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Katonah record. (Katonah, N.Y.) 1913-????, August 06, 1914, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031707/1914-08-06/ed-1/seq-6/

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gATONAH RECORD, THURSDAY, AUCHSBL 6..JM. p .Furnished Each Week to the Readers of This Newspaper by the Ne York State Department of Health. REPORTING COMMUNICABLE DISEASES I K\ old time* it u*ed to bo thought that disease came from tho world about ua—from ewanipa and night air and decaying refuse and the , like. mr, Today we kupw JHfct DISEASE €OM$9 FKOM PEOl'LK. The I disease germe are parasites Every case of communicablp Hi»i-a*ie from fvja'common cold to tuberculosis or the bubonic plague is caused by the |^ .transfer of germs FROM ONE PERSON\ TO ANOTHER, or some- jtimes from an nnimal like thv cow or the rat, in which the «1IM'UM' grrms grow aa they do in a human being. This is why tho iiPalth officer is today interrxtod purti< ularly in 5 JPflOPLE, NOT IN THINGS If ho can get h..M <>f the cick people £ afid stop their dangerous gerniB from getting away into wntw ur tint\ f w iobd or fingers to infect others he con do more in the prevention of dis ease than in any other way The public health council of Now York state has juvt ispupd the firet iglt 4wo chapters of a new sanitary code for tho state dealing with com- *Sa .'Hmnieable diseases. There are many things in this <•\<!<• winch only i Icohoern the health officer, but there axe other things whn li evi r\ intelli- Mge'nt citizen should know if he is to do his part to kei-p I -< If ami his '-jetate healthy. Some of them wo aro going to diM-um in thi« column j^dnriiDg the next few weeks. i? THE FIRST ESSENTIAL IN CONTROLS NO IHSKASK IS JO'O'KNOW WHERE THE CASKS ARE, ANI» 'INK KIHST SKi: IJTIONS OF THE CODE ARE PROPERLY DKVn'IKH T o RE B PGBKNO COMMUNICABLE DISEASE. $*here are twenty-four different communicable ili«en*r< li-ti-.l in the f ^^'ttode. which it is important that the health department -.liniM know |§K abottt. It is the duty of the PHYSICIAN to report ,iu\ one ..f these diieises to the local health officer within TWKVH H»l H linl'RS ' after he has seen the case The SUPERINTEND! N T \R I'l-'RSON m - IN CHARGE OF EVERY HOSPITAL, OTIIIU lWMI HON W OB DISPENSARY must report any cases that oi.nr in in- m-tiintmn g? 1n *t&e same way If no physician is in attendance tin i '>•!< n-.)in n - tlmt E ''.TEACHERS must report to school principals, and M||IIU | I'IMNCI f 'PALS must report to the local health officer Ml I \< I'*> I.I.I.AT DJQ TO THE ILLNESS AND PHYSICAL (ii\|ill|i)\ ol-' A\^ CHILD WHO APPEARS TO BE AFFECT..I »-W J I'll \N Y DIS ^EiL ^E PRESUMABLY COMMUNICABLE, ^i-i JI o,s, f „f ,|| ne $a'must be reported in the same way by PROPI.II-I \i:- 11R KKKP ERS OF HOTELS, BOARDING HOl'M-s \\l> l.oDGIXfi § MOUSES, BY VISITING NURSES AND I I lU.K' 1M-\LTII 1*'!NHB.SES AND PERSONS IN CHARGE Ol- W1 1. \ It* >H OR t -OTttER CAMP, BY MASTERS OR PERSONS l\ ( II MJOE 01- \'iVESSELS AND BY OWNERS OR PERSON* IN < II01- ¥• FARMS OR DAIRIES PRODUCING ANV H»n|> I'RuDLCTS |'- LIKELY TO BE EATEN RAW. * fiemember, this is for your protection, and do nil y.m <un t o help the enforcement of the law. It is the other people m tin InnKehold of a sick person who are most in danger, and if tin m-. i- promptly re- ,$v (ported the health officer will tell you how to protr. t (ho rest of the fam­ ily lly as well as the public at large. c MARGARET KEYES TO Mi\U AT WHITE PLAINS. 'ilm -uuouii corneal- tLat Miss Mar­ garet ..<.)oz, cuntralio, will sing in St. Joune liull OD the opoalug algiit of tho annual lawn fete ot tho church, has met with tavoi among music lovers of White Plains find ot other places ii Westchester County Re­ quests for tickets are being received dally at the McCullougli'e Paarmacy and Joha E Hunts Muvtlc Iiouso in Martine Avenue. The position that Miss Koyes oc­ cupies in the musical world Is one of the highest, and her work Cias re­ ceived the praise of critics all over tie couitry She has appeared in many places and hoe mado remark­ able artlstlo strides In hor profession so that today sjo is recognized as one of the few representative con­ traltos ot first rank. Some of the more, recent comments on her work which appeared in lead­ ing newspaper following her appear­ ances are a s follo'we — I In the second concert of tho Bee­ thoven cuele Sy tlie New York Sym­ phony Society, Mies Margaret Reyes r ' sang three of Beethoven's songs, \Bit- tea,** \Vom Tode\ and \Die Ebre Gottes in red Natur \ She has a voice of. rare .-ichnoas and beauty, an al­ together unusual voice Her singing elbowed a real musical feeling.—New ,Ydric Times. The programme of toe New York , Syjmphony Society proceeded along \ ^ cronological lines and included taree of the sacred aongs. Miss Margaret Keyes, who has a true, vibrant voice ot excellent quality and considerable power, sang the songs tastefully to Mr. Walter Damrosch^ pianoforte I yaccompaniments.—New York Tribune. The following is the program that ;Mlss Keyes will render:— Part I. * Aria \Che Faro Sensa Eurydloe, \tOrfeo e Eurydlcel\ Oluck 'K c, . Part 11 ''iijmgo Dal Caro Bene\ Secchl it'gp Tu M'Ami-' (Old French) .. Pergolesl •^qng. Long Ago\ Old English <.3tiie ..Lass With the Delicate Air,\ Jpi& English) Dr. Ara« v ' * Part III. nag\ Franz r .3Blj Irr Wapn Mem Klndchen\ Brahms -—t Ih r Manchmal\ ....Brahms [ni-Drele\ Braiinw Mjche? Standchea\ ..Brahma - Part IV. CSky*\ ^Harris Me Go the Boats\ ... .R. L. S. ^inr ••. ti. 8, jFlres\ -Eleanor Smith >Dhu\'..» Leonl RYE OFFICIALS WANT POST ROAD IMPROVED. Supervisor Werner Asks That the Highway in Purchase lie Taken Over by State. An earnest effort 1 B going to be made by Supervisor George J . Wor- aer, of Rye, and the. Hoard of Trus­ tees of Rye VilluKe to 'lavo dot part of the PoBt Ilnail Vtwera the Junc­ tion of Puroliaoe Street In Rye and tile Arch Hrl'iRe, imp-oved at the expense of MP State Highway De­ partment At a special nwvtlDK of the trustees held in the Si|iiur.> Hou«e, Rye, on Wednesday pv.'nt-.iK. a resolution wae unanimously pa<e .w t.'iat the State Highway (\uminlvslimcr bo petitioned to have the si-ret paved with Hast­ ings pavement lilnrk. the street not to exceed twenty feet In width. Cop­ ies of the resolution will he forward­ ed to tlie State Commissioner's of­ fice and to the Hoard ot Supervisors and to the Town Hoard. i^rfect-Anatooy. -MyJDnBe Frani la a. iidTKs.. '0?Jr* .'••h, hut GEORGE A. C BARNETT DIED HERE LAST NIGHT. Was Prominent New York Lawyer for Many ^ears and was Well KnOwn in This Village. George A c Harnett died laat night at.hla home. \o li Westchoster Ave­ nue, after an illno»3 of about two WQQks. Mr. Harriett wa3 Boventy-tour years of ag.\ u.nO had been a prom­ inent New Yor< lawyer for many years. Ho well known n this vil­ lain. The funeral services will be !jeld Thursday afternoon at 3 o'clock at tl.f late rostdnc* and fie iatermont will be at the White Plaina Rural Cemetery He i3 survived by a wife and daughter Arabia's Laughing Plant, The laughing plant is not a flower that laughs, but ono that creates laughter. If t*>o printed accounts ot travelers can be believed, says an English paper It grows fn Arabia .ana -iB called tho laughing plant be­ cause tho aeetls produce effects like jthdHe caused by laughing gas. The flowers are of a bright yellow, and thp -iseed pods are soft and woolly, wht}* tho seeds resemble small black Viana. Only two or three .grow in a \fcwd. The natives dry and pulverise 'them, and tho powder, taken in small doses, makes the soberest person be- have like a oircuB cla-wn or a madman, for he wHyaiance, sing and laugh Lcioat boistS&jsly and cut th e most ijantastlo c'apejs and bo in an uproar- Jdaaly ridiculous condition for about an<hdur. When the exoltement ceases the exhausted exhibitor of these an­ tic's •falls asleep, ant- when bo awaken* hefhasnot the sUghtaat -xemembranoa *f JbiaXrisky dolngtv - . To Somtf &>rtent\ ' .v.'*^l'* A w Krtw older, we get MbMf j_ ^i |^p ^»to _ffltc«aB. _ . EXPERIENCE OF AN AMERICAN IN MEXICO. Story .of Escape of Mr. Jerolamon From Mexican Plot Mokes In­ teresting Reading. Having twice escapcj death in plots against aim 'xj Mexican utfioiiUs but forced to Hoc from Uio '\ountrj after sixteen yoari' resljence i.iert 1 , leav­ ing all behind him and »ul< not even sufficient funds to pay the transpor­ tation of himself and his family to tils friends here, John Jerolauioii formerly of New York, and a son of tie late John Jerolamon. prcstuVnt of t.io New York HoarJ of Aldermen under Mayor Slront's adnunl.-t-n'lou, last week told of lit* e*p»r(e iCi * Mr. Jerolamon was vtsltmp iu old family friend. Uio Koi Pr liiclmrj J .Keeffe, LL 1>„ paste- of s!( J.>lin s I'Jiurca, Wliite Plains. ha\ins rvnuc l:i to .speud C.t> ila\ /M'Ui l*-\iti\»illo u'here Jo ts Do guest of his old olmm, John \ \ . MQTL, Jr , son of Joe tico Goff When Mr. Je->atamon made his e s cape to this count-y, by horse back to the coast and then from a I nite.1 Ktntee cruiser nlierr ie coupht re­ fuge to the stea-nrr bound for New York, lie was accompanied by his wife and child. M-s Jervlanion. a native of Mexico, ha-1 been the gT\>atesl fo\e« ti prertfltlng ner husband's dealb ot the lands of the .Mexicans nb o plot­ ted against Mm Asked if he woulJ lvturn to Mex­ ico Mr Jerolamon said. \Yes. It ts a country of the greater possibilities, tlie country of tlie greatest oppo-tun ities ond when settled times come, as they will, whether sooner or later. 1 11 go hack t.iere and take my oppor 'tunity wiLi tho others \ Mr Jerolamon has been a civil en­ gineer, mining expert and lumberman during the elxteen years since he left this country For the past twg years he has given more Um« to lum­ bering because of the paralyzed con­ dition of the mining industry Ho wae located In Tinguintin, Stat? of Mlchoacan, about 100 miles from tho coast He eays Cie was first a\- rt-sted on the general order given on the pretext that it was to prevent harm to all Americans when some of the Mexicans stirred up demon­ strations saying tho Americans threat­ ened an invasion of the country. lie was releaeed a few days later but within twenty four Ciours some of hl'a business competitors conspired to have hi'n arrested and when he wo* brought into the city from his Ium^>er camp they planned to \Pot\ shoot htm as ^ie was taken through the streets He had been friendly with the peons and when they heard of tho ptot their attitude was such tint the plotters were fearful of trouble if anything happened to the \gringo\ ae Mr. Jerolamon, like all Americans, was called. Some of the Mexicans stirred up another 'lemonetratlon while he was In jail and he learned he was t o be shot, but again hl« peon friends were threatening nnd lie was released on his word that he would not leave the city His house guard wae badly beat-- en by tile enemies and Anally the lo­ cal presWente orde-ed him to go t o Jliiullpan, saying he must leave the country and that Ills passport could only be had a t that town He wae in fur mod that lie would have an es­ cort furnished, but that ho must make tho horseback rldo of forty miles un­ armed. Tho trip was a ruse, Cie learned from a friendly peon, who was one of bis guard and the plan was t o have one of tho escort shoot him in the back when he got a co'tain dis­ tance ahead of fciem on the pretext that lie was escaping The peon told him to stick close to his elde and in that way he -eached his destination 3afel? He was thrown to Jail at Jiquilpan chargod wiUi being a spy for the Americans because he had received two business telegrams an<l had sent one Five days he was kept In a cell without bed or food except that which he, bought himself and although friendly peone of the town wanted to give bill a bed and food the auth- ritlea would not allow It. On tho fifth day M-s. Jerolamon, accompanied by her Mexican servant, rode across tlie forty nillee of wild country on horseback, to Join Slim. She succeeded in getting him a bed. In tlie meantime his partner in bus­ iness, an Rnglishman, Charles H. Forbes Morrison, had telegraphed to the British Consul. Percy Holmee, at Guavalajara, and at Mr. Holmes' in­ stance in conjunction with Uve Brit­ ish Ambassador, Mr. Jerolamon was turned loose. The British officials warned him then Uiat he was a n.arked man and if he valued his life he had better leave the country. Without runds but with his wife and child, he hurriedly left Jiquilpan, net daring to roturn to his iome, nn'l rode horseback to the coast taking shfp at Manzonillo. He was told he might escape all trouble, while he was in jail, if be would swear allegiance to Mexico, but h e refused. Mr. Jerolamon says the unrest in the country is not due t o tZie larger, part of the populace or the peons but to, those who can make capital out of war . He says the rebels are. having* the time of their Uvea and. •wilt'not attempt Co settle mattera; have a uniform, a horse, gun and the power to take what they want with­ out danger except for ttie slight personal risk tCiey run if the other fellow is a little quicker with his gun c As an instance of the lack of sym­ pathy with the war measures he says when the Americans were taking Vera C\uz and Mexicao volunteers were called for in his eection only 1B1 persons responded and when two <i.ivs later a train ran tlirougCi seven •towns to get the volunteer aoldiers, not one responded Some were sick, <ome had sickness In their families r ul others juet went into the woods and hid until the train was gone 'BECKY\ EDELSON TAKES FOOD IN TABLOID FORM. I. W. W. Prisoner Has Been \Fak­ ing\ Fast During Stay On thel \Island.\ Commissioner of Corrections Kath arino 13. aDvis learned \Ved<-ieaday the reason tor the good physical coMt tion of Keba lfidelson, the I . W . W hunger Striker and former County Jail prisoner who is now on tho tenth day of ae r voluntary fast at tho work­ house According to the Commission or, Reba ha s been taking her meals in tablet form, the tablet/3 having been smuggled into the workhouse by some of the agitator's followers. Each one of the tablets Is said to be equal la nutritive strength to a glass of milk. Wednesday the other I W. W . prls oners arrived from Tarrytowa to serve their two months apiece in the workhouse. They were examined by Dr Katz, the .resident physician and Dr. Ernest S Bishop, the consult­ ing physician, who passed favorably on their physical condition. Commissioner Davl3 said when she heard that tlie prisoners were going on a work st-lke that if they chose to they could She explained that tdere was not enough work now a t the Island to accomodate all and that It was a form of punishment to place an unruly prisoner in solitary confinement In his cell. \Of course,\ smiled Dr. Davis, \If tlie I W W. prisoners desire to punish themselves in this way they are welcome to.\ THOMAS H 7 DOWNING, OF OLD RYE FAMILY IS DEAD. Had Lived in New Rochelle But Ancestors Came to Rye 150 Years Ago. Thomas H. Downing, one of the Custom House brokers ot New York City, and member of the firm of R. F. Downing & Co., of No. 47 Pearl Street, died suddenly Wednesday of heart disease at his home. No. IS Poplar Street, Now Rochelle. Mr. Downing was tlftyslx years old. He was a son of tCie late Mr. Thomas K. Downing, of Rye. in which town tho Downing family had been Residents for 160 years, the old homestead be­ ing still in existence there. iSr. Downing was tor thirty years engaged in the cuatoms brokerage business, his firm being founded by his brother. R F . Downing wCiom ho succeeded He was prominent in tho affairs of the Roman Catholic Church. M*. Downing was a member Of the Merchants' Association, the Cosmo­ politan. Transportation/Whitehall, •Ca- tZioUcana New YorTc Athletic -.Club* 'and of th e Malta Boat Clutl, Of PBI1- •ndelphla. of which he was & fotindler. \They ore bandits largely ^riff'-wheto % e leaveB his ulster, MlsaVtfatfeSret' they formerly had nothing they aoWD^whfcjg ^ivjth whom .he Mred*,, TARRYTOWN TRUSTEE RESIGNS FROM BOARD. I Hubert E. Hopkins Quits Because of Friction Over I. W. W. Cases I With Village Officials. Hecnuee of friction that grew out of differences of opinion as to tCie handling of the I. W, W, cases la- Tarry town, Robert K. Hopkins, the eliainnnn of the police committee nnd a member of tho village governing IKHIV. has designed His resignation «as read at tho 'neetlng of the trus­ tee- Tuesday night but no action was j taken The Wowing letter written to Cie | hoard by Mr. Hopkins' Is self ex­ planatory — Tu the President and Board of Trustees of the Village of Tarry town, tleutleinen - — As there exists between a major- fly of the board and myself such a 'Jifference of opinion regarding the proper maintenance of law and order lu the community, I feel that 1 can no longer remain a member of the board. I hereby tender my resignation to | take effect at once. Very truly yours, ROBE3RT E. HOPKINS. TCie letter was not read until the | hoard was about to adjourn Cferk Cole handed it to President I Pierson who read it. The members of | the board looked at each other in \ surprise. \The motion to adjourn is In order,\ •said the president, and the board ad­ journed It Is understood that there Ciad been some talk of dropping the cases against the 1 W W agitators who have just been convicted and sen­ tenced to terms in the penitentiary Mr Hopkins refused to consider any I proposition except to go into court | with the cases. The Kind of Men Who \Roll Their Own\ They are the finest type of men in the world — resourceful,, persevering, active in mind and body — always striving, always accomplishing in every line of human endeavor. The creative instinct is strong in these men. They like to make their own cigarettes, with their own hands, just the way they want them. They prefer the cigarettes they roll for them­ selves from rip£, mellow \Bull\ Durham to­ bacco to any ready-made kind they can buy.' GENUINE BULL DURHAM SMOKING TOBACCO (Enough for forty hand-made cigarettes in each 5c sack) Once a man learns the rich, fragrant freshness and delightful, mellow flavor of \Bull\ Durham hand­ made cigarettes he never smokes any other kind. Get \the Mak­ ings\ today—\roll your own\ — and obtain thorough, healthful enjoyment and lasting satisfaction. PTRPl7I7 An Illustratc'd Booklet, showing £-£YJUl^ corrcct way tQ .. Ro „ y QUr 0wn> , Cigarettes, and a Book of cigarette papers will both be mailed to yt)\i,free, on postal request. Address \Bull\ Durham, Durham, N. C. * -^f t Ask fori \papers Sc sack. THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY \111 For Hardly Men We have purposely made up a tobacco to appeal to the strong, vigorous man who wants full flavor and fragrance combined with natural sweetness in his smoke or chew. This tobacco is LIBERTY. It is designed especially to satisfy the tobacco hungry man. It fills'the bill. Firemen, policemen, out-of- doors men, two-fisted men in general, all say LIBERTY satisfies. Once they start using LIBERTY they cannot get the same satis­ faction out of any other brand. , Cut Tobacco has character to it. » That's why it ap­ peals to and pleases these men of strong character. LIBERTY is made from pure Kentucky leaf, aged for three to five years, so as tor bring \ out slowly and naturally all the juicy mellowness ! and richness of the tobacco. That's ydiy its „ quality never varies—and that's whyliurried-up, } hashedmp tobaccos can't compare with LIBERTY. In the strenuous hours of work or in the % pleasant hours of relaxation, be sure to have some of this wonderful tobacco with you. Sold everywhere in 6c packages* \THE AMERICAN -TOBACCO COMPANY, LIBERTY j LONG Mh CUT l

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