Newspaper Page Text
for Frrie thn TH HERALD.oe 14 This
M1 far taes. Help remove
ew IOe UpIdi ef th eo We Side ofe the River. A very Ilve nd oredltable weekly eweppiw.p."-MANUFACTURER' REOORD.
~i XXV. NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA, THURSDAY. APRIL 18, 1918.
gisdel, aged 13 years, and
Helndel, 9 years, sons of
i Mrs. Heidel, Jr., are the
~ sors of a third Liberty
glamano, 10 years old, of
Street, was painfully but
injured Thursday eve
- matra Avenue. near Peli
ise he collided with a wagon
*sg. He was taken home.
1 last the Junior Euchre
St at the home of Miss Ca
athe in Seguin Street. The
players were Miss Flor
bards and Miss Florence
Mi Camille Mothe received
lee. The next meeting
hlid at the home of Miss
Algerines will give their
galiight ride on the steamer
- Priday, April 19, 1918. Boat
the foot of Canal Street at
w. The committee in charge
Speted arrangements where
aIgal good time will be ac
ay who attend. Admission:
1- s 75 cents, ladies 25 cents.
M. H. Hoffstetter of Mobile
Mrs. A. Biaggini of Ber
flrd left Thursday last for
s Mrs. P. J. Rihner enter
at dinner Sunday in honor of
Thilbert Eddings of Camp
lay Cognevich of Nairn, La..
~w days with her sister,
ChOavain. last week.
friends of Miss Agnes
glad to know she is home
Dieu and is doing nicely,
an operation for
4a Mrs. P. Brechtel and
have taken up their residence
gla and Pacific Avenue.
hert Murphy left Friday
j Camp Pike. Ark., to join
First Sargeant Murphy
Itls Baker spent Sunday in
the guest of Mr. and Mrs.
aalr and family.
arlt Glordano. of Ironton,
gest of her sister, Mrs.
Jr., last week.
Twelve Euchre Club met
of Mrs. Yuratich. The
eysers were Misses Stel
amd Bsther Yuratich. The
will be at the home of
asiLsh is seriously Ill at
la Delaronde St.
Saward of Lavergne St.,
es last Thursday at
- Min J. E. Barrets of
SA., ire spendig a week
Mrs. J. Barrels of Se
h asae left for Florida
at, after visiting his
' oaes spent Sunday at
La., , with his 'parents.
H Kepper has been con
hb Uame with an attack of la
AlhrMma attended the fu
th late Senator Robert
which was held Tuesday
to the city water ser
l their bills at the Algiers
sw, a representative of
sad Water Board being
ie usual fiveday period,
aspire Friday, April 19.
H. Weaver read a
at the Thirty-ninth
QthS lUon of the Louisiana
.. Slack of Alexandria, La.
aleadiag .the Episcopal
ihald of St. Louis. Mo.
_ e time with Mrs. B
3. Donovan and Miss Al
GI at the Hotel Bentley.
i., hr a few days, to be
Mither, Jefferson Gerrets.
t..latt and Mrs. A. Ba
gillag awhile in Chatta
tie sests of Ieout and
S Meuth Club met at the
Mrs,. By. Acker. The suc
were Mrs. R. Staples.
Mrs. O. W. Pollock and
receivaed the conso
- mt meeting will be at
SMrs. S8. Boylan.
players at the Sat
n W were Mrs . J. Ger
. O. W. Pollock.
Night achre Club
eOf Mrs. P. Cogne
ful players were
sad Mrs. P. Yura
the consolation. Mrs.
Seirtain at the next
of Columbus will give
on the steamer Bid
Imth" of St. Margarets
'he heild tonight at the
.~hlus Hall. As bais
will be transact
are earnestly request
• Week. The success
MASS MEElIIG SUCCESS
Government Agents Round Up Men.
Mayor Behrman made an earnest
appeal to the Algerines to rally to
the aid of the government in the
present appeal for funds and to sub
scribe as liberally as possible to the
Third Liberty Bond issue, lie urged
every man, woman and child to do
their utmost to help New Orleans to
"go over the top" in the forthcoming
drive. The Mayor was the principal
speaker at the meeting in Electric
Park Friday night, where 1,500 per
sons gathered and remained through
out the proceedings.
E. W. Burgis was chairman of the
meeting and, besides Mayor Behr
man, the speakers were James W
Porch, Private A. M. Kovatchy of
Battery E, Sixty-fourth Artillery:
Judge Rufus E. Foster and James
O'Connor. All the speakers pointed
to the importance of the success of
the drive for the new Liberty Loan
and appealed to the patriotism of the
Round Up Men.
A round-up of men within the draft
age took place Friday night. The
streets were "alive" until midnight
and it was even after that hour be
fore many of those detained by the
Federal authorities were able to go
Just before the hour at which the
two patriotic meetings were sched
uled to begin, autos bearing special
agents of the Department of Justice
crossed the river and soon these men
were busy stopping young men who
appeared to be within the age limits
of the draft, requiring all to produce
their registration cards. Those who
could not show these paeteboards
were detained while friends went to
their homes and secured them or
until they had otherwise satisfacto
rily explained their failure to have
them in their possession.
While the government agents
would not disclose any facts in con
nection with their visit to Algiers
and Gretna, it was said that the pur
pose was to locate "slackers."
132 Were In Party
The raid was conducted under the
supervision of Forrest C. Pendleton,
division superintendent of the De
partment of Justice. They left in
thirty-two automobiles for their va
rious stations early in the evening
and attacked simultaneously the en
tire front at 8 o'clock. Moving pic
ture shows, drug stores, dance halls,
restaurants, barrooms-wherever men
were gathered together, were visited.
Not a single slacker was found in
Algiers. "Last night's raid proves
conclusively," said Mr. Pendleton.
"that everybody of registrable age in
Algiers has done hie duty like a man.
Only about eight were found there
who didn't have their cards on their
person, and they had no trouble in
convincing us that they had com
pl1ed w g ~,t lw.'
MAYOR WILL ADDRESS FOREIGN
Mayor Behrman left Tuesday to
attend the National Foreign Trades
Council's meeting in Cincinnati,
April 18, 19 and 20. At this meet
ing will be congregated most of the
big business men of the United
States, with James T. Farrell, chair
man of the United States Steel Cor
Mayor Behrman will address the
council and take part later in a war
CARRY YOUR REGISTRATION
District Superintendent Forrest C.
Pendleton of the Department of Jus
tice issued a notice calling attention
to men within the draft age of the
risk of circulating through the
streets without their. classificalion
cards. During a raid conducted re
cently by 'Department of Justice
agents and members of the American
Protective League, a large number
of men were placed under arrest
simply because they were unable to
produce classification cards when re
quested to do so by the officers.
While some were released after
producing proper credentials, a great
many others were obliged to spend
the night in jail.
GUEYMARD TO TOUR STATE.
E. P. Gueymard, manager of the
agricultural bureau of the Associa
tion of Commerce, was authorized
by the assoelation's executive com
mittee Tuesday to assist New Or
leans and Louislana in the third Lib
erty Loan campaign. Mr. Guey
mard will form one of the corps of
speakers to be sent to various sec
tions of the state.
ful players were Mrs. W. Lampton
and Mrs. J. A. Garland. Mrs. Gegen
heimer received the consolation. The
next meeting will be at the home of
Mrs. W. Lampton.
Mr. Wayne Barbour of the Hospital
Corps, Naval Station, who was the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Salathe
and daughter Alva, on several occa
sions, left last evening on the L. &
N. for "Somewhere in America."
Mrs. IKate McCormack and grand
children, Henry and Catherine Brown
spent Sunday with Mrs. J. N. MdNeely
in Covington, La.
Miss Myra Kelly was a visitor to
her sister, Mrs. Strain of Covington.
La., on Sunday.
'Mrs. W. P. Salathe spent Sunday in
Covington, Le., the guest of her isi_
tar, Mrs. J. N. McNeely.
Stanley Diket of Teche street left
Friday last for New York.
We are in receipt of a postal card
from J. Alex McGivney who is now at
Tuscon, Ars. Mr. McGivney Is em
ployed at the Boathern Pacific Co.
pany at that poaint. He writes that
he is eoying the best of health.
Mr. and Mrs. Heath, 238 Belleville
Street, have the sympathy of their
reds in the loss of their infant bhoy.
Mis Rsrmanle Gaysut of Bmrokly
Av.. is seLriously I at Hotel Die.
Mrs. E1M of 1000 Pactle Avenue
s takes to the holspital Tueaday,
where she was operate upon.
gr Seaward eof 63 DeLarende
open PVMny at Rn
RELEASED APRIL .
EA A Somewhere in the U. S. A.
The Confessions of a German Deserter
One of the Most Sensational Exposures of the War.
Read What a German Deserter Tells of the German Soldiers-of the
- Ravaging of Women and Children
The author of this remarkable narrative---a young German now living in
America---was a lieutenant of engineers with Von Kluck's army when it
crossed the Belgian frontier in its mad rush toward Paris. After several
months of service- his conscience revolted at the atrocities he saw and was
forced to perpetrate and he seized the first opportunity to desert. His
chance came when he was wounded and sent to a hospital. He escaped over
the Dutch frontier and finally reached America. He is here now, register
ed as an alien enemy..
In this narrative which is true and absolutely authentic, he tells the
terrible story of the pillaging and ravaging of Belgium and Northern
France, as it can be told only by one who witnessed the wild orgy of death
and destruction. He writes only of what he saw and did---and that's
The nameuthor of the author of these confessions is suppressed because he
has brothers and other relatives still in the German army. If his identity
should be disclosed, thee relatives would face terrible reprisals at the hands
of the German war lords. He is now living in Chicago and his bride, an
American nurse whom he married in Europe after his escape from Ger
many. . _u .
The following excerpts are typical of the entire narrative.
"Residences, cellars, streets and sidewalks were heaped with dead. The houses were in
ruins; women and children, soldiers and citizens were lying where the shells had hurled
them. There was a Belgian woman lying next to a Belgian baby; close by lay a man
of uncertain years. Both of his legs were burned to the knees. His wife lay on his breast
and sobbed pitifully. NO ONE HAD TIME TO BOTHER WITH THEM. OUR
LEADER DECLARED THAT SUCH A THING AS PITY WAS INSANITY."
"We drove them back-burning and ransacking, house by house, street by street-our
company was given orders to kill without discrimination-Belgian dead numbered as
many civilians as soldiers-at least 8o per cent of the cruelties reported to have been
committed were only too true."
The Herald has secured the exclusive right for the publication of thibs
narrative. The first installment will aoppear in our next issue.
TWELFTH CONSBECUT·I TEM=
When the Dixie Homestead Asso
ciation elected officers and direetors
for the term of 1918-19 they re
elected, for the twelfth consecutive
time, Mr. Wn. J. Sonnemann secre
tary of the association. Mr. Sonne
piann has been one of the leaders
amnIng the secretaries of the home
stead associations, and he is also
well known in the State of Louisi
ana as one of the hustlers in this
line of business. Besides the elec
tion of Mir. Sonneman. Mr. William
F. Sherwood was also elected for the
twelfth consecutive time as presi
dent of the association.
The vice presidents are '. W. Gras
and Dr. William A. Gillespie. A. IR
Beary is the notary of the homestead
and George Montgomery, attorney.
The others making up the Board of
Directors are as follows: Mesers.
Robert F. Askew, William Aitken, A.
H. Borden, Louis Canepa, "M. D.; Ed
C. Carrere, . J Dressel, A. H. Du
mas, James J. Gazin, W. J. Hart
mann, W. J. Kelleher, .Jbeph S.
Loeb, B. C. McClellan, Augbst W.
Nolde, Chris Nungesser, George L
Purves, Lawrence Turner, Joseph A.
Vulliet and Joseph .. Walls.
CUTS THROAT WITH RAZOR
Mrs. Wi. Danl, of 822 Belleville
street. was sent to the hospital Sun
day for treatment of wounds in the
throat, said by the pollee to have
been self-afrieted in a fit of des
omdl p, due to an attaek ofe s-
SEVENTEEN LOCAL MASONS
FIGHTING FOR UNCLE
Mr. Irederick H. Gaelt has just
prepared a beautiful scroll, which
was presented to 8ts. John's Lodge
of Masons, Tuesday night. This
scroll contains the honor list of the
members who have enlisted for
the duration of the war and are
fighting for our country's liberty.
Mr. Galt is taking particular pains
with this record and it will be an
object of interest for some time to
the members of the lodge. The
names on this honor list are as fol
lows: Charles H. Acree, H. E. Al
brizee, Geo. C. Bertrand, E. Louis
Bordelon, Arthur T. Christy, T.
Kent ChriIty, Elmer 0. Davidson,
Edward Van Fugatt, Wesley W.
Hicks, Percy J. Lauman, A. W.
Longacker, H. L. Manson, E. A. Me
Cluskey, Jno. F. .McDougall, O. I.
McLellan, H. J. Thompson, James
SALE OP FLOUR BARRED.
On instructions received from the
office of John M. Parker, food ad
ministrator for Louilsana, retail
grocers are warned to live strictly
up to the new regulations on wheal
and to observe as wheatles all
Mondays and Wednesdays until fur
ther notice. This means that na
retail grocer can sell any product
made of wheat; he cannot sell and
bread, cakes, crackers, macaroni
spaghetti, pies of any wheat, cer
eats. Ordes for these goods mat
be takes fo derw ea the 2elow
ias a im. is r t a"
On last Sunday evening a jolly
crowd met at the home of aMiss Ruth
Rlhner in Seguin Street, where a
most enjoyable time was spent.
Dainty refreshments were served
and dancing was indulged in until
a late hour. Those present were:
Misses Juanita, Mildred, Claire and
May Munsterman. Mae Oee, Ruth
and Grace Rihner; Mesrs. Quinton
Buras, Charles Malondonce, M.
Greenberg, Paul and George Rihner,
Ernest Muansterman and Mr. and
Mrs. P. J. Rthner.
CLAS8 HONOR WON BY MISS
Miss Mamie Morrison won first
honors in the valedictory con
test of the New Orleans Col
lege of Oratory held at Mar
quette Hall, in Loyola College,
April 11, and will be the valedictor
lan of this year's class. Miss Clare
Ward will be salditorian, winning
second. The judges were Rev.
Father Otis, president of Loyola
Cllege; E. F. Kohnke and Judge
John St. Paul. There were seven
HOLDS NIGHT SEB8ION.
Judge Mahoney held a night ses
sion of the Second City Court Thurs
day to hear testimony in a cow case.
The session lasted -five hours. El
vira Dvis and her husband, Le
once Davis, are suing Peter Mailhos
and Charles Hints to recover a cer
taRl yelow Jees eew worth $40.
The eourt has thie mstter uder ad
ý1cl$iN(KIH No. 4 Ilo4\1lt Ital)l,.
Eighth (;rade A--S-hlllar.hip and
delportment: Evans Malttonty, Philip
Saleeby. -Gerald ('Coop.r and .anies
l':izhth Grade It-Slchoiltr-hip and
de(porttmetnt: Milton Acker and \1II
,I S.trlas. Itoep rtment: Ilalph (;.r
Seventh G(rad! A- Scholarshi p and
deport went: Ent no I., IBttf, JohnI
('ieutat. Ed Newell, Itto t Medt r. I)on
ald (;atreaiti andi .o1hnll I olto sIts. lie.
Iortmn ent: lievrly I. ., ndr, Hli!:ary
Schroeder. Ed Biolt n and11(1 Ltne
Sixth Grade It S- -:holars!hip and
deportmtent : Malcolm S .\i hwarze.n
bachi. Alvin ('C\tv.ll, Miltn Ihenry
b'Fred Johnil. \\'illiani Ka.-sn, r. Arthur
I Itau. Alton Il)iket, Luke (Gillen. le-r
;Gandin. Karl Salt-lty and Stand, v
Fifth (grade- BI-Stholarship and d,
portml0 en t I: ynmtl Anmudo. Elnmo
Voeet lin. Sidney Andro John llunn.
.loseph Sutherland. Charles Terre
borne, Charles lcitz and Charles
G(;errets. Scholarship: (alli, Mlan
gano, Joseph t-nltach, George Zata
rain, .lulian Humphrey, Roland .Mey
ers. William Entwistle, Ieslie Kirk
patric·k and Ethellert lagarde.
Fourth (rade A-Scholarship andl
deportment: Frid Kraemer. Willis
tNelson Charles Ramelli. Victor Cieu
tat, James L. Higgins. Aloysius Ser
pas, Charles Puckett, M.arjoral .Mt
Neely and Walker Pierson. Scholar
ship: Wilson Barrett. Ed Harper.
Herbert Trahan and Melbourne I'm
bach. i).portment: John Hunter,
George Riehner. Bernard Wilson,
Louis Deltrich. Maurice Davis. Enmile
Hantel, Giles Gait and Herman
Fourth Grade B--Scholarship and
deportment: Malcolm O'Donnell.
Marcel Roth, Joseph Wilmore, Earl
Cooper, Richard Kessler. Peter Fink.
Armand Delcazal. Ernest Landry,
Bernard Covell and Hart Callow.
Third Grade A-Scholarship and
deportment: William Bond. Allen
Guillot. James Harvey, Walter 'La
hansen. Jerome Mine, Arthur Meunch,
Norman Whitney and Joseph Koe
Third Grade B-Scholarship and
deportment: Vincent Trauth, Alvin
Reed and Russell Giles.
Second Grade A-Scholarship and
deportment: Preston Delcazal, Ben
nie WLiner and Alfred Decker.
Scholarship: Karl ,Brqdtman.
Second Grade B-Scholarship and
deportment: Julius Messner, Wllbert
Bairnsfather, Nelson Fallon and
Henry Buras. Scholarship: Ludo
vic Gerrets and Louie Murphy. De
portment: Clinton Whidden and B.
First Grade A-Scholarship and de
portment: H. Bourgeois, E. Ross. A.
Wilsa, A. Short, A. Brodtman and
First Grade B--Scholarship and
deportment: Ashton Robert. .John
Carruba, Lucien Esnard and Bernard
MeDONOGH No. 4 AND BEGIAAN
During the past two weeks the boys
of McDonogh No. 4 have been col
lecting clothes for the Belgian Relief
Work. Four large boxes were packed
and the boys displayed their pa
triotic spirit by wheeling them to the
ferry and then over to the United
States Mint. which is being used as a
Red Crose warehouse. McDonogh No.
4 wishes to thank the parents
through this medium for their help.
WAR SAVING SOCIETIES ORGAN
IZED IN MeDONOGH No. 4.
During the past week War Saving
Societies have been organized in the
different classrooms. The following
directors have been chosen: John
Beninate, Sidney Dupule. Harold Os
wald, Marlon Crawtord. Alfred Peter
son, Roland Brlel, Fred Langford,
Noel Richard, Rayland Meyers, Henry
Carruba, Charles Puckett. Hart Cal
low, Faler Armitage, Guy Ponti.
Ulger Gaudin, Floyd Usnbach. Ludo
vic Gerrets, Edwin Schwalb, Henry
Buras, Harold Bourgeois Asland
Roberts. Russell Gilder. Christie
Babin, John Casey and Leelle Du
Trhe faculty wishes to ask the pa
rents to cooperate with them in
making these societies a success.
ANOTHIER GI;FT POR THE
During the past week, our ever
true and staunch friend. Hen. M1.
Behrman. Mayor of the city of New
Orleans, presented to the school a
handsome morocco-bound book.
known as "Martin Behrman Admin
istrdton Biography, 1910-1916.
It is primarily a souvenir of the
Hen. Martin Behrman's twelfth an
anniversary, as Jdayor of New Or
Supplemental to its main object,
this book embodies a story indicat
ing, in outline the wonderful devel
opment of ,New Orleans during this
It not only presents an instructive
view of New Orleans in all its rela
tions, but the book is replete with a
series of plictares, illustrative of the
city's many interesting and usetnful
features--its notable public build
ings, institutions of learning, the
great business emporium, palatial
homes, lovely avenues, parks, rail
roads and in fact, every other evi
dence of progress manifested on
every hand, with photographs of
State and City officials as well as
those of representative citizens.
We feel very proud of this gift
and will place it in the library,
where it will prove a very valuable
MAYOR GETS SERVICE FLAG
- Mrs. A. L. Stallinps, president of
- the Playgrounds Commission, and
I.A. Benedetto, manager, Saturday
- presented Mayor Behrman with a
- service flag, he will fly over the
Scity hall. It represents the enlist
ment in the United States forces of
.800 members between the ages of
S17 and 1 years, 4? of whom were
ALGIERS B 0 Y WRITES
TELLS OF STORMS AT SEA
I-:d win I 'ttigrove. son of ('apt. and
Mr \. i. I'ettlgrove, writes of an
*'\.ltiil. t. \pe'rieit', ;t sea':l a few
w\p"X -ago. which reads w)ith onsid
rabhle. interest. Ihe enisite4d for ser
vice in F-rii.tn the da:y before war was
declared. \\'e publllli-h iherewith ex
'erpts frol the. letter follows:
"\1'e left iraoite I p. l . llon the f
ti-ilnnon of Ithe of l"ebl. in coht patly
of some0t, shits anilll -imnt'e ctn)oflv t, 4
-els whic'h ittollllt , lllit u' the' c(( -
voy then ditsbanded all hikizig at their
lbet speed. twe beilg 1the :lilest one( '
of the tuiclih just naturally droppedl,
astern and when ,eveniing calme along
we couldll just di.stinguish the last of
tll'h otlhers dttappearing over the hor
i'oiL. hlet all by our loneitly, paddling
alot1'l ai t Il kinots per hour II;ad linte
weather fr lthe first four tlays out
and tIhen comelns a ile' little storm
and Oh. Ilmy how it did blow, lasted
for three days.
Owing to above condiltion we were
just like a ceork on the water, pitched
andl tossted arollntl. could not lie down
1to slteep. not unless you strapped your
self in your bunk and even then It
was a hard job to get to sleep, set
down to eat. nothing doing in that
line, stand up and balance your cup
or plate or whatever you had ,the
best way you could. Coffee was the
only hot thing that we had for it was
impossible to cook anything. Well,
we came out through that one 0. K.,
weather cleared away. Two days af
terwards, stiff breeze head on, pretty
big swell running, sighted a vessel in
distress off starboard bow, flying dis
tress signals, hauled over towards her
and found out that he had a loose
wheel. the joke of it was just as we
reached him we broke down; circulat
ing pump on condenser let go. Wind
and sea increasing, we bobbed around
for six hours, while repairs were be
ing made. getting underway again at
9 p. m. (This ship had been drifting
around for 11 days, we being the first
one to pick her up in that length of
time). We radioed into the Azores
for assistance for him and then pro
ceeded on our way. The next day
ran into another storm and believe
me I was introduced right then and
there to what a regular storm was,
the wind howling through the rigging
and the old ship doing everything but
turn upside down, night just as dark
as could be, the nearest to our course
was four points off wheel, held over
for 16 solid hours on a stretch. We
certainly did roll some, exactly 42 de
grees by register; all we could do
was stand by and look on and watch
her roll, and wonder whether the next
wave was going over her or it she
was going to pick herself up. When
she would go down in the trough you
could not see over the top of the
swell and our bridge t -88 feet from
the water's edge. Make headway?
Yes, eight-tenths of a knot was the
best we could do. Well, we hung and
fought on for 16 to 18 hours, and then
we were compelled to run before the
gale. The rolling was bad but the
pitching was worse; half the time she
would not pick herself up in time be
fore the next one would come right
over. I thought two or three times
the end was near; it is wonderful
what a ship will stand. The next
morning wind had gone down to or
dinary breeze and by noon the sea
had calmed down enough to allow us
to get back on our course; once more
head wind and sea all the way, trav
eling some. when you make 72 miles
in 30 days."
"To add to our pleasant voyage we
ran short of supplies, only had enough
to run 20 days and we were out ex
actly 27 days; water went bad, and
the worst was, no tobacco for 10 days
before reaching port, well we were In
troduced to tea and coffee, the only
thing we had that we could smoke."
"The first signal that was sent upon
entering the roads was to the Sag
ship for 100 sacks of Buall Durham,
we received same and when distrlbut
ed one would have thought the ship
on fire, smoke coming from all parts
at one time."
JUNIOR KING'8 DAUOGHTERS
At a meeting held Monday evew
Ing at the residence of Miss Elia
beth Higgins, Miss Alma ,Pujol suc
ceeded 'Mrs. J. L. Higgins as leader
of the Junior King's Daughters.
Miss PuJol has been a great worker
I for the King's Daughters, both here
and at Rest A-While; and there is
no doubt but that she will make a
splendid leader for the Junior Cir
Miss lone Rooney was elected
vice-leader, Miss Elmer Gouner,
secretary and Miss Eleanor Rooney,
treasurer. Miss Gladys ,Rooney was
appointed chairman of the visiting
committee, and Miss Macrnla Munts,
Miss UIlrica Pettigrove and Miss
Heloise Hebert compose the commit
MAY KILL HENN, PULLES ON
APRIL 90 SAYS PARKER.
Restrictlons against killing hens
and pullets will be lifted by the -ood
administration April 20. Favorable
weather brought about an earlier
laying and hatching season than