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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, September 09, 1921, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020558/1921-09-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 1921
PAGE SEVEN
J&pA
I Ik. v-trv LJk
.ufeffinJa
fBlankelz
787 Cases Cared For Bv Free
. - . a 1 A .
Clinic During July And August
Nashua Cotton Blankets in
Gray and Tan with pink
and blue striped border
sized 50x72 Q-l A r
at vx.w
64x76 Nashua Woolnap
Blankets in plaids, she,ll
stitched , $345
cases were cared for by the Maricopa
uouniy 'Ami-iuoercuiosis socieiy ana
the free clinic during July and Aug
ust, according to the report for the
by Miss Ktelka Weiss, nurse in
charge. Of this number 743 remained
at the end or August. ; New cases to
taled 226.
In her report Miss 'Weiss declares
the problem of taking care of sick
children is yet unsolved. She also
mentions the need for a dental clinic.
The report iouows:
Number or cases unaercare lirst
of month 559
Number new cases 223
Number re-admitted ca.tes ..... S
Total number cases during month 787
Number cases dismissed 44
vnmhAp rflHpa remaining ma nr
month . ... m
A.r.nu4 1 A
Improved 16
Unimproved ; 10
Died
Blankets in All-Wool
pure white and silk
bound, size J?7 CA
66x80 at... P-PU
64x76 Paramount Wool-
nap Blankets, double
bed size in beautiful
piaids , $2.98
aii ..........
'SATINE CENTER COMFORTS
In plain satine centers and figures; silkoline
borders filled vwith corded I0 QQ
Crib Blankets. 30x40
in white with pink and
blue borders. 25 C
Each ........
64x76 Heavy Wool
Mixed Jbsiankets , m a
large variety of beauti
ful plaids at j?0
The POPULAR & Co.
134-136 East Washington St.
Tntal ........ ........ , 44
Knrsinsr visits 8
Other visits 604
Total t
Amittd to hospital throueh
flinir ......................... 1-
Onerations at hospital 6
Operations u cumo i:
Salvarsan at clinic 19
I .hnmlAfV fPRIH H Tl ( 1 A-rava.... v.
ijfl it'll u.v. j
While during the summer sue were
not confronted by the extreme suffer
ing caused by poverty, there was no
lessening of the necessity for clinic
.....inf. un'irA n.R 1ft jshnwn hv
the work accompusntu uunus m
months of July and August. Clinics
.,.. v,oiH nnlv in the mornine. the
rest of the day having been devoted
to social service, loiiow-up worm ana
visiting nursing.
The problem of taking care of very
sick children is one still unsolved.
Most of the homes to which these
children belong are not conducive to
good health and while me visiting
nurse can accomplish much, she can
not do it soon enougn to counteract,
the damage done to these children by
nrouimiK lack of care due to ignor
ance or to indolence. If we could
have an "emergency nurse' lor sick
babies and young children where the
patients could De waicnea auriug uie
acute stage of their illness and cared
for both day and night and where
t v hottpr tnuzht. much
JllVLliO O wvt.u "1 ' '
needless death and suffering could be
prevented. This would not do away
with the necessity for home nursing
as the children would have to be fol
lowed up indefinitely in the homes,
One noticeable feature of the past
two months is the Increase In the
number of white patients. -Last year
1.1 ill C TV O
(ho cummr hrnueht with it
uuim. iiUi hiu f - - -
a condition of lethargy 10 manji 01
..H..t. a our nf rpUt nwp which
calls for careful watching less It will
do too much damage.
We miss the dental clinic, wnicn
up to this time we have not been able
to secure. ' While several of the local
dentists have donated some services
from time to time, we have never
been able to secure sufficient service
in this line. We hope that soon we
will be able to install a dental chair
and materials. Then we will be able
to fill the need for free dental care.
During the past two months we
have cared for whole families with
bad eyes, bad tonsils, etc.. getting
i nkiM,.n in shnnft for thA school
year. There is sun more oi uiu
work to be done. ine emergency
work was also considerable, never a
day passed without one or more
emereencv calls for doctors antt
We cannot be tod emphatic In the
expression of our thanks for the as
i.tonoa rornived durinsc this dif
ficult summer. The doctors, some of
whom were In dally attendance; xne
Charities, who supplied material aid;
the "nound party," wnicn gave us
loiiiPD ptc. for our sick; xarwooa
t j Mnr wlin AnnAted RUtomo
bile service to lacimaie our cmcr-
. ,wir. A t . Moore and Son.
who donated ambulance service; me
ai.tor.' hnonital the doors of which
- rrAn tn fill F TlOOT Tft.
tients; the Deaconess hospital, which
AM ua no c turn 'mnntns naa oetrii
LU( Ulic .
the means of much service to some
of our patients unaDie xo pay iw
The variety of difficulties brought
hA ettttntinn Af thA nurses is sur-
prising. Coming In contact with the
family on account or nines, an me
i, fnr further Confi
v. n,ii-oi m esked to locate
missing sons and husbands, to see
about reestablishing lapsed Insur
ance, to get money and other aid
. inriiiM. to establish
peace between friends, lovers and
relatives who have quarreled, to do
a thousand other mumuie .so
which, while they have no direct
i s t,. cvistinK illness, have
definite bearing on the welfare and
luca. vfc . -
service Is- not tne least uuiu n""
part of our work. .
The following clinic schedule Is ef
fective for the remainder 01 me )
Eve. ear. nose and throat, weaneg-
Children. Thursday ana eaturuny,
9 a. m. .
w An i rin A anil tUDftrCUlOKiS
VJCHCl iu.-.vj.
Tuesday. Wednesday, Thursday and
Diseases . or women, oaiumsj,
a. m. . .
Minor surgery. Tuesday anq x nurs
uay, a a. 111. .
Skin nrl eenito-urinary, xuesuay
and Friday, 1 p. m.
PaGncftrn v nuDmiitea.
p-TT.-T .Tf A WEISS, n. N.
Nurse In Charge
celebration will be the barbecue at
Eastlake park at noon on Friday,
September 18. On that day at the
park are to be sports, oom lor duj
and girls, and other enjoyable fea-
Friday evening, September 16. with a
grand national ban at ciueoira nun.
Klcardo Gayou. Mexican consul at
Phoenix, who at a meeting Leld about
two weeks ago to make the firtt
plans for the celebration was seiecieu
as chairman of the commitee on ar
rTnon t-v onto rpQisnf A that position
last Sunday at a meeting at city
hall plaza In favor or Ainerw "
Viscarra. But on Monday when a
lalac.Hnn rt Influential jf Yf r-R n
citizens called on Consul Gayou and
respectfully requested mm to con
tinue as chairman, the consul con
sented, to the whole-hearted rejoic
ing of all Mexicans of the city.
Rev. John W. Inxer, national chap
lain of the American Legion, has of
fered to marry, without cost, all Le
gion ien who visit the third annual
national convention of the organiza
tion, hi ivansaa iuy, uciuuer o-l, iku
vemoer i ana a.
Stockxard Emoloves
File Wage Proposal
Republican A. P. Leased Wire
CHICAGO. Sept. 8 Asking practi
cally no departures from present
conditionc stock yard employes to
day submitted to th five large pack
ing concsrns, wage and working pro
posals to be effective September IS
for the following year.
The proposed agreement requests
tlta n nAW Brhlt.r 1M annotated in
the place of Judge Samuel Alschuler
under whose guidance me presem
expires
I working agreement, which
1 September la, was evoivea.
An answer Is expected from the
packers tomo-row.
o
The longest march ever atteVnpted
by an American military organization
will be covered by the Third Infantry
regiment of 750 men, coming from
Camp Perry, Ohio, to Fort Snelling,
Minnesota, a distance of 700 miles.
The purpose of the hike is to cut
down exDenses of the war depart
ment. Thcv will march with . full
equipment.
MEXICANS PLAN FOR
BIG CELEBRATION
Plans for the big celebration In
m "tflmhdi- 1S and Is of
I ilU 1 J i A VJH .... --
Mexican Independence are jelng
rapidly completed. It was announced
yesterday, and a most Interesting and
enjoyable event is anticipates
mu. ..- . mt r.tv hull nlaza be
ginning at 7:30 o'clock, on Thursday
evening. SeptemDer io. is w
addresses, singing. Mexipan
American hymns both played and
sung, and other musical numbers.
Gov. Thomas E. Campbell. Judge R.
r ct.nfn-i ond fithcr Drominent
citizens of phoenix are to be FUests
of honor.
Probably the biggest feature of the
STATEMENT
OF
RATES
GINNING
60c Per Hundred Seed Cotton
INSURANCE
and STOR AGE
2 l-2c Per Day, Effective Sept. 1st, 1921
SOUTHWEST -COTTON
COMPANY
.VJ WW .VVJ
liead Quarters For
Sclhi! Slhoes
wn Floor Shoe Department
School Shoes All that good shoes ought to be will be
found in our shoe section. Graceful style and graceful
comfort trim style marks Boston Store shoes at prices to
ri.;ur.n' ?rhonl on the Educa
tor last, shoes or Oxforda- The price
according to size, '
$3.50 t0 $6.50
Boys' School Shoes, get them at the Bos
ton Store where good shoes come from, all
grades, all styles and the prices are from
$3.50 t0 $7.50 ,
school shoe made on foot form shaped
lasts, these come in all leathers, black,
brown or pearl lace or button. A solid all
leather shoe, made in California,
$325- $5.25
Boys' Athletic Shoes, made of smoked
horse hide, a wonderful wearing shoe
where service is demanded,
$4.50
'Growing Girls' Black Kid Sport Lace
Boots with perforated vamps on the
Broer.'-e pattern, the newest creation,
' $7.50
Growing Girls Patent Leather Oxfofds,
with leather military neeis ana nexioie
soles, special at
$7.00
Women's New Shade of Tan Two
Strap Street Pumps with extension
soles and Cuban heels, perforated
vamps,
$8.50
Boys Army Shoes on the regular
Munson last, the shoes for service,
prices from
$4.50 t0 $7.50
We carry a complete line of all
kinds of laces and shoe dressings
Main Floor.
Women's Oxfords of soft brown
glazed kids, flexible soles and mili
tary heels with rubber top lifts, a
very neat shoe for all occasions,
$5.50
Florsheim Shoes
Packard Shoes W. L. Douglas Shoes for Men
pedal Values fa
From Our
lASE
Selhool S
Ihioos
NT SHOE DEPARTMENT
NOTHIMG BUT BARGAINS
Make our shoe department in the basement a visit this Friday or Saturday. We will
feature School Shoes for the little ones as well as the big boys and girls at the lowest
prices in years. The big tables will be spread with the Season's best shoe values pro
curable. " - , .
Growing Girls' School Shoes for the
girls that want a neat fitting lace or
button boot of either black or brown
kid; $5.00 and $6.00 values,
$3.75
Boys' School Shoes, sizes from 2i2 to
5yo, black or brown, lace or button.
These are big bargains. Special
$2.69
Misses "School Shoes,"-a good shoe, made to retail
at $4.50, of black or brown calf. Sizes from
111, to 2,
$2.95
Boys' Military Shoes for the campus
a regular Muhson last army shoe
of tough tan leather Blucher pattern,
$3.95
Men's or Boys' Bicycle Shoes of pearl
colored elk skin, made for wear and
comf oil,
$2.85
Misses' School Shoes Wonderful values. This
shoe is made in lace or button with low heels;
brown or black. Sizes 1114 to 2,
$2.45
Men's Shoes, suitable for the big
school boys. A dressy shoe of vici kid
or gun metal calf. These are $6.00
values,
$3.95
Special table of Men's sizes of dress
shoes all leathers and most all sizes,
to close out at,
$2.95
Boys' Scout Shoes for school wear.
All solid leather lace with, leather
soles,
$2.75
LEGGINGS
KHAKI SPIRAL
OR OFFICERS
LEATHER PUTTEES
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT THE BOSTON STORE

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