In the late Summer 1998 issue, Greg Bunker, in his article Lust for Life, comments on the disease epidemics that follow world wars and refers to the Spanish Flu disaster after WWI. It wasn't Spanish Flu at all that killed up to 50 million people, men, women and children world-wide. That was the medical cover-up. The real killer was typhoid vaccine.
In the United States it was a common expression during the 1914-18 War that more soldiers were killed by vaccine shots than by shots by enemy guns". This truth was borne out by Dr. H.M.Shelton, author of Vaccines and Serum Evils in which he revealed. "It was during WWI, when vaccination was enforced to the fullest extent, that the death rate from typhoid rose to its highest point in history...This death rate could not be blamed on bad sanitation or bad food as was the case in the tropics. The deaths occurred when typhoid vaccine shots were given in sanitary American hospitals and well-supervised army camps in France, where sanitation had been practised for years".
According to General Goodwin, the British army had 7,423 cases of typhoid with 266 deaths. In the French army, there-were 113,165 cases of typhoid with12,380 deaths up to October1916. Compulsory vaccination was in force in both countries.
After the war was over, world-wide typhoid vaccination was carried out on populations in order "to protect people from disease-ridden soldiers returning from the battlefields" as warned by suborned newspapers of the day (Shades of the HIV!). The result was the 50 million deaths now deviously attributed to the Spanish Flu by the medical fraternity.
Patrick J. Carroll, Waterford, Ireland (Continuum magazine letter)
In 1911 immunisation of US army troops with typhoid vaccine became compulsory. In World War 1, with a fighting force of approximately two million there were 1,529 cases of typhoid, with 169 deaths. In the Spanish-American War of 1898 with an unvaccinated fighting force of 108,000 there were 20,738 cases of typhoid, and 1,580 deaths.--- Bierring WL. Preventive Medicine - Its Changing Concepts, 1859-1959. J Amer Med Assoc 1959; 171: 2190-94.