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CATJLB1EII TO ATTEND MEET iM?DnninnnnnniTur'Ki i3T3i3ian!j u ui cjizi iu iliis u is ah ig " Special Train Will Convey Arizonians to Convention of American National Livestock Association at San Francisco TUE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, THURSDAY MORNIMJ, MARCH 4, 1915 LOOK FOR THE "BIG Y" r aI rn Less of that Cooked Color Therefore, "Less of That CookedTaste" THE above illustration is a true picture, depicting the wonder ful difference in color between milks with "that harsh cooked flavor" and LILY MILK "From America's Healthiest Cows" WHAT better proof do you need of the mild flavor of LILY MILK what other proof to back up our clairr that a less severe process of sterilization plus the most scientific machinery in America, has produced in LILY MILK more of Nature's creamy flavor and ''less of that cooked taste?" Make this test today. Notice "the na tural color that proves the flavor." To be had at all grocers 12 Lily Milk can labels will bring you our new COOK BOOK. Pacific Creamery Co. Tempe .... Arizona TEMPE AUTO THIEVES COMPROMISE "DRY" BILL BRING LOOT TO CM Suspicions Aroused When Former Chauffeur Brings In Casing and Leaves it Without Explanation (Continues From Page One) M. E. Druley, formerly employed as a chauffeur by Dr. Kedewill, ami still later in the employ of the Tempe garage, was arrested yesterday, charged with having been one of the party of thieves, who raided that garage Monday night, and appropriat ed most everything loose in the plant. Druley entered Or. Redewill's office yesterday morning while the doctor was absent, and left an auto casing in charge or tne office girl. When the doctor returned he examined the tire, and could advance no explana tion as to the reason Druley should leave the casing there. He became suspicious, and while talking to a friend from Tempe, who happened to be in the office, told him about it. The Tempe man immediately recog nized the casing as tne one having been stolen from the garage. Officers were notified, and Druley was soon rounded up. He had been hanging around a local garage, and a search of that place, brought to light a number of other accessories stolen from the cars in Tempe. The morning following the theft, a car belonging to Kelly Hyder. stolen from the garage, was recovered west of that place, with it was some por tion of the stolen goods. With the recovery of the casing and other ma terial, the major portion of the miss ing articles have been located. . o IRISHMEN PLAN TO CELEBRATE THE DAY Loyal Irishmen are already plan ning a celebration of St. Patrick's ciay in Phoenix. f'hairman Nenlon of the arrange ments committee has named a num ber of assistants. The preparations for a grand bannuet and general celebration here on the night of March 17 will now progress with great speed. About four hundred guests are expected to sit down to the dinner. A program committee wiH begin shortly to arrange for speeches. said to enact a prohibition law but a mandate to enact a law to carry the amendment into effect. It. was not ex pected, he said, that the legislature would go beyond the amendment and enact a law any more rigid and it should not enact one less rigid. The amendment offered by Mr. Karns he declared proposed only what was ex pected to be done, and what the briefs of G. F. Rinehart and the at torney general presented to the fed eral court at Log Angeles stated it was the purpose of the prohibition amend ment to do. The briefs declared that the amendment was not an Interference with the use of wine for sacramental purposes and that it was not intended to prevent the personal use of intoxi cating liciuors. It was only intended that the sale of it within the state and the introduction of it into the state for pale, should be prohibited. The amendment was opposed by Messrs. Claridge, Drachman and Stap ley. Mr. Claridge read from a pamph let the story of the dificulties of Kans as In enforcing the law until supple mentary legislation was enacted. To thfo Mr. Martin of Tucson replied that the present law of Kansas permitted the bringing in of liquor for personal use and introduction for that purpose was permitted in West Virginia whose prohibition law is regarded as a model, as well in practically every other dry state. The Karns amendment was defeated after which Dr. Bacon offered an amendment which was readily agreed to, to give justices of the peace orig inal jurisdiction in cases of violations of the law. Other amendments were offered and when at last a motion was made for the recommendation of the bill it was adopted with little opposi tion. Exit Tax Commission That is, it has been "exited" as far as one house of the legislature could make it "exit". But it will vertalnly not become immediately extinct. This bill several days ago .had been recom mended. The bill proposed to place the duties of tne commission in the bands of the corporation commission. About all that was to be said on either side hart already been said bo that the de bate yesterday was brief. The oppon ents of the commission, however, had a hope that the bill would be beaten In the senate. It carried the emergency clause and needed therefore, thirteen votes to pass. It was understood by the opposition that one of the support ers of the bill had weakened. But the following vote disclosed that there had been no break In the ranks: Ayes: Bacon, Chase, Crabb, Garvin, PROTEST AGAINST MISUSE OF QUARANTINE RULES At the request of State Veter inarian W. E. Severn, the cattle men passed without division, a resolution asking the livestock sanitary board and the state veterinarian to combat what is oeing termed a bad condition in I interstate shipments of cattle sub I Ject to infection with foot and mouth disease. Dr. Severn out I lined the situation in a few words. He said railroads had told him they preferred to disobey the Ari zona law and unload possible in I fected cattle for feedine than to I disregard the federal . statutes I I compelling them to doV. The reso- I lution, he hoped, would strength- I en his position when he started I his campaign against the pass- ! age of carelessly handled cattle I through the state. j Arizona cattlemen will be repre sented at the Eighteenth Annual Con vention of the American National Livestock association in San Francis co, March 24-25-26. This was decid ed at a meeting of cattlemen called by Charles P. Mullen at the Adams last night. It was decided to make the trip in a special pullman over the Santa Fe lines. The train will leave here about the twenty-third, carrying at least a score of members of the Arizona association and their wives. Still others will go direct from other parts of the state in fact Coconino and Cochise counties will each send good sized delegations. Reservations for the trip were left in the hands of Secretary Sam B. Bradner of the Livestock Sanitary board, who will also convey to Sec retary W. W. Tomlinson of the Am erncan National the hotel reservations of the delegates. On March 23, the executive com mittee of the National association will convene at the call of Presi dent H. A. Jastro. Arizona's mem bers on that committee are Hugh Campbell. J. M. Cartwright. F. T. Colter, E. H. Crabb, L. L. Harmon. C. P. Mullen, W. H. Neel, M A. Perkins and F. A. Reid, of whom nearly all will be present for the meeting. The official call issued by the sec retary is as follows: "1 am directed by President Jastro to call a meeting of the Executive Committee at Committee Room "A" Palace Hotel San Francisco at 10:00 A. M. on Tuesday March 23, 1915 the day previous to the opening of the Eighteenth Annual Convention. On the evening of March 23, the officers of the California Cattlemen's Protective Association will entertain the members of the executive com mittee of the American National Live Stock Association at an Informal banquet to be given at the Palace Hotel at seven o'clock. The wives and visiting ladies ac companying the members of the Exe cutive Committee will also be enter tained at a banquet to be given at the Palace Hotel on the same even ing and hour by the entertainment committee of California ladies. In order that the banquet com mittees may know how many to provide for. will you kindly advise me whether you will be present and how many ladies will accompany you. The California people are arrang ing very interesting entertainment features during the afternoons of the days, of our convention." o The city of London has no fewer than 19 King streets, without counting those in the suburbs. There are 34 streets and squares named Queen. Goldwater, Karns, Kinney, Lovin. Mar tin. MeMUlen, Riggs, Stapley, the pres ident 13. Nays: Campbell, Claridge, Colter, Drachman. Munds, Webb 6. The Land Question Though the land bill. Senate Bill 12V, had been read by sections and subject ed to all the amendments that the members could then think of last Mon day night in the committee of the whole, it was taken Up yesterday morning in the committee and the amendments were resumed, abinitin, (hat is. with the first section of the bill describing the constitution of the land commission. Or rather, the firsl amendment offered was to the section describing the board of appraisers. Originally the bill provided that the appraisers should be the board of su pervisors in the county where the pub lic land lay. For the protection of the interests of the state this section was amended making the board of apprais ers consist of the chairman of the tax commission, one of the members of the land commission and the chairman of the board of supervisors in the county where the land was to be appraised. An amendment yesterday attempted the personnel of the board of consist of the chairman of the board of supervisors, the county engineer and the county assessor. The objection that the state would be without representa tion was renewed and it was agreed that the land commission might, name the appraisers from within or without the county affected. Then an attack was renewed upon the personnel of the land commission. Senator Webb offered a motion that the commission should consist of one man who should be elected. A heated controversy ensued in which Mr. Webb and hi supporters were charged with striking at the members of the com mission in the dark. Mr. Webb said that the amendment was offered only in the Interest of economy; $18,000 would be saved in twf years. $ Yellow Ne wto wn Pippins Are Here! 39 H fi !fi bFi Hi ' Hi Buy a Box of the Firm, Solid, Juicy "Big Y Yellow Apples, absolutely true to name and grade Buy the "BIG Y" 217312 cubic inches to the box the apple box that the United States government proposes to standardize. When you buy apples, demand the "BIG Y" brand. Look for the label; it's your protection; the color of the "Y" shows the grade: "BIG Y" (blue) means "Extra Fancy "BIG Y" (red) means "Fancy." "BIG Y" (plain) means "Choice." ' "He who eats an apple before going to bed, Robs the doctor of his daily bread." Apples are of a high grade, plentiful and cheap this season, and should be one of the stanles on our tables. They should be served every day in some form apple pie, apple dumnlings, apnle sauce, are the nation's favorite desserts. Baked apples, fried apples, stewed apples, apple cake, a'pple jelly, apple butter are among the many good things that apples offer us. Remember that "BIG Y" Yellow Newtown Pippins are just as good for cooking as for eating. They are good keepers, too. "BIG Y" Yellow Newtown Pippins are just as cheap and better than ordinary apples. Demand your rights when you order apples say "BIG Y." Mi it SUNKST" Oranges -FANCY Red Ball" Oranges Extra Choice PREMIUMS WITH WRAPPERS "Sunkist" oranges are known all over the United States as the very best, and are so guaranteed by the California Fruit Grow ers' Exchange. Look for the Wraps and Save Them "BIG Y" apples and "SUNKIST" oranges are for sale by over 150 dealers in Central Arizona. If your grocer doesn't handle them, call us up and we'll tell you of one who dees. John F. Barker Produce Co. 'Better Fruit" Phoenix, Arizona Fourth Avenue and Jackson Telephones 16961697 "What," asked Mr. Karns "is $18,000 in comparison with J75.iiiio.0i0 worth of public land to be administered upon?" Mr. Stapley offered an amendment to Mr. Webb's amendment permitting the governor to name the lone commission er until one could be chosen at the next general election. Mr. Colter said that he despaired of enacting a land code and he referred again to the truculence of the house. Said Mr. Drachman: "The gentleman from Apache cannot speak on this sub ject without making threats. He is constantly threatening us with what the house w ill do. Is he the represen tative of the house in this body'.'" None of the amendments had yet been submtted and Dr. Bacon emtiraced an opportunity to renew bis motion of last Monday abolishing the land com mission and transferring its duties to the secretary of state. The amendment was adopted by the following vote: Ayes Bacon, Chase, Crabb, Drach man, Goldwater, Lovin, McMillen, RigOT, Webb, the president 10. Nays Cl.;rii'.ge, Campbell, Colter, Karns, Kinney, Martin, Munds, Stapley 8. Mr. Stapley offered an amendment which was adopted reducing the allow ance for the annual expenses of the commission from $30,000 the amount asked for by the commission to $20,000. Soon after that the committee rose, and the consideration of the bill was not again taken up. New Bills i In the afternoon Mr. Gold water in troduced a bill amending the manner of nominating candidates for the su perior courts and for the supreme court, tie said that the object was to cure an Inconsistency of the law. Can didates for judge's are now nominated at party primaries though at the gener al election, there is a fiction that they are ncn-partisan candidates. The bill proposes that all candidates for judi cial nominations shall appear on one ballot at the primaries and that twice the number to be elected shall become candidates, the candidates being those who lead in the primaries. Thus it might happen that all of the candidates would be of one party. A new game and fish law was intro duced by Mr. Campbell. Artesian Wells It turned out that yesterday was not a bargain day in artesian wells as the day before had been. Committee re ports recommended the defeat of bills providing for wells in Navajo county, Coconino and Greenlee. It was stated causually that three more such bills were doomed to failure. , The following bills were passed: For a bridge across the Santa Cruz. For the relief of Mary Houston, a school teacher of Pima county to whom a salary of $140 is due and which the school authorities have no authority to pay. A bill transferring $S00 to the use of the state historian. Other Matters In the committee of the whole in the morning the bill fixing the minimum age at which persons can marry at eighteen for males and sixteen for fe males was agreed to after a debate and the reading of letters from the Arizona Federation of Women's clubs. A bill amending the law relating to offenses against women was recommitted for amendment, though Mr. Lovin com plained that it was class legislation in asmuch as no protection for men was contemplated. The House In the afternoon in the house words of warning were uttered as the demo cratic factions chicled one another for their misconduct. There was a con sensus of opinion among gentlemen who had for seven weeks differed on every conceivable topic that the next governor of Arizona would be a repub lican. Representative Sweeney said that the events of the last six weeS"S had convinced him that such-a catas trophy was coming due. The two public welfare bills, those of Mr. Stapley and Mr. Proctor were read in the committee of the whole after which the senate bill was taken up and its discussion was spiced with person alities. Mr. Lines observed that the restric tions which the senate bill threw about the governor reminded him of the hobbling of a mule and expecting him to win a race. Mr. Christy remarked upon the aptness of the illustration. After the process of amending the sen ate bill was In progress it was discov ered that some of the members were in possession of one bill while others were armed with the other. As the bill was amended, it provided that the citizen member shall be ap pointed by the governor and that the state examiner shall be secretary of the board of public welfare. Throughout the deiibcrations the administration line-up was solidly maintained. Proposed Legislation Among the new bills in the house is a stringent anti-lobbying act by Vaughn; which is probably more drast ic: than any law now in effect for the purpose of regulating the practice of lobbying. "Legislative agents," working in be half of themselves or any other party, must register with the secretary of state. After each session they shall file with the secretary complete reports of their expenditures and receipts. Privat lobbying is prohibited abso lutely. The only way an agent can work for or against a pending bill is to appear before the committee having the measure in charge. Before making such appearance he must secure the written permission of the presiding of ficer, meaning the president of the sen ate or speaker of the house. Before any written arguments can be distributed to members of either house. 20 copies must be deposited with the chief clerk. All these restrictions extend to officers and employes of the state and national governments. Indi vidual violators shall be punished by a fine of $300 to $5,000. or imprisonment from one to five years, and he barred for five years from acting as a legis lative agent or holding any stale posi tion. Any firm or corporation partici pating m a violation shall pay a fine of $1000 to $10,000. Another bill was introduced for the better regulation of the dairy business. Another by Mr. Acuff provides for the appointment of a legislative commis- !sion for the investigation and study of the agricultural and horticultural prob- lems in the state. A similar bill is be- lore the senate. A bill was hrcught in by Mr. New bury providing for the creation and or ganization cif new counties and for county division. A bill wag introduced by Mr. Baker for the creation of a school of mines at Globe. A hospital inspection bill simi lar to one brought nto the senate on Tuesday was ntroduced by Mr. Vaughn. SAGE TEA IN LIFELESS, GRAY Look Young! Common Garden Sage and Sulphur Darkens So Natu- , rally No One Can Tell Grandmother kept her hair beauti fully darkened, glossy and abundant with a brew of Sage Tea and Sul phur. Whenever her hair fell out or took on that dull, faded or streaked appearance, this simple mixture was applied with wonderful effect. By asking at any drug store for "Wy eth's Sage and Sulphur Compound." ycu will get a large bottle of this old-time recipe, ready to use, for i bout 50 cents. This simple mixture can be depended upon to restore natural color and beauty to the hai. and is splendid for dandruff, dry, itchy scalp and falling hair. A well-known down town drug gist says everybody uses Wyeih's Sage and Sulphur, because it darkens s naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it hits been applied It's so easy to use, too. You simply dampen a comb or soft brush and draw it through your hair, taking a strand at a time. By mcv.-ning the gray hair disappears; after another application or two. it Is restored to Its natural color and looks glossy, soft and abundant.