把她顶起来在门上做

hese prearranged, noisy● riots are rare and as a rule they occur onl▓y in cases when bad food or a serie▓s of persecutions have goaded the prisoners ▓to the only real expression of protest which c▓an be effective. One night● during the Hudson-Fulton celebr▓ation in New York, when all the cit●y was gaily illuminated, and a

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ll the brid▓ges were picked out in electric lights, and mu▓sic and shouts could be hear●d in the distance, a rumpus start●ed on a magnificent scale after the conv▓icts had been locked up in the●ir cells. The whole prison seem▓ed literally to have gone insan●e.The pandemonium let loose was so terrifi●c that it could be he

把她顶起来在门上做

ard both from the New York● and the Brooklyn sides of th●e river.The warden and the keepers[Pg 167] wer▓e perfectly helpless; they could not subdue ▓the prisoners, who kept up their inferna▓l racket for hour after hour, and sto●pped only from exhaustion, when● there was no more lung power to draw ●on.This noisy and turbulent

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protes●t of a whole prison defying one ●of the strictest rules of jail law was a ▓strange psychological curiosity; a mad, reckl▓ess, stentorian rebellion agai▓nst the rules of silence when the ▓great metropolis was heard noisily rejoicing ac▓ross the river. Prisoners are very ●quick to find out a bad or a g▓ood keeper, an honest or a grafting keeper. ●Humane keepers always and invariably get● the best results.They maintain disciplin●e with very little effort, and the prisoners t●hemselves see to it that the attitude of such k▓eepers is not changed or embittered by ma●licious and silly conduct on their part o▓r that of their companions.The foul-mouthed●, brutal keeper never seems to be[Pg 168] abl●e to maintain discipline, and w●hen he revenges himself by inflicting unjust p●unishments the men retaliate by all ▓kinds of persecutions. An ●unjust and exceedingly brutal keeper was waylai▓d one night on his way home by ●some released convicts, who ●beat him up in such a manner that he was sen●t to a hospital for almost a month. The Jewi●sh and Italian convicts are of●ten victims of the persecutions of ▓some keepers, who heap ridicul▓e and injustice and punishment upon them.▓The guineas, the wops, the sheenies and k●ikes, find no mercy at the hands of th▓ese keepers, who consider men of ▓these races as inferior, fit only to be b▓rutalized, slowly but surely, into su▓perior races. An Irish keeper said jokingl▓y to an Italian convict who ▓could not understand somethi●ng in connection with his work: Let an I▓rishman show you.You dagoes don't know not▓hing.How does it come that[P▓g 169] they pick Popes from among the w●ops, I wonder Yes, sir, ans▓wered the Italian, and never in two thou▓sand years did they pick out an Irish Pope.● XXIV The outlook from the windows of o●ur hospital is a source of never e●nding interest. We can watch the gras●s grow and the trees, the birds hun●ting for food, the hospital cat waiti●ng patiently under a bush for a str

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ay ●sparrow, the orderly of the warden▓, haughty and always in a hur▓ry, followed by a yellow dog.Another orde▓rly is a red-headed young man w●ho is called a sugar man.He and two▓ other men are the goats for the higher▓ officials of the Sugar Trust. We watch the ●visitors come in from the boats; the doc▓tors, the officials, the pri●soners arriving escorted by the sh▓eriffs.The [Pg 170]average prisoner is we▓ll dressed; some of them are quite dandi●fied in their appearance, while others are p▓oorly dressed, some of them even without ▓an overcoat in winter time.One day a ▓bum came, escorted by a sheriff, all alone, wit▓h a straw hat, at the height of the ▓winter season. The other morning a bi●g, square-shouldered tramp was follo●wing the sheriff in a lazy, shuffling manner.T▓here was no hat on his long, dishevelled mop▓ of reddish hair; his beard was of enormo●us proportions; his face was brick red, as we▓ll as the hands, from dirt and exposure to t●he air.A coat and trousers which a▓lmost dropped from his body, so r▓agged were they; no shirt, no underwear, and a p●ai


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