OCR Interpretation


Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, December 10, 1920, Section Two, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1920-12-10/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for PAGE TWO

THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 10, 1920
PAGE TWO
(Section Two;
PROGRESS MfiDE BY
PIIL CD. sons'
High School
NOTES
,, The senior class met yesterday after
Dec. S.-fcevrn appli- . . , ,n auditorium. Barto Davis
school certificates tooh. , . n mtinrt tnlk rpsiirninir the losi-
tho quarterly .st;it. teachers- examina- H ' nf trp.lslirpr of ,he class and joke
'editor of the annual. liarto win noi
H)UEXCn.
cants for K'rade
MRS. WILSON AS SHE LOOKS TODAY
tlon here this week. Miss LeIJaron,
county school Fuperintendent. la much
pleased with the showing made by
them and feels that the prop-reps made
by the schools of the county this year
Is very commendable.
The teaching force In Pinal county
has been Increased by the addition of
13 instructors this year.
At Casa Grande there are 29 teach
ers this year where last year there
were only 14. Departments of voca
tional agriculture, domestic science and
manual training: have been added. A
new high school building which will
cost about $160,000 when completed
will be ready for occupancy about Feb
ruary 1. It will be one of tne best
equipped In the state.
In Florence much progress has been
made by the schools this year. The
office of city superintendent of schools
was created, and under thJ unified
management of the courses have been
expanded greatly. The attendance has
Increased nearly one-third, nnd four
more teachers and three new depart
ments have been added, the. Junior high
rvstem also being Installed. More than
$15,000 was spent In equipping tho new
machine shop at the high cchool.
Last year there was only a grammar
school system at Superior, out tnis
year a junior high school was estab
lished. Five teachers and manual
training and domestic science depart
ments have been added.
Though the enrolment in the tchoola
of Ray has fallen off slightly this year,
the teaching staff has not been reduced.
A department of physical training has
been established, and the hih school
has a newly equipped domestic science
department-
In the country districts of the county
graduate this year and he thinks that
he should not hold ornce. iouis Con
ner was elected to fill the vacancy. The
joke editor of the annual will be ap
pointed later. A committee was ap
pointed to look after the senior play.
This committee will make recommen
dation for the director of the play. A
committee was also selected to ar
range for tho senior-alumni dance to
be given during Christmas week.
There will be a big booster assem
bly today during the fifth period. The
purpose of the assembly is to boost the
Coyote-Indian basketball game, which
in to be played at Eastlake park on
Saturday.
Walter Bassett has been selected to
act as manager of the basketball team.
He also Is one of the forwards on the
team. Coach Raitt states that the
team is rounding into shape rapidly
and will go against the Indiana In the
best of condition. Everyone should
be at the game on Saturday.
One of the closest games that has
ever been played in the lnter-class
schedule was played yesterday after
noon between the Juniors and fresh
men. The outcome of the game was in
doubt until the last whistle 'blew. The
final score was 12 to 11, in favor of
the juniors.
The advance sale of tickets for the
Junior play will begin today. The
price of admission will be 60 cents and
75 cents. Better get your tickets early
as they will go like hotcakes.
There will be a rigid inspection of
j:he cadet battalion this morning.
, ? f ,
- - V-v---; r- Jf - til: t? A p
? rv - r v, it : h f
X-"' X V V-"' tf if V
L -1 " v
l
Black and Tans
Are Combination
Of Constabulary
And Army Men
BY GILSON GARDNER
A. Staf Correspondent
N. E.
H Y D E R DISCUSSES
MARKET CONDITIONS
REQUIRING 40 DIS
COUNT ON CLOTHING
v S
" "V ' v , i -yJ S .
A
4 vv
If
. ' ' ' :
- 4 - . ';
. , , v. - i . ;
f
t ' "
' i illiVriHiir it-
junN m utK
A few months back none of we
retailers dreamed that we would be
forced to ell our stocks at such
tremendous loss. Everybody knew
that aooner or later the drop In
clothing prices would come but the
great event was not looked for until
the spring of 1921. Manufacturers
furnished data and, wrote letters
which convinced us all that there
was not a chance for a radical
change In the clothing market. I
believed and was convinced that
such was the status and bought
heavily for the coming season. This
year I bought heavier than usual,
thinking that my orders would not
all be filled. When I saw the pend
ing fU In prices I canceled a num
ber of ray orders but in a great
number of cases this was Impos
sible. At the beginning of - the fall
season my stock was the largest
In the history of Hyder Bros.' store
and you will remember that I Im
mediately started cutting prices.
Right at the beginning of the sea
son I sold fall and winter clothing
at a 20 discount.
; AtNthe announcement of my first
!0 discount the publio responded
liberally. "Many people had been
Tiuttinff off iho purchase of new
clothing untiTu noticeable reductl
was made. My reduction was Just
what they had been waiting for and
my customers and friends were well
pleased with the values offered.
I Doing business during this period
of readjustment. There never was a
proposition. There never was a
man living who really liked to lose
money but there are thousands of
business men today who are 'learn
ing to like it." 1 am one step ahead
of these thousands I "learned" to
like it several months ago and now
am real happy. The condition was
coming, that we all knew. Now
that it Is here we have to face it.
' Hyder Brothers store is usually
just a little bit ahead of the rest
of the field. When I announce to
you that my entire line of clothing
is now to be sacrificed at a dls
conut of 40 I feel that Hyder
Brothers is miles ahead of the
clothing field.
The people of the T'nited States
have forced clothing down. VVhro
the average man formerly bought
four and five suits per year he cut
it down to ono or two, had his old
clothes repaired and "made them
do." This was not an organized
movement but just the result of a
lot of common sense cm the par
of everybody. Nothing will make
merchants sll article cheap quick
er than to have a largo supply on
hand with m.body buving. 1 am
glad to pee thl. condition because
it will brine- t!ii manufacturers
down to earth. In fact they are
there rif-rht now, een though they
won't admit it.
In the meantime we merchants
must take our mcdiciivj and sell
clothing at a loss. Cloud clothing
can now b purchased at my Etore
at astounding!- low prices. All I
ask is that you come in nd see for
yourself. I know mv merchandise
and 1 believe i;i it. When I tell
you that I run oiT-ring re;i! honest -to-goodno.ss
value.- I mean it. My
merchandise is tn.irl.ed in plain
the schools are In much the same con
dition as last year. One new district
has been created, however.
The feast of the immaculate concep
tion was celebrated today by members
of the Church of Assumption to give
thanks for the improvements made on
the church this year, ffhe building.
retintlng and furnishing of the church
were Just completed this fall after a
campaign of several years and exten
sive services to celebrate the success
of the undertaking have been carried
on all this week. The missionary Fath
ers P. Vincente and A. Lucas are visit
ing the parish at this time and have
assisted In the ceremonies. .
Break Even in Games with Ray
The basketball teams from the high
school went to Kay last Saturday night
and split the honors 60 50 with the
copper town folks. The girls' team
won over their smaller opponents In
a walk-away game by a score of 14 2.
The miner lads, however, upset the
dope by running up a 20 16 score
against the Florence team. Th? game
was fast and well conducted by Pro
fessor Carpenter of Phoenix nigh. Af
ter the games the visitors were treated
to a feed and a dance.
Red Cress to Aid in Local Work
Miss Luella Erion, field supervlstor
for the Red Cross bureau of publio
health nursing, was In town last week
to stimulate Interest in the community
work of the Red Cross and to inspect
the work being done here. Through
her aid provision was made for the
nuing up ana equipping or a nurses
room and first aid headquarters at the
grammar BChool. Red Cross old
toward the maintenance of the public
health nurse was also obtained.
Indiana Family Locates Her
C. R. Tisor and family of six have
come here from Winchester, lnd-, and
Intend to make Florence their home.
Mr. Tlsor has for several years had a
very successful practice In Winchester,
lnd., from where they came. He will
associate with Attorney Gorham here
and continue to practice law.
Supervisor of etate Agriculture Work
Here
State rerperrlsor of agricultural train -
r
i i w, ?
i. ft'.''!
1 1
i
I? its' :,;v; ' i i vv. t '
J : " - -)-:
WASHINGTON Mrs. Wilson is shown here as she looks today, after a
year dt the most exacting service, caring for the president during his Illness
This is the first picture of Mrs. Wilson in recent months, save those snapped
with the president while motoring. It was taken as she was entering St- John's
WASHINGTON, Dec. 4 The "black
and tans" who are mentioned so often
in reports oi aoings in ireiana were
the subject of questions by members of
the special committee investigating
charges of British troclties in Ireland.
Francis Hackett, witness, explained
that the so-called "black and tans" get
their name from the fact that they
wear the black trimmings of the Royal
Irish constabulary with the tan or
khaki uniform of the ex-army man.
These men are nominally auxiliary
police. They have been sent over from
England to supplement the constaDu
larv. The latter, havfng been in Ire
land for many years, were believed to
havA rone over to the cause or tnc
Irish reDublic.
Tn order, therefore, to- stirren tne
British influence in the force, the Brit
iah government enlisted these special
men. mostly ex-army men and some
men with a criminal record, and sent
them to Ireland, each with the rank ot
sergeant. This makes them superior
In authority to the old Irish constabu
lary, which fact incidentally has pro
duced much hard feeling.
The black and tans draw a pound
day to which 15 shillings is added if
they are serving In "disturbed areas.
So the 'black and tan ' is accused or
keeping his area "disturbed."
Hackett Informed the investigating
commission that many of these men
in his Judgment would do anything
from murder and arson down or up,
Similar testimony given before the
commission seemed to justify this
charge.
It was all a harrowing .gruesome
tale, but there are dramatic episodes
that stand out with the vividness of
pictures taken by flashes of lightning. '
There is one in the testimony or Mrs.
King, a school teacher of Irontown,
O.. who was traveling in Ireland to
visit the birthplace of her mother. She
got the story from the mother of the
boy killed the day after it happened.
In one of the raids conducted by the
black and tans the later appeared at
the door of a workingman's little cot
tage. It was evening and in response
to the hangings on the door, an old
woman appeared with a candle in her
hand. She was pushed aside by the
black and tans who leaped up the little
stairway carrying electric flashlights
and drawn revolvers. The only other
occupant of the house was a hunch-
The black and tans rushed upstairs
and discovered the hunch-backed boy
m one or the Dearooms. lie was on
the bed In an attitude of prayer. One
ot the police fired a bullet which went
through the boy s hands and face kill
ing him instantly.
It is not denied that there have been
killings of the police by representatives
of the Sinn Fein government.
In a guarded way, the witnesses ex
plained that the killings of police, of
which the British government com
plains so bitterly, were decided upon
by the Sinn Fein government after
careful deliberation, and as a last des
perate remedy against the brutalities
that is, he had been tried iy a secret
"Sinn Fein court ana testimony naa
been taken showing that he was guilty
of some crime, some uncalled for bru
tality and that he ought to be executed.
The commission was told by most or
the witnesses that conditions ye be
coming daily worse in Ireland; that
the railroads are being gradually
checked in their operations by the gov
ernment; and that famine is the r.ext
threat for the country. This, it is oe
lieved, will set the stage for a general
massacre.
o
IN LI3HTER VEIN
Going Some
A Georgia lawyer to a wealthy client
he desired to impress:
"I played Hamlet once."
"Indeed! Did you have much of a
run?"
"About six miles, as I remember it.
The Lawyer and Banker.
o
The largest Fiji canoes are 100 feet
long.
GHIH HIS
Hum east snnir
C,ov. Thomas F. Campbell will re
turn Sunday, according to word re
ceived yesterday by his secretary, P. R.
Milnes. The wire was dated Chicago,
where the governor spent tho day.
Governor Campbell, accompanied by
Mrs. Campbell, left the day after
Thanksgiving for the East. After at
tending the governors' convention at
Harrisburg, the governor went to
Washington in the interest of legisla
tion for this state.
o
The Inaugural ball was begun in
1809 by President Madison.
o
Luxurious automobile trailer hotels
bring persons ot and from the battle
fields of Franc.
Church to attend the funeral of the Swedish ambassador. Mrs. Wilson has a jHiungg which could no longer be
appeared in public very rarely, devoting her entire time to the president. I tolerated. In very case the man killed
was a man who'had been given trial
4 Li
A few years ago . was the
largest of our Valley's staple
crops.
Now it is no easy matter
to find GOOD HAY unless
one knows where to look
for it.
We have the best
4.LFALFA HAY
BARLEY HAY
OAT HAY
That Was Grown Here
This is a special message
to the feeders of stock this
winter.
ii.. J
CARLOAD OR CONTRACT
Phoenix Seed & Feed Co.
133 E. JEFFERSON ST.
lng Charles Boles was In town this week
for a few days reviewing the .work
which Is being done In the schools and
the community by the local agricultural
advisor.
American Legion Dance
The local post of the American Legion
gave a dance Wednesday night at the
Isis theater. It Is customary for some
of the organizations of town to enter
tain during each session of court with
a dance and this time it was under
taken by the Legion. The floor was
1
figures no c! v
HfmrmluT- 1 -clothing
t -i '''
the r gul.i r H V
"I H'Sir WI'I'K.
.. s b-st -
i r.,:!.t, th-re 1
JOHN HYDER.
avless Bargains
Friday and Saturday
SUGAR
Pure Cane Sugar, "I 1
per lb A-Ll-
Carnation Milk, " 9n
tall, per can ; XOC
Smoked Meat and Lard Sale Still On at
Pre-War Prices
Sugar Cured Picnic Hams, O K n
per lb
Armour Star Hams, OA n
per lb .
Swift Premium Bacon, A!7 O
per lb. (half or whole piece)
Don't forget that Loaf of Bayless Milk Bread and
a nice juicy Pie or some of our Delicious Cakes and
Pastry. Our Bakery Goods make contented homes.
Fruit and Vegetable Department
SPUDS SPUDS SPUDS
Best Burbank Stockton Potatoes, A A
100 lbs. , tDO.UU
Arizona Jaffas Oranges, ftf
per dozen
Arizona Seedless Grapefruit, ?f
per dozen Ok,
1920 No. 1 Soft Shelled Walnuts, (1 A A
(best in Phoenix), 3 lbs. for tDX.UU
IXL Almonds (that means the best), CM A A
3 lbs. for tPX.UU
Mixed Nuts, high grade quality, ' Q AA
3 lbs. for PJ-.UU
Sweetest and Best Washington Navel Oranges,
SoeL 40c, 50c, 60c
Red Cabbage, f?n
per lb Vk,
Our Christmas Fruit Boxes are on display. We
are shipping fruit anywhere in United States.
Bayless Grocery Co.
Phone 3545 First and Washington Sts.
SEND US YOUR MAIL ORDERS
well filled and the local orchestra fur
nished some good jazz.
o
FACTS ON NATION'S WEALTH
Analysis of the 1919 lpcome tax re
turns has proceeded fax enough to
permit the announcement that there
are 20,00 millionaires In the United
States, with a family population ot
60,000, or one to eaeli 2100 population.
In 1917 there were but 16,000 the bulk
of the Increase of 4000 being attrib
uted to war fortunes. But not all of
the 20,000 may actually have a mil
lion. The conclusion was reached by
the number of persons acknowledging
an income of at least $50,000, the low
est probable return on a million.
There are salaried executives receiv
ing 150,000 or more who may not have
accumulated anything like a million.
Nearly 16,000 of the 20.000 confessed
incomes ranging from $50,000 to $750,
000; 90 from that to a million a year,
and 162 had over a million income,
where there were only 141 in 117.
Approximately 4,000,000 heads of
families filed income tax reports, but
at least half of these represented
imnuies wnoso annuaj income was
$2000 or less.
The figures are presented hv the in
ternal revenue office for information's
sake. What they may be twisted to
mean will depend upon the individual
Dcni or tne commentator. One point
of view that may be overlooked is
that with the 50 per cent purchasing
power of the dollar the bulk of these
millionaires may be only half million'
aires at that On the same way of fig
uring there would appear to be 2,000,-
000 heads of families struggling with
incomes worth $1000 or less. Pitts
burg Dispatch.
' -o
There are 54 kinds of paper money
in the United States.
Boy we'll say you'll be
glad you read about it
NEXT SUNDAY
WARD & STUCKEY
1 '."rjuocrj
YOU CAN MAKE YOUR MOST
ATTRACTIVE MEAL WITH
OF EXCELLENT FLAVOR-SUCH AS THE VARIETIES
OFFERED IN OUR CASES TODAY
Our New Market Is Specially
Arranged to Properly Care For
ALL SEA FOODS
Plan Today's Dinner
Centered Around a Platter of
DELICIOUS FISH
Sealship Oysters Received Daily
4
Ik il P n
119 North First Street

xml | txt