Newspaper Page Text
Mr. Bryan Says New York Paper
Took Republican Money
IN PARKER CAMPAIGN
Congressional Election of ino I, Held
White Cleveland Was 1 ?ivs ide nt
and llcfoi-c Bryan Han ami thc
Party Lost Madly.-Claims That
Ile Was for Parker jual the World
Waa Against Him.
In an interview Mr. Bryan says
tiie KO r.?llcd map pul out by tho Now
York Wot ld is worthless, ll lukins
with 181)2 and omits thu Congres
sional election of IS94. in that
election of 1891, which was hold
while Mr. Cleveland was President
and whllo tho World had some Influ
ence ns an advisor in the purty, tho
Republican majority on the Congres
sional candidates was la?wi than i?
was lu either 1896 or 1!U)0, and the
Republican majorit> In Congress was
largor as n result of that elect ?en
then lt was as a rosall (d' IS96 and
t 900. Tho World will md accuse m.'
of being the leader of tho Democrat ic
party al thal lime, and yet th.' par
ty suffered a moro disastrous defeat
?han il suffered in either (d' the cam
paigtlS in which 1 was a candidate.
"Now. is il fair lo charge up Hie
doren I (d' iOO'l to my leadership when
tile party allowed th.- World to select
the candid;.te thal >ear, and glyo
Ililli its hoistr:<n:s advice each day
du ring the c. nlpiiigh? And il' I was
leader ia 1 nu I in spite of the fad
that the World selected the candi
date, how can the World prevent
my hoing Hie loader this year, Cv on
if it .s allowed to soleet the candi
dato again? How can I got out of
tho responsibility of leadership if '
could not escape after 1 was boldly
repudiated, according to the World,
in 1904? If tho World wants to he
fair, why doos'nt it publish a map ot
the country showing the party vote
ia 1894, and tims inform tho public
that the party fared hotter in 1896
and in 1900 than tn either the Con
gressional campaign before I ran or
the national campaign after I ran?
"Thero ls an honest way of fight?
lng political haltlos, lint the World
profor? Hie dishonest way. If it wants
lo find a reason for tho defeat of
T..tiParker win- doesn't it say that
that the world sold to the national
commit (ce tho .Sunday heforo tho
elections was paid for and was not
gratuitously given tty the World to
tho ilehubllcan party as tho World's
"A croat many people failed to
vote, for Judge Parker, and I have
not had time to consult all of thom
personally since election to seo why;
but I did what I could to secure votes
for him, and lie not only appreciated
my sorTic.es during tho campaign, but
he called upon mo the first time 1
oamo to New York after the cam
paign. I was opposed to lils nomi
nation for reasons which I gave, but
when he was nominated l did ?ill
that tras within ni y power to secure
his election, and Lhoro was not
ono ugh money In tho Republican cam
paign committee lo hay one inch of
?paco in Hie Commoner lo use against
him, and I shall not allow my loy
alty in that Campaign te t>e question
(Al by A paper that will claim to he
bhe discoverer Of a candidate and will
then, for a pecuniary consideration,
sell its pages for a cartoon that was
as abusive of tho candidato ?is lan
; guage could have boon/'
"And no v you may add a question
from me: The World telegraphed hl<
and asked me to name the special
interests which it represented. 1
answered asking the World to state
editorially what financial Interests,
if any, Mr. Pulitzer of tho World,
had in the stocks and bonds of rail
roads or in thc corporations generally
known as trusts. This information
would enable me to answer its quos
jtlon more fully. Tho (pie.timi had
?loot, hoon answered when 1 loft home.
When tho World advises tho Demo
cratic party, the parly ought to bc
in position to know just what pecun
iary interests tho World or its OW li
er bas in tho questions which tho
Mexican Miners Blow l p Quarters
and Many Were Injured.
Mexicans employed al Santa Rosa
mino in Soporn, two mile;; south of
Douglas, Ari/.., tried io kill every
American in I lie coup hy placing
Alicks of dynamite under tho Amer!
eau hoarding house, the company's
Blore and tho formnn's offlco. Tho
dynamite under Hie hoarding house
sont a dozen men through Ibo roof.
All of them had legs and arms brok?
?in and some were more or less dan
gerously injured. 'I he fuses WOl'0
timed so that tho explosions would
occur almost simultaneously and the
hOlir selected was thal Of thO evening
moni. Dynamite was also placed he
neath the superintendent's residence.
The company store wa? completely
ALL SHOULD HELP
To Make the Fight on Tuberculosis
a Grand Success.
Soiue Suggestions nu to How This
Most Desirable Itcsuli Can Ho Ac
Tho Augusta Chronicle, in com
menting editorially on tho formation
ot* an Anti-Tuhorculosis Society makes
sonni forcible and pertinent observa
tions which apply to conditions in
lbs city as well us la Augusta. The
poople of this eily should givo every
posible support to tho Anti Tuber
culosis Society which is now in pro
gress of organization:
"Tuberculosis is an ever present
imminent peril. Thor , is no reason
for any ono's attempting to minimize
Its ravages or lo scout the danger foi
that it is hore ls acknowledged by
everyone, and that it can bo render
ed innocuous is also conceded by
those who have made an extended
study of it.
"The matter is more than local,
for it is not until every vestige of
consumption, a;; the disease is vulgar
ly called, is lost all over th" country
thal the wink of the anti-tuberculosis
soeloty will be accomplished. The
dreaded gorm lays in wait in the
laundry sw? simd to the washerwo
men, in the public places where we
oohgregnto, in I lie street und railroad
ears wherein we ride, in t li?? very
St roots and in the homes we occupy,
ii is everywhere and yearly il takes
a dreadful loll of live., as payment
"\o one is safe ah; lone; as lhere
is a consumptive walkin;; the streets
or Occupying a ked in the homes
where our servants live, or the fam
ily laundry is done. The germs are
everywhere and il is only by right
living, by careful methods, in cases
where the disease has already been
contracted, by prompt fumigation
nf houses wlioro a death from tuber
culosis has occurred and generally
improved sanitation that tuberculo
sis is to lie headed off ami ts ravages
[intuited, if not. eliminated.
"We may not consider (lie dan
cer worth noticing because our In
dividual lungs ar?! healthy and
strong, bul unless wo are inatten
tive to the warnings on every band
we are living in a tool's paradise,
Lhat may some day ho turned into a
?ort ure when loved ones die from
tuberculosis that we might have
rel ped save, if wo had Joined in Hie
inrioriu ibu la nor properly and il
ihould have the personal ?uni finan
?ai help of every loyal citizen, lavery
mrson who employs lame numbers
)l men or women should become a
member and help hy his purse to de
stroy the monaco. Kvory school teach
>r and principal can do in ?ich toward
lireventing the spread of the disease
hy teaching those in their care what
if is, how it ravages and how it may
"The Himple rules of hygiene if
followed will render one immune at
times. The teachers who desire can
have tho assistance of the ?intl-tnber
Rtiiois society in tind?o: out what to
teach their pupils. 'this is part ol'
..The physicians have entered into
tho spirit of the new org inizatlon
most henri i I.\ and will be found a
valuable assisi ance in thc attack up
>n Hie strongholds of the while
alagu?, Hut they should not be al
lowed lo wilgo the light unaided cr
"it really is not to their tlna.i
i-ial interest to look at (he matter
in a cold blooded light to enter into
Hie work ol" the UUtl-tUborCUlOSis SO
ulOty and that they are so doing is
nil ih.' more reason why tin y should
have the midis ided assistance of the
laymen. Tills ls everybody's light,
helping every one ol' us. ICveryonO
should enroll as a member o'' tho
society ai once. Delay means much
al this juncture."
ITSU.A1H-' Ol?1 SNOWH.W I.S
Causes Hie Death of an Old .Man in
in New York on Wednesday boys
returning from school snowballed ail
obi man who tottered along Crem
Wich st recd. He sank down on (In
steps of an old house helical h a fus
ilado or snowballs. His tormentors
wore preparing more missiles when
a policeman appeared and it wa.
learned thal the man was dead. lb
was recognized as Thomas Thoma ?,
once a wealthy man ol' good lamil;,
whoso fortuno was swept away years
Krank llrottroll, a young real es
tate operator, was shot and killed in
the apai.meets of his sister in the
st. Gcorgo hotel. Iirooklyn, under
circumstances which have caused tho
police and Coroner Itrewer to insti
Itute the strickest investigation.
Six Hu med to Death,
l/iiwrenco llaako's wife and six
children, ranging from a how born
infant to a girl of Ht years ?>f age.
were burned to death Wednesday ill
their shack at New Llskard, north of
Cobalt, Canada. , .
WAS NOT REPEALED.
The Senate Voted to Repeal Loin
Law anti Then Changed,
Tho Kennie Declines to Follow tho
House and Kills Ute lUchard.s Lien
The State Senate hy a vote of ten
to seventeen passed a hill o.i Wed
nsday repealing tho lien law. The
following was the vote:
Against repeal: Hass, Hates, niv
ens, Hiach, Clifton, Graydon, Holi
day, Laney, Otts, Smith 10.
D'or repeal: Appell, H rooks, Car
penter, Christensen, Crouch, Karlo,
1011 rd, Gibson, Hardin, Harvey. .John
son. Kelley, Mnuldin, McKeltban,
Hogers Uaysor, Toole-17.
Tho Ilydrlch lilli, prohibiting the
mortgaging of crops until they wert?
up. was then taken up and killed by
a voie of n; tt> iv. Lieutenant Gov
ernor McLeod giving tho deciding
vote against the hill.
Tint Lien Law St antis.
On Thursday the Stall- Senate
hilled the Hilliards Lein law lull,
having first voted down all amend
ments to carry ont the prov Ison? of
?he llydrlck House hill, which was
hilled hy the Senate Thursday. The
Crouch Senate lull similar lo the j
Richards hill has ?lsd been killed.
Thus the Senate declines to follow
the llou e with result that (he session!
will close with absolutely no change!
in the present law.
PL?C10D o\ Tit IA I j,
.Morgan IO, Hoyles!on Fat ing a Pet il
liny at Aiken,
The trial of Morgan IO. Hoyleston I
for i he murder of Chief of Folleo \v. j
ll Davis of Sailey, was commenced
at Aiken last Tuesday. The defend
ant was arraigned tin; first thing af
ter court met Tuesday morning, ami
after several hours hard work by the
attorneys a lull jury was scoured.
The defendant ls represented by Croft
& Croft assisted by the Hendersons,
of Aiken, and J. F. Fanning, of
Springfield. The prosecution is being
conducted hy the solicitor, assisted
by .1. H. Sailey. of Aiken, ami Attor
ney Townsend of Union.
The first witnessos to be examined
also of Sailey, testified (bal he reach
ed the dcenscd a few minutes after
the shooting, and be also heard Dav
is state thal he had been shot by
A plat of the surroundings of the
assassination, prepared by Survoyoi ?
Norris, of Aiken, was introduced.
This plat showed the course of tracks!
claimed to be those o? the assassin,
which led around a long detour on
tue North of Sailey, ami led to a tiny
road (o within Ooo feet of Hoylcs
lon'H house. The tracks are said lo
have been t raced no further, as tho
pursuers were satisfied that they
had boon made by the accused.'
It is probable (hat the trial will
consume several days. More than
IRQ witnesses have been summoned
by both sities, and practically every
body in Sailey is in Aiken honriug
tho trial. ll is one of the most in
teresting (hal has OCCUITOd in Aiken
lu some time. Fach sitie is represent
ed by able attorneys, and a haul
light will be fought.
The accused is a wo?l-to-d?-farmer
and stands well with the people of
his section. The murdered man also
stood well and his murder was a
great shock to the com m un 11 y. Ile
and Hoyleston had trouble ami it is
claimed that Hoyleston laid wait for
him and assassinated him <nie night
Shortly after dark. The evidence
against Hoyleston is circumstantial
altogether, ami it will have to bo
VOry stint. ! for a jury io convict him
HOY I.FSTON ACOl ITTFD.
The dui, exonerated Him From the
< lun ge of Min tier.
Morgan IO. lio-yleston who was
tried last week at Aiken for the
mindel ,>1 VV< ll Davis, and on Fri
day morning the jury rel urned a
Vbi'dicl ol' "not guilty."
Tin- conclusion of the trial of Hoy
leston marked the ending of one of
Hie most famous cases thal has ever
been tried in Aiken. On account ol'
the prominence of the deceased,
Chief of Holice W. II. Davis of Sal
ley, and the prominence of Hie de
fendant in the case the interest in the
t-aso was perhaps greater than in
?any case (ried at Aiken in years.
The case has been one of the hard
est fought that has been tried in the
county, Fach side was ably repre
sented am) no stone was left tinturn
e,|. Al the conclusion of (he evi
dence the attorneys were allowed
an hour an a half to each sitie in
which lo present their summaries
Overcome by <?'as.
One perron was suffocated anti five
overcome by gas at No. 78 Sheriff
street, New York, tm last Tuesday
Tho dead man ls Koubon Harkoff, 65
New Jersey Congressman Pa: s
Him a Just Tribute in
Answering Another Now Jersey Con
gressman Who Thought Biyan
Wanted to floss Things.
l?or tho second timo Inst week pol
itics cropped out during tho discus
sion of tho Indian appropriation hill
In the house or roi rosen tal vos. Mr.
Ilamlll of .\.>w Jersey gol the door
for live minutos, presumably lo talk
on tho hill.
"My colleague, Mr. Leake, Inst
Monday made some remarks derog
atory of tho conduct of William Jen
nings Bryan," tie said.
Mr. Hainill declared thal the senti
ments as expressed hy Mr. Leake "aro
not the sentiments l entertain or the
sentiments that prevail in Hudson
county, which wo both represent;
Which prevail for that matter,
throughout the Slate of New Jersey."
Mi-. Bryan, he said, had been criti
cised because of his knowledge of
the decalogue, lu Iiis opinion it was
amazing thal Mr. Biyan should be
opposed on the floor nf the house be
cause ho showed an acquaintance
with the Tea Commandments. lt
was refreshing, he said, to lin 1 a
man who not only boosted and pos
sessed an acquaintance with the
Tea Commandments, "but. who
throughout tin. enlim course of pub
lic career has consistently phi ihe
precepts of the commandments into
prac l ice."
S'hoitts of democratic approval
g r?el od Mr. 1 la mill's announcements
! hat While he agreed Willi the state
ment thal Mr. Bryan's knowledge of
tin* commandments would lit him to
occupy ?i pulpit wiib preeminence. "I
eau also assure tho house, reflecting
at tho same lime their own convic
tion, that that saine acquaintance
will enable him lo occupy with eclal
tho post of president of the United
States. The principles Mr. Brynn es
poused, he sahl, were so undeniably
sound, "that bia victorious oppon- ,
cuts have appreciated many of them
and made them the popular features :
of their policies."
If, said Mr. Hamil!, it. was true, as |
charged by his colleague, dat Mr. j
Bryan was engaged in the practice
of corraling delegates to Hie Denver ]
convention, it was the very same \
practico indulged in "by Hie illus- ?
trions gentleman with whom my |
friends on the other sid?! of Hie diam- |
. .??...?IX,, 1>V1 Uj it
Kind Hearted Itestnurunteur.
At New York fifteen hundred school
children, nttrneted hy the prospec t of 1
a free hat dinner were in i riot in
front of a restauran* at 2 ? 4 Cram!
street, and bo Toro the police could
restore order by assuring the little <
ones that all would be fed, thc plate
glass window was pushed in.
The retirement accommodates only
.iso children, but thrice this number
were fed. Adolph Lorbee. the res
turant keeper, assured them that
then' was food enough for all. but
those is the rear been mo Impatient
loss there not lie enough time for tho
noon hour. Many children said they
had not eaten ia two days. Their
parents had no work and there was
no food in the house.
In view of thee conditions, tho
restaurant keeper sent word to all
of the schools in his neighborhood
that he would give freo dinners to
children who applied between noon
ami one o'clock each day. The se
Child and the third doors were turn
ed over to the children, the menu
comprising soup, a moat order, veg
etables, rolls or broad, and tea or
lt was while the ru st sid of dinners
were bating that ihe trouble occur
red. The remaining children stood in
IhO rain tn a Hue that went half
away around Hie block, but they kept
pushing and struggling tilt the two
policeman on duty s. ul for the re
serves of the Ed I red ge street station.
Before they arrived the children bad
smashed the plate glass windows. *
INFI HM A HY HILL CASSIM).
Umist Endorses Brooks Measure and
Semis ii on To Governor.
In the tlOIISO Tuesday lllglll Ml*.
Velden called np ihe hill of Senator
Brooks io ostahlisli an Infirmary for
Confederate VOtei'MlS, the bill having
boen passed ovei un (hird rea ling
Til Sd ay morning. The llglll which
was m ado on tho bill on second read
ing was at once renewed when Mr.
Sol I Ora moved lo recommit the bill,
and the ayes and noes wore called
and hy a vole ot Li lo ...? the motion
was lost. The bill was then passed
As the bill bas already passed tho
Senate it become:; a law upon the
signature of ile- Governor. Tho tull
carries, an appropriation of $12,000
to establish an In Orin ary on the Wal
lace land adjoining the State Hospi
tal for the lr ne. A commission lo
manage the Institut loll is to be ap
Elve huisl nd bandits shot up the
town of willard, Mo., cracked the
safo in the Willard hame, and got
away, with $io,Oi?.
NO WAY TO STOP IT.
The Boll Weevil Will Be Here In
Quarantine Law living Kindly ICn
forced Hut it Can't Prevent the
Pesta From Coining.
The Moxiean boll weevil will be a
menace to the cotton crops of Geor
gia within five years, accord In? to
Investigations and calculations made
liv Slate Fntomolosist Ii. I,. Wo rah a in
of Georgia. He rays in his annual
report, just issued for 11107. thal (he
dangerous pest, in now officially re
ported east of the Mississippi and is
travelling this way at the rato of
from seventy lo one hundred miles a
"it Is," says Hu? entomologist,
"coming at the present rate, under
natural conditions, will )>v in Georgia
within live years." One year after
the pesl reaches Georgia il will Invade
South Carolina, and our farmers had
belier begin to got ready for it.
"Our quarantine law," he contin
ues, "ls bein? rigidly enforced, but
I here are ways by which the boll
weevil might be introduced at any
(?me. In September the attention of
the depart meal was called to tho
fact t]i;n nu*' of Hie government men
connected willi Dm boll weevil work
in Texas overheard a. conversation to
Hie "flirt (hal a plan was on foot to
maliciously introduce the boll weevil
in Gorgla. A careful Inspection was
mndc of Me- colton Ileitis on the
plantation on which it was claimed
the parly Intended io introduce tho
weevil, but no weevils were found.
II is possible for the boll weevil tn
bb introduced Into the state and gel
a .coed start before the attention ol'
Ibo board is called lo il, ami for this
reason I would like to encourage far
mers to pend io the department for
determination all insects they may
lind in cotton reids which they (bink
(ire liable to be cotton boll weevils."
"The legislature should givo the
board authority to take charge of
rot lon fields In which the boll wee
vil might be introduced. ll wi- had
Ibis power we could probably exter
minate the Insect when il was con
lined to i limited area and prevent
it from spreading."
Mr. Worsham advises thal the leg
islature make a larger appropriation
lo his department, saying that there
ne many insect problems in Georgia
[hat should bo disposed of before the
boll weevil makes Its appearance. He
HOY WHO HAN AWAY.
Prom Dot riot Home Two Years Ago
Found in Aiken.
Through (he publication in The
State of an article from tho Dotriol
I'ree Press, a long-lost lad has been
located and will shortly be sent back
lo his home in Michigan. The boy,
Arthur Hlnglc, who ran away from
his home In Detroit two years ago,
was arrested in Aiken Tuesday af
ternoon, and is detained there for
The artcle as reprinted here came
to the attention the peoi le in Aiken,
and on Tuesday afternoon, when a
boy of fifteen was seen loitering
about the freight depot, ho was no
ticed, and il was seen that he cor
responded to the description of the
lost boy. Hi- was arrested and when
questioned acknowledged that he was
the lad wanted Arthur l?tngle and
that he had inn away from two years
before from bis mother. .Mrs. Martin
ll. Ilingle, in DetrlOt.
Ile says he left home, with live
other boys, who luis since seperated.
They had wandered all over (he
South, from Texas to Virginia, and
he had reached Aiken Tuesday from
Columbia. He expressed his will
ingness lo be sent home. bul. will be
detained in Aiken lintll his photo
graph and a full description of him
tau be sent lo his mot hoi' foi' posi
KU,I.FD IN WHKOK.
Misunderstanding of Signals Caused
tho Death of TWO.
In a head-on collision between tho
cherry tree accommodation nain
and a freight Dalli Oil the c esson
and Clearfield division, llbonl .nile
and a hall from Frisson " . two
wen- fatally Injured, si' .' <" slight
ly hurl, three locon- were de
molished anti lue li ige cars and
four loatletl steel wore wrecked.
A Ihisundorsi of signals, il is
said, was rt mi mle for Hie ace!
V ii .1 Can Heal This?
T' H nal of Monroe, N. C., says
?1 glad l?> print the record of
liter successful billy who knows
I he V to run ber pail of the farm frof
ll dy: From the isl of December,
Ivoe", until January isl. iocs, Mrs.
S;iin A. Hood of Sandy RldgO loss n
shh' sold produce as follows: Tur
keys, $82.75; Chickens and Oggs,
$13.00; butter $24.00; fruit $r..OO;
krout $5.00; chrysanthemums $:t.oo;
total, $231.75. Mrs. Hood lives 17
miles from market. Who can beat
lt?" What say our ladles to thia
CUPin ON DECK.
St Valentine's Day is Observed
in M3ny Countries.
Hain! Valentine, For Whom lt Wan
Named, Recame a Martyr_Ho
Was Renten mid Beheaded,
St. Valentine Day bas como and
gone. How many know the origin of
tho observance of it?
The day bears tho name of St. Val
entine, tbe most popular of saints.
It is his day, hut it can scarcely be
said (hal h.. is responsible for the
manner of Ks observance.
St. Valentine was horn about Ibo
year 270, in the reign of tbe [loman
emperor, Marcus Aurelius Claudius.
Ile was a gentle, charitable bishop,
famous for bis deeds of kindness, his
benignity and his powers of poi s ua
sion in converting pagans t?. "ho
Christ lon belief. His fate was it
of many of the old Christian bis; ps
and churchmen. Ile became a mar
tyr, was first beaten With clubs nd
then beheaded. His body now rest*
in tho (burch of SI. Prbxodos in
After his death, as a recompenso
for his suffering, ho was canonised.
Popo Julius honored him slili fur
ther by erecting a church to his
memory near the Ponto Molo, in
Koine. The saint's name was also
given to tho gato now known as the
Porta del Pop?la, Hun known as
Thia is a brief sketch of his life,
just what connection lhere is between
the saint and thc cupid-coVorcd cards
KO Inseporably associated with the
celebration of his birthday, ii is bard
to discover, ooo theory Is that ii
was au effort ol' tho church, (ben
shagging with tho problem of con
verting all tho Latin world lo Chrls
tanity, to multo Ibis concession, in
order lo provo to the pagans thal the
Christian religion was not harsh and
More probably tho observance has
come down through tho centuries
from the days of Hu? early Romans,
when the 10th of February was ob
served with tho feast of the Luper
calia. This ceremony was originally
for purification and atonement, but
by tho ? volution of changing customs
and conditions, the day has come to
be what it now is a time for the
exchange of sentiment, As in the
Knight, in more subtle, modern man
ner, offers to bis lady love Iiis heart,
and "never (banging love." ll is ft
curious incident if nothing more'
that tho birthday of tho old saint,
comos ut tho time when the birds
begin their mating. Chaucer makes
Ye know well how on St; Valen
Hy my statute and my goverance
Ve lo choose your mates."
The foto day is observed In many
countries, lt is one of the few holi
days still observed in our busy Am?r
ica. The custom, carried out so long
ago oh the Palatine hill, found its
way Into langland and France, and
was passed down to Americans and to
Columbians. <. n the nih of Febru
ary, Cupid stood oh deck, lo, these
STARVED TO DEATH.
The Anderson Intelligencer Asks
What Becomes of the Mules.
The Anderson Intelligencer is
greatly worried over tho Question
what becomes of the mules. "Every
spring," it says, "there are hundreds
of mules brought Into Anderson coun
ty from tho Western markets and
sold to tho farmers. Now what be
comes of these mules? Certainly hun
dreds of them do not die annually,
and lt is equally true that hand rods
of them aro not sold to people out
side tho county: then what becomes
of them? The mules that are brought
IntO this marke? by the dealers are
from throe to six years old. They are
never over nine years, no mule for
trading purposes ever exceeded nine
years. Now it is a well known fact
that mules live to ho twenty or even
thirty years old; and tho problem
has worried us to an OX ton I (hal we
are taint to call upon some of the
mon who should ho well Informed on
mUleology." Over half of the mules
Hutt are brought to this Stale fall
into the hands of negro Honers and
many of them are practically starved
and liddon t<> death ill one or two
of Hydrophobia Being Treated In
New York City.
The New York health authorities
admit that there are at least, fifty
cases of hydrophobia being treated
in New York. There bas hoon an
unusual number of cases of this dis
ease lil the city for the last two years
ami While Jus! at present there seems
to b? a Hinaller number than usual
since the outbreak of tho epidemic,
there aro many more cases than wero
known at any timo previous to tho
epidemic which has been on for two