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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, October 26, 1918, Image 10

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VMiV. TEN"
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURIHY"M0RXIXG, OCTOBER 26, 1918
SDK ICE
AS PnrVFNT VF 11 TBbc MEmmm
w lis I h
IF INFLUENZA'
Extrusive Tests Prove Its
Value To Prevent Disease
nr To Diminish An Attack
Sav State Health Officials
Tie statement sometimes mads by
' fiiMorrtifd lavmen ami by some physl-
jr,s that there Is much dancer and no
irt i" m the usi of the vaerine which
. hr inc used an a preventative for in
' kth.1, prompts the, following state-
t Irom Ur. Orville H. Brown, state
: ! inn ndiMit of health and Dr. W.
,,'r-r Watkins. of the pathological
' i.i.i atorv w hich is supplying the bulk
i f va'cine now being used in this
jit
Tho us of the vaccine, In the begin
' of this epidemic, was cxperimen
u the extent that It had never be
oi." teen used for this purpose, on a
Ujce ;ile. Tho last epidemic of tnflu-
si3- ! was before the day of
" ';. vs of vaccines. However, there
w.m sound ttirorctical grounds for the
I . i i f that tho vaccine would be of
alu'. based on the investications of
Ji. ;nrKas (now surgeon general) in
n c ause and prevention of the ep-
iiii ic of pneumonia among the miners
fi M.'ith Africa In 1305, and on the ex
p ru iii s of the United States army
ith pn umonia in the cantonments,
i! intiK tho past year.
Vaccinating Soldiers
Tin- soldiers are being vaccinated
nKjjnft pneumonia as fast as the pub
i.i bciiin laboratory In Washington
in produce the vaccine, the medical
..i tmi-nt of the army having con-
ii. cii tin mselvcs that ordinary lobar
l n iiinouia. can be largely prevented by
i.i.k means. Vaccination against influ
, :i.m is based on the same scientific
i .isis as vaccination against ordinary
1 nounwnia.
I arly in the present epidemic, the
M.u-.sarhusetts board of health ap-
).inieil two commissions to investigate
the value of the influenza vaccine.
These commissions, composed ot very
.r narrative medical scientists, pre
sented the following conclusions rela
i if to the use of influenza vaccine as
preventative:
Convinced of Value
"ill The evidence from the present
. piilemic, though meagre, suggests that
fm incidence of the disease among the
H.-cinated is smaller than among the
i nvaccinated.
The statistical evidence, so far
:s it goes, indicates a probability that
the use of this influenza vaccine has
? cmn prophylactic value.
3i There is no evidence that iin
.ivorabl" results have followed the use
f f 1h accir.i s.
li i The state encourages the distri
Vition of Influenza vaccine ' intended
Vr prophylactic use."
The.- recommendations of the Mass-
hiisetts commission are dignified and
. ir.. rvativr, as all such public state
rirr.ti must be, but they are In line
tliu views of the Arizona State
t:o.id ft Health, and in accordance
i.;iii th- practices of the majority of
l e w( lMnTormt'd physicians of Ari-
Not Iniuriout
Ti e statements that the vaccine, in-ti-Iliti
ntl- mlininistered, does damage,
u wi'hout foundation. It la. of course,
l oxil.'n. to injure a person with the
' ,i . Just as h can be injured with
nv dniiT given In a poisonous dose.
) -;t then- is absolutely po reason why
i e vaccine, administered by a phii
nn, or niiiler his direction, should do
nv rl im.ice. even though the patient
w s it f. ring from other diseases, for
M.mple, heart disease or tuberculosis.
The preventative treatment which Is
'' i? made, mid distributed 'by the
t .o Foundation, of Rochester, Minn.,
ii ..n influenza vaccine, almost ldentt-
i! w th the one which Is being made
' ' 7ni'a f" uso In this state.
Should Be Used
Th" opinion of rr. Rosenow, who Is
i ruricg ami distributing the vaccine
ii o Mavo Foundation, coincides ex-
. Mv m it'i ours and is to the effect that
i' e pr "illative treatment should, by
hu m is be used. It can do no harm
ii wiil either prevent the influenza or
i '-ih the seventy of the attack.
" ii 'g the vaccine should not lead
1-m.K to neu'.ect the other precautions
' ' h p.ave been recommended.
(Signed)
OHVIM.K H. BROWN-,
State Sunt, of Public Health
W. WARNER W ATKINS
' the r.itholoincal laboratory. Fhoe-
r.:. Aiizona.
o
T! . regular monthly shoot of the
.. nix liifle club w ill bo held on the
ea.--t of the city Sunday, October
The novice and class C will start
o c lock a. m.. and the other classes
v 1 lo'.lovv as soon thereafter as their
wtihi ranees are ready lor them.
The semi-annual pistol match for
1 . Vic Hanny trophy wil he shot at 2
:o k in the afternoon. This match
;r.i l.c competed for only with the gov
r.mcnt automatic pistol. The secre
, ry of the' club has plenty of ammu--ition
for this pistol, and for those who
i?h. ammunition will be furnished on
' -e range.
An unusually large gallery and num-'l-
of contestants should be present
- tbis match as this is the first pistol
'Mi h in some months. W. C. Hen
ri son. whotias recently returned from
"a national matches at Camp Perry,
' o. is the present holder of the cup.
SHQOTOMSUNDAYFOR
YIC flJLfflf- TROPHY
Suits Cleaned & Pressed
Phone 1896
The influenza mask has made its
appearance in Phoenix.
Following the example of peop.e
in numerous other cities, several
residents of this city yesterday
went on the streets with cloth pro
tectors over their nostrils and
mouth as a preventive against con
tracting germs of the Spanish in
fluenza so prevalent in this city
and which are most readily ac
quired through the breathing.
The first to wear the masks yes
terday on the streets was a man
and woman who were in a motor
car. Over the lower half of the face
of each was a cloth mask that
came down below the chin and was
fastened behind the head.
People turned to look and to re
mark, but the remark was that
they would do the same. Later oth
ers were seen with the cloth mask
over the lower part of their faces.
The influenza mask , is easily
made. The most approved one is
of several layers of coarse cheese
cloth, but some of the masks seen
on the street yesterday were mere
ly handkerchiefs. The cheese cloth
mask of several thicknesses is the
best and most serviceable mask
and is the one the doctors recom
mend. People who have tried them,
find that there is no inconvenience
in talkinq or breathing.
The influenza mask wearers were
pioneers yesterday but without a
doubt, it will be a common sight
by today.
o
DIRECTS All ARMY
C0NSTRUCT1QNW0RK
In charge of all army construction in
the United States north of Texas, which
Includes army posts and warehouses.
Maior W. L. Malony was in Phoenix
this week to vvisit his father, Thomas
Malony, secretary of the commission of
state institutions.
Major Malony came from Fort Bliss,
where he is directing the enlargement
of the post there, and from this city
went on a tour of inspection through
out the west and middle west.
With all the other members of an
engineering society at Spokane. Major
Malony offered his services to the gov
ernment at the outbreak of war. He
was placed at once in construction work
of the great cantonments and ware
houses. Soon he was second in charge
of all field construction. Some time
ago Major Malony was promoted to en
tire charge of all construction work,
both at Washington head offices and in
the field.
He is but 34 years of age. Among the
many large projects under construction
at present is a cold storage warehouse
at Chicago, which Major Malony says
is to be the largest of its kind in the
world. It will accommodate 10,000 car
loads. , .
DEATH DISMISSES
EOF
Dismissed by death, A. K. Chapman,
will not stand trial for the murder of
Richard Newton of which he was ac
cuscd. According to unofficial word
received by the attorney general s of
fice. Chapman died in Globe yesterday
of Spanish influenza.
Acting as guard at the Old Dominion
mine during the strike troubles In the
summer or ijui, unapmans lite was
threatened time and again by the
strikers, it is claimed. When Newton
was shot in the labor troubles he was
charged with the murder, and on
change of venue the case was transfer
red to Judge Stanford's court. Nearly
60 witnesses from all over the state
had been Bubpoenaed by the state and
the defendant had also subpoenaed
large number to appear in behalf of
Chapman.
Chapman contended that he could
not secure a fair and impartial trial
in Gila county. During the labor
tronubles a year ago in July he was
among me citizens w no. served as
deputy sheriffs to protect property
in the Globe apd Miami districts. His
special duty was that of guard at the
Old Dominion mine and frequently in
passing through the picket his life
was threatened, was the claim made
by the attorneys.
GREATEST BATTLES
FOUGHT ON SUNDAY
(From Answers)
Some of the fiercest engagements of
the present war have been fought on
Sunday, the so called day of rest, for
the Hun seems to like that day for a
bombing raid on some defenseless
town, as well as for much bigger
operations at the front, possibly on
account of the old adage about the
better the day the better the deed.
The fiercest of the battles in the
Wars of the Roses w as actually fought
on Palm Sunday. This was the Battle
of Towton In 1451. and ten years later
the Dattle of Bainet was fought on
Kaster Sunday. Ramillics was fought
or. White Sunday, 1706.
Both Bull's Run .nd Shiloh, in the
American Civil War, were lought on
Sunday. It was on Sunday that Well
ington issued that famous order
"Ciudad Rodngo must be carried ly
assault tnis evening.
A glad Sunday -for the British Fm
pire was that "loud Sabbath" when
Wellington .defeated! Napoleon at
Waterloo in the last attempt on "the
part of one man to dominate the
world.
Third Ave. and Madison St:
1
S.G.BAKtRNflfilED
BY GOVERNOR TO
F
Resignation of J udge Frank
lin Received But Baker
May Decline To Take Un
expired Term, Friends Say
Judge A. C. Baker of Phoenix yester
day was 'appointed by Governor Hunt
as judge of the supreme court of Ari
zona to succeed Judge Alfred Franklin.
The resignation of Judge Franklin
had been received and accepted yester
day by Governor, Judge Franklin hav-
ng previously been appointed collector
of internal revenue for the district of
Arizona and New Mexico.
Whether Judge Baker would accept
the appointment on the supreme court
bench to fill out the unexpired term of
Judge Fianklin could not be learned
last night. Judge Baker stated that he
had not yet received the letter of ap
pointment from Governor Hunt.
Nominee to Same Office
Judge Baker is the democratic nom
inee for judge of the supreme court,
having won in the primaries over
Judge Franklin. It is stated that his.
acceptance of the appointment to fill
out the unexpired term of Judge
Franklin would interfere with Judge
Eaker's participation in several import
ant law suits with which he is con
nected.
Following is the letter of Governor
Hunt to Judge Baker naming him to
succeed Judge Baker for the iatter's
unexpired term as judge of the Arizona
supreme court:
Governors Letter
Executive Office, State House,
Phoenix, Arizona.
October 25, 1918.
Dear Sir:
I have the honor to advise that I
have this day appointed you as judge
of the Supreme Court of the State of
Arizona succeeding Honorable Alfred
Franklin. In accordance with Judge
Franklm's urgent request, I am ac
cepting his resignation, effective today.
erv respectfully,
(Signed) GEO. W. P. HUNT,
Governor of Arizona.
Honorable A. C. Baker,
317 Fleming Building,
Phoenix, Arizona.
Judge Franklin Resigns
The telegram of resignation of Judge
Franklin and the acceptance by Gov
ernor Hunt are as follows:
Washington. D. C. Oct. 24, 191S
The Hon. Geo. W. P. Hunt:
Governor of Arizona.
Phoenix, Arizoite.
My Dear Governor: I have the hon
or hereby to tender to you my resig
nation as judge and chief justice of the
supreme court of the State of Arizona
to take effect at once. I shall be grate
ful if you will accept my resignation
accordingly. I have the honor to be
very respectfully.
ALFRED FRANKLIN,
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of
Arizona.
Letter of Acceptance
Executive Office. State House,
Phoenix, Arizona.
October 25, 1918.
My dear Judge Franklin:
On receipt of your telegram of the
24th inst., I immediately wired you as
follows:
"In accordance with your telegram of
October twenty-fourth, I am reluctant
ly constrained to accept your resigna
tion as Judge and Chief Justice of the
Supreme Court of the State of Ari
zona, effective today. Termit me to
express my gratification upon your
new appointment which has met with
wide-spread approval throughout the
state. I feel that the States of Ari
zona and New Mexico are very fortu
nate in securing your services as Col
lector of Internal Revenue.
While it is with reluctance that I see
the State ot Arizona deprived of your
services, even for the few months that
remain ot your term, I feel that, in jus
tice to you and the treasury depart
ment, nothing must be permitted to in
erfere with the assumption of your new
duties. Next to the organization of the
army the financing of the war is, of
course, the most important issue and it
is certainly gratifying to know that the
work of the internal revenue service
for the Arizona-New Mexico district is
coming under your direction.
Sincerelv and respectfully yours.
Signed) GEO. W. P. HUNT.
Governor of Arizona.
Honorable Alfred Franklin,
510 North 7th St.,
Thotnix, Arizona. ,
Cunningham Chief Justice
Through the resignation of Chief
Justice Alfred Franklin, Judge Cun
ningham automatically becomes chief
justice of the supreme court.
Close associates of Judge Baker are
of the opinion that he will not accept
the appointment of Governor Hunt to
become a member of the supreme court
before January 1, 1919.
Judge Franklin is in Washington
and has not been in the city since word
of his appointment as collector of in
ternal revenue. '
o
FLOODS T
MILLS ID CITIES
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
SPARTANBURG. S. C, Oct. 25.
Due to torrential rains in western
North Carolina and portions of this
section, all streams tonight were at
flood stage. Pacolct river is higher
than at any time since the flood of
1803, when the mills of the Clifton
Manufacturing company were badly
damaged, with the loss of many lives.
It is expected the flood waters will
reach the mills of the Clifton company
before morning. The bridge of the
Southern railway at Campobello is re
ported to be in danger. Railroads have
been badly crippled.
' GREEXSBURG. S. C, Oct. 25.
Flood waters resulting from almost un
precedented rainfall in the last 24 hours
and which have partially inundated this
city and section, caused heavy prop
erty damage. Xo loss of life has been
reported.
River Goes Out
ASHEVILLE, N. C, Oct. 25. French
Broad river is out of its banks in this
section as the result of a heavy 'rain
fall in the last 24 hours. Three tres
ties on the Toxaway railroad have been
wasiitd away and other damage done,
AUSTRIAN "ARRESTED
BISBEE, Oct. 2a. Steve Roda Brai
ect, a native of Austria, arrested here
late last month, suspected of being a
deserter from the I'nited States army,
will be taken to Camp Harry J. Jones
Saturday to be given into custody of the
army for court martial and possible
punishment, under orders received here
late today. -
I T
ETEN
CITV EPIDEMIC
T
Sixty-Five Cases At Two
Emergency Hospitals, Six
Being Received Friday;
State Reports Serious
Varying greatly from day to day, the
exact status of the influenza epidemic
in Phoenix is not readily ascertained.
On Thursday 102 cases were reported
to the state health department from
the city alone, but of these only 10
wrere sent to the emergency hospitals.
At that time the city health depart
ment had listed a total of 392 cases
in Phoenix during the epidemic.
No figures were available last night
as tn the increase, if any, of the cases
during the day, but only six cases had
been sent to the hospitals during the
day, it is stated. These were divided
equally between the emergency hos
pital and the auxiliary hospital at St.
Joseph's. There was a total of 65 cases
in the two hospitals last night, many
of whom came from outlying districts.
Phoenix is Fortunate -
It is true that Phoenix is faring
much better than other districts of the
state, and this is stated to be due to
the strict precautions which have been
observed here.
Influenza reports to the state health
department for the past five days from
all over the state seem to indicate that
the epidemic, taking the state as a
whole, is increasing, while in the dis
tricts that were first most seriously
affected, and where vigorous work has
been done in stamping out the dis
ease, the number of cases has steadily
decreased.
From' the State
From October 20 to October 24, the
reports for the state are:
New cases pneu-
Date
Od
influenza monia
deaths
26
21
26
45
49
20 537
21 3S7
22 3S8
23 647
24 .649
Winslow, where
3S
32
11
65
33
the
in
epidemic
struck hard at first and where there
has been more than 600 cases, only two
new cases have been reported in the
last 24 hours, with only four cases left
in the emergency hospital. The con
dition there is so favorable that Dr.
Redewili has been transferred to Je
rome. Halted an Epidemic
"The results attained at Winslow
show- what can be done when the prob
lem is tackled right," said Dr. O. H.
Brown, state health officer, last night.
Hospital facilities, vigorous application
or prophylactic measures and the en
thusiastic co-operation of the people
there has practically wiped out the in
fluenza, and the same thing can be
done wherever the same measures are
as vigorously aplied."
From Miami come startling reports
of 155 cases of influenza in two days,
and 25 pneumonia, with 25 deaths.
Globe reports 98 cases of influenza in
two days, ten pneumonia and ten
deaths. Flagstaff reports but 18 cases
in that time and two deaths.
At Other Points
St. Johns reports 24 cases in the hos
pital, including three pneumonia and
two typhoid, ail under the care of one
nurse, who is pretty well worn out, and
asks for help.
Bisbee reports 10 deaths in the last
24 hours, Douglas five deaths in the
last four days.
Cochise county reports 200 new cases
in the last 24 hours, with a total of
3.500 cases in the county during the
epidemic.
Chandler reports the death of three
prominent members of the Mexican
colony, Mrs. E. Mendez, who leaves
five small children; Susano and Jose
Puebla, brothers, with the third broth
er not expected to survive. About 12
cases are in the colony, with the dis
trict running about the same as for
several days past, with about 75 'to
100 cases.
More Doctors Coming
The Red Cross sent down five more
beds and a nurse, to help in the Mexi
can quarter where the people are in
clined to be panicky.
Surgeon General Blue has been ap
pealed to to send additional doctors to
this state and has responded that "doc
tors requested from outside state will
be sent as soon as possible."
o
TOO MUCH "FLU"
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 23 Alarmed
by the great crowds of Philadelphians
who poured into Camden, X. J. tonight,
T r 1 1 I , . . a - 1 r i
ki. ii, iaviH, presiuent oi. uie viyiiaen
ioard of health, issued an order clos
ing every saloon in the city "in the in
terest of the public health."
The saloons had been closed for
three weeks owing to the influenza-ep
idemic, but the ban was lifted shortly
before noon today. It was not long
afterward that it became necessary for
the ferry companies to place in ser
vice every available boat to accommo
date the crowds bound for the New
Jersey side of the Delaware river. Ear
ly in the night extra details or police
were called out but the crowds became
so great Dr. Davis decided to put the
ban on again.
FIRM
RESISTANCE ON
VERDUN FRONT ORDERED
PARIS, Oct. 25. An order signed by
the German General von Dermarwitz,
dated October 1, which was taken from
a German prisoner, warns the St'th
German army fighting east of the
Meuse that the enemy was about to
attack with the object of cutting the
Longuyon-Sedan railroad and making
the exploitation by the Germans of the
Bney iron mines Impossible.
The order says that on these mines
"our steel production is largely de
pendent and the fate of a great part of
the western front and perhaps of our
people depends on'firm resistance along
the western front. , ,r
o '
DENVER BANKER DEAD
DENVER, Oct. 25. WilHam J. Leon
ard, president and one of the founders
of the Hibernian Bank and Trust com
pany of this city, died tonight follow
lng a stroke of paralysis. Mr. Leonard,
who was a native of Pennsylvania, came
west in 18S4 and for many years was
Identified with the. development of min
ing properties in the Ooeur d'Alene dis
trict of Idaho. He made his home In
Pueblo, Colo, from 1900 to 1903 and has
since been a resident of Denver.
o . .
P -
it- tuu miaa tuuii rptit
City subscribers who do not re
ceive The Arizona Republican
promptly should telephone the cir
culation department, phone 4331,
before 8 o'clock in the morning
and a copy will be immediately
sent them.
I TT
SALOONS
CLOSED
1
TO PAY $1,
Man7 Violations Of Rules
Of Food Administration In
Conduct Of Bakery AVere
Found In
Investigation
Violation of the rules and regulations
of the federal food administration,
brought about, It is Insisted, through
the persistent acts of an employe, yes
terday caused the Phoenix Bakery of
this city, owned by Edward Eisele, to
come under the ban of the federal food
administration of Atizona in na uncer
tain manner.
As a result of the decision in this
case, which received the approval of
the federal food administration at.
Washington, Edward Eisele will be per
mitted to pay $1,000 to war charities.
He also will be compelled, to operate
his bakery under the supervision of a
representative of the food administra
tion. To Use Extra Substitute
For the next three months the bak
ery will be forced to use in the manu
facture of bread en extra quantity of
substitute, it is stated.
This decision by the food adminis
tration follows an investigation made
by C. J. Buckingham, food adminis
trator for Maricopa county, and his as
sistant, C. Fred Brackett, under the di
rection of P. J. Biordan, federal food
administrator for Arizona. The results
of this investigation were forwarded to
the state food administration head
quarters for approval and also to the
Washington headquarters of the na
tional federal food administration.
Incorrect Reports
According to a report made by Dr.
Jacobs, a special investigator sent to
this city to look into this particular
case, the regulations laid down by the
food administration were entirely dis
regarded in this bakery. No attention
was paid to the rule as to the use of
substitute in making bread, it is paid,
and also the weekly reports from that
bakery were incorrectly made. It is
stated that the weekly reports from
the Phoenix bakery were falsified for
16 consecutive weeks. For a straight
period of ten days this bakery manu
factured bread from wheat flour en
tirely, the charges are said to state.
Besides the disregard for rules in the
manufacture of bread, it is stated that
a percentage ef sugar, larger than per
mitted by the federal food administra
tion, was used in making other bakery
products.
Accuses Employe
Because of the advantage which this
bakery had secured over other bakeries
while useing a less amount of substi
tute in making bakery products and
thus being able to furnish a more de
sirable article, it was decided by the
food administration to compel this
bakery for a period of 90 days to use an
extra amount of substitute in an effort
to equalize this advantage secured over
the competitors.
The proprietor of the Thoenix Bak
ery, it is understood, lays his troubles
in this instance to an employe who
now has been discharged. It is the
opinion of Mr. Eisele that there will
be no further difficulty in the conduct
of his bakcrj'.
: o
Tf
T
BRINGS PJIJ RESULTS
With the housing problem in Phoenix
apparently no nearer solution as a re
sult of the conference yesterday be
tween Mark C. Cohn, representative of
the bureau of Industrial housing and
transportation, and representatives of
the state council of defense and the
chamber of commerce, the following
telegram was sent to D. R. McLennan
at Washington, in charge of non-war
construction of the war industries
board:
Oct. 23, 1918
D. R. McLennan,
In Charge Non-War Construction
War Industries Board,
Washington, D. C.
Housing facilities here have reached
and passed the point of saturation.
Careful survey made under direction of
State Council of Defense shows ma
terial actually on hand for at least two
hundred fifty moderate priced homes.
Sufficient labor also available for con
struction of same from class of men
not available for war work in other lo
calities on account of age, health and
other deficiencies which prevent them
irom leaving this climate. These men,
if kept employed, can assist in winning
the war by contributing to govern
ment s financial program whereas if
work is taken away become a burden.
This home construction will in no wav
mterrere with the prosecution of war
work and to an extent is due to influx
of people required to handle additional
cotton and other crops on increased
acreage of adjoining irrigated lands.
ve ask that local Council of Defense
be given blanket permit for construc
tion of two hundred homes in Phoenix
and vicinity each application to be
carefully investigated and permit
granted only on the merits of each in
dividual case.
PHOENIX "CHAMBER OF COM
MERCE. H. W. ASBURT, President.
. "The building problem In Phoenix
does not seem to be a war industries
housing problem at all," said Mr. Cohn,
after the meeting yesterday. "What
you feel that you need. Is houses to
care for the natural growth of the city
and the natural increase in population.
"This does not come within the per
missions granted under circular num
ber 21 as I understand it," declared Mr.
Cohn. The government is vitally con
cerned in the housing of workers who
are 'industrial soldiers' and engaged in
some activity that has a direct bearing
on the winning of the war, but the nor
mal growth of communities not en
gaged In war work can come in normal
times.
"In the matter of rents, however, the
government regards rent profiteering
as unpatriotic,.! whether the excessive
rents charged are paid by war workers
or not. We believe that Investors are
entitled to a fair return on their money,
but not more in these times. We re
gard it as unpatriotic also to discrimi
nate in housing against children and
women.
"In the matter of farm buildings, cot
ton warehouses and the like, t would
suggest that if the couneil finds them
to be essential.' for instance if the pro
nosed farm buildings means the bring
ing of more land under cultivation, or
thewarehouse means keeping the cot-'
IS ORDER ID
VISITTO THISCI
OF HOUSING EXPER
OTICE cT
In the interest of economy and biggest pos
sible results for the money used you should use
The Republican to get across your message to
the mass of voters. "With The Republican you
reach all in every part of county, all out of 'the
way places as well as larger communities. The
Republican thus saves you postage, and carry
ing charges.
It is sheer waste to use the very expensive, very
ineffective methods by postage other than the
newspapers.
For the same money many times as many people
can be reached. . People expect to see and read
ads in a nwspapcr but most people pay but scant
or no attention, and even feel antagonistic to a
letter that proves but a circular.
Phone REPUBLICAN AD MAN 4331
LITTLE DAUGHTER OF SECRETARY McADQO
IS REALLY AUNT TO HER TINY PLAYMATE
Miss Ellen Wilson McAdoo, at left, and Miss Noma Martin.
Two little tots who attract a great deal of attention in the capital ara
Miss Ellen Wilson McAdoo and Miss Noma Martin, the daughter and
granddaughter, respectively, of Secretary McAdoo. Though they are play
mates Miss McAdoo is Noma's aunt. They spent the summer at toe
' springs with Ellen's mother.
tions should be approved and sent to
Washington for consideration."
Oct. 25, 1918.
Senator Henry F. Ashurst,
Washington, D. C.
Have just wired D. R. McLennan in
charge Non War Construction of War
Industries Board requesting relief for
housing situation here. Phoenix now
gwitlfout houses to' accommodate new
settlers and home seekers and we only
as kthat permission bo given to build
homes of moderate cost and after in
vestigation of need by State Council of
Defense. Material here on ground and
cannot be. used elsewhere account
transportation. Enough labor located
here on account health conditions is
also available. Your co-operation in ad
vancing our claims will be appreciated.
PHOENIX CHAMBER OF COM
MERCE, '
H. W. ASBURT, President.
To further convince the federal of
ficials of the necessity of more houses
in Phoenix at once, data will be gath
ered in regard to the necessity for im
mediate construction. This was de
cided in a resolution passed by the
chamber of commerce and this data
will be submitted to the non-war con
struction committee of the state coun
cil of defense which will in turn submit
it to the Washington authorities.
o
It makes no difference what your
wants may be you can have them
supplied by using and reading The
Republican Classified pages Arizona's
Leading Newspaper.
Have You
Our
Kolewood Heaters
FOR
Wood or Coal
A Real Stove
FOR REAL COMFORT AND REAL ECONOMY
We have wood and coal heaters for every need a,nd
every purpose
QSLACl
DKDATE
CRIMINALS OFTEN
MAKE GOOD IN WAR
(From Answers)
Crime has decreased greatly since
the war broke out, the reason being
that a considerable proportion of men
belonging to the professional criminal
classes have been absorbed into the
army. :
: Many of them, too, have done well in
it. One ex-convict, a Liverpool man.
with a score or more convictions, to his '
"credit," won the Victoria Cross for
one of the most conspicuous acts of
gallantry on record and has since died
for his country- Others, promoted on
the field for bravery, have attained to
non-commissioned, and even in some
instances, to commissioned rank..
The history of practically all men of
this type is known to the heads of the .
criminal record office at Scotland Yard,
but these never pass on their informa- ,
tion to the military authorities. To 6V
so would be manifestly unfair to men
who, whatever their past faults may
have been, are now doing their best for
their country, and. incidentally, trying .
to make good on their own account.
One exception, however, there is, and
the rule in this connection is a hard .
and fast one. No man of known crim
inal antecedents is allowed to serve
in the Royal Army Mediical Corps,or
In any of the other departmental corps. ,
He must be a combatant or nothing.
Examined?
Palace Hardware
Arms Co.
Wholesale & Retail

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