The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, October 20, 1918, Section One, Page 10, Image 10

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went far over the top at the end of
BUDGETS 52,529,122
the fourth liberty - loan campaign
Though both had reached their quota
ten days ago, the sale of bonds was
kept up until tonight.
The quota for this county was $661.-
ouu. out had been sold by noon
and It is a certainty that more than
enough were sold since to make the
total above $S00,000. according to Fred
. Tempes, city chairman, and Arthur
W. Calder, county chairman of the
campaign committees.
The quota for Vancouver wag $453,000
and $573,300 had been raised by noon.
The number of subscribers outside of
Vancouver was 2-'52. while there were
2915 in Vancouver alone, making a
total In the co,unty of 5168 subscribers
Every bank more than subscribed Its
Show Reduction Since
Further Estimates May Swell
rnn tmt pnnnnnT
runuuH -aurrumi
How to Avoid It How to Care for Those Who Have It
The following suggestions of the Oregon State Board of Health may prove of immeasurable value to
any manvor woman who will read, remember and act-upon them in the present great emergency. The
counsel .here set forth has been prepared after consultation with some of the ablest medical men in Amer
ica. If you will follow the dictates of this official bulletin, you will be doing your duty to your fellow men
and to yourself. . -
What to Do t Until the Doctor Comes
O'Bryan in Charge.
Total for 1919.
Depot District Attorney Finds That
Many Wire Hire Husbands Ar
rested as " a Sort ol Pastime."
J Improvements at Eastern . Hospital
and Expenses of Boys' Training
School Are Not Included.
This business of sett in Into an an
rument with a woman Is all right if
you like It. but the fellow who at
tempts to Bet on the winning side of
a with Miss Lydia O'Bryan is
out of luck.
About a score of Portland men have
tried it during- the past month and
they couldn't get by. They not only
lost out In the verbal bout, but they
likewise suffered a material depletion
of finances. Mere man has tried to
out-talk the gentler sex since the time
Adam first occupied the spotlight, but
there's no record now extant showing
that they got by.
Miss Lydia O'Bryan. be it known.
Is a Deputy District Attorney In
charge of the non-support cases. From
morning to night she sits at her desk
on the sixth floor, of the Courthouse
engaging In verbal combats with men.
And how she can .talk!
Fewer Arrests Made.
Getting down to facts and official
court records, the information is
gleaned that during the month Miss
O'Bryan has been in charge of the
non-support department there have
been less arrests on this charge than
ever before since the non-support bill
became a law in Oregon.
Day after day deserted rives appear
at Miss O'Bryan's desk and ask that
their husbands be arrested. Miss
O'Bryan listens patiently to the stories
of domestic unhapplness anu then she
sends out for the "other half of the
troubled family.
"It's a great game, tills business of
smoothing over family troubles." she
said yesterday. "And how I enjoy it. J
I've had men come up here who took
oath that they'd serve a year or two
in the penitentiary before they'd pay
their wives one cent. Before they left
the office I have talked them Into pay
ing over as high as $50.
Jail Iatrrtor Repels.
"I have a natural horror of the In
terior of a Jail, and if I can assist in
keeping a man out of Jail I am going
to do it. And. anyway. It's better to
help patch up these little family squab
bles than to take the men before the
gnand Jury,
Before she took oflce aa prosecutrix,
Miss O'Bryan was attorney for a num
ber of men whose wives filed non
support charges against them. In that
way she learned the viewpoint of the
men. as well as the women.
"I've found that some, women have
such a habit of having their husbands
arrested they want to do it as a so
of pastime. I've found numerous in
stances where men are one or two days
late in making payments, where the
wives come up here at once and de
mand they be rearrested. I've also
found that a few of these women
should be arrested Instead of their
Precedes! Established.
At any rate. Miss O'Bryan has es
tablished a precedent in the non-sup
port department, and. Incidentally, the
state of Oregon Is being saved a con
siderable sum of money In criminal
.trial. The women are getting better
financial aid than they would if their
husbands were prosecuted and con
victed, and In many instances broken
home ties have been mended.
And It's all because of the fact that
a man can't come under the wire
a winner In an argument with a
woman. Those men who have been
arguing with Miss O'Bryan during the
past month will beas witness to the
fact that this Is true abso-tlvely.
' v ..... -j t
is.. !
Lieutenant W. A. RunjuB,
W. A. Runyon. son of Mr. and
Mrs. E. M. Runyon. of 697 Main
street, this .city, has been com
missioned as a Second Lieutenant
in the Field Artillery at Camp
Zarhary Taylor, Ky. He gradu
ated the fourth highest man in
the Third Battery of the Field
Artillery Officers' Training Corps.
He has been assigned as an in
structor at Camp Taylor.
Lieutenant Runyon graduated
In June from the Oregon Agri
cultural College In the engineer
ing department. During his last
year in college he was a captain
of cadets.
SALEM, Or., Oct. 19. (Special.)
Exclusive of permanent improvements
at the Eastern Oregon State Hospital,
and the estimate of the biennial ex
penses for the State Training School
for Boys, state institution heads have
prepared budgets showing that they
estimate their expenses for 1919-20 at
$2,529,122.30. The other estimates, ex
pected in by the first of the week, will
probably swell the total up to approxi
mately $2,600,000. By the time the
Board of Control gets through pruning
these budgets for submission to the
Legislature it is expected that several
hundred thousands of dollars will be
pared off.
As far as submitted the totals ior
the various institutions are as follows:
School for Feebla-mlnded $ 418.200.00
TuherrulOHfi, Sanitarium 143..1.10.00
School for Girls J 12.210.00 i
State Hospital (Salem) 9 iS.B0O.O0
School for Blind 8S.flll.nn
School for Deaf 73.485.00
Soldiers' Home (Roiebure) 70.905.00
State Hospital (Pendleton) main
tenance anu salaries only.... lu.iim.ini
Capitol buildings 1.150.00
quota and all are much pleased with
the results throughout the county. The
results were wired to state head
quarters tonight.
Oregon City Board to Send Men to
Forts McArthur and Stevens.
OREGON CITY. Oct. 19. (Special.)
Orders were received today by the local
draft board to send 12 selective serv
ice men to Fort McArthur. CaL, and 12
to Fort Stevens. Or. The former con
tingent has been ordered to report for
entralnment October 24. and the Fort
Stevens men October :3. The follow
ing will report October 13:
Carl Frederick Kleeb. Milwaukle:
Peter Olsen. Molalla: Glen Rhodes,
West Linn: James Lee Cannon, 'Port
land: Albert Edward Bernejv Hoff;
Henry Kye. Mount Angel; Ernest
Arnold Morgan. Milwaukle: Lester
Rivers. Vancouver: Edward Earl
Kenny. Portland: Charles Alleb Buck
man. Boring; Lloyd McKinley Massey,
Milwaukle; Carl Dewight Douglass,
Alternates Harry Earl Davids,
Aurora; Edward G. Meyrick, Oregon
The following are to report Octo
ber 24:
George Arnold LaChapelle. Salem:
Abel Hart Jacobson. Mount Angel:
Albert Erlckson. Estacada: Clarence
Edward Frossard. Milwaukle; Harry
reier Ameeie, Milwaukle: Frank Le
Roy Flanery, Clackamas; Xormer Leo
nard Peterson, Lents station; James
Birden Green. Parma. Idaho; Ralph
Arthur DeShazer. Ea?le Creek; Henry
Kyllo, Aurora: Walter Willard Helms,
Marmot: Herbert Keebaugh, Canby.,
Alternates Robert Avery Snodgress,
Oreson City; Clyde Ernest Fischer,
Lumbermen Are Elated Over Pros.
pects for Bnsy Season.
Lumbermen of the Northwest are
elated over the prospect, reported from
Washington by Robert B. Allen, eecre
tary of the West Coast Lumbermen
Association, that Government orders for
more than 100,000,000 feet of material
are coining to this section.
Orders for 9,000,000 feet of canton
ment material to go to Camp 'Mills,
I L. I.. and for 3,000.000 feet of car ma
terlal for the Railroad Administration
have actually been received by the Fi
Production Board. From Mr. Alle
Comes the statement that an order for
80.000,000 feet of car material Is bein
alloted the mills of Oregon and Wash
The price-fixing commission Just con
eluded its hearing at Washington a few
days ago. Its decision was to con
tinue the present price of $26 per thou
sand in effect until next January.
Portland Boy Succumbs to Pneu
monia at Georgia Camp.
Corporal Jamea P. Brown, 20. son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Brown, 295 East
Sixtieth street, died at Camp Ogle
thorpe, Ga., yesterday of pneumonia
according to a message received from
the camp hospital last night. His fa
ther and mother are on their way to
the camp, having received notice of
his Illness.
Corporal Brown was born In Cascade
Locks, Or. He was educated in the
Irvington Public School, and later was
graduated from Jefferson High School.
He enlisted last June from Stanford
University, where he had Just finished
his second year.
Corporal Brown's father is a con
suiting engineer in the Yeon building.
Funeral arrangements have not been
made. He is survived by his parents
and one sister. Miss Doris Brown.
j .
Price of Milk May Be Increased.
OREGON CITY. Or., Oct. 19. (Spe
clal.) There is every indication that
the local dairymen will again raise
the price of milk here. The matter is
to be discussed at a meeting to be held
Monday evening, and comes before the
Price Interpreting' Board. At the pres
ent time the dairymen believe they can
get better prices for their milk by ship
ping it to Portland, and the meeting
is called in order to protect the peo
ple of Oregon City.
Every Bank in County Subscribes to
Fourth Liberty Loan.
VANCOUVER. Wash.. Oct. 19. (Spe
cials Vancouver and Clarke County
Telia Row To Get Quick Belief
from Bead-Colds. It a Splendid!
In one minute your clogged nostrils
will open, the air passages of your head
will clear and you can breathe freely.
No more hawking, snuffling, blowing,
headache, dryness. No struggling for
breath at nlcot; your cold or catarrh
win be gone.
Get a small bottle of Ely's Cream
Balm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of this fragrant, antiseptic
healing cream in your nostrils. It pen
etrates through every air passage of
the bead, soothes tne inflamed or
swollen mucous membrane and relief
cornea instantly.
It's Just Una. Don't stay stuffed-up
with a cold or nasty catarrh Relief
comes so quickly. Adv. i
: rsi1 iff
I - - t
Total 12.529.122.30
Improvements Asked.
Figures as to permanent Improve
ments submitted for the Eastern Ore
fon State Hospital will probably be
withdrawn before they reach the board.
or will be materially altered. The esti
mate for the boys' school will be sub
mitted Monday.
The main permanent improvements
asked include $100,000 for a cell house
at the penitentiary or a contingent ap
propriation of 50,000 to remodel one
of the present cell houses, if the $100.
000 appropriation Is not granted, and
$75,000 for three dormitories and $25,
000 for a school building, assembly hall
and gymnasium at the State School for
Requests are divided as follows:
School for Feeble-Minded, maintenance
...a ..ln.1.. CW1 nnn narmitiAnt i m
anu .iliill ivn, . - ' . . - u , . ... ....... .... .
nrovements, $140,000: repairs and re-1
placements, $37,200. Tuberculosis Sani
tarium maintenance and salaries, $113,
300; permanent Improvements, $13,500;
repairs and. replacements. .$11,600.
School for Girls, maintenance ana
salaries, $62,160; permanent Improve
ments. $39,925: replacements and re
pairs, $10,125. Penitentiary, mainten
ance and salaries, $305,451.30; perma
nent improvements, $125,300; repairs
and replacements, $10,900: contingency,
Permanent Improvements XII.
State Hospital at Salem, maintenance
and salaries, $911,000; permanent lm
provements, none: repairs and
ments, $47,500. School for Blind, main
tenance and salaries. $34,836; perma'
nent improvements, $1300; repairs and
replacements, $2775. School for Deaf,
maintenance and salaries, $71,610; re
pairs and replacements, $1875. Sol
dters' home, maintenance and salaries,
67,420; permanent improvement, $350
repairs and replacements, $3195. East
ern Oregon Hospital at Pendleton,
maintenance and salaries, $270,700.
Glen Walter, of Milton, and Robert
Gerald Stuart, of Med ford, Are
Stricken at College.
Oct. 19. (Special.) Deaths this morn-
ng of Glen Walter, of Milton, Or., 18
years' old. member of the S. A. T. C,
and Robert Gerald Stuart, of Medford,
21 years of age, of the Officers' Train-
ng Camp, make a total of five fatali
ties from pneumonia following attacks
of influenza among students of the
university within the last 33 hours.
Glen Walter, a sophomore, was the
second member of the S. A. T. C. to die
as a result of the epidemic. The first
victim was Richard Shisler, of Harris
burg, a Junior, who died at the Phi
Gamma Delta Infirmary Friday night.
The O. T. C. men who have died are
Robert Stuart, J. H. Sargent and
Thomas R. Townsend. .
Gen Walter was a member of Kappa
Sigma and popular among the students
of the university. The body was taken
to Milton.
Robert Stuart was a member of the
machine gun company of the Officers'
Training Camp. He was born in Miles
City, Mont. His condition was not con
sidered serious until yesterday, when
pneumonia developed. Funeral serv
ices will be held in Medford.
The body of Richard Shisler was
taken to Harrlsburg this morning,
where a military funeral will be held.
A military escort of the men of the
machine gun company and others of
the battlion accompanied the body of
H. Sargent to the train this morning.
If you feel a sudden chill, followed by muscular pain, head
ache, backache, unusual tirednels and fever, go to bed at
See that there is enough bed clothing to keep you warm.
Open all windows in your bedroom and keep them open at
all times, except in rainy weather.
Take medicine to open the bowels freely.
Take some nourishing food, such as milk, egg-and-milk or
broth every four hours.
Stay in bed until a physician tells you that it is safe to
get up.
Allow no one else to sleep in the same room.
Protect others by sneezing and coughing into handker
chiefs or cloths, which should be boiled or burned.
Insist that whoever gives you water or food or enters
the sickroom for any other purpose shall wear a gauze
.mask, which may be obtained from the Red Cross or may
be made at home of four to six folds of gauze and which
should cover the nose and mouth and be tied behind the
Remember that these masks must be kept clean, must be
put on outside the sickroom, must not be handled after they
are. tied on and must be boiled 30 minutes and thoroughly
dried every time they are taken off.
Avoid the use of strong antiseptic sprays for the nose
and throat they do more harm than good.
The cleansing of the nose and the throat by the ordinary
Dobell Solution, which any druggist can supply, or by
normal salt solutions, is as effective as any, and much less
expensive, followed by the use of a bland, non-irritating oil,
such as liquid vaseline, affords a minimum of protection.
To Householders
" Keep out of the sick room unless attendance
is necessary.
Do not handle articles coming from the sick
room until they are boiled. "
Allow no visitors, and do not go visiting.
. Call a doctor for all inmates who show signs
of beginning sickness.
The usual symptoms are: Inflamed and
watery eyes, discharging nose, backache, head
ache, muscular pain, and fever.
Keep away from crowded places, such as
"movies," theaters, streetcars.
See to it that your children are kept warm
and dry, both night and day.
Have sufficient fire in your home to dis
perse the dampness.
Open your windows at night. If cool weather
prevails, add extra bed clothing.
To Workers
Walk to work if possible.
Avoid the person who coughs or sneezes.
Wash your hands before eating.
Make full use of all available sunshine.
Do not use a common towel. It spreads
Should you cough or sneeze, cover nose and
mouth with a handkerchief. ,
Keep out of crowded places. , Walk fat the
open air rather than fo to crowded places
of amusement.
Sleep is necessary for well-being avoid
over-exertion. Eat good, clean food.
Keep away from houses where there are
cases of influenza.
If sick, no matter how slightly, see a
, If you have had influenza, stay in bed until
your doctor says you can safely get up.
To Nurses
. Keep clean. Isolate your patients.
When in attendance upon patients, wear a
mask which will cover both the nose and the
mouth. When the mask is once in place, do
not handle it.
. Change the mask every two hours. Owing
to the scarcity of gauze, boil for one-half hour
and rinse, then use the gauze again.
I Wash your hands each time you come in
contact witn tne patient. Use bichloride of
mercury, 1-1000, or Liquor Cresol compound)
1-100, for hand disinfection.
Obtain at least seven hours sleep in each
24 hours. Eat plenty of good, clean food.
Walk in the fresh air daily.
Sleep with your windows open.
. Insist that the patient cough, sneeze or
expectorate into cloths that may be disinfected
or burned.
Boil all dishes.
Keep patients warm.
Oregon State Board of Health Portland
sheets of War Camp Community Serv
ice writing paper, forwarded from the
Royal building in New York, and this
is to be placed at. the disposal of men
In uniform. A shipment of envelopes Is
expected to arrive here In a short time.
November 19 to Be Patriotically
Celebrated by Sons of Veterans.
MARSHFIELD, Or., Oct. 19. (Spe
cial.) The day made famous by Lin
coln when he delivered the Gettys
burg address. November 19, will be
elaborately commemorated here by the
camp of Sons of Veterans, this day
having been proclaimed a holiday by
the National Association.
Committees have - been appointed to
make arrangements fur a pretentious
programme, the patriotic note to be
sounded with emphasis. It Is planned
to bring in some prominent speaker,
and other details are under arrangement.
A report coming to the local camp
from National headquarters gives this
branch credit for having the best rep
resentation of any in the entire dis
trict, covering Oregon, Washington and
Alaska, at the recent G. A. R. encamp
ment at Portland.
No Indigestion! Stomach Feels Fine!
No Acidity, Gas, Souring, Dyspepsia
Belching gas, food souring iri.
stomach, lumps of pain from indi
gestion and all distress from art
upset stomach stops instantly. JTes I
At once!
No more stomach-heacIacEeV
Never any indigestion paid.
Pape's Diapepsm not only re-.
lieves bad stomachs but it strength
ens weak stomachs. Splendid!
Costs little Any drug store.
upsets Paueis Diapepsin
Mixed With Sulphur It
Darkens So Naturally
Nobody Can Tell.
, Lieutenant F. M. Phelps.
Word has been received that
Lieutenant F. M. Phelps, of the
91st Division, has been severely
wounded while serving in France.
Lieutenant Phelps was a Port
land attorney, with offices in
the Rothchild building. He at
tended the officers' training camp
at the Presidio and was com
missioned a First Lieutenant and
sent to Camp Lewis at the close
of the training camp. He was one
of the Instructors at Camp Lewis
until June, when he waa ordered
Pacific Telephone Company Reading
Material Will Be Distributed
Among Northwest Camps. -
Five hundred books that have been In
the rest rooms of the Pacific Telephone
Company at East Park and Alder
streets for some time, have been do
nated to the War Camp Community
Service, which, is distributing the vol
umes among soldiers' camps in the vi
cinlty of Portland.
In the collection are works of fic
tion, volumes for reference use, and
technical subjects. The donation Is re
garded as a timely one, in view of the
fact that soldiers are not granted the
liberties thev were nrior to the
: outbreak of the Influenza epidemic, and
mere is consequently a greater demand
for good reading. Burton O. Greening,
who is in charge of headquarters of
the War Camp Communitv Service, is
supervising the distribution.
Two boxes of fine Gravestine apples
were presented to men In the Spruce
Division yesterday by the Hood River
Fruit Company, through Emery Olm
stead, and the fruit was taken to Vir
ginia Hill Apartments, where the
Spruce Division men are quartered.
ilr. Greening is In receipt of 75,000
I' r
E V. 1 Ur f ? i
J . '
it .
i t
' ' ' ' '
tiuiice as
- - T
iistiea on
-when you use a soap that
does most .of' its work Iwhile .
you do something else,
Its perfect combination ,oi soap
and naptha cleans clothes even
more thoroughly than back-breaking
toil over, the washboard-and,
steamy boiler, with . ordinary soap.
You'll get more: work done rand
done comfortably when you wash
the Fels -Naptha way Try it. for
yourself, next Monday. v
t 'At your own jtocw
: in th rti and grcn
I wrapper
tcepev wof cloth
The old-time mixture of Sage Tea
and Sulphur for darkening gray,
streaked and faded hair Is grand
mother's recipe, and folks are again
using it to keep their hair a good.
even color, which Is quite sensible, aa
we are living In an age when a youth
ful appearance is of the greatest ad
Nowadays, though, we don't have
the troublesome task of gathering the
sage and the mussy mixing at home.
All drugstores sell the ready-to-use
product. Improved by the addition of
other ingredients. called "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Compound." It Is
very popular because nobody can dis
cover it has been applied. Simply
moisten your comb or a soft brush
with it and draw this through your
hair, taking one small strand at a
time; by morning the gray hair dis
appears, but what delights the ladies
with Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com-
pouna, is that, besides beautifully
darkening the hair after a few appli
cations, it also produces that soft lus
tre and appearance of abundance
which is so attractive. This ready-to-
use preparation is a delightful toilet
requisite for those who desire a more
youthful appearance. It is not intend
ed for the cure, mitigation or preven
tion of disease. Adv.
Go After It With Sloan's
Liniment Before It Gets
Apply a little, .don't rub, let it pene
trate, and good-bye twinge! Same for
external aches, pains, strains, stiffness
f Joints or muscles, lameness, bruises.
Instant relief without mussiness or
soiled clothing. Reliable the biggest
selling liniment year after year. Eco
nomical by reason of enormous sales.
Keep a big bottle ready at all times.
Ask your druggist for Sloan's Liniment.
30c, 60c, 1.2U.