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I VOL.I-' NO. 225.
DW TUBERCULAR WARD KILLS MEN
Ll_m_ m _ m _m_______^__Aa.'' COWS . BLOOD
Mill COWS BLOOD
MADDENED CIO MOB
jii-rinl of Troops Ends Wild Orgy in Which Women
Strung Negro to Arch, Riddled Him With Bul
:"lets, Then Cut Him Down and Burned Him
i* White Man Followed Negro to Death.
CAIRO. 111., Nov. 12. Although the several
flames of militia which arrived here early today
bsre the city completely under control this afternoon,
|» entire Fourth regiment will arrive here later in
fc day and go into camp.
CAIRO. 111., Nov. 12.- The arrival of state troops
;i_wn today has cowed the blood-maddened mobs
rniiol an end to the race war which would have bo
mit daylight. Soldiers are everywhere in the streets
ntk loaded rifles and they will shoot to kill.
;'' Had the troops failed to arrive this morning it is
ifcjoit a certainty that there would have been a race
wsr that would have exceeded in horror anything that
kit occurred in the South. The mob, which last night
lynched two men and danced in a wild orgy around
_eir burning bodies, was still in a frenzy this morning.
From all quarters of the city at the break of day, gaunt.
boflow-eyed men began to make their appearance,
lathering into little groups which soon swelled to
crowds as they reached the down town streets. The
-sfhf of the troop* posted with loaded rifles brought
m irnchero I*'*" realization of the situation and they
m scattered to cover.
Ur* mat •*■*_* raving mad last night Ten thousand men forgot
lS H.iS.* t,„*_*■* *** God. and be«ame brute* lusting for bleed and
**** m*" ***** moman raged like be**;* of th* Jungle; they howled,
****_*** ******* t**tatquety otter dead bodies; they swarmed pell
■ *****''''' *'"'** 0T erd*r. It •—• * night of rabid, uncontrolled, un
ha***** ***■•*****)■. In which man did deed* which they can never
f_lht tiling of Will Jams*, th* negro who confessed to th* murder
***** .-***•*• ****** * sight *ueh as elvlllred *ye* have seldom gated
mjjti* 2* hour* mobs, tike nosed bloodhound*, had trailed
**? i y„'* ,he prisoner. TwUt and turn a* he might, the officer
<*» could n*l hide ***• trail, and •M*** they ****** upon hint,
-**■■*** ™*-'** **-"■ his grasp, hurried to a public arch where a
** am thrown over *■•• tie**, and he was hauled up by a score of
****'■** women. A* the body hove In sight above th* head* of th*
Mif 10.000, a maniacal scream of joy went up from svery throat.
•*** ths shout of triumph wa* half over, th* rope broke and th* limp
e*S/ftll to th* ground.
"ea the mob went absolutely
■"■*.' touring volley after volley
••Si*;recumbent body until It
m Met to shreds. Not until the
Pmtttn* too hot to handle did
»_*J*H*do ■ cease, and then a
•**»siv*«J woman wa* heard
*"*• th* throng calling for a fire.
___*** o***ly constructed and
1 *"-*'••• hands gripped the bloody
J** thst lay In the street and
■*lt«i the flames.
m ** flam** | fanned high, th«
*■» j*toot ' hands and danced in '
**•*• sbsndon, tinging and shout
■»***ylftg back and forth, a sea
s_fi '",' '***■'« -*>«»>
feJl^W. Not- 12—The city of
i*p*m l*i been boycotted by the
fc^/-deration of Miner* local
r-*^<l»bo, as nnfalr to laUir.
Mtxni Is a remit of the fight
to, as | labor j
ft tot tight j
Kg. -elndustrial Work* of the
** mlaer* have adopted ro*olu
llt___SS! o,f Spoksne'a trade
;hamJ Mn Coeur *'M-a- min
'm, VL? *.,' all" hM heretofore
)-* tJJ W *** almott entirely by
mtmVrpJ***'"--'''* ■•■re I .■].,. -hat
habit m-n"r» In Northern
*fl_?~ a" 1"1 Mriu,h ColOfflbls
mt Tolv yto **nUI th" ■■■■''**■
"*£******* <:h *"--"'rot Com*
hoo*^* rlnb have
***£? ta "* '" -Well the Indus*
i p.. J, K"*r-1 li, -
«■«-.. •j" ,he Police.
A LJ'W* lead* tl..,*.,bat
|___yea *,. rt . a
N.VdV^V 1 **11' -n«Mh«t
P*t. -nWhoi* n! cmar >'' •* *«««
■JW/.T ft chlcago for b,h>
I BSS SSJ. 10!*,. _? ?""-«"•»»
r* »** ch*»_t' l,' rH tn-l'wlrlal
**" »tr*.t ip«akin K .
of frantic humanity. They roared
| and shrilled and shrieked, mon and
'women cursed and prayed In mur
derous ecttaey until th* last em*
ber flickered snd naught remained
but a pit* of **he* and a few bone*
The lynching of Henry Salxner, a
white man who killed hia wife last
July, was every whit as horrible
a* the lynching of th* negro, al
though It waa done In cooler blood.
Silrner. sick with fear, wa*
dragged from the Jail to a lamp
post, where he was given a chanc*
to confess. He tried to blame th*
murder on hi* .liter, and waa al
moat instsntly killed. Determined
men held the crowd back until tali
tier had been given a chance to
pray. There was an impromptu re-
Igtou* service, after which he wa*
strung up and strangled to death
Following tbe lynching of .-timer
and (till filled with Urn lust for
more victims, ">«■ mob nought
Arthur Alexander. Implicated by
James In hi* dying confession.
Sheriff Davis, however, anticipat
ing such a move, arretted Alexander
and quietly *lli>ncd out of tbo city.
ON HANGING PAUPERS
BY T. J. DILLON.
Arthur Oeorge, wife murderer, must hang without a chance of
appealing to Ihe supreme ' ...it of the state.
Thl* appeal Is denied him BECAUBH HE HAS NO MONEY
If Oeorge had the money, he could take hi* case Into the higher
court, where there may or may not be a chance for hla life.
But ha 1* a pauper murderer, and a pauper murderer I* denied Ihe
chances for his life that are allowed the murderera who have money
or who** friend* have money. t
Arthur Oeorge killed hi* wife. There I* no question about that
A Jury ha* derided that It wa* premeditated murder, murder Is the
first degree, nnd the penalty 1* hanging bj the neck until dead.
Perhaps George deserve* to hang; perhaps there are too many
appeala to th* supreme court. That la not the question. The fact
remain* that If George had a certain amount Of money he could buy
another chance for life.
The fact r*m*ln* that this chance for life must be bought and
paid for, each In advance.
What li Oeorge were not guilty; what If In- were In reality only
guilty of murder In the second degree or manslaughter? Can the
people Of the state of Washington contemplate thi spectacle of a
man hanging hy Ihe neck until 'lea '-Imp! because he 1* poor?
What possible beating can the posneaHlon of a few dollar* have
on the guilt or Innocence of any matt who appeala to tho supreme
in darkest Roes-la, iii bloodiest ■pain, I* there any la- that plain
ly, specifically, and tinetiul vocally make* Justice a matter of dollars,
Let murderera hangf It I* the l*w and they de*erve it; take
away th* right of appeal to a higher court, rig the drop and slip the
noose so th*t no murder. can escapa; make the penally for murder
certain and »wlfl. and we may yet hold up our head*.
But a* long a* It I* a question of dollar*, dirty, paltry dollars,
we must bow In sham*. ' ° ,_,_..' »
The case of Arthur Oeorge casta a foul marked Mot on oar
supreme court; a dUgrnco lo thn slate, a disgrace to the nation antl a
ilh .'nn •• to our civilization.
■m___*_- . . ' . - "" ■■ ■ "'■*-■- ■" "■ ■
- -TBT.lf-t*W.e--*.'M'»'. 'I *f |i' M•*Ma I■ ■ 11l nt*. tt 11 -|| |■__ „ , »„ y,,
HOI TO RUN
Crafty President of Coun
cil Wants Someone to
Break Into Bouillon's
WANTED — A "GOAT"
A "Respectable" Candi-
A _« *'*****
date Is Sought for Gill to
Th* supporters of Hiram C. Gill.
candidate for mayor, will, within a
few day*, .suss to be announced
the candidacy of some apparently
r*sp*ctabls eltlisn. this candidacy
to be used as a means of drawing
vols* from Bouillon.
It may be that th* gentleman
whose name will be used in thi*
connection will not know why h*
has been advised to become a candi
date for mayor. So cleverly are
these political game* played thai it
i* quit* possible some well meaning
citizen will become the GUI stalk*
ing her**, the citizen himself hav
ing no idea of th* real reason for
his appearance in th* contest
Ar* Looking for "Goat."
Thl* plan of furthering Urn Inter*
*•*». .*' the candidacy of th<- pre**!
.teiu of th** fit. council .■•>* already
been determined uj*on In "■■ 011 l
•-amp. Arnold ZMn.l.n and other
,'f tht* promoter* of th« Dili cany
t>»Htn art* now looking about for lh«
"gnat." It la ****enll*l that ho he
thoroughly respectable and In no
way affiliated with th* 011 l element
lo city affairs. M<- must '•* a man
in whom th- labor element will
have confidence) and who wilt (-
able In poll a large vol- In lixli
[ uwoaeiil district* »<trh a* (Ir***.
l_.k*. Ilallard, Italnler Valley, etc.
Tli" candidacy of Houillon wa*
not counted upon when 011 l entered
ihe IW-lil. a year ago. la Bouillon
'ti>* 011 l people t.-itil/.- they have
an opponent whom the.*/ could not
po**lbly l..>i><* to defeat tn a straight
flicht Even wllh the large amount
of money the tire*..'r- and *a)»on
element of Seattle I* willing to
«I*ftti| to make, (in; mayor, there I*
a feeling In the 011 l ramp ">*' de
' feat will surely come If Bouillon*
pr.*a*-nt strength I* Ml divided.
Bouillon Widely Popular.
Never In the history of Seattle
| ha* the announcement of the rand!
dacy of any man met with the
hearty endomemment that ha* come
to the Bouillon candidacy. In the
•tore* and workshop* throughout
the city It I* not an exaggeration
jto ttt that at least fit 1 per cent
of the voter* are supporter* of the
former auperlnleiident, of public
utilities'. Several (Hill* taken on
street car* In the early morning In
dicate an almost nnaaltnou* sup.
j port In the suburbs.
In th* saloons, however, and In
the cigar stores and other resorts
down town, where th* politician*
gather, one hear* nothing but 0111.
It would appear, after spending •
' little time in th«s* plac**, that th*
entire town had gone Gill mad. But
thia GUI madness ends there, and
the Gill force* know it. They r*allz*
that outside of this element th* cor
poration people who fear Bouillon
and th* few business msn who
secretly wish for an open town.
they have no *tr*ngth whatever.
For this reason some eminently
respectable gentleman It to be forc
ed Into the race.. Watch for him
and remember that a vote for him
. will be a vote for Hiram C. Oil!.
SEATTLE. WASH.. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 12. 1909
THE TUBERCULOSIS TENTS. NOTICE FOUL RIVER UNDERNEATH. CROSS MARKS ONE OF
THE DRAIN PIPES FROM HOSPITAL.
BAND PUNISHED DDT THE
WIFE AND CHILDREN SUEFER
"She wa* starred to death."
Thi* waa tli.- t. .'lllll.ll. of ■>■
Ashy 11. Painter regarding the death
of Mra. Viola F. Ilealoo, siren thl*
morning In the *utt brought by Mr*.
Linda Hurfleld-llatiard. the failing
doctor, again*! AMorney Oscar fi
Heaton for *ervlce* rendered the
latter* wife prior to her death.
Th.- trial wa* returned before
Justice Carroll thl* Boratal after a
rece** of several «la' » Dr. Palmer,
whn was called In whin Mra. Heaton
wa* dying after month* of "Dr."
Hii-tanl fasting treatment, waa
called to the stand and hi* told of
' the woman's death.
Wben counsel for "Dr." iMid
attempted to draw the linn between
"Inanition" an.: "*tarration." and to
prove that Mr*. .."on died of "In
anition." Dr. Palmer emphatically
defended bl* opinion that Mrs
Heaton wa* *tarT*d to death by
tbe treatment administered.
Dr. Rryanl, who had btWO railed
In consultation with Dr. Palmer a
faw hour* before Ihe death of Mra.
Hoaton, agreed with the tratlniony
of Dr. I"*)' that Mr* Heaton had
been »!«rv-'d to death.
A hypothetical question, covering
all the HtartlltiK an.l illalre**lag
■ymptom* and conditions of Mrs
Heaton. was brought out in various
witnesses, but I" both physlrtana.
with lite Inquiry aa to the causa ot
death under *uch condition*,
brought from both the answer,
Indirect!] Involved In the stilt 1*
the right of Mrs. lla.v.ii.l to jirac
tlce by fasting and natural method,
and lhe pernicious mettuxln of her
■yitem. holding, ns aim dims, that
her "experience h*» upaet alt medi
cal authorities anil ttnowlt'tlge,"
Having already drugget) through
it., half day «o*nlon* of court, with
all 111 harrowing detail* of the mif
r.-iiti* and death of Mrs. Heaton,
Justice I'an'oll finally continued the
■ .ii" ovvr until Monday.
* GET YOUR FLOWERS IN *
*• A heavy frost Is scheduled *
* for tonight, and all the flow *
* er* and plant* |', 1,, left .Mil *
* aide should be -'II covered, *
* Tbe cold snap will last IS *
* hour*, according to O. N. Hal* *
* libury, the man wbo makes *
* thn Seattle weather. *
AAA A* **Jt_*___________* * * *
CAN'T escape TRIAL
ON FHEEZUM CHARGE
Ad«ni Nuetzel, Oeorit Beck sad
B. i" Ilovlck, Ballard butc)-<r*, will
have to stand trial before Justice
Brown In the near future, on the
chargo of putting "fr'ee.um" In
'their a.-iusaKc* and lio.mliurger*.
Judge Main ycHterday refused ii
aocept a aupi'mu'dca* bond for their
attempted appeal, denying them a
change of venue from justice courla
In Iho Bealtlo precinct. Judge Main
held that 'bo decision watt not np
pealahlo anil thai the cases iniint In.
— " ■ •
A THE°WEATHER *
a 'Fair tonight, wllh heavy *
* frost; Raturday fair, light west *
* wind* *
Another Wife Deserter Is
Sent to Jail, While His
Family Must Fight for
Beit Morrl*, a carpenter, will
have I warm, comfortable berth In
Ihe county Jail for the nim sis
Mi* Bert Morrl* nnd five chil
. dren, ranging in ag«* rrom 3 to 11
J***-. will have to eke out an ea*
Isteiice aa brat ibey can during lhe
rainy, ... ,i weather of the neat six
The half year Jail »en!ence wa*
Imposed on l*»*r- Morris thl* morn
ing by Judge flordon when Morris
ata* arraigned on I charge of wife
desertion and uyn»itpport.
Tho taw 1* tattsfit,). but Justlcc
scantily done, for under lha law
there I* no way to make Morrla
work tor hi* air., and children
while be I* paying the penally for
hi* criminal dereliction of duty to
Morrl* waa arrested at Tacoma
yesterday hy Humane Officer A. M.
| Kent and 'brought to Seattle.
The* CM*- according to Police
Judge John B. Gordon. I* particular
;ly aggravating. Mori. wa* arrest
ed last June and sentenced to serve
, six month* in thn Sonet) Jail. Sen
' tence wa* *u«;.et. i*,| tj|_in Morrl*"
promise lhat lie would caro for hi*
family In the future.
Immediately after sentence wa*
suspended Morris gave hi* Witt $10.
and left the city. Since last June
Ihe wife and her five #m»ll children
hare lived upon t1... charity of kind
Th* ohildrwa for the past four
months have been barefooted. A
few day* ago Mr*. Morris learned
that h*r husband was iii Tacoma.
working a* foreman of ,-. ruh_ of
. "1 would go out" and work for
litem myself," aald Mr*. Morrl*.!
"hut they are SO young Mini I dare
not leave them alone. My husband
earn* |4 00 a day, but I and my
children muat depend upon clinr*
"Now that ho has gone to Jail,
what will 1 do?" she added.
mm... ...... ..a*. .............. ......
* >\ WHO THESE PEOPLE ARE *
A f BY ARTHUR W. L. DUNN. *
#..-. ■> I will never forgot my first visit to the tubercular wards, f *
* i went with Watchman Travers, the ex-saloon roustabout. li *■
*> was 10 o'clock at night 1 expected to find them asleep! *>
* Hut the) were not asleep. Heveral were coughing the hec- *
m lie cough of the consumptive. It kept all avwike. .-■',-_■
* The light from Traver*' lantern threw a tllin .hi over *
a thn white painted walla mill the gray in.-.*- "i the patients. *
* Thero was a deathly alienee over all, a* the light pa* shifted *
* over a kaleidoscopic vista of wan features, rink, eyes, parch* *
*. ed lip*. *
a No one spoke. They looked at v* dumbly. It was th* *
* men doomed to death watching the man who I* alive. They *
* could all remember when they were active and strong and *
* wall ilk* Tr*v*rs— they were men among men. They *
* may well have wondered why they were chosen to die. .*'*_■
* . But they were not Jealous of ■■• si •' luckthla Ih lltelr *
. own word for It. They were not complaining. They */*. *
* ready to mnkn 111 heat of It.- *
*'. ■■ Sorriest sight among all men Is the victim of tuberculosis *
* —especially the hopeless victimand all those at Georgetown *
A are hopeless. He I* up against a losing game—and knows it. *
* He tee* the dread phantom opposite him during meal hour*, *
* beckoning him at night. Through th* drifting fog he see* *
* this death figure standing *entlnel-llke outside his tent. *
* Tba victim of T. II. —na thej have learned to call It—la *
a 'gradually sinking Into the pit oi oblivion. Bvsi tluy.sees him *
* weaker. Ill* tlsanea wenkon, hla vitality sinks, tbe heart heats *
a more feebly. The germ* of disease conquer more and mora *
* of his tired body, they assaultlite vital organs. ,'. *
* Then, ■' fitful spa in "I pain and horror —and all's over. *
* These nro th* gray sbntlo.wH of men ih* count] la curing »
. for ao shabbily, so hearties, ly, at Georgetown hospital. ■'.• A
*, ' Anil they never complain thai is the surprising part of *
*, It, They have no reply to the rude lost* of the rough, tin- ■»
_. , -.rained men the county has put over them *« nurses. They *
a, |i. i no cry of linger at the neglect "i officials gnd physl- *
* clans. *
a, ■*..'" li Dr. Corson villi let them keep ■ glove In their poor *
* tent*, they patiently build a 111- "II tool** nnd cluster **
j* ...linn It. . .**
I*' .. It .Villi be long till —so 111.-, are stoical, *
-i H f|l»t»-il«ll»*-lHlfMll»»»»»lMMftt
BY GILSON GARDNER.
CHICAGO, Nov 12.—Former Vie*
President Cha*. W. Fairbanks is
the man chosen by Secretary Knox
a* our neat minister to Chins Pres
ident Taft'* approval I* all that I*
needed to make th* choree certain.
"Ilu*ln«** inlere*te" were re
sponsible for the change of pro
gram and th* recall of Mr. Crane.
The asms "business Interests" are
back of th* proposed appointment
of Fairbanks. A New York bank,
which carrlea a heavy load of Jap
anas* securities. Is prominent
among th* aaid "business niter
Opportunities for Investment In
China are coming to overshadow
merely diplomatic considerations
In tbe Orient. Rven tbe question
of th* "open door" I* aald to have
been relegated to a secondary place
in th" peculiar maneuvering* which
have resulted In Ihe talk of Fair
bank* for lata appointment. The
offense committed by Crane was an
offence against American-Japanese
exploitation In China.
When the srhole situation Is aired
-HM It I* likely to be when the
Cnlted Bute* senate get* together
again It will he futiud (hut the
United Bute* has no! anted out
It* threat Io protest against Japan-
ese encroachment* In Manchuria.
Foreign government* expected a
proie»t. Crane foresaw a protest
To iiiiii It wa* evident that lhe
recently negotiated treaty between
Japan and China wa* the begin
ning of an exclusive, arrangement
which clearly violated lhe doctrine
of an "open door." The treaty re
ated a "sphere of Influence" In
favor of Japan tiiid against the
United Stales. If Crane bad gone
,i* minister lo China tin-re would
have been a protest by the I'nlted
BUtes, ami tun- of .1 vigorous char
Fairbanks I* not a mint to pro
test against things which "large
business Interests" favor. The ex
change of Crane for Fairbanks is
satisfactory tn the financier* In
New York nnd Japan who are re
sponslolt- for Crane* audtleti re
LODGED Oil FOGGY RIVER
FOUL SEWERS UNDERNEATH
Reporter Dunn, Who Spent 15 Days Investigating at
Georgetown Hospital, Tells of the Unbelievable
Neglect of Sanitary Conditions in Ward for Con
sumptives—lt Has One Advantage It Kills Pa
tients Off Quickly.
To the Honorable Board of Commissioners of
Be it resolved, by the Men's club of the Unitarian
church, That on account of serious charges made in
the newspapers concerning the way the County Hos
pital is being conducted,
We hereby request and petition your honorable
body to institute a rigorous and searching investigation
into the ways and methods employed in the conduct
thereof, in order that the good name of our city and
county may be upheld and that the truth may b.'
known. F. M. JEFFERY.
BY ARTHUR W. L. DUNN.
"WOE BE TO HIM WHO ENTERS HERE."
This is the sign that should be blazoned in great
letters over that part of the county hospital at George
town which is devoted to tubercular patients.
A sentence to Georgetown is a sentence of death.
The patients know this. The nurses know it. People
don't ever get well there There is but one good thing
about the system —it kills men quickly.
THEY DONT DRAG OUT SO LONG AS THEY
WOULD ANYWHERE ELSE. THE COUNTY IS
RID OF THEM SOONER. TO GIVE CREDIT
WHERE CREDIT IS DUE, I'LL ADMIT THAT THE
GEORGETOWN TREATMENT HAS THE ADVAN
TAGE OF BEING ECONOMICAL.
The tubercular quarters at the hospital consist of
two bungalows and two antiquated tents. They are
located along the Duwamish river.
The bungalows are about 100 feet from the river.
The tents overhang the river bank.
Everyone in Seattle knows what this means. The
Duwamish is a back water stream. . The tide rises and
fails, now leaving the bank bare, now filling up as a
great river to the very threshold of the tents.
The sewage and dirt and refuse of the tide is
brought up to the very doors of the tuberculosis suf
ferers. It is deposited under the tent to rot and dry
and send a stench that reaches to heaven.
At night the river damp comes—and the fogs that
choke and chill these sufferers who gasp for breath.
The dampness of the air invades the flimsy tents and
bungalows, through great open windows and flaring
OFTEN THE CLOTHING AND BEDS OF THE
SUFFERERS ARE MOIST WITH THIS NIGHT FOG.
IF THERE IS ANY BETTER WAY FOR KING
COUNTY TO RID ITSELF OF ITS TUBERCULAR
POOR. I DO NOT KNOW OF IT.
This is not all—perhaps not even the worst.
The sewage pipes from the hospital run under the
ground about 100 feet from the bungalows and
DIRECTLY UNDER THE TENTS.
All the vile, foul refuse of the big hospital is
dumped directly under the dwelling places of these
men who need every help from nature to have any
chance to survive.
1 *•- ***** mama */ 1 W \m*
Five great pipes extend from the bank. At high
tide they are submerged, so that the refuse floats and
whirls and eddies around the tents. At low tide it col
lects on the ground with an unbearable stench.
SUPT. CORSON MAY NOT BE RESPONSIBLE
FOR THE LAYING OUT OF THE HOSPITAL
GROUNDS. UNLESS ONE THINKS THAT A PHY
SICIAN WHO KNOWS THE IMPORTANCE OF
LIVING CONDITIONS FOR TUBERCULAR PA
TIENTS SHOULD MAKE IT HIS DUTY TO THUN
DER A DAILY PROTEST THAT SHOULD REACH
EVERY PART OF SEATTLE BEFORE HE WOULD
ALLOW SUCH INTOLERABLE CONDITIONS TO
THE COUNTY COMMISSIONERS MAY NOT
BE RESPONSIBLE FOR THESE CONDITIONS EX
CEPT THAT THEY ARE PAID BY THE COUNTY
TO ATTEND TO THESE THINGS.
BUT SOME ONE IS RESPONSIBLE. THE
BLOOD OF THESE SUFFERERS IS ON SOME
During mi stay st the hospltnl there wero 25 tubercular patients
there and the number was Increasing. I aaw them at meal times, early
in the morning, late at Bight, in stormy weather, In good snd at beet.
their life Is a hell.
NIGHT HOURS ARE WORST.
ii is a medical fact that the night hours an- the wore! for tubercular
patient! Deathly chills and cold sweats come then. The hacking cough
~ (Continued on Page Thirteen.) '