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 - R-JOiniNAlX 1 LOUISVILLE, : Porto-gat, be-'...
R-JOiniNAlX 1 LOUISVILLE, : Porto-gat, be-' be-' It af a ta om-petltiou la ac-eonmpaalea a Per-kape to to ehickea-pox. small-pea Ai-brlght eatckaa-pox." lw-yera' a CAUTION s . , . Agiiinst Another: Visit ; From Yellow Jack. .-- .-- .-- CARE MUST BE TAKOl. ML X. X, HOLLOTCAT SO01SX3 A votb ot wASjtnra . . HE CALLS FOR UNITED ACTIO 'J. Submits His 8ugxstlona Ta Arrest th Disease Ia Its Is- Is- :. dpiency. TUX QTJAJLAJTTTJnE COJI VJLU'ZIOX. Dr. James M. HoDoway. the eminent physician of this dry, sounds a Bote ef warning to tha South. He believe th disease will sppear next summer, and makes valuable suggestions ss to how the pi ogress of the scourge can ba arrested, arrested, and ths death rate, therefore, decreased decreased It win be remembered that Dr. Hollo-way Hollo-way Hollo-way was tba first physician to discover ths prevalence of yellow fever to th South last year. On August 14, 1397. th? doctor was called to see a sick sua at a LouisvtUs hotel The patient waa the New Orleans representative ot the Ahrens A Ott Manufacturing Company, of this dty. After carefully diagnosing the case. Dr. HoDowsy found that ths man was suffering from yellow fever, and tm-medlatety tm-medlatety tm-medlatety had him removed to St. Joseph's Infirmary, on Fourth avenue, where be died. Every place where tb man wss known to hsvs visited wss disinfected, disinfected, and the matter was kept quiet In order to prevent a panto. Subsequent, ty, at different time during the prevalence prevalence of th disease, four ether deaths were caused by Tallow Jack to thla dty. On August It Dr Holloway communicated communicated by telegraph and later by letter letter with the President of the State Board of Health of Louisiana. He Informed tb official of the first death that occurred here and sent him his clinical notes. He told him the man had probably become Infected with th dlseaaa at Ocean Springe. Miaai. where he had been spending the summer with his wife, and that he had made two tripe to New Orleans. Orleans. He concluded by advising that a committee of physicians be seat to Ocean Springs to make aa investigation. investigation. His advice was acted upon and it was only tbrooan. the investigation of ths committee that the prevalence of yellow fever became known, though even the com m ft tee at first denied it. Th Qnarsntlns Con van tlon. On February t, 10 and 11 an Important assemblage of prominent men was betd at Mobil. Ala. It waa known as the. quarantine convention ef tha South A, tantio and Gulf States. Among tba delegates delegates were lawyers, pbysiciana, com. merdal men, railroad men aad clergymen clergymen about 200 to att. There were also Invited delegates from tb North, East and West. Tb chief object of tba oon voation was to devise means whereby th difference between those who carry out the United States quarantine regulations regulations and the Stat Boards of Health could be reconciled. The contention was mad that the friction betweea tb two aa to their res poet ire duties Impeded th work among those stricken with the disease. Th Important discovery mad to Lou-bTvlli Lou-bTvlli Lou-bTvlli by Dr. Holloway and the prompt action which hs took In notifying th proper sathorities In the South, caused him to fall Into popular favor with the Southern physicians, and a pressing to-vitatloa to-vitatloa to-vitatloa was sent him urging him to read a popular paper before the convention and to lead In several of the dlsoneskma. Th subject assigned him waa "To What Places May Refugees from Localities Infected with Tel low Fever Go, and How Should They be Msnaged and Cared For T Dr. Holloway wae the first resident student of Touro Infirmary in New Orleans. Orleans. This was to 1865. and in lSM-T lSM-T lSM-T was a resident student of tha Charity Hospital. There were years when th dty was In th grasp of the dreaded Yellow Jack. He himself had yellow fever while there, and waa under the car af his preceptors; besides, before before aad after Ms Illness, he nursed and took notes upon 101 esses in the Infirmary. Infirmary. In 1878, while a few cases of yellow yellow fever prevailed In Louisville.. Dr. Holloway attended a number of the refugees refugees who had the fever, and also a Bum bar of case that originated her. There ar few physicians, therefor, who ar better acquainted with th various phaaes of yellow fever than be. Dr. Holloway now serves notice upon tb South, believing aa ounce of prevention prevention to b worth n pound of cur. During bin recent trip to Mobile, ba visited visited New Orleans aad other Southern cities. He says there baa aot beea frost enough thla winter to kill tb yellow yellow fever germs, and that during the coming summer tb epidemic wil saia become prevalent. Tb fact Is admitted by many professional professional mea to tb South, he aaya, but the mea of commerce, fearing th effect,' will not even admit that the prevalent fever test year waa yellow fever. Tney claim tt waa dengue or "break-bone" "break-bone" "break-bone" fever. Dr. Holloway contends now that, for tb good of humanity, the warning should com from the outside. Ia th paper which be read before th convention be did not intimate the warning be now gives; but bis advice will undoubtedly be put into practical uae should tb fever break out agaln tbis year. aaa aUJTQTJAJLDS SUGGESTED. , , Dr. Holloway contends that yellow fever hi not as dangerous as Is generally believed. It Is ths frig hu the panic, that Is to be guarded against Fear, hs says, tends mors than any other agency to weaken the vital resistance. It makes people susceptible to the fever. , ' "Imaglas, aaya tha doctor, speaktor of ths flight from Ocean Springs, "near-, "near-, "near-, ly 4.000 men. women and children crowding cars, banging to the railing aad ooverlng th roofs, agonised by fright, exhausted by .fatigue aad hunger, hunger, aad at fever oeat from overcrowding. overcrowding. Imperfect ventilation and exposed to a midsummer sun. Could any other condition be more favorable for the development of disease? ' He recommends the course pursued ta 18S3, when the noted "Howard Aseocia-r Aseocia-r Aseocia-r tton" and the "Can't Get Away dub of Mobile, Ala did such admirable admirable work. The Howard organization organization was mad up of tb fore-moat fore-moat fore-moat people ta the various cities. They mad a house-to-houe house-to-houe house-to-houe house-to-houe house-to-houe Inspection. They encouraged cleanliness. They Inspired ths sufferers and tb pankvstrtckea with hop and confidence. Professional men, business men and women of th highest: social standing' banded together in the great work. . They, ware parttculaEly SUNDAY MORNING. careful that tha sick were given the proper attention. "Our hearts swell with pride and krve. said Dr. Holloway In his paper, "when w recall that wonderful spectacle of Ged nobiemen the venerable Dr. Palmer. Rabbi Gutbebn. aad the poet priest. Father Ryanwho ta themselves were each a tower ot strength, bat, united, as loving brothers to ths common eauee, presented a solid prelaws at elevated elevated humanity to their battling against dlseaaa and suffering; not to mention others less prominent, but to their sphere of usefulness equally brave and xaalous, with hearts ss big and voices as soothing and touch as deft th good Jonas, W. . Schmidt. Levi. Toaey HoOoway aad a host of ethers who were ever eager to prase to the front and. under n weU-drUled weU-drUled weU-drUled organisation, do battle for humanity." humanity." The scheme, then, ss laid before the convention at Mobile by Or. HoUoway. wa aa follows: That tha convention should urge th proper authorities to so organise as to be able to hare to each village and township to districts liable to infection a foree competent to isolate th first cases of yellow fever and to car tor those who ars to become refugees that they might b less likely to carry ths germs af Infection to their hosts, that car should be taken that thee refugees refugees leave their home divested of all soiled clothing and with as little bag. gage as poasible and mafcs It possible to have these wen aired and disinfected. With such aa sseui snre. says tha doe-tor, doe-tor, doe-tor, districts not 11a hie to tnfseOou would be open at all tuuaa to reaelve the refugee and would eenspe th tempo rary aanoyanee that hospitabls LouisvtUs LouisvtUs waa subjected to during tha recent recent epidemic The oonvantlea came to the following coaclusaoa as regard to th status ot affairs to quarantine regulations: "That there la aa Irrepressible conflict between between the States' righto and ths Government," Government," and that ths only hop for a remedy waa for Congress to establish a National Quarantine Board. OUT OT TTTB ' A LJENTKN WAIL. I must make goad resolutions and must keep them all through Lent; For tt s sow that maidens fancies toward , strict piety are bent. Aad the girls I canoed aad flirted with the winter as aeon through Ars bow soinsing me with endless lists at awed deeds I must do. New Tor World. TTRKaOMK. - "Lent makes ma tired." she sauted. Aad It bad to be ooafeaeed. For a maid like her. In all that thna, - There waa nothing to do bat rest. Detroit Journal. LENT. . Now we discipline our bodies, Aad project a spiritual strike - By a aacrtflce moat noble Of the things wa de aot Ilka Chicago Record. AN INTERLtJDB The Lencea ssna ao Maa'e gay days are a : ' He rests and thinks of ether i . To try whea Lent ta o'er. (Chtcao Kecerd. LENT. Tla Lent! Pom folks are penitent That erst war gay; Day after day They go to eauroh to pray; They curb their appetites Aad pass th sights At ami la toutaan They att sleas aad braid. They live ea latter feed, A - ! are sincerely nil " ..v.r mwiw cot uuubb tney nav had' Some folks are la : That erst were gay; Some folks array Themselves in sober wise, Aad g about with drooping eyes. From day to day; And so do you Make ell this penitential show. Because tt ta the thing to eel Tim Lent! My love la penitent That erst was gay; She alts at home to-day. to-day. to-day. Camindfut of the worldly shew. , m glad to have It so! Bar heart may aot be free from guile. Perhaps ah retirement In Lent Beeaue it Is the style But whas ears I. since she Boil bath sweet smiles for ate, Aad I may have her to myself awhMe! Cleva Tha Color of Joaa ef Are's Hair. CPhiladelphla Ledger.) - There Is always some dsousaioa recording recording details of the past going on, raUerlng th moaoteay of exJsteaoe. The latest, or oa af the latest subjects sf dispute, for there niai to be a aew area with each dawa. ta th color of Joaa ef Are hair. Waa tt red or waa It black That la ta question now agitating some sUnds. It appears ea ea aide that thirty years after tb death of th maid her statue wss put up oa Orteaae bridge, sad her hair was mad s-olden. s-olden. s-olden. If this waa Bisng. somebody somebody mast have known It. for ail Orleans waa wall acquainted with the Braid's actual sppearenoa It sums, however, ea th ether head, that, true to her prevtaoe, Lorraine. Joaa waa a brunette, bfn- bfn- sln-Hf. sln-Hf. sln-Hf. brown-eyed brown-eyed brown-eyed aad with ravea- ravea- blaek hair, aad R may ba stated she waa without aa everen lindanes ef tba latter it. The Jury Good Tleltltaore Sua4 v A prisoner In Georgia, la a ease where his guilt bad beea dearly estsMUUMd, waa the recipient ef a moat lemarxshla verdloC It waa aot thought the Jury would be toa minutes ta isuniitnisndtng him tor tb pea- pea- ItenUary. bat three hours lapstd before tba twelve mea filed tato court again, whea, a verdiot af "Not guSty waa read, to tha aatonlshmsat f siL - ) "How eould you brto m boob a verdiot aftr th evidence? asked th Judge. "WeU, J edge,' replied the foreman, "ne'e a mea of a large family aad lost en leg sad two soas in toe war r Cool Americans. (New Tork Ttmea N Latin raoa wa Imagine, would have kept its head as wall as tha American pa pi kav kept theirs during the aaauretn; events of th seat two weeks. Ia Spaia ar Franc or Italy tber would bar been tumultuous assemblages, much eatery to tb streets, sad lncttemeata to riot. Out-Sid Out-Sid Out-Sid of th reckless aewspapera tber aaa beea no raving here. .. xhe Chaplains ef tha JTary. New Tork Herald.) There ars tweaty-ntns tweaty-ntns tweaty-ntns cbapteias aa the active hat of ths navy; of these three ere Roman Cathotlo priests sad twenty baloag to th various Protestaat denominatiooa. It Is said that about a) per cent, ef tb s listed force ef the navy belongs to the Roman Catholic faith. All th chaplains aa tba retired list are Fnrtestasta. . Memphis and Charleston fiod Sold. ' Memphis, Feb. M, The Memphis and Char lea ton . railroad, extending south, east from thla dty to Stevensoa. Ahv, a distance of 29 miles, was sold st public public outcry at noon to-day. to-day. to-day. The South-era South-era South-era Railroad Company bought the property property at the upset price of lsOO.OuA, there betas bo other biddcra, - upon day thro to the Building msm-bera upon paid, mak and with Sim aa pi is nets persisting th the that, born th Tbs admis-skm fact first th th recovered the the that assets loes Is hs th tb epia-ton aad to th th the real aa plaintiff to ale Tbs US3, land f deration of for fens was ota tate oa leaving - - writ i

Clipped from
  1. The Courier-Journal,
  2. 27 Feb 1898, Sun,
  3. Page 16

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