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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 23, 191S 10 NHS INSTRUCTION IN BOFPOLICE Chief of Police Bvisbois Has Registration Blanks Though Actual Registra tion Starts On February i f db Fan Me Is To Do Nad Although official registration of rifiman alien enemies in Phoenix is scheduled to bjegin on February 4, t hief of I'oliee George O. Brisbois lias already received a supply of the necessary blanks and will distribute these as application is made for them. There is considerable detail in the matter of the registration of male subjects of the German imperial government, including, making out blanks in triplicate, furnishing fin e'er and thumb prints and photo graphs, together with considerable data as to the residence, occupation, nativity, age, etc., of the registrant. The chief of police and his cap tains ' and sergeants are officially designated as assistant registrars for J'hocnix and each must keep an accurate record of registrations made by them. Of immediate interest to those who will be called upon to presen them selves at the police station for reg istration is the list of suggestions and instructions to registrants is sued by the department of justice, copies of which may be obtained from Chief Brisbois. These sugges tions, and instructions . lead as fol lows: "Persons required to register should understand that in no doing they, are Kiving proof of their peaceful dispo sitions and of their intention to con form to the laws of the United Htalcs. "Kvery registrant should read rarefully the form of registration affidavit handed to him and ask the registration officer for explanation on all points not clear to him before attempting to fill out the blanks. Registration officers are. instructed to eive registrants all possible aid in he way of explanation and advice. "F.acil registrant is required to fur ni.sh four unmounted photogrphs of himself, not larger than . by inches in size, on thin paper, with light background. All four photo graphs should be signed by the rr, Islrant across the face of the photo craphs, so as not to obscure the features, if the applicant is able to svrite. "Three blank forms of registration affidavit must be completely filled i. nt hv the registrant or his repre sentative (with the exception of the Blanks indicated to be filled out by he registration officer and the de scription of the registrant and the jilaclng of finger prints on me man; ind must be produced ny tne refus (rant personally to the registration ifi'i.er and be signed and sworn to jv the registrant in the presence of ind before the registration officer, hn will fill in the description of the registrant and supervise the fixing i.r the fincer prints and the attach r nf the ohotosraphs. If the reg- strant cannot write he must make ais mark in the signature space and affix his left thumb print in the space provided opposite the signa ture space. "The finger printing is a method ..f iHcntiiication and follows the oractice observed in the military and . .1,., T,r.;t.a Ihe naval service ol me The registrant is hereby informed that he must again present, himself ,rf,,ri. the registration officer who ,1.0k his oath after 10 days but before 1.1 davs from the last day fixed for registiation in his registration district to" obtain a registration card, upon which he must sign his name, or make his mark, and place his ieft ihiimb print in the presence of the registration officer. o- Do not wait till tomorrow phone that WANT AD. to The Republican and dispose of. or get what you want Harry Chir Park, and that is a funny name for a Chinaman, seems to be on a direct route to a military prison. At present he is quartered in the county jail. Park was regist ered in Gila county and that is as far as he went in the defense of the country. He did not respond to an invitation-to call and be examined but some time later he sent a letter to the exemption board of that county inquiring what he should do next. It was then too fate to do any thing but go to jail. Harry Chir Park is an American citizen, a native of San Francisco. HINT ION OF-IKE SOKUT B f ILK Foundation Laid for Work In City Election Cam paign at Meeting of ' Inter-church W o r k e r s - AMUSEMENTS I BMl i ra Nil. "Workers Claim Accident In Glendale Plant Responsi ble for Curtailment of Physical Powers for Life DESIRE TO GIVE D INT IN LOCAL COURT TO GOOD ROADS IS IT HIP lODtr At the Hip starting this morning at 10 o'clock will be screened a pic ture styled by all who have seen it one of the daintiest and most charm ing tales of the current year. It is called "A Mad Lover" and finds its inspiration in a modern version of Othello. Robert Warwick, who is now a captain in France, is seen in the part of the lover, a virile young American business man who loves his great country estates, and spends much of his time behind the hounds or afield. His jealousy over his young and exceedingly beautiful wife leads to a dramatic climax that stands this picture out in a class by itself. The picture finished a week at Quinn's beautiful Rialto theater in Los Angeles where it was given one of the biggest receptions of the month in the" coast metropolis. Elaine Hammerstein, remembered for her part opposite Mr. Warwick in "The Silent Master," is his leading woman. She recently appeared at the Hip in her own vehicle, "The Co-Respondent." Others in the cast are Madame Petite, Kdward Kimball and Frank McGlyn all of the War wick company. As Mr. Warwick has sailed for France to fight the Huns this may be his last picture. A screen .weekly is also added for good measure. Charles Ray Scores at Lamara "Watch my smoke" seems to have been the axiom which guided the author in producing "The Son of His Father," which stars Charles Kay, and which is being shown at the Unura to large and appreciative audiences at each show. The story tells of the son of a railroad magnate, who, on being upbraided by his father for his seeming neglect of duty, and his persistence in "the pace that kills.'' calmly informs thj parent that he is not only capable of run ning the business, but were he in possession of five thousinl dollars he would demonstrate his superiority as a business man. The father calls the bluff find vicmptly over the required amount. "Watch my smoke" was the son's parting shot when he left the office to take up a line of adventure that embraces thrills, love, romance, tig business, cunning, daring, and all that goes to make up a motion picture that is bound to go over. Suffice it to say that the son not only makes g,ood, but proves him the worthy 'son of his father." The Burton Holmes travelogue is also shown. Foundation was laid for the selec tion and endorsement of candidates for the city commission in the com ing city election who will exterminate bootlegging and vice, and purge the city of Phoenix of iniquitous condi tions declared, at a mass meeting of citizens and members of the Inter church Federation at the Y. M. C. A. last night, to be more rampant thanJ ever. Speeches were made alleging mis conduct of municipal affairs and ad vocating the banding together of those whose efforts are represented in the federation for the purpose of correcting such conditions through a sweeping campaign to begin imme diately by urging registration of Voters. Committees were named to imme diately undertake the task of organ izing and mobilizing the inter-ohurch federation forces, and beginning op erations at once. Dr. H. A. Hughes, in addressing the assemblage, declared that he had in his possession the names of more than 0 women of the underworld who arc- paying a monthly sum for police protection, that gambling dens are allowed to exist because of sim ilar practice and that bootlegging receives the encouragement and co operation of the police. Dr. Hughes declared that in one instance he can cite, a policeman guards the entrance to a gambling den and will admit no one who is unable to give the pass word. Rev. E. D. Raley, state secretary of the Arizona Sunday School associa tion, advocated a "free and open, and above-board" campaign, wherein endidates would publicly announce the stand they would take, which would be coupled with the combined activity of the federation in their be half. Talks were made by C. M. Gandy, W. A. Work, Rev. Mr. Buchanan, Mr. Littlejohn. J. A. R. Irvine, and Dr. W. W. AVilkinson, who presided at the meeting. Three personal injury suits aggre gating $40,000 in which the Pacific Creamery company is named as the de fendant were filed in the office of the clerk of the superior court yesterday the plaintiffs claiming to have received serious injuries when in the employ of the company at its Glendale plant in November. The defendant at this time was en gaged in installing and housing two boilers which were suspended eight feet from the floor, according to the com plaints. J. W. Sweeney alleges that while he was working on the floor of the room the boiler gave way and fell striking him on the left shoulder and back. He claims to be in a semi-invalid condition as a result of the in juries received and is asking 510,000 of the company. W. M. Dobb is asking the same amount claiming that he has lost the use of his right arm as a result of the accident and Joe Jeffries, who alleges that he is helpless as ,a consequence from the Xovember accident, is bring ing suit for $20,000. Jeffries, who was struck on the shoulder claims that his heart, brain and spinal cord were af fected and that he endured great agony. In all three cases, which were brought by P. H. Hayes and Harry Johnson, T. K. Stewart is named as one of the defendants. Stewart is the foreman of the company and the work 'of installing 'and housing the boilers is alleged to have been accomplished under his direction. At the Columbia Today Walt Whitman gives a splendid characterization of the proud old autocrat, whose grandfather manu factured the best whiskey ever made. Alma Ruebens, lovely and winning, has the role of his granddaughter. Catherine Ten Eyck, and plays it with the delicate restraint and sym pathy that characterize all her film portraitures. Darrcl Foss, as the contemptible young grandson, does more convincing work than in any of hi nrpvimis roles. Pauline Stork. who has appeared prominently in old Fine Arts plays, has a role that gives her a. chance to exert that peculiar appeal of individuality that is hers. A particularly human touch is sup- Let me milk your cows with a HINMAN Milking Machine 10 Big Points of Superiority 1 The small vacuum pumps do not require very much power to operate. 2 When one cow is milked, simply lift the cover to an empty pail and slip the teat cups on another cow. 3 Low cost of up-keep so little as to hardly be noticed. 4 With a little assistance in massaging, the machine gets all the milk. ' ' 5 Each cow's milk is kept separate facilitating weighing and re cording. 6 With a three-unit outfit a boy can do as much milking as three men in the same time. 7 Only two moving parts insure very little noise or friction while operating. 8 It cannot freeze up in cold weather. 9 Saves its cost in time and labor the first year used, with a hand some profit besides, and the machine is just as good as when you started to use it. 10 The cows like to be milked with a HINMAN Milker because it is more even, uniform and gentle than by hand milking. Over 20,000 HINMAN Milkers in Dally Use There Must Be a Reason. Each machine is guaranteed by me to do perfect milking and not in- Jure the cow in any way, , Write me for catalogue or have me call and give you the cost of in stalling one of the HINMAN Milkers in your dairy. Yours truly, R. J. W1CKEY 743 GRAND AVE. ?H0ENIX plied by the little boy actor in the scene with his grandfather. "The Regenerates" is a good pic ture and will be seen for the hist time today with the fourteenth epi sode to' the Fighting Trail. Tomorrow the Columbia theater will show Taylor Holmes in "Two Bit Seats," a five-part comedy. Secretary of "War Baker Approves Plan for This County In Letter to the State Council of Defense will present the special limited de-luxe, "Love's Right of Way," a. real train of merriment and melody in three sec tions. This speed special is one of inter mingled laughs, thrills and effective heart interest the body of the play cen tering about the cow-girl's fight against the giant railroad corporation w ho en deavor to cross her ranch with their new line. Ed Redmond has a great comedy role in that of the leader of the cowboys and Myrtle Dingwall appears a? the girl of the ranch. Man-in Ham mond as her eastern friend, who comes prepared to shoot up the west, is ex ceedingly good as is Minor Reed as the young surveyor. The musical interpolations are spec ially pleasing in this weeks attraction, numbering among them such recent song hits as "Senora," "Way Down South," "How's Everything In Texas," "Snowbird's Reverie' and "The Little Bug Will Get You." "Love's Right of Way" will be pro duced throughout the entire week with the matinee today and again on Sat- BANQUET At the Empress The type of woman who composed Russia's famous Legion of Death is being shown at the. Empress this I urday and Sunday afternoons. week, where Tlieda tsara is portray ing the heroine of "The Rose of Blood;" This William Fox picture, which shows the underplots leading up to the gigantic revolution, has an engrossing interest seldom seen in historical dramas. Lisza. Tapenka. is a girl of the people who attracts a prince to her feet, and marries him. She carries with her, into her high station, the hatred she has always felt toward the ruling class of her country. She is banded with a group of revolu tionists, and she has promised to cany out their will insofar as she is able. The chief of the secret police is first to come under the power of her enmity. Then, one after an other, several high governmental of ficials, who have exercised tyran nical powers over the populace, ore killed. The great moment comes when Lisza is commanded to assas sinate her own husband, now prime minister. Secretary of War Baker, a few days ago, wired his approval of the plan for good roads in Maricopa county, briefly saying that the war department could find no objection to the plan nor con flict with the work of waging the war the all important work as everyone recognizes. Secretary Baker has now amplified his telegram of approval by sending to Chairman Heard of the State Council of Defense the following letter of confirmation: War Department, January 10, 191S. Mr. Dwight B. Heard, Chairman Council of Defense, Phoenix, Arizona. Sir: 1. The receipt is acknowledged of your letter of December 21 191". in reference to the proposed botid issue for the construction of roads in Mari copa County, Arizona. 2. So far as the war department is concerned there is no objection to the construction of roads as proposed; on the contrary, it is our desire to give encouragement to road construction whenever this can properly be done. ery respectfully, NEWTON D. BAKER, Secretary of War. Chairman Heard on December 21 of last year, forwarded to Secretary Bak er complete data concerning the work on good roads proposed in this county. Mr. Heard's letter of transmission of that date was as fallows: Honorable Newton D. Baker, Secretary of War, Washington, D. C. My dear Mr. Secretary: I am transmitting herewith a letter from the Good Roads committee of Maricopa county. Arizona- in relation to the proposed bond issue of two mil lion dollars for permanent highways now under consideration in thin rminrv It seems to be the eenera.l consensus of opinion of those who view this mat ter from a patriotic viewpoint that the construction of these greatly needed good roads at this time would stimu late materially agricultural production and would not withdraw sufficient number of laborers from other indus try to handicap the government in any of its war measures. The committee in charge does not wish to take any action which could in the slightest way embarrass the gov ernment in its war plan. Personally, I am of the opinion that owing to the deplorable condition of our roads at present in this great agricultural community where the recent croo sur vey made by the Council of Defense shows that 54 1-10 per cent of the agri cultural land of Arizona is located that the immediate construction of such a permanent system of highways as More and more the enclosed motor car grows strong In popular favor. It's natural, especially with Ford cars, which arc busy running every day of the year winter and summer the Ford serves faithfully and profitably. So for a real genuine family car there is nothing equal to the Ford Sedan at $695 f. o. b. Detroit. Seats five. Large doors, plate glass sliding windows, silk curtains, deeply upholstered seats, latest type ventilating windshield a car of refined luxury with the everlastingly reliable Ford chassis. Come in and know more about this superior car. Warm in winter, cool in summer. ED RUDOLPH 315 EAST ADAMS ST. proposed would he such a stimulus to productio'n and such a saving to the producers in the transportation of their crops to market that the construction of these proposed roads would be jus tifiable as a war measure. At an informal meeting of our exec utive committee yesterday, I was re quested to transmit the inclosed letter from the Good Roads committe, with exhibits attached, to you, and to ask that at your early convenience you ad vise us if the government would have any objection to the construction as proposed. Assuring you on behalf of the Arizo na Council of Defense that we shall ap preciate your early actien in this mat ter, 1 beg to remain. Faithfullv vours. DWIGHT B. HEARD. Chairmnn' L OF "Y" ON FRIDAY Richard Walton Tullys I he name Theatergoers all over America have applauded Richard Walton Tully's re markable love-plays, "The Bird of Par ndi.se" and "Omar, the Tentmaker" and now the same author has written an even more entrancing love-play, "The Flame," which will come direct from its New York showing to the Elk's theater for two days, commencing Monday, January 28. The action of "The Flame" transpires in a Latin re public, opportunity thus being afforded for a series of stage pictures of strik ing novelty and sumptuous beauty. Needless to say, lavish scenic adorn ments have been provided with a pro digality customary in Tully's produc tions. The story of the play concerns the fortunes of a young American couple who, in their endeavor to win a compe tency for themselves in a foreign land, are overwhelmed in the maelstrom of uprisings and revolutions. Their ma terial dreams are shattered one by one, but always the flame of their love burns brighter, and in the end they win a re ward which they treasure above all things. The nhare women and girls may have in meeting the country's war time need, will be emphasized at the annual ban quet of The Young Women's Chrisian association to be held Friday evening at the Woman's club. Miss Charlotte Davis, city secretary ,o the Pacific Coast field an4 guest of the local asso ciation, will be the speaker of the even ing, having as her topic, "The Second Line of Defense." Miss Davis is not only an expert in association organization, but is also most popular as a leader among the girls and young women members of the association. Business girls, high school members of the Hi-Y club and the patriotic league and the girls of the association residence will have a share in the evening's program furn ishing much real association spirit and enthusiasm. Friends of the association. men as well as women, are invited to join with the membership in this social occasion. Tickets for the banquet may be reserved in advance at the associ ation headquarters, 127 North Central avenue. ELKS THEATER BRANDON BROS. Lessees and Managers 717 Phone 717 TONIGHT ED. REDMOND MUSICAL COMEDY CO. In the Special Limited De Luxe "LOVE'S RIGHT OF WAY" A train of merriment and melody Prices: 25c, 35c, 50c Mat. Today, 15c and 35c mx "!! : 1"IJ!.",,J" --A. .- Elk's Matinee Today At the Elks theater this afternoon the Ed. Pfcedmond Musical Comedy company COLUMBIA Features Last Time Today "The Regenerates" ALMA RUEBENS and "Trestle of Horrors" (One more Episode) Tomorrow Taylor Holmes In "2 BIT SEATS" A warm house with good music and we pay the war tax. Saturday Children's Day, showing "Little Red Riding Hood" EMPRESS THEATER TODAY Tlieda Bar a in THE ROSE OF BLOOD Music by Empress Orchestra Matinee Every Saturday and Sun day at 2:30 Do not wait till tomorrow phone that WANT AD. to The Republican and dispose of, or get what you want o NOTICE The annual adjourned meeting of the stockholders of the Union Stock Yards Company will be held in Phoenix, Ari zona, on Saturday January 26, lyiS. at 2 o'clock ji. m., at the Water Users Bldg. for the purpose of electing a board of directors, and for the transac tion of such other business as m:.v properly come before the meeting UNION STOCK YAUD.S CO By K. E. JACK, Secretary! Glendale, R 1. ELKS THEATER Matinee Tuesday Brandon Bros. Lessees and Mgrs. 717 Phone 717 Monday and Tuesday, J anuary 28-29 Evenings, 50c to $2.00. Pop. Mat., Best Seats $1.00 Richard Walton Tully presents a thrilling drama of the country south of the line The Flame Company of 40 players 3 cars of scenery SEAT SALE THURSDAY 9:00 A. M. STOP LOOK LISTEN BIG DANCE $15.00 in gold given away at Patrick Hall by Pastime Glee Club. JAN. 21st, ' Everyone welcome - Everybody DANCE Seat Sale Now Open Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra Emil 0 be rh offer, Conductor 85 Artists 2 Soloists Thursday January 31 Matinee Evening Auditorium Fourth Ave. and Washington St. SEAT SALE OPENS JAN. 10th Central Pharmacy Central and Wash. St. Phone 1483 10 to 2, 4 to 8 p. m. daily PRICES Evening Matinee $3,00 $2,00 $1.00 $2.50, $1.50 $1.00 Special Matinee Price to School . Children JASS DANCE at Wickersham Academy of Dancing Tuesday and Thursday Evening Besse Orchestra Wickersham and Margaret Priester in a Jazz Cake Walk CLASSES Monday, Wednesday add Friday ' At 7:00 P.M. Phone 1262 ARTCRAFT PICTURES LAMARA Arizona's Largest Theater Pipe Orgar . TODAY PARAMOUNT PRESENTS CHARLES RAY in "THE SON OP HIS FATHER" Direction Thos. H. Ince . A scintillating story of youth and Romanet . Also Burton Holmes Travelogue PARAMOUNT PICTURES Current News Weekly Added L Three Days Start ing This Morning A charming story that might have happened to any man jealous of a beautiful young wif. Robert Warwick Supported by Elaine Hammerstein in a ro mantic modern love tale suggested by Othello "THE MAD LOVER" Just finished a corking week at Quinn's Beautiful Rialto Theater, Los Angeles Returning to take care of hundreds who could not gai n admission on the occasion of its first run here SCANDAL with Constance Talmadge. Added O'Hen ry's "Hygiea at the Solito."