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Group Title: 2003 Addition: Correspondence and Miscellaneous Papers
Title: Ennis, John E. Correspondence
ALL VOLUMES CITATION
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00102914/00007
Finding Guide: A Guide to the Napoleon Bonaparte Broward Papers
 Material Information
Title: Ennis, John E. Correspondence
Series Title: 2003 Addition: Correspondence and Miscellaneous Papers
Physical Description: Archival
Publication Date: 1906
Physical Location:
Box: 11
Folder: Ennis, John E. Correspondence
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Broward, Napoleon Bonaparte, 1857-1910.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00102914
Volume ID: VID00007
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

Table of Contents
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Full Text


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'Dr. Johni E. T l"ais,
is':i *i'. 'Fl J'('re Ji .' r.

Unibl.' to -;pem. Fridat- :':ith yom, buine:s' prevents. -ill evnil 1 ystl
of yourn invitation at later di(.t.

ri.orge IExecutive! Offio. .. D. -:r.w;T-ird, rverar.


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Kissimmee Ci


WAR TO "BE WAGED

ON CONSUMPTION.

Dr. Ennis Thinks This Dread Dis-
to
ease Will be Stamped Out During
the Present Century.
Editor Valley Gazette:
Statistics show that 160,000 human
eings are annually carried off by tx
consumption in our country. It is a
reasonable supposition that more than
one million are destroyed in the va-
rious nations of the world, causing an
amount of suffering beyond any pow-
er to describe. It is well "known that
it quite generally is confined to per-
sons between the ages of twenty and
forty-five, a period of the greatest ao-
tivity and usefulness in life. Prior
to the discovery of Prof. Koch, about
twenty-five years ago, there was little
known as to the etiology of the dis-
ease, consequently the treatment was
empirical, useless, and positively in-
jurious. A case of consumption was '
considered hopeless: the treatment
consisting largely in opiates or ano-
dynes to relieve the distressing cough,
soothing the patients way to the grave.
Starting ,vith the brilliant discov-
ery of Prof. Koch of the Microbe Tu-
bercular found in the sputum, and the
cause of the disease: all former theo-
ries of cause and treatment have been
abandoned. It is no longer consider-
ed hereditary, further than the off-
spring of a consumptive parent being
generally below a normal de_'ree of
health and often in contact with per-
sons affected, is more susceptable to
the disease. The consensus of opin-
ion by our physicians may be stated
as follows:
The disease is not hereditary.
It is contagious, where proper sani-
tary conditions are neglected.
It is preventable.
It is curable, at least in the incip-
ient stage.
The medical profession of America
are determined to stamp out this hor-
id monster during the present century,
and that it can be done has been
proved by the most total exterpation I
of other diseases that formerly devas-
tated great portions of the civilized
world. To organize and carry on a
successful crusade against this ma- f
lignant enemy of mankind, it is essen- c
tial we. have the active support of the p
press, also of our state, and national
representatives. Through the public
press, public interest can be created,
through state legislation, sa-itariums
can be formed, diseased persons
placed under surveillance of a physi-
cian, and the disease prevented from
extending. With aid from our gov-
ernment, printed matter containing all
information as to prevention and
.reatient can be placed in every fam-
: in our land.
The American Medical Association
already has a committee to investigate
tubercular diseases. It is suggested
the committed be enlarged, and lay-
man appointed to equal the number of
physicians. This plan of enlarged
numbers has been ..-,-.- by Mr.
E. J. Ridgway, of ?N- *.t.1'.{, who per-
haps more than any other citizen, is
giving aid to lessen and eventually
stamp out consumption. In a further
article we may mention the prevention
and treatment of the disease.
,JNO. E. ENNIS. M. D.
I I . I





lirazil, concerning the effects of forest
denudation. Through the destruction
of trees in Northern Brazil, the-report
says, large states have been ,l-1 't r
the verge ot Yuin. In lli r.-:.id.: d.
Norte and Ceara chronic drouths oc-
cur, causing famine and depopulation
in regions which were once richly tim-
bered and well wvatcred. The Brazil-
ians are beginning to call for the oci-
entilic replanting of their devastated
forests.

The project of running a geodetic
baseline between Cairo and the Cape
of Good Hope calls attention to the
strange hostility often shown by sav-
age tribes to the operations of the en-
gineers. In :ud;a it has been found
that the erection of pillars and cabins
to mark the site of surveying stations
almost inevitably atliacts the atten-
tion of the tribespco lai in tihe leigil-
borilod, who subsequently destroy the
nonmiieniits. Siil:l' trouble is found
in Afrilc, South A ericia and eise-
where. For this reason it is suggested
1'alt t;le only way to s.:fe;'uard thi
basal iointls of a great triangulation
i;! uncvilized lands is to fix a large
number of secondary point., scattered
over the country, conss;sting of natural
features whiih cannot be removed,
and which will -reain uinkiown to the
II.tives.

Th. -rpairtvs by w which Dr. Arthur
Korn, a (;ermln!an inver'.or, las succeed-
ed in transmitting photographs about
.'500 ilos over telegraph and telephone
lines depends for its action upon the
changing electric, resistance of sel-
eniuii under the influence of light of
varying intensity. A ray of light, c
caused to pass :-yst'natically over tile
surface of a tranlparentll niln contain- n
ing a photograph. falls upon a selenium n
ceil whose oleciric resistance varies 3n
with the amount of light passing bi
through different paris of the photo- ec
graph. These variations are trans- is
mitted to the electric wire, and at the b
receiving end they vary the illumina- p
tion of a small vacuum tube, which w
passes over a sensitized photographic a
paper synchronically with the ray of t
light moving over the f:lm at the send- bh
i,;g station. Thus a copy of the orig- is
iial pho'ogran)h is produced. Ii
iel
That a: body can acquire during the e>
night a di'.'erent tempeti'atre from o'
ilat of til? surrounding atmosphere a
has bae'n demonstrated by Mr. Well, an c
Engilsh physician. If a thermometer
is tal:en from a window, wrapped in in
cotton and placed on the ground, its ai
il:e.'iruy will descend seven or eight ki
;dcgreces. Vegetables similarly situat- b
ed, aln being bad conductors, may kI
f;'ree; at a time when the thermon- 1
:IcA- do(s not Illarkl the freezing point
--proo' that lhe cold experienced by H
I phn:t may be ein'iely different from ed
ihe temperature of tihe surrounding: T
ir. This low temperature of plants, ta
o,'wcver, only occurs when the night yo
s ('e.'r, sin e at this time tile plant te.
lledis its heat throughout space and lec
Ieconms chilled, whereas if the night sta
s claoiiy the phenomenon does not Ki
)cur. This gives rise to the popular
:,uersiilioln Itha: plants and buds are
roLen by mooniilight.








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