Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Lytton Star, The (Newspaper) - April 17, 1919, Lytton, Iowa A. V. TALE, Editor. VOL. im. A CONSTRUCTTVl NBWBPAPAR WITH AM OPTION sTXPMBUD WHBN NKBflSAHT. f 1.H per TMT Im SAC OOTJNTY, IOWA, ffiORSDAY, ABRIL 17, 1919 No. 16 Sac County Victory Loan Drive Tues., April 22 Calhoun County Victory Loan Drive Mon. April 21 Bring the Boys 5 Back They went over for you. They fought for you. Some of them died for you. It's up to you to bring back the others. That's what a big part of the Victory Liberty Loan will be used pay the expenses of the men who didn't count the cost. Bring Buy to your limit of cash and sources. Victory Liberty Loan Committoo Thit eontHkiatd jy I uioya ticmcuonaia -nor a Gift rlife b M ta to in to WMT A ss H to to to' to to to to to to to Many persons ot Intelligence are to see the necessity for floating a fifth government war loan. They reason after fashion: "The war is worry any more about it I'm glad it's over, but I guess I have done all I could to help. Now' I am through." They do not understand that the nation Is not it will not .have finished Its Job until all tie costs of war are paid. No oae was planning on the German's'quitting in 1918. It was expected that the knockout blow of the Alii" would be delivered in We were bending all oar energies toward a grand finale, so tremendous In force and strength thai Germany could no longer stand up under the weight of the new Allied strength. To this end, we had manufactured tea tons of gas for every ton the Germans could make, we bad a tank tor every seventy-five feet of righting front We had thousands of batteries and thousands of aeroplanes. We realised that the "ounce of prevention Is worth a pound; of cure" theory holds good in wartime. The'magnitude of our a crushing drive in made Germany realite that It was qulttlilgtime. She ran up the white flag, and the war was over and victory was ours. Now come the war bills. The Victory Liberty Loan In the spring will pay them. Every loyal Amwljan will .be glad to lend a lew more dollars to Uncle Sam to pay of. this kind. But if the Victory Loan Is to be floated, every cltlun must buy his just share of the bonds. Under stress of war taught the lesson ot thrift.: Now it is essential that every citizen continue to practise It, thai America's glorious chapter In tat book of war be unsullied before the book Is closed. to to to to to ta totatotohMtotetoto to to to WHICH ROAD DO YOU TRAVEL? Here Are the Signposts: End of One Will Find You Other Happy and With Funds. There are two roads In life. One leads to n qungtnlre of nothing- ness. The other lends to success are signposts to show the wary traveler In which direction be Is moving. But many people RO along, their eyes on the skies, on the grounfl, or unseeing in drenmland, never noticing that they are advancing on the wrong highway. Do you know which road you are traveling? Here are the signposts. The end of one will tlnd you empty-handed The end of the other will find you with funds for a sunny War Savings Stamps and Liberty Bonds you at MitercsL .V Thrift Read. Spendthrift Mead. "This Is on me." aim of the "Lend me five." "Charge this." "Here, boy." "Where do we go frem nerer "Let's have another round." "You can go home any time." "Your money's no good." "I can't be bothered with small change." "The sky's the limit." "I'm paying for this." "Don't be piker." "It's all In a lifetime." "More where this came from." "What's the price of thlsr "One will do." "The walk will do me good." "NoJ thank you." "I can't afford that" "Give me your best price." "I'll carry tills." "I promised my "I need the money." "Let nie nuy my share." "I can get'. along without this." "I'll get it as I need It." "Is It worth "A penny Is as good In my pocket." 'This l> what I got tor my money." WOUNDED BY SHELL L THAT KILLED FOUR MEM Voter AOL toe and for OMW the to which IM MB canteen tdt ilx ud finny knocked out by a iben which kmed four men, wounded thirty and put him in a hospital tor two Ctay A. Grand MMt, ho returned m PRESCRIBE EXERCISE FOR THE WOUNDED "PLAY-THERAPY" IDEA 18 MINQ i TRIED OUT IN OP. CENTRAL MILITARY 1 DEPARTMENT. i ___ prescribe an bow ot Toller ban for your stiff wrist flat to being heard now to dosen of Uncle gam's whereto wonnded soldiers are convalescing. Or, it nay be that the prescription something like this: "Boy, your knee Joints an pretty stiff and the hinges of your doit work right Suppose yon play arch ban for an hour today and tomorrow and then prolong period of play a bit This wffl do nan for you than anything else." Dr. H. r. Kallenberg, chief T. M. C. A. physical directors In the central military department, with headquar- ters In Chicago, is receiving word al- most dally that the latest method of treating wounded men in government hospitals in such cases as demand erdse of Joints, fingers, wrists, or arms, II doing wonders for the sol- diers. They not only are throwing off their ailments but are taking on cheer- fulness and a new Interest In life, he declares. The treatment Is "new? in that medical men examine each case and prescribe certain games to fit needs of that ease. Ho playing at games requiring exercise of or Joints Is done save under the direct su- pervision of medical officer, Doctor Kallenberg asserts. aUYA.WILI.lt. from France, evidence of the 'leal with which I. M. A. canteen Ben worked with tftVtnops It in- hlel and Argonne drives. WUlli was attached to Hundred and .Fifty-fifth regiment, In the TM1 tee- tor, which the division held onto Ike St Mlhlel drive began, Willis' I. M. C. A. outfit had a canteen near Mont Sec, at Beaumont, and ODe of his pleasant jobs was to drive almost dally around the famous Dead Man's curve on trips to get supplies for his canteen. Willis entered Benny, in the St. Mlhlel drive, three hours after the bid been thrown out of it Fronch Tribute to John B. Mott, general secretary ot national war work council of the Y. if. C. A, has been made a cheyajler at the Legion of Honoc. "Physical directors of the T. H. a A. are belplng the government In matters at this explained Doc- tor Kallenberg. "I nodentand the ap- plication of our theory that the playlnf of certain games mend certain ail- ments being demonstrated with cue- cess at various In the plain re- construction of the physical man. Wo do not under-rate massage, hydro- therapy, electrotherapy or manual therapy, bat we are finding that aped- fled exefcUria play worts wonders In loosening and brings the man to normal state." At the following the new treatment of "play-therapy" Is being used successfully upon hundreds of wounded soldiers, sailors and marines: Tnylor, Dodge, Great Lakes, Fort Sheridan, Fort Des Mwnea, Fort Ben- jamin Harrison, TJ. S. General hospital No. 21, Denver, and plans are being made now to establish the treatment at Camps Funston, Sherman, Ouster and the big Ford hospital, Detroit. It Is reported that Major Kelley at Camp Grant has set aside two large two- story barracks for a gymnasium and will ask the T. M. C. A. for two men to assist In directing wounded soldiers in their games. JUSTICE FOR THE Y.M. C. A. mvutorial at Ana? Navy Batfstw. This a period of and ImtUfattoDj. of the war and navy depaiUataU and iatV.ua of army, navy and marine corps will nnuMMd before Investigating committees to ten what they dM In the WIT, and those Inclined to tad fault will never be with oBdal Many mistakes will be recorded, but we beUeve If not all, of our trouble will be traced directly to lick of adequate preparation In the flnt lutance. The American Bod and the welfare bodies wm In for their share of crttlcsm. As a matter of fact, the T. M. 0. A. abeady been made a target for Involving conflict of re- beliefs between and and tailors. The Y. M. C. A. has been charged with profiteering In conduct of canteens. The Institution a nonsectarian body, and it would hardly seem possible then were many of who found time la the dis- charge of their to engage n religious with those mak- ing of Its Proteetut and Catholic alike were wel- come and any denomination comld conduct raUgkras services In their The charge of a familiar epithet of loonadoni, fallen to the ground. It baa been shown that army authorities asked the Y. M. C. A. to over tbe management of the but failed to five It the advantage of army purchase and labor, which were not added to the army unit prices overhead charges. T. M. 0. A, only attempted to put tbe on a self- supporting bull and, naturally, prks: could not remain at tbe low army Nothing wu flno, away at except that men gome to or coming from the front fot ekMoMe, and bot coffee with- out cbarge. After there tad general complaint on account of then then wu an InveMfadon ud army authorities, realising handicap under which Y. H. C. A. hid been placed, decided to furnish tbe supplies at coot and took to tbe T. M. G A. to manage tbo canteens. No crlUdom bow hoard thll program became effective. If then fault to fond wttb T. at a A. It no doubt will that It willingly muaiid budon mpon It and to do HONOR FIGHTING PARSON Dr. John B. CUfford, Baptist minis- ter In time of peace, but'nil fighter in time of war, has been awarded the crolx de guerre for extraordinary hero- ism In action. Doctor Clifford, as a T. M. C. A. worker, braved tbe red wrath of war. He has bean in the Bring nine much as the hardiest infantryman and was decorated for a most unusual exploit He was one of three men who braved Incessant enemy shell fire while res- What do you thtak of a MM who will M tar broad Pick out twenty young men you meet them and not out ot the twen- ty making in effort to noMy, 'The Indications are poor House ot future will to bo Ion stories UchwHatoMlagbtdalaoackroom. Home without a woman's1 care and a woman's lova Is like no at all- only ewpty nest In a winter's gale from which tie birds havs flown. you talk to a man or a child about faults, doit Maid ant him with a club. Sing a song of sixpence t A pocketful of Four ud twenty Thrift All tucked In. When tbe card finished the begin to gain, Isn't that a pretty plan Against a day of rain? Shark" Newspapers throughout country gradually banishing from their col- all advertisements Inserted by unscrupulous persons who conduct a of purchasing War Savings ud liberty at a DOCTOR CLIFFORD. ruing Col. Albertm W. OatUn, com- manding oflccr of Sixth NUmott nf trio carried tola. to rafety on ilrMcnm Doctor Clifford wtM orer taa> many and climiear briif killed nn mvtnil ttty-OM j-fum nlrt, CAFITALIZI YOUHSILF Hold On Ymir Do net sell your Wir Sivlngi government borrowed the mosey for a specific If the an not retained your purchase win of no ptrsm- neat boaott nvsrannat. The MOB who buy and who follow thu MfMMau of thrift, aro IMIIUJ Of 19 TNI
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.