This week in history: The 1923 City Health Report looked good.news, sports, jobs
99 years ago in 1923
Warren City was in good health. If citizens hadn’t been run over by cars, trams, or trains, they had little chance of contracting an epidemic.
The City Health Board was told at a regular meeting by Health Officer GN Simpson that in the first eight and a half months of 1923 there were only three cases of typhoid fever. The last case he reported was on 22 June.
A report from the city’s public health nurse, Mrs. Grace Burbank, also indicated the health of Warren citizens. A detailed list of cases she has attended indicates it is not contagious, and many of her calls have been spent helping new mothers care for their children, conducting surveys for social services, or helping new mothers. This was done to obtain information to be submitted to the Red Cross and other organizations.
In July, 73 calls were made regarding persons with disabilities. In July he had 113 calls.
50 years ago in 1972
Dress code guidelines were adopted by Champion Local Schools for the 1972-73 school year.
School administrators said students were expected to wear clean, well-fitting clothing. It had to be worn according to its purpose.
Girls were to wear clothing that emphasized modesty, neatness and good taste in regards to their individual appearance. A tank top had to be worn like a vest with a blouse. Sweatshirts, T-shirts, soccer jerseys, midriffs, blue jeans, shorts, Bermuda shorts, cut-offs, and work pants were not allowed.
When deciding on clothing and hair length, boys had to consider cleanliness, neat style, good taste and individual appearance. Shirts had to be buttoned and tucked in unless they had square bottoms. If you were to wear a football jersey, you had to tuck it inside. Jeans had to be cleaned and ironed. No tie-dye, washout, or tattered blue he jeans were allowed. Socks should always be worn with shoes. Tank tops were supposed to be worn like shirts and vests. No uncomfortable t-shirts or trainers were allowed.
25 years ago in 1997
A search for stolen goods at a Hubbard-Youngstown Road car junkyard was called off Thursday after officers came across what they believed to be hazardous waste.
Warren police went to Liberty’s 2020 Hubbard Youngstown Road, one of two locations owned by Liberty Auto Wrecking, to search for a safe stolen months earlier from Warren’s Lowe’s Home Improvement store. rice field. They came across a 55-gallon oil drum leaking toxic fumes.
Police have called in workers from the Ohio Environmental Protection Agency and the Environmental Enforcement Division of the Ohio Bureau of Criminal Identification to investigate. Warren Police Lieutenant Timothy Bowers said officials had instructed police to stop drilling because the liquid in the barrel could pose a fire hazard.
10 years ago in 2012
The Warren YMCA has seen improvements worth $50,000 over several weeks. This includes replacing 30 windows and refinishing a large gymnasium floor.
Interim director Rich Denamen said they replaced all the windows on the building’s first and second floors.
“We were doing window campaigns to get new windows. Whatever windows were sold, we used the money to make other improvements for the YMCA.” He said.
He said all 30 windows have been sold.
He said a grant from the Youngstown Foundation was used to refinish the floors of the large gymnasium.
— Compiled from the Tribune Chronicle archives by Allie Vugrincic.