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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 26, 1915 A very important part of a Dairy is a SEPARATOR Why not save the cream you are throwing away by adding a Sharpies Tubular Separator? It will take the place of an extra cow, costs less and eats no feed. Sharpies Milking Machines, Milk Cans,' Churns, Butter Moulds, P.ottles, Bottle Caps, Milk Testers and Dairy Supplies. EZRA W. THAYER Everything in Hardware. 124-130 E. Washington St. 127-133 E. Adams St. Amusements 1 PARAMOUNT PICTURES Henry W. Savage Presents Maclyn Arbuckle and "Willis P. Sweatman in "The County Chairman" Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. ArizonaTheater TODAY AT THE LION THEATER The 17th episode of the MILLION DOLLAR MYSTERY Dorothy Gish in a two-reel Majestic drama "THE SAVING GRACE" Geo.Barr McCutcheon Tells one of his best stories to OUR MUTUAL GIRL T-i m 1 in a laughable Bill, the of fice Boy comedy entitled II "ETHEL HAS A iSA V STEADY uMvtiiii:irM TONIGHT BANKER'S HOLIDAY A Scream Better than David llarum. Phone 1777 For Reservations ARIZONA TWO 7 T 'Vvf I , II t, I kj Ff J i7i 10c and 15c EMPRESS LAMARA Regale ('Icon Madison '.ViiVirifuwvw' 'A COLISEUM Home of Vaudeville Week Beginning Today KELL TRIO Comedy Novelty Featuring "The Human Monkey" HARLAND AND McVEIGH "The Musician and the Dancer" DREANA MACK Singer of Popular Songs MUTUAL MOVIES Four Big Reels of Latest Releases Prices Always the same 10 and 20 cents 9 n We are now snowing many clever models for early Bl'ring. El Modell Millinery. Advertisement. dm o publican office. A. Want Ad will see Hire a little salesman at The Re more customers than you can. Coming Friday and Saturday. Max Figman in "WHAT'S HIS NAME?" This week Harland and McVeigh, Dreana Mack and four reels of Mu tual "M ovies. Today "OFFICER JIM". A Lubin Photoplay in Three Parts. Coming Geo. Klein's Great Production of "JULIUS CAESAR" TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY TREY 0 HEARTS in Two Parts, Featuring and Geo. LarklB. Priec( and KiCj HARMONY RULES AT CONFERENCE State Democratic Central Committee and Members of Legislature Point with Pride to Smooth Meeting for Party Consultation. The principles of Thomas Jefferson were reaffirmed, the long line of illus trious democratic presidents referred to, and that magnificent document, the state democratic platform pointed to with pride, at the meeting of the state central committee and members of the legislature, held at the Adams Hotel last evening. Incidentally, President Wilson was invited to stop off on his coming trip to the coast, and talk over the signal achievements of the Arizona democracy. What promised to be an interesting if not an exciting gathering of the forces of democracy proved to be only a meeting of the utmost harmony when the clans met last night in answer to the call of State Chairman, Judge Prank J. Duffy and O. C. Thompson, secretary of the committee. Thofie who had anticipated any friction were sorely disappointed. Everybody stood pat, everybody congratulated the party on its platform, on its achievements, on its legislature and the only recommen dations embodied in resolutions, were that the solons remain true to those great principles by which the welfare of the people is to be assured. Legislation pending and probable was discussed, and the legislature was admonished to be faithful to the plat form. That document, it was pointed out, already contained an outline of what the solons should do and it only remained for them to carry out the theories embodied therein. In conclusion, the resolution, that was unanimously adopted, endorses "every honest and enterprising effort to induce worthy people to settle with in our state, develop its resources, and share the prosperity of our people." The resolution inviting President Wilson, recommended a joint resolution from house and senate to the nation's chief executive, asking him to pay Ari zona a visit in connection with his coming western tour. . o AMUSEMENTS At the Lamara. "Julius Caesar" is undoubtedly the most expensive film ever made. With more than 20,000 people in many of the scenes; the erection of a mlnua ture city tf Rome; the costly build ing of more than two hundred luxur ious "interiors," and the expensive costuming of an army of people, has made the cost of production enormous. The role of Julius Caesar is played by Anthonv Novelli. who will be remem- EMPRESS TONIGHT LITTLE HEINE FA' THE DUTCH COOK New Musical Comedy New Pictures New Songs New Dances Quality, Quantity and Class. Clean Pleasing For Ladies and Children. A Dollar Show at 10c and 20c Prize Amateur Night Tonight IB id FORE TO BE High School Sinners Will Present Operetta Again Next Friday Afternoon "Fortune Hunter" Is Sen ior Class Plav. H. M. S. Pinafore, that has been in drydock for over a month recover ing from the dreadful wreck that was caused by the recent stormy weather vhile in this port a little over a month ago, has been sighted in the offing and according to the signals, will reach dock at the high school auditorium next Friday afternoon at two o'clock. Though the opera itself was a de cided success when it was produced before the holidays, it was a fail ure in one way as the crowd that attended was very small, due to the rainy weather which made life miser able for over two weeks. The second performance was decided on by a committee yesterday afternoon, that In view of the fact that there still remains a small debt to be payed and that a number of requests have been made, to give the operetta again. The date set was Friday afternoon and to give a larger num ber of people a chance to see it, the price of admission has been cut to ten cents. This is a school children's mati nee but any other person that wishes may attend. Dramatics are coming to the front with the opening of the new semes ter. At a senior class meeting the class play which is a great feature of the year was decided upon. Win chell Smith's "Fortune Hunter" which has been making hits all over the country in the last two years as a play and as the novel by Vance, was chosen and Miss Scott, who has charge of the production, has got in touch with Cohan and Harris, the agents, and rehearsals will start as soon as the manuscript arrives. bered for his splendid work as Vini tius in "Quo Varis," and Antony in "Antony and Cleopatra." Miss Jean ette Trimble, the Cleopatra of "An tony and Cleopatra," plays Caesar's wife. "Julius Caesar" opens at the Lamara theater today, and will be shown again tomorrow. At the Lion Theater A program of six reels of diversified pictures Is shown at the Lion Theater today headed by the 17th episode of "The Million Dollar Mystery" which continues to sustain interest in every reel. George Barr McCutcheon tells "Our Mutual Girl" one of his best stor- ries today and it seems to be a small edition of "The Prisoner of Zenda" as the hero is an American and the hero ine a princess. Dorothy Gish is seen today in a splendid drama entitled, "The Saving Grace" and she was never seen to better advantage, for the picture is one that suits her well. The comedy number today is another of those Bill, the Office Boy stories in which Fay Tincher takes the part of the stenog rapher. This one is called " Ethel Has A Steady" and she also has a new dress with great big polka dots, which will set a new style. From beginning to end, the Lion offers a mighty good show today, in fact far above the aver age. "Rah! for Tyros" Empress In connection with the regular per formance tonight at the Empress, lo cal talent will be Riven an opportunity to display its merits and demerits be fore an appreciative audience. The performance will consist of the Cox troupe in high class singing and dancing. . Feature pictures entitled "Officer Jim," and some real home tal ent. The amateurs will be given prizes which will be allotted according to the sentiments of the. audience. "The Dutch Cook" a new musical comedy sketch, will appear for the first lime. J. Sam Houston has a' reputation for rejuvenating theaters, and so far he has certainly made good since his arrival In Phoenix. He says: "If you have the talent and show class, people want it. It Is Just as staple as the grub we eat. The time has come when you cannot fool the public: they are getting value received for their money at the Empress. The courteous treat-' ment of the management, together with the high-class performances make that theater a pace where everyone gets value received for what, they spend." BANKER'S KA-HALIDAY FOLLOWS WEEPY DRAMA .."The1 Bankers' Holiday," - which served to open the week at the Co-' lumbia last night is the funniest thing the Redmond company has seen fit to offer during the engagement and, judging from the laughs that emanated from the big audience, it will prove most welcome after the "weepy" dramatic story of the final half of the seven days past. The story of "The Banker's Holi- EMPRESS TODAY "Officer Jim" A Lubin Photoplay m Three Parts PI REPEATED .LAMARA THEATER Today all Seats 25c, Shows at 11, 12:30, 2, 2:30, 5, 6:30, 8, 9:30. GEORGE 20,000 IN THE CAST BIGGER and BETTER day" is not a new one. In fact, It is the same theme upon which many of the greatest musical comedy suc cesses of the past have been con veyed to the public, but in its treat ment by Mr. Redmond and his associ ates the offering is little short of a riot. Ed Redmond, as the retired hanker who loves the bright lights and who will take a dying chance any time, is at hiB best in a part that fairly abounds in comedy and situations. Mr. Karns and Miss Higgins both have good parts, while the rest of the comedy Is fitted with plenty to do to keep pace with Mr. Redmond in his career as oJnathan Bradbury. "The Banker's Holiday" is sure to be mighty well liked by all who at tend the theater to laugh, for it is evidently constructed for no other purpose. o CAESAR SHOWS TO They waste adjectives who try to describe in words the impression of Caesar's Rome as conveyed in the Klein masterpiece, "Julius Caesar," which showed to the schoolmasters of Phoenix in a special performance at the Lamara yesterday afternoon. As : a historical photo-drama, "Julius Cae- sar" leads anything that has ever been produced. Fidelity to the ilfe of those stir ring times is accomplished at a per fectly unbelievable expense of money and wit. And, added to all the huge interest that attaches to such a spec tacle Is that dramatic attraction woven into the films by the master work of the shrewd director. Caesar will be repeated again today. o "The Price of Justice." In "The Price of Justice," which appears at the Plaza theater today, there is a new Apex drama, under new booking, and making new records at the Washington street playhouse. Packed houses have been greeting the new service. "The Price of Justice" is astirring d rama, but It is not the only thing of its kind on the program. There is "Ashes of the Past," a great Western-Indian drama,' and a two reel Reliance. The service now being booked at the Plaza is the same that is pack ing many big houses, and already it is beginning to show Its merit here. PHOTO-ACTOR IS WELL REMEMBERED HERE With Maoklyn Arbuckle in the County Chairman, that Famous play ers feature that is coming to the Arizona today, there is an actor, who is known in the flesh to a Phoenix audience and well and favorably re- : called, too. I He is Willis P. Sweatnam, whn played the negro porter with the "Excuse Me" company that made a hit here last season. He will play the part of Sassafras Livingstone in the howling comedy, with Macklyn Arbuckle the star. The play has been adapted from George Adc and Henry Savage, and marks a new venture in multi-colored comedies. Of course a worthy plot threads the situation, and af fords entertainment of a more seri ous character. i WIDOW'S BOYS. Humane Officer J. W. Canning wants country homes for two unfortunate boys, agert 14 and 15. They are the sons of an un fortunate widow, who is working her way with a great deal of difficulty. ! Her two younger children have been cared for, and now she wants some place "Where she can place her other ( two boys, where they may do chores , for their board and attend school. Of fers of assistance should be made to Mr. Canning. ,;, ' o : PAROLE BOARD DOES Trott Chairman and Sanders Clerk; Cases Considered but None In volve the Death Penalty. Frank P. Trott, appointed citizen member, was elected chairman of the Arizona Parole board as is dicta ted by law, at the board's first meet ing in Florence yesterday. J. J. Sanders, parole clerk of the penitentiary was made secretary of the board, as is dictated by law. The board considered the. report, taken from the records, rather than submitted by the old board also ac cording to law. But as for action, Arizona's first board of paroles under the new in itiated law, did nothing that can be made public until his excellency, the governor, has passed upon it. At- MINE'S JULIUS CAESAK than "Quo Vadis or "Last torney General Wiley Jones, who re turned from the Pinal county seat last night could say nothing con cerning the cases .that were submit ted to the new board, their character or even their number, but he did state that no capital offenses were among those brought to his attention. Speculation upon the character of the board is rife. No one knows ex actly how the members stand on the capital punishment question, and the public will be kept in ignorance of the board's stand until one of the numerous death sentences is brought before it for consideration. o EMPLOYERS MAY ASK (Continued From Page- One) employer in the same trade to keep up prices? "He may think it quite as essential to his 'financial independence,' and so in truth it may be, if he alone is to be considered. But it is too late to deny that the legislative power reaches such a case. It would be difficult to select any subject more intimately re lated to good order and the security of the community than that under, consideration, whether one takes the view that labor organizations are ad-! vantageous or the reverse. ( "It is as much within the legisla-. tive power as restraint of trade. "The law should be as zealous to protect the constitutional liberty of the employe as it is to guard that of the employer," continued Justice Day, I touching another point. "The princi-j pal object of this statute is to protect the liberty of the citizen to make such, lawful affiliation as he may desire with organizations of his choice. It should not be necessary to the protec tion of the liberty of the citizen that If Coffee Were Sold In Drug Shops just as the coffee drug-, caffeine, is sold, would you 'buy it? Wouldn't it bring home to you very forcibly the fact that coffee is not a food but a drug? Caffeine is a cause of indigestion, heart trouble, nervousness, constipation and kindred ills. Sonic persons are strong enough to diing coffee without immediate harm, but many others are not. Anyone can avoid risking health by a change to JPOSTUM This pure food-drink is made of whole wheat and a bit of wholesome molasses that's all. It contains nothing harmful or injurious but is, on the con trary, healthful and invigorating. Postum is sold by Grocers everywhere in two forms Regular Postum which requires boiling, 15c and 25e packages, and Instant Postum which is soluble in hot water made instantly in the cup, 30c and 50c tins. A ten days' trial of Postum should convince any doubting Thomas . "There's a Reason" for POSTUM Titanic Historical Spectacle IN SIX PARTS Days of Pompeii." the same right in another citizen should be abridged or destroyed." Justice Pitney, in announcing the majority's opinion, made it clear that he did not consider "actual coercion" as beyond the power of the state to prohibit. He declared the decision was not only based on reason,. but was sup ported by the decision of the court several years ago in the Adair case, in which the federal act of 1898 pro hibiting an interstate railroad from discharging an employe because he belonged to a union was annulled as unconstitutional. Justices Hughes and Day held there was an element of coercion in the switchmen's case which distinguished the two cases, while Justice Holmes was in favor of overruling the Adair decision. BRYAN SUGGESTS (Continued From Page One) their land we would, of course, pur chase the option at once. It may have been that Costa Rica misunderstood the proposition and thought it in cluded the 'Piatt amendment,' but we had no thought of that." As to the naval base in the Bay of Fonseca. the purchase of which is provided for in the pending treaty with Nicaragua, Secretary Bryan said that while the hay touched the shores of Honduras,, Salvador, as well as Nicaragua, there was no joint owner ship of the portion sold by Nicaragua. "We have considered all the claims that Salvador has presented," he add ed, "and while we do not concede her right to object to what Nicaragua does, we are willing to treat her the same as Nicaragua; to buy a naval base from each of them, so we would have the whole bay to choose from."