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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1918)
THE 3I0RXISG OREGOMAX. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14, 1918.
WOES OF CHICAGO
Did You Hear
Women TcH of Hard Living
Conditions in Stock
, . yards District.
LARGE FAMILIES SUFFER
War so Small That Xo Only Are
Oldlaary Pleaarr Oat of Uracil,
but Ordinary Xrceillc
Cannot Be Mrl.
CHICAGO. Teh. 1J Llvlnr eop.ll
t'oo In lha atockyarda dialrirt In th
ti'ishKorbood known aa "back of tha
3 m rd"."" wera the ubjrl of murh teat I
inony la the maal parkars' n arbi
tration b-for Federal Judse fcam Al
Nr. Ro..li Robvrk. a wHov of lao
cava and in rruth-r of three rhitdr
Mid her hoband had worked for WH
eon 4c iTo. In the Chtr-aso rttockyarris
for aavrral year. Ilia famine. ht
aaid. raver had been aa much aa IJ4
until the week before he died, when he
worked aa hours and receWed lit. lie
wa a. tru kman at the time of hi,
Kbn her children had tneas'.ea aba
did not hate money enouch to have a
dew-tor. and when her htieband died
had to rely on frlrnda to pay hij
la anewer to question hy Attorney
Frank I. Wal?h, aha aatd she never
attended a theater, movlnoptrture
abow, a picnic, or other forma of a move
ment, tihe declared she never even
went for etreetcar rldea to public parka
because aha could not afford It.
Iartava ajuia l aaal.
Mrs. Anna C. McQuillan, whosa hue
aand la at prevent an orcanlier for
the American Federation of Labor but
formerly worked In the dockyards as
a lard Inspector for $11 a month. te. I
titled that she waa never able to live
decently with her three children on her
an. hand" a salary.
ib read a statement of the llvina
aipenae of a family of five prepared
bv an official of one of the stockyard
labor unions. It totaled $I2M M for the
veer. It allowed IJ a month for rent.
for fuel and li to clothe the
mother and children.
ha said the estimate made no allow
anre for doctor bills, the education
of the children or for the upkeep of the
Attorney Walsh aald tha averse
wagea of a stockyards employ at S S
rent an hour, working every day,
would b iHi
ftev. Uouia V. Grudsinskl. paator of
Ft. John'e Itoman Catholic Church, one
of the largest parishes "bark of the
yards." expressed the opinion that the
members of his church employed In th
atockyards wer underpaid and their
at the Ileiliff last night?
you are now in a better po
sition to judge the true
musical value of the differ
ent makes of talking ma
chines. IF NOT,
you missed a rare musical
treat and should be in the
market today for an instru
ment that will bring to you this wonderful comedian.
COME TO OUR STORE TODAY
and let us play Harry Lauder's records for you on the
HEAR THEM SIDE BY SIDE
and select the one you like best. We will arrange terms to suit.
We Invite Your Inspection
BusK & Lane Piano Co.
Corner 12th and Washington Sts.
VICTROLAS, SOXORAS, COLUMBIAS AND RECORDS
SPIKES FOUND IN LOGS
rnrCE SAWED AT MILLS
TAIX9 STEEL 2VAJLS.
iirmr H.rtwr SawMlIlai 18 I
W. W. Strike.
11 mp0 arwt Offit Of Rfarfk,
T rras fatmllr. he Mid. ronitut
M of . or Tn children, and If was
tmpottt on th wiin r-lvetl to
prmrlrta proper food and rlothlnK.
II vald tno houinc condition In the
!l9tr.-t wr deplorabl. Many of the
fa.rn.Ii of employes Who had Con to
war rr In need.
n eroas-examinatlon. tha witness
aid he had In pelted the different
parkin ff plants tn tha strvkrards and
had noted the welfare work oetnc done
ry the f.rmaa
He fmind the women employes pro
vided with lor k era, restrooma with
fiuraei, and physicians In attendance,
and lunchroom, where mal were
erved at reonahla pr1c. There were
nJso emersrenry hovpttal.
rtea MaaV far Cornea.
The president of the National Worn
n a Trades Lrtcue and the only worn
at member of tha advisory council
named by .Secretary of I.ahnr Wllr-on
made a plea for an elRht-hour day and
equal pay for men and women perform
Ins; the same work.
.She said the minimum pay for men
t the stockyards waa 27l3 rents an
hour, while th minimum wave for
women was 2 rent an hour. h de
ck reel thl discrimination unjust.
"At this lima when women are en
tering many new branches f In
dustry b-aue of lh war It t all the
more Important that women dolnc
wen's work receive men's pa, said
GREAT FIGHTER IN CUSTODY
.atrlan. Bora la Ixvs Angelr,"
Trlla Talc of Great rtowwv
"When Mike Hollovttrh waa arraicned
In llugicipal Court resterdajr. havln
b.en a"reeled bjr rollceroan Statnn
durinc tha nieht for vacranrjr. ha rle
x e toped into th world' greatest war'
rtor. to hear htm tell the atorjr.
l am an Aotrtan. born In l-oa An
treles.'" was the reply he mad. to
ejuerv by Judce Rossman.
"W her. hate yon been all Us time?"
tasked th rourt.
"I title been fightlne; In thf fronts
,eras the replv.
-Which oneT rlsted th. court.
All of them." waa th. reply.
"How did yoo Bt up her. from Lo
ltiKcles train or boat.1
"lie a some fighter, your honr. tuc-
restd Ieputy City Attorney Peirh.
"lnt you ever fiahi Jess WillajrdT"
askrd Judsre Koaaman.
'Tou r right, 1 did." was th start
" We wilt hold Ton a day or so to
look tip your record." concluded the
ABETtDEEN. TVash, Feb. IS (Spe
cial.) Th frequent discovery of stel
pikes or files embedded In sprue logs
deliered to Harbor mllla for aa wins; Is
awakening a conviction her that
sabotas of a aerloue aort la being
practiced in thia district to th. end of
hindering the war work.
Monday night three spikes were
found embedded In logs aawed by tha
lUacen mill, in Hoqulam. Una of these
caught on a aaw and th saw waa torn
almost in two. Other mllla report that
similar lnstanea hav. occurred in
their plants. Itailroad aplkea and files
have generally been used.
t-.lghteen J- W. W. loggera employed
at th Jraya Harbor locgtnr camp No.
walked o'lt yeaterday following the
discbarg of on of their number. He-
for departing, however, they pasted
up nm amall stickers containing aurb
remarks as "The I. n. W.; On. Big
I nlon." and "Join tha I. W. W." XI
hav been secured to fill their places
and tha camp continuea in operation
ait. tn. city should pay for repair of I
tn. damage, according to a decision
yeaterday of th. City Council.'
An ordinanc. waa passed giving
to Alex Koyalchuk for damagea done
hia hous. when policemen. Deputy
Sheriffs and others captured an Insane
man named Hayes who took refuge in I
th. basement of Koyalchuk's house af- I
ter having murdered Deputy Sheriff
Phillips, tihota tired into th. base
ment wrecked a lot of canned fruit. I
pierced a motorcycle in aeevral places I
ana destroyed some bed sheets.
DIME PAID BY ORDINANCE
1'oancll Pav-r Measure Appropriat
ing 10 Cent to I'sj Bill.
C.reham .Mayor Nimn Aide.
CRKSH A M. Or., reb, 1 li Special
Jiayor rort . Knny has appointed
t n foiioTainc reicu.ar utandt n( com
ani tt ? from the council of th town
. tlreaham: Firance. I. O. Gedie. K
l. Kell-y. A. W. Mctier: h-al!h and
fwUic. i.r A. Tbonpion, J. E. Mrtsffer
Alllim Thorn; pubic property. A. W
M-tir. K. IC Keiier. l. O. Ot-o-l;
ar.d mean. Vkliim Thorn, K. I!.
Ketley. J. H Mr.zr; fr and water.
J M-tsaer. A. W. 3altiKr. Ir. A.
Thompon; street ard public v, K.
Ir. A. Thomaon " appointed to fill
the nTrird term of K. A. Milter, mho
was arpontd re.-ordr t t h time of
the retcnation of C. i hn id r. mho
eatered trie military seritlc. Ti n
fire alarm Tstrm recently Inetalled
w tted thorouchly and fund satisfactory.
Pallas trait grower r'lext.
PlXJt!. fir. Feb 1J Sp-ta,
The annual siMEtng of the Po'k Ctuntv
"r-itt lirosfi' I'nion was hM In the
Talla i'pisirrr!l Club room last Kt
tira.v and o(fi-rs were e:e-fd a
follows: II. C. Kaktn. preltefit: Urnry
Voth. vice prrint. r'rsnk P'osn.
--rearv and treasurer; H. 1. rmp
bell, altant e-rUrv; N V. I La' -MuifB.
Frank Ilsrrl. Kr'd F'liott and
JV.isoaiaa asi. ciecisw uueleaa.
A tangle of affalra caused by
check written June M. 11. for 1
rents waa finally atralghtened out
yrsterday. when th. City Council
passed an emergency ordinance ap
propriating th lv centa to City Treas
A municipal check for 10 centa waa
ritten in 115 in favor of 8. C. Row.
ey. He kept th check nearly two
years before caahlng It. In th. mean-
ira. tha fund from which the 10 cents
waa appropriated waa cancelled, and
hen tha check reached tha Treasurer s
ffKe for payment there waa no fund.
City Treasurer Adama dug up th
money and then put an ordinanc
hrough tha council making a 10-cent
appropriation in hia favor, thua
siraiahtening out th books oa the
1000 Engineer; Xeeded.
WASHINGTON, reb. 1J. The Wir
Department has aaked tha Brotherhood
of Locomotive Engineer, to 'furnish
v men tor tana service and 1000 en-I
gineera for transportation service in
I-ranee. Warren 8. Stone, grand chief
of th. Brotherhood, told the railroad
wage commission today h. would fur
nish th. Department tha names of men
Phona your want ada to The Orego-
nian. Main toto. a fo5.
IN FIVE MINUTES
NO SICK STOMACH,
Tape's Diapepsin Is the Quick
est and Surest Stomach
CITY W!LLPAY DAMAGES
Destruction TTroncht by Ballets of
rolit-e to Be Repaired.
TThen policemen ar required to
shoot holea through a hous or do
other riamare tn order to catch a ban-
Ton don t know what upset yonr I
stomach which portion of tha food did
th. damage do you? Well, don't both- I
er. If your etomaeh la In a revolt: if I
sick, gaaay and upset, and what you I
Juat ata baa fermented and turned aour; I
head dlasy and achea; belch gases and I
a.tds and eructate undigested food; I
breath foul, tongua coated Juat take
little rape's Diapepsin to neutralise I
acidity, and In five mlnutea you won-1
der what became of th. Indigestion and I
Mllllona of man and women today I
know that It la needless to have dys
pepsia. A little Diapepaln oecaalonally I
keepa th. atomach sweetened, and they I
eat their favorlt. rood a without fear.
If your atomach doean't take car. of I
your liberal limit without rebellion: Iff
your food la a damage lnatead of a help, I
remember tha quickest, surest, most I
harmless antacid la Pape'a Diapepaln.
which coats only fifty centa for a large I
caa. at drug at ores. It a truly wonder- I
f ul it atops food aourlng and aeta I
thlnga atralght, ao gently and eaally I
that it la really astonishing. Tou atom- I
acn will digest your meals If you tp I
actda neutralised. Adv.
A Coated Tongue? What it Means i
A bad breath, coated tonpie. bad
taste ta the tnoutta. lancoor and debilitv,
are nsoallr tijns that I tie liver la oat of
order. Pgor. HcwrrKR aavo. "Tha
Unec is ga .rgaa aecoodary la laaporV
anre only to the heart.
W caa manufartnr. poiaona withia
ar owa bodies w Licit an a deadly a
The Bver aeta as a fnard e-rer onr
weU-beinf , lifting ont toe cindara and
tubes from the feoeral circniation.
A blockade ia the inteatlnea piles
a heavy harden npoa the liver. If
the intestines are choked or clogred.
np, tha circulation of the blood D
comet poisoned and the system
becomes loaded with toxio wsata,
and we sofier from headache, yellow
coated tonftie, bad lauta in mouth,
aaaaea, or (aa, acid dyspepsia, lan
guor, debility, yellow skin or eyes.
At sach times one should taks a
pleasant laxative. Sach a one is
made of May-apple, leaves of aloe
and put into rea4y-to-usa form by
Dr. Pierce, nearly fifty years ago,
and sold for 25 cents by all druggists
as Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
When raa-down, when life indoors
has brought aboat a stagnant con
dition ia the circulation moat every
one is filled with nrie acid. This
one acid ia the blood often causes
rheumatism, lumbago, swelling of
hands or feet, or a bsg-bke condition
aader the ere. Backache, freoneat
nrtaatioa or the pain and stiffness
of the joints and high blood-preesare
s re also often noticed. I have foand
that Aannc, doable or triple strengtt),
is an antidote for this nrie add
poison and that it will nd the body
of arte acid ranch as hot water
diaaolTes rur.tr.The cott if CO cU.
The New Service
W KITE DlKtCIL Y to i rederic J.
Haskin, Director of The Oregonian
Information Bureau. Washington,
D. C. Inclose 2-cent stamp.
For Readers of
DO NOT WRITE to The Orego
nian at Portland. Write to Wash
ington, D. C Inclose 2-cent stamp.
SPECIAL FREE INFORMATION BUREAU
OPENED IN WASHINGTON, D. C.
The Oregonian to Act as Clearing
House of Information Between
the Government and the People
The Oregonian believes that it can render no more important and practical service to its readers
than to acquaint them with the results of the great work the American Government is doing for
' Our Government is the greatest organization devoted to a single purpose that the world has ever
known.' The keenest minds, the broadest learning, the most expert technical skill are turned, day in
and day out, on every problem that confronts the American people. Problems of. the household,
problems of the factory, problems of the city, questions of health and hygiene, questions of oppor
tunity, of self-help and help for others all these, and many more, are studied in Federal labora
tories and in the field, by men at the head of their professions, with the resources of the richest
nation on earth behind tnem.
The work is being done for you. Your Government is doing it. You are entitled to the benefit
of its results.
Merely to know the details of Government activities, to see and understand the great machinery
behind them, is to take a new pride in the United States and in American citizenship. But the Gov
ernment has more than' pride to offer. It does its work to give concrete and practical help . to its
citizens in their homes and in their business.
The Oregonian proposes to act as a clearing-house between the Government and
the people of the Pacific Northwest. It purposes to assemble, compile and distribute
the practical results of the great Federal work of research and investigation. It pur
poses to make this information available to every one of its readers. For this purpose The
Oregonian opens its new Washington Bureau. ?
The services of Mr. Frederic J. Haskin have been secured to conduct the new bureau. Mr. Haskin
is well known as one of the leading authorities on the workings of the Federal Government. His
book, 'The American Government," is a standard on the subject. The great moving picture, "Uncle
Sam at Work," is based on this book. Readers of The Oregonian are familiar with Mr. Haskin's
ability as a writer, his articles on topics of current events having been a feature of this newspaper.
Mr. Haskin is a man of wide travel and long experience in the accurate gathering and concise report
ing of facts. His position in Washington fits him peculiarly for the work the bureau is to do.
In beginning its new service The Oregonian Bureau offers "THE WAR COOK BOOK," a
pamphlet of special interest to the home. Mr. Haskin has compiled in this pamphlet the results of
Government researches, made at great pains and expense for the benefit of the hqusehold. The
investigations deal with simple, practical things that every housewife ought to know. 4
The purpose ef this cook book. 'hich has just been published, is to put the mar in terms of the kitchen end
pantry. It shows how every home can help; how every Woman can save enough food to assure some American boy
in France of three square meals a day.
One side ef the food-saving campaign, according to the authorities in Washington, is not sufficiently understood.
Too many people think that food conservation means making a sacrifice. The opposite is more nearly true. When
you save food, as the term goes today, you help your country, you live as Well as ever, and you save money.
For instance: Right now, you are asked to save a little wheat Because wheat is scarce, the Army needs it; and
also because wheat is scarce, it is expensive. Now, com is just as good and just as nourishing as wheat if you know
how to use if. Hence, when you use some corn and less wheat, you don't undergo any hardship you help the Army,
and you save money. That is what intelligent food conservation means.
"The War Cook Book" goes into all the details of intelligent food saving, and sets them forth clearly in a few
words. It is exact and specific; it doesn't merely say: "You can use corn instead of wheat" if gives you numerous
recipes, showing exactly how the corn should be used. One of the items in the cook book is a list of twenty ways of
cooking corn. How many can you think of?
Of course, wheat and corn are only one detail. The cook book is. full of war-time- suggestions, "household war ."
orders" and new recipes. One interesting item is a chart of "Food Elements" that shows how to balance your meals, , .'
so that you may be sure of eating all the different food necessities every day. ' . .
The Government has spent your money td
teach you how to do these things. The Orego
nian Information Bureau is ready to tell you
what the Government has found out.
(.Tear out this form and fill in your name and address")
This service is absolutely free to every
reader of The Oregonian. You have
only to send a 2-cent stamp for postage
and "The War Cook Book" wilt be
The keynote of the times is efficient service,
and by supplying this bureau for the free use
of its readers The Oregonian is living up to this
principle in deed and fact. Every housewife
can help herself and her family. by keeping
posted on the latest knowledge relating to home
You have only to send a 2-cent stamp to The
Oregonian Information Bureau at Washington,
D. C., Frederic J. Haskin, Director. Use the
blank printed herewith, fill in your name and
address plainly. Write today.
The Portland Oregonian Information Bureau
FREDERIC J. HASKIN. Director,
Washington, D. C. . T
Please find inclosed a 2-cent stamp, for which you will send me,
entirely free, "The War Cook Book."
. Street Address . .......
LET THE OREGONIAN SERVE YOU