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Thomas R. Phillips.. 41 112, Scranton.... Tuberculosis C. R. Jenks..

46 16, Chicago Tuberculosis John A. Moore

30 6, New York.. Tuberculosis F. R. Caffery.

32 446, La Crosse... Tuberculosis Bernard Delaney 66 182, Akron. Pernicious

anæmia C. R. Wilkinson.. 48 271, Boise

Tuberculosis George F. Meek.. 61 544, Douglas Tuberculosis Charles F. Munson.. 64 6, New York.. Senility. L. H. Houghton.... 56 8, St. Louis.... Cerebral

syphilis B. F. Richards.

36 53, Cleveland ... Tuberculosis R.B.VanVolkenburgh 48 40, St. Joseph .. Excessive

alcholism W. H. Barnett....... 60 28, Galveston .. Locomotor

ataxia G. E. Katt.....

37 78, Ft. Wayne.. Tuberculosis Dennis Murphy.. 35 6, New York.. Tuberculosis Otho Doughty. 53 101, Columbia... Cerebral

hemorrhage F. F. Latchaw.... 28 16, hicago Tuberculosis James Holmes... 65 16, Chicago ... Tuberculosis H. A. Erdmann. 41 | 172, San Antonio Tuberculosis R. J. Jahn.

36 45, Le'venworth Tuberculosis Robert H. Gebhardt. 30 12, Baltimore .. Tuberculosis Thomas Stewart

55 49, Denver Tuberculosis J. F. McCabe..

27 6, New York.. Tuberculosis Edward Chapman.... 51 370, El Paso..... Tuberculosis

heart trouble Lawrence Lyon. 43 21, San Fr'cisco Tuberculosis H. W. Howard..

36 6, New York.. Tuberculosis Thomas I. Brockman. 39 49, Denver...... Tuberculosis Wilson J. Taylor... 40

21, San Fr'cisco Tuberculosis

ings and grounds as would have been possible had the day been fine.

There were 415 guests, all of whom expressed themselves as well pleased with the Home and the courtesy accorded them. The delegates were unani. mous in their praise of the institution and of the work it is doing.

REPORT OF HOME PHYSICIAN.

COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., June 1, 1909. Charles Deacon, Superintendent Union Printers

Home:

Dear Sir-I herewith submit my report of the medical department of the Home for the past year. As in the last report, I shall devote most of my remarks to the tuberculosis sanatorium.

My experience during the past year has further demonstrated the wisdom of the board in its arrangement and government of the sanatorium department. In general, the rules as amended by the board at its last session have materially assisted in bringing about a marked improvement in the condition of the residents of this department of the Home. As a rule, the residents appreciate that the regulations are intended solely for their own good, and they have assisted the management in carrying them out. This has resulted, as I have intimated, much to their general welfare and per. sonal benefit.

In the tables which accompany this report is in. cluded detailed information regarding the cases coming within the scope of the medical depart. ment.

I am pleased to state that since my last report there has been no epidemic of any character among the residents of any department of the Home. It has also been especially fortunate that but very few deaths have occurred among the older resi. dents, considering the fact that a number are becoming quite aged.

DEATHS FROM TUBERCULOSIS.

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ens,

41

46

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It is a question of much interest whether or not machine operators have a greater tendency toward tuberculosis than those working at other branches of the printing trade. During the past year statistics have been taken at the Home, with the following results:

Tubercular patients at the Home June 1, 1908, and admitted since: Machine operators..

32 Job and ad men..

34 LIVE STOCK. The Home's herd of Holstein-Freisian cattle is in splendid condition, and consists of twenty-five head. We also have seven horses and 450 chick

During the year the cattle have yielded 15,294 gallons of milk worth $5,187.71 and 2,227 pounds of veal valued at $244.97. From the chickens we have secured 1,784 dozen eggs, worth $540.70, and 345 pounds of poultry worth $62.10, making a total value of $6,035.47 for dairy and poultry products. Deducting the cost of the feed, $1,713.91, leaves the Home a profit of $4,321.56. It is an incalculable advantage to the Home to have an assured supply of pure milk and fresh eggs, as these articles are essentials in the dietary of a tubercular patient.

AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LABOR. Last November the American Federation of Labor held its annual convention in Denver, Colo., and the delegates were invited to spend a day at the Home as the guests of the International Typographical Union. Unfortunately, the weather was exceedingly inclement, which entirely disarranged the plan of entertainment. A barbecue dinner had been prepared, but the disagreeable weather necessitated all entertainment being indoors and also prevented as thorough an inspection of the build

2 yr., 8 mo., 2 da.

32

2 yr.,

48 36 61 37 35 28 65 41 36 30 55

2d stage, well advanced, both

lungs; condition bad. 2d stage, entire right lung; Ist

stage, entire left. 2d stage, both lungs; laryngeal

tuberculosis. 2d stage, entire right; 3d stage,

entire left; severe laryngeal

tuberculosis. 3d stage, both lungs. 2d stage, both lungs. 3d stage, both lungs. 2d stage, both lungs. 2d stage, both lungs; rapid heart 2d stage, both lungs; cavity. Chronic case, long standing. 2d stage, both lungs. 3d stage, both lungs. 2d stage, beth lungs. 3d stage, both lungs, and other

organs tubercular. Ist stage, both lungs, and gen

eral health bad. 2d stage, both lungs; aneurism

of heart. 2d stage, right lung; laryngeal

tuberculosis. 3d stage, both lungs. 3d stage, both lungs. 3d stage, both lungs; laryngeal

tuberculosis.

6 days.
5 mos., 14 days.

4 mo.. 7 da. 4 mos., 15 days. 5 mos., 10 days. 10 mos., 6 days. 1 mo., 18 days. 9 yr., 10 mo., 8 da. 3 yr., 4 mo., 20 da. 6 mos., 25 days. 6 days.

2 yr., 4 mo., 8 da.

27

51

43

8 mos., 13 days. 7 mos., 9 days. 1 mo., 2n days. 2 mos., 21 days. 3 mos., 7 days. 1 mo., 3 days.

36 39 40

Nore. Of the above, four applications were dis

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approved, but the patients were admitted notwithstanding.

Nine were admitted with the reservation that no improvement could be expected. Of this number, six were practically in a dying condition when they arrived at the Home.

28

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4 mos., 21 days. Tuberculosis. 1st stage, well ad

vanced, right lung; 2d stage, left

lung. 1 mo., 7 days. Tuberculosis. Ist stage, both

lungs. 1 mo., 1 day. Pulmonary and laryngeal tuber

culosis. Beginning 2d stage, entire both lungs; severe laryn

geal tuberculosis. 5 mos., 20 days. Tuberculosis. Well advanced, 2d

stage, both lungs; general con

dition bad. 1 yr., 4 mo., 1 da. Tuberculosis. 2d stage, right

lung; third stage, left lung;

cavity. 4 mo., 5 da. Tuberculosis. 1st stage, both

lungs. 4 mos., 13 days. Tuberculosis. 1st stage, right

lung; beginning 2d stage, left

lung. 5 mos., 24 days. Tuberculosis. 2d stage, both

lungs. 6 mos., 2 days. Tuberculosis. 2d stage, both

lungs. 6 days.

Tuberculosis. 2d stage, both

lungs; advanced laryngeal tu

berculosis. 1 mo., 16 days. Tuberculosis. 2d stage, both

lungs. I mo., 10 days. Failing vision. 6 mos., 25 days. Diabetes.

3 yr.,

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32 60

38

37

42 37

57 61

49

47 28 34

1st stage, entire both lungs. 6 mos., 23 d. Beginning 1st stage, right lung;

beginning 2d stage, left lung. 5 mos., 3 d. 1st stage, both lungs; symptoms of tubercular bowels.

2 yrs., 5 mos., 6 d. 2d stage, both lungs.

5 mos., 1 d. 3d stage, whole right lung; 1st stage, left lung.

2 yrs., 4 mos., 19 d. 2d stage, entire right lung; 2d

stage, part left lung; laryngeal tuberculosis.

7 mos., 7 d. 1st stage, both lungs.

5 mos., 23 d. 2d stage, entire both lungs. 7 mos., 23 d. Beginning 2d stage, both lungs; 2 mos., 12 d.

general condition fair. 1st stage, right lung; beginning 3 mos., 22 d.

2d stage, left. 1st stage, left lung.

4 mos., 10 d. 2d stage, both lungs; also laryn- 9 mos., 1 d.

geal tuberculosis. 1st stage, both lungs.

12 d. 2d stage, left lung: Ist stage, 29 d.

right lung. 1st stage, left; beginning ist, 1 yr., 7 mos., 23 d.

right lung. 2d stage, both lungs. 2d stage, right lung; 1st stage, left lung.

1 yr., 1 mo., 28 d.

36

32 30

36 34

1 mo.

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NOTE--Of the above, one became dissatisfied and returned to his home. Six were approved with the reservation that their papers indicated their condition was hopeless. Two were incurables and one forfeited his chance for recovery by the continuous use of intoxicants. Four were in a criti. cal condition when they arrived, and, realizing recovery was impossible, returned to their friends. I am again compelled to urge a

more careful examination of applicants by physicians for the local unions. The wide discrepancies heretofore spoken of still continue to arise. Medical certificates state that tubercular cases are in the first stage of the disease; in accordance with these cer. tificates, applicants are recommended by me for admission to the sanatorium who, on their arrival at the Home, prove to be at least in a welladvanced stage of the disease, and in many instances the trip hastens their demise. It is frequently the case that patients are so far advanced with tuberculosis that they live only a few hours or a very few days after arrival at the sanatorium. For these reasons I plead for a more humane consideration of the welfare and feelings of these poor unfortunates.

About two years ago a surgeon of the United States navy, who has charge of the government tuberculosis sanatorium located in the southeastern portion of this state, felt that he had discovered a probable cure for tuberculosis. He began its use in the institution under his care and has since published a number of apparent good results from the treatment.

About four months ago six residents of your sanatorium volunteered to have this treatment tried on them, since which time nine more have volun. teered to take the treatment. The first class have gone through the routine recommended by the gov. ernment surgeon, and the second class of nine are

72

73 67 78 61

1 yr., 9 mos., 21 d. General debility.
2 yrs., 8 mos., 15 d. General breakdown.
2 mos., 6 d.

Old age. 10 mos., 2 d.

Old age. 2 yrs., 1 mo., 25 d. Bad heart and old age. 1 yr., 1 mo.. 2 d.

Old age. 3 yrs., 2 mos., 8 d.

Old age. 1 yr., 2 mos., 21 d.

Old age. 2 mos., 21 d. Old age and chronic gastric ca

tarrh. 3 mos., 5 d.

Old age and bad heart. 7 mos., 29 d.

Old age. 1 yr., 8 mos., 18 d.

Old age. 2 mos., 25 d.

Bad heart and dropsy. 11 mos., 17 d.

Old age. 1 yr., 5 mos., 5 d. Effects of fall. 10 mos.

Impaired vision. 3 mos., 29 d.

Cerebral hemorrhage. 1 mo., 19 d.

Impaired vision. 3 yrs.,7 mos.,

21 d.

Old age. 4 mos., 22 d.

Asthma and catarrh. 13 d.

Lead poisoning. 15 d. Dyspepsia. 1

yr., 2 mos.. 13 d. Injured hand. 3 yrs., 11 mos., 23 d. Old age. 3 mos., 26 d.

Poor vision.

1 yr,

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Out of the four other sanatoria from Colorado Springs having exhibits the Home alone received honorable mention, and only one other sanatorium in the state was similarly honored.

about half through, but, with the exception of improved appetites, digestion, and some gains in strength, this treatment has, up to this time, been a disappointment at the Home. What the future may bring forth I am, of course, unable to predict.

In concluding this report, I am happy to state, as in the past, that the loyalty and efficiency of my assistants have been more than gratifying; as in all the past years of my connection with the Home, the greatest harmony still prevails between the management and myself.

Respectfully submitted,
(Signed) D. I. CHRISTOPHER,

Home Physician.

TUBERCULOSIS CONGRESS. An International Congress on Tuberculosis was held in Washington, D. C., last September and October, at which the International Typographical Union made an exhibit of the Home's sanatorium. The exhibit consisted of a model of the tents in use, a series of twenty-four photographs mounted in a case and bearing descriptive captions, a large birdseye colored drawing of the Home and grounds and other pictures. Descriptive booklets of the institution and a pamphlet, outlining the work the International is doing in the crusade against tuberculosis, were distributed.

The exhibit was in charge of a committee appointed by President Lynch, viz.: Drs. Chadwick, Armstrong, Atkinson, Mr. Jason Waterman, of Columbia Typographical Union No. 101, and the superintendent of the Home. The exhibit had an advantageous position in the Colorado section of the congress, with some member of the committee in constant attendance. Daily demonstrations were made, and it is safe to say the general public accorded the Home's exhibit as much attention as was shown any other at the congress.

Every state in the union was represented and almost every country in the civilized world. noticeable feature of the congress was the fact that all leading sanatoria advocate the open air treatment for tuberculosis, and the exhibits of all sanatoria included some arrangement for outdoor sleeping. The Home's model tent was conceded by all who saw it to be the most perfectly constructed tent in the congress. Our sanatorium received honorable mention from the International Tuberculosis Congress and has been awarded a diploma, which reads as follows: The International Congress on Tuberculosis, Washington, United States of America,

September 21st to October 12th, 1908. This certifies that Honorable Mention by Special Award has been accorded to The Union Printers Home, Colorado Springs, for the exhibit of a sanatorium for curable cases of tuberculosis among the working classes. THEODORE ROOSEVELT,

President. JOHN S. FULTON,

Secretary-General. ELMER ELLSWORTH BROWN,

Chairman Board of Judges. LAWRENCE F. FLICK,

Chairman Committee on Congress. CHARLES J. HATFIELD,

Chairman Committee on Awards. Henry G. BEYER, U. S. N.,

Chairman Committee on Exhibition.

MEMBERS AT THE HOME. The following is a list of residents at the Home, June 1, 1909, together with the name and number of the union with which they are connected:

1, Indianapolis-John C. Frary, E. L. Lewis, S. J. Pearce, M. F. Collins.

2, Philadelphia--Charles C. Clark, Peter P. Mof. fitt, Joseph A. Harley.

3, Cincinnati-Flint Beardsley, George C. Beach, M. Connelly, Ed Blair, John H. Kuhlman.

4, Albany-Edward Cronin.
5, Columbus-W. F. Poland.

6, New York-John Scott, C. A. Gallagher, George Copeland, George W. Hatch, James A. Paton, David Kenneth, Charles Collins, Samuel Boll, E. E. Mulligan, Joseph Purcell, John May. cock, George S. Weaver, Charles M. Young, John Taylor, F. R. Elmslie, Edward L. Gill, Luther T. Quick, James M. Hoare, William Owler, William Patterson, Frank J. McCann, Joel W. Ayres, John H. Ward, James W. Twyman, John N. Cooper, Daniel Stowell, Charles F. Hayes, P. J. Connolly, A. D. Carmichael, V. H. Larson, Andrew Gil. christ, John C. Fitzpatrick, Charles W. Goulding, 0. S. Colwell.

7, Pittsburg-0. E. McFadden, Charles R. Myles, James L. Curtin, Lew A. Gill.

8, St. Louis-Robert B. Hindle, William G. Hill, Oscar Langford, W. O. Edwards, George W. Wooster, Thomas Hadfield, C. C. Swinford.

13, Boston-James S. Allison, John McKillop.

16, Chicago-William R. Wade, Thomas Sher: ritt, O. B. Williams, Louis Albrecht, O. E. Gay. lord, John Mann, William Fraser, G. A. Blythe, J. W. Crombie, John T. Jennings, William A. Reu. ter, Guy W. Roby, John M. Campbell.

17, New Orleans-Harry McEwen, Robert Kruebbe.

21, San Francisco-Henry Orr, Noah Horn, L. K. Neiswanger, Thomas Hartman, John Collins.

23, Milwaukee-E. D. Loomis. 27, Mobile--A. J. Harvell. 30, St. Paul-Samuel Morrow, Frank Hessel. 39, Grand Rapids--M. H. Clark, T. R. Sullivan. 41, Augusta-Thomas J. Kennedy. 46, Sacramento- Joseph T. Pierson. 48, Atlanta-George W. Martin, E. P. Doyle.

49, Denver-R. G. Thompson, D. C. Hartshorn, Joseph Stoppe, Louis Herman, William W. Kelsey, Buford Surber, E. H. Llewellyn.

51, Lawrence-C. H. H. McKean. 53, Cleveland-Frank H. Blakely. 57, Dayton-J. L. Amos. 64, Lafayette-George E. Glandon. 71, Trenton-Harry S. Smith. 78, Fort Wayne--Richard E. Hartnett. 79, Wheeling-Oscar Howard. 80, Kansas City-J. M. Rhodes. 81, Bay City-W. H. Sherward. 82, Colorado Springs—W. H. Hightower. 90, Richmond-Edward W. Rayle, W. T. Booth.

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101, Columbia, John W. Campbell, W. H. Brock, O. W. Humphrey.

112, Scranton-Thomas Levers.
118, Des Moines--Theo. C. Eaton.
121, Topeka-Charles Bliss James.
126, Butte-Philip Corcoran.
130, Halifax, Joseph Tracy.
138, Austin-E. A. Hicks.
144, Fresno-W. B. Dennett.
148, Wichita-Fred O'Neill.
155, Shreveport-J. W. Dunaway.
174, Los Angeles—J. C. Kemp.

190, Omaha-E. S. Penwell, George E. faylor, Augustus Nette.

191, Winnipeg--William R. Smith.
198, Fort Worth-L. C. McAllister.
200, Youngstown-William W. Griffey.
202, Seattle--B. T. Smythe, Herman Mulack.
213, Rockford-C. F. Gatliff.

226, Vancouver-William Brand, George A. Mearns.

251, Muscatine-W. S. Jarboe.
252, Bridgeport-Edward McGuire.
258, Easton---H. T. Kessler.
263, Asheville-Frank R. Redfern.
283, Oklahoma City-D. D. Dunbar.
333, Denison-James L. Pitts.
425, Canon City-M. P. Conlon.
574, Hot Springs--A. V. Williams.
612, Appleton-Benjamin Le Roy.
9, Chicago German-American-Henry De Witt.
20, Omaha German-American-Julius T. Engler.
2, Chicago Mailers—George V. Robbins.

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20, Nashville
21, San Francisco
23, Milwaukee
27, Mobile
28, Galveston
30, St. Paul
34, Columbia.
39, Grand Rapids
40, St. Joseph.
41, Augusta
42, Minneapolis.
45, Leavenworth
46, Sacramento.
48, Atlanta
49, Denver
50, Valley City.
51, Lawrence,
53, Cleveland
54, Raleigh
57, Dayton.
62, Utica
64, Lafayette
71, Trenton
78, Fort Wayne
79, Wheeling.
80, Kansas City
81, Bay City
82, Colorado Springs
90, Richmond
91, Toronto
101, Columbia.
103, Newark
112, Scranton
113, Atchison.
118, Des Moines
121, Topeka
126, Butte
130, Halifax
138, Austin.
144, Fresno
148, Wichita..
150), Elizabeth..
155, Shreveport
167, Schenectady.
172, San Antonio.
173, Dallas...
174, Los Angeles
176, Montreal
182, Akron
190, Omaha
191, Winnipeg
198, Fort Worth
200, Youngstown
202, Seattle.
213, Rockford
226, Vancouver
251, Muscatine.
252, Bridgeport
258, Easton
263, Asheville
271, Boise
283, Oklahoma City
333, Denison
352, Phoenix
370, EI Paso.
410, Everett.
425, Canon City
446, La Crosse.
468, Yonkers
544, Douglas
574, Hot Springs.
612, Appleton

9, Chicago Ger.-Am..
20, Omaha Ger-Am.
2, Chicago, Mailers..

Total..

1

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3 1 1

RECORD OF RESIDENTS FOR YEAR ENDING

MAY 31, 1909.

1 2 1 2 2

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2 13

3

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5

LIST OF MEMBERS ADMITTED DURING YEAR ENDING MAY 31, 1909.

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7 49

6 113

90 370 200 258 16 30 16

6 21 50 54 7 6

2 174

6 50 410 16

6 40

7 202 80 16 6

6 190

5

Dec.

49

63

McFadden, O. E..., Pittsburg
Llewellyn, E. H... Denver ...
Hayes, Charles F New York..
Clark, William W. Atchison ..
Rayle, Edw. W. Richmond..
Chapman, Edw.

El Paso.
Griffey, William W.. Youngstown...
Kessler, H.F

Easton.. Wallin, James H. Chicago. Boyd, M.M.

St. Paul. Jennings, J. T. Chicago. Connolly, P. J. New York Barbier, A.R... San Francisco McDonald, William Valley City.. Gay, Seth T.

Raleigh Myles, Charles R. Pittsburg. Carmichael, A. D. New York Clark, Charles C Philadelphia. Roberts, W. H. Los Angeles Larson, V. H

New York, Satterlee, E. A.... Saginaw Blair, A. J..

Everett Latchaw, F. F. Chicago. Gilchrist, Andrew. New York. Van Valkenb'gh,R. B St. Joseph. Curtin, James L..... Pittsburg.. Smythe, B. T........ Seattle. Rhodes, J. M

Kansas City Reuter, William A... | Chicago.. Fitzpatrick, John.... New York. Goulding, C. w. New York, Hill, Charles W. Omaha.. Davidson, Charles S. Columbus. Brockman, Thos. I.. Denver Gebhardt, Robert H. Baltimore.. Smith, Harry S. Trenton.. Howard, H. W

New York. Le Roy, Benjamin. Appleton. Stein, H.T..

Muscatine Hartnett, R. E. Fort Wayne Loomis, É. D.

Milwaukee Beyer, Rudolph A. Saginaw. Lyon, Lawrence. San Francisco. Roby, Guy W

Chicago. May, Edward W.

Columbia Collins, John... San Francisco Moffitt, Peter P.. Philadelphia Wooster, George W. St. Louis.. Kemp, J.C

Los Angeles. McEwen, Harry. New Orleans. Brand, William

Vancouver Mearns, George H... Vancouver Colwell, O. S.... New York. Robbins, George V. Chicago Mailers Hadfield, Thomas.. St. Louis.. Booth, W. T.

Richmond Kruebbe, Robert... New Orleans Graser, Peter L... Buffalo. Kuhlman, John H... Cincinnati Taylor, W. J

San Francisco. Harley, Joseph A... Philadelphia. James, Charles B... Topeka..... O'Neill, Fred

Wichita
Campbell, John M... Chicago...
Mulack, Hermann.. Seattle
Dunaway, J. W. Shreveport..
Shaw, William E... Grand Rapids...
Gill, Lew A

Pittsburg
Pierson, Joseph T.. Sacramento
Collins, M.F... Indianapolis...
Stowell, Daniel. New York.
Kerr, William A. Kansas City
Caffery, TR... LaCrosse..
Wilson, James R. Chiago.
Forquer, S. A... Chicago..
Meek, George F Douglas
Katt, Gustav E. Fort Wayne
Frank, William Elizabeth.
Kelsey, William W. Denver..
McCabe, J.F.. New York.
Collins, M. F

Indianapolis..
Jahn, R. J.

Leavenworth... Surber, Buford

Denver Lepper, John G.. Toronto Fitzpatrick, John. New York Mears, G.W

New York. Swinford, C. C... St. Louis..

12 71

6 112 251 78 23 50 21 16 34 21 2

8 174

17 226 226

6 2 8 90 17 9 3 21

2 121

Aug. 7, 1908 37 57 Tuberculosis..
Aug. 25, 1908 9 27 Tuberculosis..
Aug. 28, 1908 8 35 Puland laryng'l tubercul's
Aug. 29, 1908 27 63 Dropsy...

Vacated Jan. 16, 1909.
Sept. 1, 1908 10 39 Tuberculosis..
Sept. 4, 1908 27 57 Heart trible and tubercul's Died April 13, 1909.
Sept. 13, 1908 24 62 Cancer
Sept. 21, 1908 8 52 Neuritis.
Sept. 30, 1908 8 42 Chronic lead poisoning.

Vacated Mar. 13, 1909. Oct. 3, 1908 16 40 Tuberculosis.

Vacated Mar. 27, 1909. Oct. 5, 1908 1912 41 Cerebral hemorrhage. Oct. 5, 1908 26 53 Chronic sciatica... Oct. 13, 1908 8 52 Asthma and catarrh.. Vacated Mar. 5, 1909. Oct. 15, 198 9 32 Tuberculosis..

Vacated April 17, 1909. Oct. 17, 1908 7 29 Pul.and laryng'l tubercul's Vacated Mar. 3, 1909. Oct. 24, 1918 6 31 Tuberculosis Oct. 26, 1918 22 43 Tuberculosis Oct. 27, 1908 33'2 57 Degenerat'n of optic nerve Oct. 30, 1908 24 57 Failing eyesight..

Vacated Dec. 18, 1908. Nov. 1, 1908 8 28 Tuberculosis. Nov. 8, 1908 24 57 Deafness and nerv's pros.. Vacated Agril 29, 1908. Nov. 12, 1908 25 50 Dyspepsia

Dischd Mar. 29, 1908. Nov. 24, 1998 5 28 Tuberculosis..

Died Jan. 12, 1909.
Nov. 28, 19418 6 60 Failing eyesight.
Nov. 29, 1908 25 46
Nervousness...

Died Dec, 3, 1908.
2, 1908 35 56 Eczema of legs...
Dec. 13, 1908 15 68 Age and rheumatism..
Dec. 22, 1918 40 58 Age and rheumatism..
Dec. 24, 1908 26 56 Tuberculosis,
Jan.

2, 1909 16 45 Fractured hip..
Jan. 7, 1909 28 54 Tuberculosis..
Jan. 17, 1909 36 57 Defective eyesight..

Disch'd May 13, 1909. Feb. 1, 1909 18 36 Tuberculosis..

Vacated Mar. 13, 1909. Feb. 1, 1909 20 39 Tuberculosis..

Died May 18, 1919.
Feb. 4, 1909 10 30 Tuberculosis.

Died Feb. 10, 1909.
Feb. 11, 1909 7 31 Rheumatism
Feb. 12, 1909 5 36 Tuberculosis

Died May 3, 1909.
Feb. 12, 1909 6 25 Tuberculosis
Feb. 18, 1909 6 68 Age and failing yesight.. Vacated May 31, 1909.
Feb. 19, 1909 28 48 Tuberculosis and asthma..
Feb. 19, 1909 5 Old age and bronchitis.
Feb. 25, 1909 10 34 Tuberculosis...

Vacated Mar. 24, 1909. Feb. 28, 1909 22 43 Tuberculosis..

Died April 18, 1909. Mar. 5, 1909 612 36 Tuberculosis.. Mar. 8, 1909 10 35 Tuberculosis..

Vacated April 12, 1909. Mar. 8, 1909 25 54 Cancer.... Mar. 14, 1909 12 33 Tuberculosis. Mar. 16, 1909 21 45 Tuberculosis.. Mar. 20, 1909 25

46

Tuberculosis..
Mar. 20, 1909 6 54 Cerebral hemorrhage.
Mar. 21, 1909 21 42 Cerebral irritation.
Mar. 21, 1909 6 28 Neurasthenia.
Mar. 21, 1909 28 50 Tuberculosis..
Mar. 25, 1909 6 26 Tuberculosis..
Mar. 26, 1909

512 35

Tuberculosis.
Mar. 26, 149 38 56 Tuberculosis.
Mar. 27, 1909 18 57 Fail. vis. and Bright's dis..
Apr. 4, 1909 16 37 Tuberculosis.

Vacated May 21, 1909.
Apr. 7, 1909 7 45 Nervousness.
Apr. 24, 1999 6 40 Tuberculosis.

Died May 27, 1909.
Apr. 29, 1909 23 50 Injury...,
Apr. 29, 1909 6 31 Tuberculosis.

5, 1909 19 39 Articular rheumatism.
May 8, 1909 7 60 Tuberculosis..
May 10, 1909 11 47 Sciatica.
May 11, 1909 22 43 Tuberculosis.
May 13, 1909 6 26 Pul.and largyn'l tubercul's Vacated May 21, 1909.
May 20, 1909 31 56 Tuberculosis.
May 23, 1909 40 76

Old age.
May 26, 1909 20 40 Tuberculosis,
June 1, 1908 34 75 General debility
June 3, 1908 14 34 Tuberculosis.

Vacated Aug. 15, 1908. June 11, 1908 8 32 Tuberculosis.

Died June 17, 1908. June 14, 1918 7 62 Heart and liver trouble.. Vacated Sept, 19, 1908. June 19, 1908 7 41 Tuberculosis..

Vacated May 19, 1908. June 23, 1908 5 61 Tuberculosis..

Died Nov. 8, 1908. June 24, 1908 10 37 Tuberculosis..

Died Dec. 14, 1908. June 30, 1968 7 27 Tuberculosis..

Vacated July 31, 1908. July

4, 1998 12 48 Injury.. July 5, 1908 7 27 Tuberculosis.

Died Mar. 21, 1909. July 15, 19:18 20 40 Cerebral hemorrhage.

Vacated Nov, 14, 1908. July 15, 1908 7 35 Tuberculosis..

Died Feb. 10, 1909. July 25, 1908 12 39 Tuberculosis.. July 31, 1908 22 44 Varicose ulcers...

Expelled Jan. 29, 1909, July 31, 1948 18 63 Nephritis.

Vacated Oct. 26, 1908. July 31, 1918 20 39 Tuberculosis.

Expelled Apr. 3, 1909. May 26, 1909 15 46 Tuberculosis..

118

May

16 202 155 39

7 46

1 6 80 448 16 16 544

78 150 49 6

1 45 49 91 6 6 8

Number of residents at Home June 1, 1918
Number of residents admitted during year June 1, 1908, to May 31, 1909.
Number of residents died during year June 1, 1908, to May 31, 1909.
Number of residents vacated during year June 1, 1918, to May 31, 1909.
Number of residents expelled during year June 1, 1908, to May 31, 1919.
Number of residents at Home June 1, 1909......

152 87 27 61

5 146

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