New Castle Herald from New Castle, Pennsylvania on July 3, 1919 · 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

New Castle Herald from New Castle, Pennsylvania · 16

Publication:
Location:
New Castle, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 3, 1919
Page:
16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SIXTEEN tm NEW CASTLE . HERALb hursday, July 3, 1919 BATHING CAPS An Excellent Selection Of Styles And Colors 25c to 85c Each LOVE & MEGOWN THE CUT PRICE DRUGGISTS Cor. Washington St., at Mill OLD IN IS ROBBED OF OVER 91,900 LAWRENCR EVAPORATED WATER IS PURE USE IT IN YOUR STORAGE BATTERY AVD DRINK IT FOR YOUR HEALTH Bell Phone 502. Union Phone SOS. 9 I Foreigner in Youngstbwn Bank Swindled Out of $1,500, His Live's Savings Goes Insane CRACK SHOTS, EVERY ONE FURNITURE FOR Living Room Dining Room Bed Room or Kitchen TERMS IF DESIRED L. L. SWAN SS NORTH MILL STREET THE NESHAN NOCK CITY MARKET Wesharmock Avenue BUY HERE tAere you will find EVERYTHING FRESH EVERY DAY flopfpip TnQelopo L.IUUU IU I UUUIUI u INSURES CRISP, APPETL3. ING TOAST AT THE TOUCH OF A SWITCH. New Castle Electric Co. c Tan EM-EN-lflSS SYSTEM 19 E. Washington Street Bell Phone 1822 Union 628 YOUNGSTOWN, Ohio, July S. A pathetic signt was witnessed at the foreign department of the Dollar Bank about noon today when an aged foreigner was robbed of $1,500 in the lobby of the bank. The man had drawn his livings, $1,500, intending to teturn to his family in Kurripe. He had the money on deposit for several years, watching it accumulate with the hope of going back to hii? loved ones. When the money had 'been handed to the depositor, he took it to one of the counters in the lobby and began to count it.. A stranger unnoticed by the depositor, stepped up and drop ped a dollar Mil on the floor beside the man, at the same time saying in his nativu tongue, "You dropped seme cf v-ui money, mister." Tba rase worked as expected and the man with the money stooped to pick up the $1 bill, believing it was his. As he stooped over the stranger grabbed the man's money and a companion bowled the old fellow over on the floor. The stranger and his companion immediately disappeared into the street. The act was ! committed so suddenly the men made their get-away before even a good description could be secured of them. Then followed the sad heartrending scene. The victim began to moan and cry as he rushed after the fleeing thieves. Not being able to talk Englisn his protesta tlons were not understood. When he realized the men had escaped with his money he fainted. The police were called and when the unfort-nate revived he was out of his mind. It is feared the loss of his savings will result in the death of the foreigner, who was taken to the police station raving mad. A number t friends of the man were with him in the hank and they tried to comfort him, but without avail. The foreigner had planned to leave Youngstown for Europe tonight. The loss of his money leaves him without a cent and the savings of years have disappeared. THREE DISEASES CAUSE ONE-THIRD OF DEATHS HERE Census Bureau's Annual Report Shows Heart Disease, Pneumonia and Tuberculosis at Head New Castle Dry Goods Company BeU 1700 MERCANTILE BUILDING BOTH PHONES Union 42 These boys are the three best shots in the American expeditionary force to take part iu the rifle and pistol meet held at LeMans, France. Sergt. J. F. Waters, at the left, won second place. In the center is Corp. L. K. Peyton, who scored first. At the right is Corp. Delmar Rippey, third prize winner. Peyton and Rippey are of the Fifth marines, Waters of the Thirteenth marines. Each received a gold medal. Above is General Pershing watching the s hooting. NEW BEDFORD V. P. SUNDAY SCHOOL PICNIC The United Presbyterian Sunday school held their annual picnic In Black's woods, Tuesday. Automobiles being the means of conveyance. A sumptuous dinner was served at one o'clock. About 150 were In attendance. Races, games and a ball game formed the afternoon's enjoyment. PERSONALS. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Gerherte of New Castle, spent the week end at the home of MrB. Jennie Home Mrs. T. N. Stitt of San Diego, Cal. Is visiting at the home of her brother David McClenahan, Frank Harry was a New Castle visitor Saturday. Mrs. Colin Campbell was a New Castle visitor Saturday. Mrs. John Dagin and son, David are vlsitng with relatives in Church- City and County to Join Hands in Trolley Fight Although nothing definite has been done as yet by the city council in the matter, it is assured that the city will make a strong fight against the increase before the Public Service Commission when it meets to decide upon the question. City Councilman James K. Love in talking abou the proposed increase, stated that generally speaking he did not think there was anyone in New Castle who would kick against paying seven cents fare, if the service on the local lines was increased so that passengers could he assured of safety when riding on the cars. He also stated that if, the company did not repair its tracks and allowed them to remain in their present condition, he did not think the increase was Justifiable, and that as far as he was concerned he would make a strong fight against the fare increase. County Commissioner Leslie said that although he did not ride the Btreet cars very much, he could not see how they had the nerve to ask for a seven cent fare when every Nearly one-third of the deaths In the United States in the year 1017 were j due severally to one of three causes j heart disease, pneumonia and tubercu- I losis -the census bureau's annual re-1 port on mortality statistics says: Nearly another third of the deaths i resulted from the following nine caus- j es Bright's disease and nephritis, ap- oplexy, cancer, diarrhoea and enteritis, j arterial diseases, influenza, diabetes, diphtheria and bronchitis. The death registration area of the ; United States in 1017 comprised twenty-seven states, the District of Columbia and forty-seyen cities in non-registration states, with a total population of 75,000,000 or about 73 per cent of the estimated population of the United States. Deaths from heart disease numbered 115,337, Pneumonia was responsible for 113,821 deaths. This rate is higher than that for any year during the period 190S-1916. Tuberculosis in Its various forms oaused 110,285 deaths, of which 97.047 were due to tuberculosis of the lungs. Influenza was responsible for 12.974 deaths, and deaths from diabetes numbered 12,750. Next to influenza, the highest rate for any epidemic disease in 1017 was diphtheria, which claimed 12.453 deaths. Bronchitis caused 12,- 311 deaths. Typhoid fever resulted in 10,113 doaths, and three childres's diseases measles, whooping cough and" scarlet fever caused 21,723 deaths. PIGEON WAR HERD IS EA same in other cities where their lines j her Ami, Who First Carried Independence Day July Fourth, 1919 "Give Me Liberty or Give Me Death' The inspired words of Patrick Henry come down through the years and might well be the epitaph on the tombstones of the gallant sons of America who have laid down their lives fighting for the liberty of their country. In a broader sense indeed the Spirit of "liberty or, death" was the driving force of the war, and the outcome a promise that liberty the American idea of Liberty, the right of man to "life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness." will prevail in the world at large. And who knows but that the day of the signing of the peace treaty may in truth be recognized in future generations as world wide INDEPENDENCE DAY and commemorated, accordingly. This Store Will Be Closed Tomorrow New Castle Dry Goods Co IT PAYS TO DEAL AT THE NEW CASTLE STORE Tribute Is Paid To "The Great American" Commissioners McFarland and Clark, Mayor Newell and Councilman Shanafelt, while not making any definite statement in regard to the matter, intimated that -the thing was very disagreeable to all concerned and they wo'd do everything in their power to keep the thing from going through. CHAOTIC EUROPE ' FACES EPIDEMICS OF EARLY TIMES (By Associated Press). LONDON, July 3. "In the condition of chaos in which Eastern Europe is at present, famine and fa- tiffne hflVP 'VirnHtipoH a nnnHitinn M time one rode on the cars he risked ' lowered resistance to infection News of "Lost Battalion" Is War Martyr his life in so doing. He stated that tie was against such an increase from start to finish. When the subject was broached to Councilman Burns became so very wrathy over the unjustness of ask ing for an increase in fare rates here wnicn favors the reproduction of the epidemic of the Middle Ages," says a writer in the Lausanne (Switzerland) Gazette. "Prisoners are wandering in Eastern Europe on their way to that he could hardlv stoD talkine i ln0lr nomes, innumerable Russians ut it. on tn DIAMONDS WATCHES AND JEWELRY ON Easv Pavments mam HANEY FURNITURE CO. Where folks are always certain of satisfaction when baying FURNITURE and RUGS The biggest stocks to choose from -DEPENDABLE QUALITY AND LOWEST PRICES. Mr. and Mrs. Eppenger of New Castle, Fpent the wdek end here at the home of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Gruver. Glen Eppenger has returned home after spending a few days with relatives in New Castle. Miss Viola McClenahan of Youngstown was a Sunday visitor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David McClenahan. Miss Lillian Duff and Miss Col-vert of Npw Castle, were callers at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shields, Sunday. Mrs. Stiver and Mr. and Mrs. Cline Stiver and son Junior of Youngstown were callers here Sunday. Lowry Eckles, who has seen about a year of service In France, after being honorably discharged from Camp Merritt returned here to his aorao Tuesday. Charles Sheperd, Jr., of Monaca, Is visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Zedaker. Mr. and Mrs. William Lowry and Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Lowry attended the Lowry reunion at Lincoln Park Yonngstown, last Thursday. The Slemsen and Morrison reunion will be held at he home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Zanene, 1728 Wilson avenue, Youngstown, July 4. All relatives are cordially Invited to attend. A gold star has recently been added to the service flag of the United Prasbyterian church, in honor of Ernest Keown, placed by his comrade Harold Bradly, it Is the second gold star to be placed on the flag, the first one being in honor of William Anderson, who was killed in France. Prof. C. G. Lindner attended a 12 o'clock dinner given by the Union Veteran Legion in the Lawrence Club Wednesday. Mrs. Mae Allison and daughter, Helen of New Castle, were here Tuesday to attend the U. P. picnic. Helen remaining the rest of thl week with friends. Miss Mary I'ffelman of Pittsburgh arrived here Monday and expo's to remain here for some time as the guest of Rev. William French and family. Miss Gladys Zedaker. who has been visiting in Ravana and Youngstown returned home Tuesday. The Sabbath school class of the L'..P. church, taught by Mrs. Cly Swogger will be entertained at her home in honor of Miss Mary Vffel-man of Pittsburgh. Mrs. John Simpson was In West Middlesex Tuesday eir way to the East from Ger many. Germans, Austrians and Hun garians passing from Russia to the West, Perba and Croats striking Fouth, Poles going to the north, crossing one another In indescribable confusion in Poland, the Ukraine and Hungary. The absence of linen and clothing forced these prisoners to clothe themselves in rags of skins In the same way as tho civilian population. ine ngni against typnus con aboi T am pnine tn flp-ht this bins' hard," Bald Mr. Burns, "and I think the other councilmen will back me in this fight. I will ask Mr. Gardner, the city solicitor, to go down to Harrisburg and fight it to the last ditch. The idea of asking for an increase" to seven cents. Who ever heard of such a thing? Especially with the kind of car service they are giving us in tne city. When the company asked for an increase before it promised to improve the service j sists malnlv in bathing the men and x,nL,WhatT have tne offlclals done? j sterilizing their clothing. The Hun-Nothing. If we had any definite as i garians possess ovens, but no coal; surance that they would improve it the Ozeeho-Slovaks have coal but no now the thing might be more ac- Lv.n. snn or, kh h . sent everywhere. Linen when put Into the oven is so wretched as to be unwearable afterwards and the owners have to be sent away clad In his sheepskin. Prisoners an.! wandering civilians know this so well that they take every means to avoid disinfection more than any thing else: to avoid being stoved at a station they get out of the trains when '.hey stop at the smaller stations and enter the town in small scattered groups which attract les att ntiou. ceptable to the people, but we haven't. I don't ride on the street cars more than twice a month, but that is no reason why I am not going to fight the proposed increase, for the men who work In the mills especially and others have to use them. And I consider It only my duty to stop such proceedings." Councilman Robert H. Whaley was of the same opinion as Mr. Burns and stated he would back him up in anything he undertook to do about the matter. "I don't think they are giving New Castle a square deal when they keep raising the fare here and leave It remain the The carrier pigeon hero of the war, Cher Ami, Is dead. In spite of the skill of the most expert bird authorities 'in America, this little feathered hero, who first notified American headquarters of the plight of th "(Lost Battalion" in charge of Major Charles S. Wittlesey, died at the pigeon lofts at Potomac park, Washington, D. C. Many an American lad would have been proud to have performed so many heroic deeds for his flag. Since carrying the famous message, Cher Ami had been personally petted by General Pershing and tradition of all time was shattered when the American general in an official memorandum to the war department cited the little bird for the right to wear a distinguisnea service cross. In its last flight through whistling shrapnel, Cher Ami was shot through the breast and the right leg was torn away. Two months ago a specially appointed pigeon expert was selected to bring the invalid message bearer home. A basket of rattan was lined with pads of cotton to ease the long ocean voyage. At Potomac park one of the screened porches of the pigeon hospital was set aside tor tne exclusive use ot Cher Ami. The little patient grew weaker anA uranlrcr Tnllv nAncnltatlnno ' were held to plan tempting food for the pigeon "ace." Exerts at the national zoological garden, the Smithsonian Institution. and the army pigeon lofts at Camp Megs, each day eagerly offered suggestions. But all efforts to prolong the life of Cher Ami were vain and now the remarkable bird is mourned as one who helped to win the world war. MARVELS OF SURGERY SEEK Canadian Soldiers Are Home From Military Hospitals, Living Witnesses REV. CROOKS TO PREACH SUNDAY ATSCHO0LH0USE FRECKLE-FACE CONSTABLES MUST REPORT IN ORDER TO RECEIVE PAY Sun and Wind Bring Out Ugly Spots. How to Remove Easily nneoCnance, miss r recKie-race. isn't it awful, Mabel? Somebody n, a. icuicuj lur irecmea wnn ine j iB always taking the Joy out of life, guarantee of a reliable concern that I Governor Sproul has approved a bill it will not cost you a penny unless ! introduced by Representative Hunt-It removes the freckles: while if it ! ington of Potter county, which, it is does give you a clear complexion the said, puts an end to the quarterly expense is trifling. j parade of constables to the quarter Simply get an ounce of Othine j sessions courts in counties containing double strength from any druggist more than 20,000 and less than and a few applications 6hould show 100,000, reporting that they ijave you how easy it is to rid yourself of! "nothing to report" and receive a the homely freckles and get a beauti- fee and mileage for reporting it. ful complexion. Rarely is more than They must report something tn or-one ounce needed for the worst case. I der to get their fee. Now the ey- Be sure to ask the druggist for the l sight of some constables has needed double strength Othine as this strengthening. Some of them have 8trenrth is sold under guarantee of 1 been suffering with myopic trlibles. money back if it fails to remove They failed to see unrepaired roads The Rev. E. A. Crooks of New Castle will preach at the McCaslin school house Sabbath evening at 4:45. The service is being held in response to the invitation of a number of the people of the community. The subject of the sermon will be "A Stainless Flag." BUTLER John Torento and Rudolph Nepson, foreign, wanted for robbery in Mercer county, were arrested at Queen's junction by state polled. freckles. Itching Rashes Soothed With Cuticura gambling dens, bawdy houses and the like right under their noses. On the other hand, there are other constables who have discharged their full duties. But the conscientious and the other kind are now all on U same footing. ' If tbey have things to report and report, they are paid, otherwise not. This is a good act and will save the count money and put the constables on their met-tie. Instead of Juwe on the payroll. THE JOY OF LIVING. To enjoy life we must have good health. No one can reasonably hope to get much real pleasure out of life when his bowels are, clogged a good share of the time and the poisons that should be expelled are absorbed Into the system, producing headache and Indigestion. A few doses of Chamberlain's Tablets will move the bowels, strengthen the digestion and give you a chance to realise the real joy of living. Try it. Adv. TORONTO, July 3. A ramark-able example of the strides reconstructive surgery for wounded soldiers has taken during the present war was furnished lately in Montreal, when four military hospital special trains passed through that city bearing returned convalescent soldiers. The majority of these men were surgical cases, most of whom had I been hit in the head or face and I had been kept for months or even ; years in the British military hospi- I tals, having their wounds tended and their faces reconstructed where there had been mutilation by shell fragments or shrapnel and bullet wounds. Many men had rebuilt noses, the nrierinals havine been either completely or partly shot away. So skillfully had the army surgeons rebuilt these that the victims' faces seemed perfectly normal. A num ber of others had lost ears, and these had been replaced by grafting and reconstruction work so that the injuries caused by the enemy shells had been remedied to such an extent that nothing abnormal could easily be detected, and the majority of these men had normal hearing. Other men had suffered severct Injuries to their ' cheek bones and jaws, the latter hurts involving, in many, the reconstruction of the bone framework of their Jaws and the inserting of artificial teeth, the work with some of the jaw cases involving an extraordinary amount of rebuilding. There was an infinite variety of head injuries among the returned soldiers, some of the more severe being matter for marvel that men could sustain such wounds and still survive to undergo surgical reconstruction, which eventually re-4 turned their faces to normal conditions except those who had suffered eye Injuries, or who had had too much of their features shot away to make complete restoration possible. DEADWOOD, H. D.. July 3 Wlthir sight of the. country over which Theodore Roosevelt as a young man rang-eo his cattle and hunted wild g-ame ami just above the trails ho followed while a visitor in this district, a mountain one of the most lofty peaks in the Black Hills today became Mount Theodore Roosevelt, in honor of the former President of the United States, "The Great American." Two tablets were unveiled. To witness the ceremony thousands of Americans from all parts of the country came to Deadwood. Governor Korbeck of South Dakota presided Bt the ceremonies on the summit of the mountain, and Major General Leonard Wood, was the orator of the day. The arrangements were under direction of the Society of the Black Hills Pioneers, of which Colonel Roosevelt was one of the two honorary members.' The movement to provide the memorial had its inception at a meeting ot the Society of Black Hills Pioneers last January, when a suggestion of Captain Seth Bullock a plan to change the name of Sheep Mountain to that oi Mount Theodore Roosevelt was adopt-ed. Sheep Mountain, one of the highes peaks in the Black Hills and the high est detached peak in the chain o: mountains so designated. lies thre miles from Deadwood. If is accessible to its summit by a broad highway suitable for teams or automobiles while several trails, safe and convenient for horsemen or persons on fool lead to the top of the mountain. Frorr Wyoming and Montana 'are visible. The view from the top is unsurpassed for beauty in this section of the country. The city of Deadwood is bearing the expense entailed by erection on the summit of the mountain of a round tower on which will be placed the bronze tablet bearing the legends telling a part of the life of Theodore Roosevelt and his contribution to Americanism. One ot the tablets bears the following inscription: In Memory of Theodore Roosevelt The American. October 27, 1S58, January 6, 1919. Society of Black Hills Pioneers. July 4, 1919. The other tablet pays a tribute to the services rendered by Colonel Roosevelt to his country. YOUNGSTOWN. Dr. J. H. Bennett, prominent physician and president of the board of education, suffered a stroke of paralysis. DON'T BE SICK! TAKE CHASCO-VIN IT BUILDS YOU UP AND BRINGS BACK THE PEP Sold only by McEee's Out Rate SI NO. Mill ST. MARRIED MEN BARRED. LONDON Married men are no longer permitted to join the police force at Carnarvonshire. A decree to that effect has been issued by the chief constable. He declares that It is not because married men do not make as good policemen as single men, but because of the shortage of houses. CASTOR For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the Signature cf "GARDEN" TO GO? NEW YORK The annual spring rumor regarding the passing of Madison Square Garden is spreading again. This time the building is to be replaced by a 22-story skyscraper. It is said that the Interchurch World movement plans to buy the property and house the different oreanlza-tions of various churches. HOTEL ANDERSOIJ, Pittsburgh. Pa. DAILY Popular Priced Luncheon. Evening Table d'Hote 85c BOOM RATES CI. SO UP. NOTICE! The fourth payment on pledges to the New Castle hos-j pital building fund is due, pay-! able to the undersigned. NEW CASTLE HOSPITAL ' BUILDING FUND, C. C. DUFF, Treas. L. F. Wadlinger, Collector. Adv-J uly-1-3-5. New Victor RECORDS For July Now On Sale 1 ii L Delightful Dance and Out-Door records for the Summer Vacation. MATHER BROS. CO. 218 E. WASHINGTON ST. I I

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free