Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1836-1922 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
WAITRESSES' UNION TO HELP
MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
YOU CAN HELP, TOO
The appeal of suffering men and
starving women and children in the
Arizona mining region has been an
swered by the Waitresses' union of
The men workers who have trouble
with their employers in Arizona are
in tatters of clothes and the women
and kiddies are suffering deplorably
from lack'of shelter and clothing.
An appeal for the sake of human
ity is now made by the Waitresses'
union. It is collecting clothing to
be sent to Clifton, Ariz., for distribu
tion among the suffering.
Send those old clothes to 35 S.
Dearborn st, where the waitresses
will welcome them and see that they
reach the needy in the strike zone.
The waitresses will be on hand in
their office on the sixth floor, 35 S.
Dearborn, every day from 9 a. m. to
5 p. m. to receive contributions. Help
may save the lives of countless chil
dren and women. The men, too, are
GOING TO GET AFTER OSCAR
"Eight bottles of Bromo standing oh
Oscar Hefneman bought 'em all him
self." Juvenile Protective ass'n special
counsel, Harry Smoot, will assist
State Factory Inspector Oscar Nel
son in prosecution of Oscar Heine
man, silk mill man at 2701 Armitage
sv. Heineman was found giving hun
dreds of girls who work for him rot
ten air for their lungs. Each girl is
entitled to at least 2,000 cubic feet of
air space instead of the 1,400 accord
ed by Heineman. Nelson found eight
one-quart bottles of Bromo Seltzer
in the girls' washroom, Heineman
explaining that he supplied it for.
those who got headaches.
Suits will be for lack of ventilation,
working girls without certificates and
obstructing factory inspectors.'
GIRL COMPANION OF DR. MOHR'
TELLS HOW HE WAS SHOT DOWN
MISS EMILY BURGER.
Office assistant of Dr. F. C. Mohr
of Providence, R. I., who, as witness
at trial of his wife and two negroes
held for the crime, told how doctor
was killed and she seriously wounded
while driving in auto.
BROUGHT BACK TO LIFE
Dr. Burmeister, coroner's physi
cian, is the author of an article in
the current issue of the journal of
American ass'n, In which he tells how
he brought asphyxiated dogs and
rabbits back to life by blood transfu
sion after they had been dead four
days. Dr. Burmeister recommends
"blood stations" be established and
that tubes of blood be kept handy for
use on asphyxiated human beings.
His experiments were a success in
A SUGGESTION FOR PUNCH
Happy Thought Will George the
Sixth be better known as Lloyd