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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, November 28, 1918, Image 10

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1918-11-28/ed-1/seq-10/

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I'AUI-; TEN
THE APJZOXA REPUBLICAN, TIIUKSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 28, 1918
OBEYED II Cm
Phoenix People Now Busy With the Work
Of Red Cross at London Headquarters
FULL PAY IS DUE
GENT
There Were No Arrests Yes
terday But Violators "Will
lie Taken Up Today And
..(tetlVnaltv It Is Declared
.V city i( masked faces. A city
where friomln of Ions years' standing
passed rach cither nnd did not speak.
Whfrc the fair and the foi hithlin?, the
hirlimate and untortunatp, luaupii ne
liinil tiie while facial armor, looked and
Irmahi-d and hurried on. A nty as sro
tes'iue as a masked carnival.
Such was 1'hnenix yesterday, the
first day of ihe order making the wear
ing of ii)flrien,a masks l omniilson'.
That the order v;us obeyed almost to
Ihe letter was the .statement of men.
heis oi the citi.ens' (innmiltee hfcl
nislit. It was estimated iy them that
;f jier cent of ever'one who appeared
on the streets yesterday were properly
ei. nipped with the iriflm n.a masks. .
Few Wore Handkerchiefs
Likewise, a law majority of those
who were ma-skeu were provided n n
I lip regulation ili.i.-tv. iMIl.il an Wfir .tiiv
at stores or made uf r a general pal
lern. A few. Uowovpr. wore handktr
ch:efs over the nose and mouth, an ac
ceitalde ma.sk in the opinion of the
committees of citizens and physician;
who are in charge of the campaign
cainst the influenza.
Had the regulation ma.sk not heen
universal, tho "flu" mask would have
)een comic yesterday. In ordinary
times the mask would have heen
Jauu-hed to scorn, hut yesterday it was
a'Trptcd as the usual part of a day's
routine. For the influenza ma.sk had
crime into its own and claimed all
Phoenix for its home. So Ion? as the
influenza' epidemic lives in Phoenix,
the influenza mask will be at its side.
Masks Appear Early
At K o'clock yesterday morning the
u-'l-r making it a misdemeanor to ap
pear in public without, a mask went
into effect. After that hour virtually
every man, woman and child in 1 lie
c ity donned a mask before leaving home
and wore them throughout the day.
Probably some persons went further
and wore them all night, too.
.Men met on a downtown street, and
looked at each other with suspicion,
then started on and looked around.
"Hello, Jim.'' one would say, and the
two would clasp hands. "Didn't know
i on."
Uvery sort of mask could be seen on
ihe streets yesterday. .Men cautiously
L
fc&." Wz z- J 1 1 4l Lit I
TFJ
SUPT.G. 0. CASE
Law Docs Not Permit Deduc
tion Because Of Closing
On Account Of Epidemic
Declares State Official
H
KADiJL'AUTiatS staff of the'
ucparuiicnT of Miluary Relief of
the American Tied Cross in Lon
don, among which are three represent
atives from Phoenix. Half a dozen
states are represented. Canteen and
supply work in nearly 1 1)0 American
camps in Great I'.ritain is supervised
from this building at 02 !rosvernor
Gardens.
Top row Left to right: Captain J.
Ct. Roberts. New York; Lieutenant II.
K. Locke, Rutherford, X. J.: Lieuten
ant J. J. Hayes, Jersey City, N. J.;
Captain . II. Andrews. New York;
Lieutenant Alex Holland, New York.
.Middle row Left to light: Mrs. A.
It. Walker. .Northampton. Mass.; Ma
jor Foster IT. Rockwell, Phoenix, Ariz.;
Captain I. R. Miller, Phoenix, Ariz.;
Lieutenant Charles M. Stewart, Phila
delphia: Rev. 1". I. Paradise, Boston.
Rottom row Left to right: Miss X.
O. .Tones, I,ondon: Mrs. R. R. Board
man. I'hoenix, Ariz.; Captain John K
Wagner. Larned, Kan.; Miss I). If.
Stebbing. London; Lieutenant James
Jeffers, Xew York; Lieutenant Henry
deBray, Santiago, Cuba; Miss Gladys
Jones, London; Miss Freda Joyce,
London.
Major Poster II. Rockwell, who has
been a resident of Phoenix and vicinity
for several years, is a Yale man and
was captain of the Yale football team.
He came to the vallev to engage in
citrus growing. Immediately alter the
United States entered the war he went
south to enter an aviation camp, but
later went overseas for the Red Cross.
Irving deR. Miller Is a well known
citizen and prominent in the social life
of the city. He early in the war took
up Y. M. C. A., work.
Mrs. Roardman is wife of Bob
Boardman, the efficient secretary of
the Y. M. C. A., 5f I'hoenix, of which
he had been physical director. As soon
as this country went to war, Mr.
Boardman applied for and received a
billet at the 1Vonch front. A few
months later also went overseas and
has been doing good work there.
permitted their jnasks to dangle from
one ear while they smoked. After a
few trials at eating with the mask on.
masks were permanently discarded in
restaurants by diners, although the
waiters clung to them religiously.
Brisk Gauze Trade
In the stores everyone wore masks,
though many women complained they
were stifling. This led to rumors that
some women had fainted in stores, al
though this could not be confirmed.
A brisk and lasting demand for
Hiker
Farmer
Orchard it t
Office Men
Attorney
Pbyaiciant
Look for trie name BuckhechT
stamped on the sole of every Shoe
If not obtainable from your dealer,
send name and your order direct to
BUCKINGHAM & IlKf'HT
Manufacturers Han Franrisco
BUCKHEOTfef
REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. r-M' -1
BLACK
Motormen (jUN METAL !
Conductor. OR
Hunter i.m, I I
IINUIMN IAN
CALF-
$7-oo to
ARMY SHOW.
Acknowledged the standard Army Shoe
on the Coast and small wonder :
" Extra Service Every Step
Comfort Every Minute"
That's why it is being worn by
thousands of men in all walks of
life-
gauze and ready-made masks was re
ported by practically all drug and dry
goods stores. In most cases the supply
was equal to the demand. Several
hundred masks were made by the local
branch of the Red Cross and distributed
to various drug stores, though the Red
Cross was hampered by a lack of work
ers. In addition, most of the drus:
stores selling masks had supplies of
their own. made by private individuals.
Thousands of masks were made at
home, and dry goods stores had a
heavy demand for gauze. No shortage
of gauze was apparent last night, and
it was generally thought there would
be plenty of hath material and masks
for the duration of the mask order.
Arrests Start Today
No arrests were made yesterday of
the very' few violators of the influenza
mask order. There might have been
some .who did not know of the new
rule until they reached the downtown
section, the officials said, and there
fore the first day went by without ar
rests. But beginning this morning, all vio
lators ot the mask order will be ar
rested. City Manager Thompson said
last night. There will be no excep
tions, it was insisted. Kvery person
who appears on the street must be
wearing a mask.
The police department will co-operate
with the citizens' committee today
in making the wearing of masks com
pulsory. It was announced that the
penalty for violation of this order will
be $100 fine or 30 days' imprisonment:
or both.
In City, 599 Cases
A grand total of 5i9 cases of influ
enza iu the city, including 109 in hos
pitals, was reported last night, an in
crease of one case over tho preceding
day. The. report of new cases, how
ever, showed decided improvement,
there being only 31, against Wl Tues
day. The seemintr increase was eanseH
quarantine yesterday, against 6. the
day before. In actual fact, the influ
enza epidemic improved.
o
E
Yhen Miss Celeste Thomas, a pretty
stenographer in the office of the sec
retary of state, failed to report for
duty last Saturday the secretary
staff arrived at the natural conclusion
that Miss Thomas had the flu. Her
continued absence, which brought no
word from the family concerning her
illness, caused alarm and yesterday
repeated inquiries brought out the
fact that the young woman had eloped
with John Quid, whose bride she be
came in Florence on Saturday after
noon.
The elopement was the most novel
one on record, in that the eloping
couple was chaperoned by the bride
elect's parents, Mr. and Mrs. ('. M
Thomas. Mr. and Mrs. Quid, left at
once for Miami where they will make
their home for the present.
Mrs. Quid, who is the niece of Dr.
John is Thomas, came here a year
ago from Michigan. An unusually de
lightful personality and pleasant man
ner has made her a legion of friends
during her twelve-months' stay ii
Phoenix. There were many expres
sions of surprise when word of the
marriage leaked out at the state house
yesterday, for none of her associates
had been taken into the secret.
Mr. Quid is an accountant whose
business will require his presence in
Gila county during the early winter
months.
Th,at the teachers of public schools in
Arizona which have been closed for so
mffiy weeks on account of the epidemic
of Spanish influenza should receive full
pay, regardless of whether the schools
were open or not, is the opinion of C.
O. Case, state superintendent of public
instruction, and that ho also believes
that the laws of the state provide for
full payment of salaries, will be good
news to the many teachers who have j
been seriously inconvenienced through !
the closing of the schools and the non-
payment of salaries. j
With reference to the right of the j
teachers to receive their full pay for ;
the time the schools are closed because j
of the epidemic. Superintendent Case ;
makes tho following statement: j
Should Have Full Pay
"Hard conditions occasioned by an j
unusual epidemic have closed, for an !
extended period, tho public schools of 1
Arizona, and these conditions, over
which teachers of this state have no i
control, have suspended the services of j
the teacbers, at the same time holding
them liable to resumption o service at
any time.
"I feel in all justice to the teachers
that their full salaries should be al
lowed for the period during which the
schools may be closed on account of the
epidemic. It is also my opinion that,
as a matter of law, unless otherwise
stipulated by contract, that no deduc
tion can be made from teachers' sala
ries during the time the schools may be
closed on account of the epidemic.
No Desire to Cut Salaries
I am not aware that there is any
tendency on the part of school boards
m Arizona to deduct from the salaries
of the teachers because of the prevail
ing iiiiiucn.a; inn, wiieiuei ui noi. mis
tendency prevails, I deem it my duty
to slate my views in the matter.
"Dr. J. W. Crabtree, secretary of the
National Education association, has
written me advising that in no state
have teachers' salaries been increased
to keep pace with the increased cost of
living, that it is exceedingly difficult
for them to. make ends meet and that
tho National Education association is
advocating that teachers should suffer
no reduction of salaries for the loss of
time occasioned by the closing of
schools or be required to use their va
cations in making up time.
Fear Appropriation Loss
"Inquiries are coming to my office
regarding the eight months' school term
required by law, some, districts being
apprehensive of losing their next year's
appropriation of school moneys through
a possible failure of maintaining the
required term. As far as possible, every
PLIIUU1 U19U1LI Ul IIIU Sidle bUUUlU IIl&lll-
tain, even this year, an eight months'
school term, but the law itself antici
pates and provides for even such ex
treme Abnormal conditions as are now
prevailing. While paragraph 2821, Re
vised Statutes of Arizona, 1913, pre
scribes that no apportionment of
school moneys may be made to any
school district in the state which has
not maintained a public school for at
least seven months during the preced
ing school year, the same paragraph
protects a school district in case of an
epidemic by also prescribing that no
district which is prevented by fire,
flood or prevailing epidemic from main-
Fordsosi
Tractor
Demonstration
postponed from last Monday on account of the weather, will be held
Friday, November 29th, From 9 to 5
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29th, FROM 9 TO 5, at the Fred Fullen Ranch,
the S. W. corner of L. Ave. and 14th St., two miles South of the
Washington School, which is located on Northern Ave. From reports
of fanners living in tho vicinity of where the demonstration is to be
held, we believe we have secured the most difficult plowing; piece of
old pastured Bermuda-sod soil in the Salt River Valley.
(Fordson Tractor $965.00 f. o. b. Phoenix)
Immediate Delivery of Fordson
Tractors and Implements
ED RUDOLPH
Fordson Distributor for Maricopa County
Phoenix : Adams and 4th Sts. Glcndalc: Grand Ave.
taining the school for the length of It makes no difference what your
time herein designated, seven months, wants may be you can have thera sup
is nevertheless entitled to its appor- . . . ' j , ji.. Tk. r v
tionment of state and county school plied by UElnS and readlnS The rPUD-
moncys. lican Classified Pages Arizona's Lead-
( Signed) "C. O. CASE." ing Advertising Medium.
Get the Genuinetf
VrtYjE c o n o m y
XlJLS'" Evcy Cake
We Are Thankful
Xot only that the war is over, and that
all men can return to peaceful pursuits
BUT
We are thankful for the part we have
been privileged to take in furnishing
farm tools and implements to the farm
ers in the Salt River Valley, and we
thank our patrons one and all for their
patronage.
The 0. S. STAPLEY CO., Inc.
Phoenix
Mesa
0 SUPPLIES, R
AIR
4L uuau
S
HUDSON GARS
AUTO SUPPLIES
CAL. MESSNER
306 N. Central. Phono 1386
CARBURETORS
Republic Motor Trucks
El Paso
Phone 607: 337-341 West Washington
SOUTHERN MOTOR COMPANY
Southwestern Distributors
Phoenix
Over land-Willys Knight
Telephone 1916
A car for every purse, for every purpose
OVERLAND ARIZONA CO.
229-231 North Central Av,
TROY TRAILERS
Sold Exclusively by
BABBITT BROTHERS
813 North Central Ave.
Phono 1.460
Authorized Service Station
Dodge Brother's and Nash Cars
407 "West Washington
Tel. 716: Tom Rasmussen
C HANDLER
BABBITT BROTHERS
127 North Central Avenue
CHEVROLET
Little Four Big Four
BERT 0. BROWN, Distributor, 316-18 East Washington St.
LATEST ROAD
NEWS
Roads all over Arizona, with the exception cf the paved highways, are in pretty
bad shape. This condition is due some to lack of repair, which was for a time almost
nil, but the rains have temporarily ruined even those roads which were in fair condi
tion previously. However motorists ara confident that even though the rain has for
a time put the roads in bad condition, the highways will be freed from dust and will
present a better surface to the tires of automobiles after the sun drys up the worst
of the mud.
Travel has been curtailed to a great extent by the influenza. Local garages report
that very few, automobiles have been coming through from the east or from the
Pacific coast. Those few who are, going across country, are taking the Parker
cut-off in preference to all other roads to the coast.
PHOENIX MOTOR MART
HARPER'S USED CAR DEPARTMENT
We have what you want and are here to show you. Come in
and look 'em over.
Phone 3594 233 W. Washington
Square Deal Ford Garage
Now open to' patrons at 606 W. WASHINGTON., by Henry
Fukalek, who has had several years' experience with the Ford
Motor Co. at Detroit, and formerly with Simpson's Garage. I
solicit your patronage. . '
GLADNEY'S GARAGE
2nd Avenue and Van Buren Street
PHONE 1201
FOR EXPERT AUTO REPAIRING
dnds, at square deal prices, take your car to
JAMES G. SIMPSON
AUTO REPAIR GARAGE, 229 East Adams: Phone 1967
t USED CARS JgS
BABBITT BROTHERS
8 West Van Buren St.
AUTO TRUCK BODIES BUILT
to ordr. All sorts hardwood repairing for farm machinery
HOME BUILDERS PLANING MILL
Ph0ne4188 350 South First St
COLLINGS VEHICLE AND HARNESS COMPANY
Manufacturers of
High Grade Automobile Tops-Slip Covers Dust Hoods .
Tops Re-Covered, Dyed and Repaired Cushion. Repaired
. r.-wMuuu. wpnoisicnng nepiacing Back Lights
30-32-34-36 East Adam. St, Phoenix. Arizona.
Phone 41.43
J-O-R-D-A-N
BABBITT BROS., STATE DISTRIBUTORS
313 North Central Avenue
LIABILITY pubUcb2rt'
imoi m a Mrr carl h. anderson
111 OUK AIN LL Fire and Theft-Collision
Insurance
Paige
The Most Beautiful Car in America
BERT 0. BROWN, Distributor
316-318 East Washington Street

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