e.
(erday from Athens by the Ixindon liven
ing Star, owing to the fear thst a land
ing is about to r made at those place
by loree of the allies.
a
TV
I
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Yesterday's Garnet.
At Host on St. Loum S, Ilo.ton
I.
At Prooklvti Chicago 5. Prook
I.vsj I.
At NVsr York Cincinnati 2,
New Yoik I.
At Philadelphia -Philadelphia t.
PitUbiirg 2.
STAJIDIJtG Or THE CLUBS
W on Ixt Trt.
Phdadc'phia 14 7 .W7
Ocgo K .nl
iiotfi u -'.n
twfitiatf II I" -V!
ritt.btfrf II IS ...
St. Itii II 14 .440
I'-rooLh) .... .. II ."
N.r Wk I 1
AMERICAN LEAGUE
Tetteriir's Game.
At I "tr-'it Jnirt.it S. r-otn
I.
At CV-lat J CVli)4 3. New
W. 1.
At St li.. - rt.l.d.lj H.a a.
St. li r.
At 4T.ir fi . ff itfn 2, CI
I
STA5MKG Cr TFE CtrM
!
If
14
II
(
-T.o
-. II
:
!
Low Shoes of
High Quality!
Keep your eyes on the shoes that are
worn by the men in Barre; you will
see they are especially good-looking
as a rule.
If you could investigate you would
find a large proportion would be
Regal Shoes
That means that they came from this
store for no one else in Barre can
sell Regal s.
If you demand genuine shoe satis
faction, let us show how near we can
meet your ideas in our Regals, prices
$3.50 to $5.00
Moore & Owens,
BARRE'S LEADING CLOTHIERS
Barre, Vermont
COOK IN COMFORT
THIS SUMMER
A 7'OU can make your kitchen at
1 livable as your living room if
A you have a NEW PERFEC
TION Oil Cookstove. No w ood
box, no ash-pan, no coal-hod to
bother with. A clean, cool kitchen,
and half the drudgery gone.
The NEW PERFECTION is as
quick and handy as a gas store. It
lights instantly, and pi" you a bijj
volume of heat, easily rejjulated iurt
by raising or lowering the wick. It is
easy to operate, eanrto clean, and easy
to re-wick. 2,000,000 women say it's
"gasstove comfort with kerosene oil."
Ak vour dealer to show you the
NEW PERFECTION No. 7 with
the flrcless cooking oven, alo the
PERFECTION Water Heater. It
gives you plenty of hot water without
any of the bother rf a coal range.
A
PERFEGTION
aadmstfMaaaaiHiB
Tor bet reu?ts u SOCONY
brands of keroiene oil.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW YORK
v.. Wk ..
1 er . . .
K--ii
V. t.!Ci1
r-:"4 I;
V
ir
ft. lAm

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