Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 12, 1915, Image 1

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    he Omaha Daily
MOGEXTS rumA m lransrn trot
th ap-to-dnta bosiaeas mma la
Omaha the adrerttalnc ooi
nmns of Tt Dm,
Fair '
VOL. XLIV NO. 229.
House ia Committee of the Whole
Recommends the Bill for Pass
age After an Exciting
Amendments for Submission to Vote
and to Kill Are Voted Down
After Argument
(From a btaft Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. eNb., March 11. (Spe
cial 'Telegram.) It will be Greater
Omaha very soon. If the houge ac
cepts the recommendations of Us
committee of the whole, made today,
and passes senate file No. N 2, the
Howell measure, which provide for
the consolidation of South Omaha,
llonson, Dundee and Florence with
the city of Imaha.
The bill went through the commit
tee of the whole only after a hard
battlo and a stubborn resistance
marie by its opponents. Amendment
after amendment was offered for the
purpose of submittinz the consolida
tion proposition at a special election,
but. they were of little avail, .the
friends of the measure, under the
leadership of Henry Richmond, ably
assisted by Miner, Chambers, How
ard, Larsen and others of the Doug
las county delegation, holding their
forces well In hand and refusing to
budge an inch.
II enter Away for One Vote.
Hunter stray ed from the reservation
long enough to get behind an amendment
offered by Broome, giving the people of
all the territory affected, Including
Omaha Itself, a chance to vote upon the
proposition, but when . that went ('own
with only five vote to supportl. he got
back in line again and voted for the bill
on all other propositions.
Barrett stood out against the bill to the
end and, though beaten at every point,
took his defeat good-naturedly.
The house went into committee of the
whole immediately ater caled to order
by the speaker, this afternoon, and on
motion of Richmond, Cronin went to the
chair. The first amendment offered was
by e'oott of Hamilton, calling- for a spe
cial election to be participated in by
the people of the territory to be annexed,
bu Kcott withdrew It for an amendment
covering the same proposition, offered by
Barren, calling the' election two weeks
after the passage of the bill.
Breome's Amendment Killed.
Then Broome got in an ameddment,
cal-ing for the election to be participated
in by- ail the people to be held at the
next regular election. This was defeated
by a vote of 93 to 6. The Barrett amend
ment came In for a general discussion,
the proposition of force being the point
at Issue. n
Barrett Speaks Against Bill.
Barrett was the main speaker iti sup
port of hla amendment, though Green
wait got In one of his characteristic,
speeches, which brought down the houne.
Peterson of Lancaster, mad the prln
ripal address in support of the bill,
though about a dosen others Joined with
The addresses appeared , to be along
the same lines, the speakers believed that
it vn only a question of time, when the
consolidation would come to pass and
that the quicker it was settled the bet
ter. The Barrett amendment was de
feated, 31 to 62.
C'onloy of Gage urged the Indefinite
postponement of the bill, and the
roll call showed the bill In danger of
tlcfeat down to the lart' six, but these
voted solidly for the bill and against
indefinite postponement, snd then the!
changes began to be inaJe. which flnallly I
landed the measure high and dry with
twelve votes to spare, the vote stand-
ing, 43 nays to 05 ayes, on the Indefinite
postponement of the measure.
The only amendment which materially
affects the bill la one dealing with, the
saloon licenses of the smaller towns for
(Continued on Page Two, Column Three.)
The WeUther
Forecast till 7 p. m. Friday:
For Omaha. Council Bluffs and Vicinity
Fair; not much change In temperature.
Temperatures at Omaha Yesterday.
I fours.
a. m..
a. ra..
7 a. m. .
t a. m..
9 a. m. .
. XI
, 31
10 a..
It a.
12 m.
1 P.
2 p.
J p.
6 p.
m. ...
Comparative Loral Record.
IMS. 1914. I91J. 1912.
3 richest yesterday M 37 66 M
. lowest yesterday 26 18 34 24
Mean temperature 28 45 26
I'reclpttation .00 .00 .00 .it
Temperature and precipitation depar
tures (rum the normal: ,
Normal temperature S3
Kx-ess for the day 3
Total deficiency since March L. 44
Xoi'innl precipitation 04 Inch
-lieflrlency for the day , .04 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.... 1.67 Inches
Kxi-cta since March 1 1.14 Inches
I -flciericy for cor. period, lf14. .48 Inch .
1,'ellclency for cor. period, 1MJ. .43 inch
Reports from Ctatleaa at T P. M.
Station and State Temp. High- Rain-
of Weather. 1p.m. et fall.
Cheyenne, clear M 44 .00
Uevunport, clear & 34 .00
tln nvrr. part cloudy.,..., 41 46 .at
Itr Moines, clear 8ft 32 .SO
Nurth Flatte. PC cloudy.. iM 30 .so
Omaha, cloudy 21 ' 34 .00
Itapld City, clear 32 .00
Hloux City, clear A U M
Valentine, clear Ml Mi
U A. VVJiLBH. Local Forecaster.
5 if k-
AfC! Srll SSEE
forward Thrust Said to Be Strate
gically Important, a it Com
mands the Road to the
Town of Lille. '
Berlin Report Says Russian Attempt
to Break Line at Au gusto wa
is Failhre.
The Day's War New8
that a boat one and a kalf mile of
Oermaa trenches In Flanders
were raptared br the British
Wednesday. The tiermaa state
ment says merely that the Brltlah
made adraneea at amine points.
BRITISIt PL AX for attempting. In
co-operation with France, to atop
trade to and from tiermnny haa
been derided apon and embodied
In an neder In eonnell. King
tieorae signed the order, which
will Moon he gaaetted .
BIRU haa made another of the
swift and nnexpeeted Strokes
which have marked his rampalga
aglnst the Rasalans. Gathering a
la me . toree along the Prussian
border In norther Poland, he has
began n new mo-remet nonjth
ward, apparently Intending to
strike again at Prsaanyss.
GERMAN MILITARY authorities as
sert that the allies have nattered
a complete defeat In Champagne
after undertaking an offensive
movement believed In Berlin to
have been deslnned to relieve
pressare on the Russians.
PARIS RK PORTS tell of the re
sumption of the Dardanelles bom
bardment yesterday. . It Is said
that the fire of some of the Turk
ish batteries nnder attack slack
ened perceptibly during the en
TON dispatches Indicate that the
. German auxiliary . cruiser Prlns
Eltel Frtedrlch, which took refuge
yesterday la Hampton Roads, will
be interned. .
LONDON, March 11 Under cov
ering of the fire of heavy French ar
tillery, British troops have captured
Neuve Chappelle, three and a half
miles north of La Baseee. '
. This success, Including the taking
of 1,000 prisoners and several ma
chine gunCmakg it the mat -considerable
advance reported .. from" the
north of France for. several months.
If made In force, It Is strategically of
great Importance, ' aa the position
commands the road between La Baa
see and Lille. Furthermore, It makes
the German hold on La Bassee inse
cure, , and gives, a base for opera
tions for the straightening of the al
lied lines in front of Lille.
Move Was Unexpected.
The movement was unexpected, as
lately tha principal activity reported from
the British front has been in the direc
tion of tha other and of the line near
Yprea The British now are within two
miles of the furthermost point gained by
General Sir Horace L. Bmlth-Dorrlen last
October, when, with one army corps, in
Ipetween Ls Bassee and. Lille, he forced
his nav as far as Abuera, two miles to
the northeast of Neuve Chappelle, but
after desperate fighting against tre
mendous odds was forced to retire.
News dispatches reaching here from
Berlin report the failure of the Russlsn
attempt to break through the German
lines at Auguatowa, whUa the battle of
OetrolenJca continues. According to this
I information, w fitch is from official
sources, the fighting to tha northwest and
west of Prsasnyss is developing favorably
for the Germans.
The British admiralty continues silent
concerning the operations In the Darda
nelles, but reports given out in France
set forth that armored ships have pene
trated the narrows of the straits. It Is
not considered likely, however, that the
attack will be pressed until land forces
occupy Aoth sides of the straits. That
such land forces are almost ready for
this task is indicated by the report that
a great French fleet has been reported off
German Trenches Captured.
PARIS. March U.-Vla Lonaon.)-The
capture of a long trench of German po
sitions in Flanders is announced la tha
official report given out this afternoon
at the war office. The report follows:
"A British attack yesterday resulted
tn the capture of 2.GU0 meters (nearly one
and a half miles) of trenches before
Neuve Chspeile (Flandera), and off the
village itself. It progressed in the di
rection of Aubers aa far as Pletre Mill,
and in a southeasterly direction as far
as tha northern border of bots Du Lu
bles;that is to say a distance of about
two kllllmeters beyond Nuevo Chspeile.
The German artillery fired only a few
"As regards the rest of the front, there
is nothing to add to yesterday evening's
Pleads Not Guilty
to Killing Babies
NEW TORK. March 11. -Mrs. Ida Snif
fen Walters, arraigned In the supreme
court, pleaded not guilty today to an in
dictment charging her with the murder
of her babies, Lorettg and John, by
poison. Lorlys Elton Rogers, father of
the children, pleaded not guilty to aa
indictment charging him with compelling
Mrs. Walters te Uve with him. Rogers'
bail of 87,60 was continued. Mrs. Wal
ters wag led back to her otli.
FORM Dentist at work amon German soldiers in the
trenches in Poland.
1 J t.. i .;. ;:.. :..asXi ::.....:.:; : , ; . , 4
-W " y - -- --:iJf"'
. . ". -'a-SP .: v .s . i - ;v;
Neutral Military Attaches Are
Under Fire of German Battery
(Correspondence of the Associated Press.)
PARIS, Feb. 23. -The military attaches
from neutral governments have returned
from a week's study of operations at the
front from the sea to Arras. The Ameri
can army, had four observers Major
Spencer Cosby, Major J. A. Logan, Cap
tain Nelson E. Margetts and Captain John
John W. Barker. . French staff officers
explained the situation In each part of
the sone traversed.'
The neutrsl military men 'were fre
quently in the front line of French trench
es '.under firs. ''.They, visited Arras with
seven-French ytaff -officers-German Icok
puts probably observed the entry into" the
citjr of their ten automobiles traveling
three-quarters of a mile apart, for they
began ' to bombard the place violently.
Shells big and Uule fell all around the
German Cruiser Prinr Eitel Fried-
rich Weight Anchor and Limps '
. Into Shipyard.
NEWPORT NEWS, Va. March 11.
The German converted cruiser
Prinz Eitel Fiedrich weighed anchor
late today and limped into the New
port News ship yard preparatory to
going Into dry dock for repairs. Of
ficers of British, French and Russian
navies v have prepared to take the
crews of sunken ships from the war
Immigration officials have decreed
that more than seventy passengers
taken from the French steamer Flor
ida are undesirable aliens and cannot
enter the United States. The French
line officials have declined to take
care of them and they will remain
under German charge on board the
Eitel Frledrlch until cared for by rep
resentatives of their governments.
Collector Hamilton said be had re
ceived a sworn statement from the com
mander of the German cruiser concern
ing the sinking of the American ship Frys
and that he was communicating it to
Captain Bol-Bd, naval attache of the
German embassy, arrived this afternoon
and went aboard the Eitel.
View of ttermaa Captain.
The German commander seems to feel
he wss acting within his rights when he
jettisoned tha wheat cargo of the Frye
and then sent the big sailer to the boltom.
Captain Klchne of the Frye, however,
says that his wheat was consigned to
Queenstown, that he does not know to
whom It belonged and that it wai not
contraband of war. -
Ia addition to the list of eight prizes,
all sunk la the .Atlantic - by the Prlns
Kite, which Commander Thlerlcruiea gave
lfcst night to Customs Collector Hamil
ton, It was said here today that three
more vessels had been-sunk in the. Pa
cific by, the . German raider snd their
crews landed at other ports.
Heading the list of the other three Is
the steamer Chare as of British reglstr.
which la said to have been soak in the
South Pacific In December.
Tbe British bark Klldaton. from IJrce
pool to Callao, is also said to lfUve been
sunk and Its crew . landed on Easter
Island.. The French bark Jean, wlt!t 1.400
tons of coal, ia said to have been taken
to Easter island, and after Its cargo had
been transferred to the Prlns Eitel was
sunk by a bomb.
attaches for a quarter of an hour, but
no one wss hit. Some of, the shells dlu
not burst. .
The neutral officers found everywhere
along the French lines a cheerful spirit.
The number on the sick list Is only about
half as much ss In times of peace, owing
doubtless to regular hour of open-air
life, with plenty of simple food and com
fortable clothing.-
The French soldiers, who havs been
relieved . from the- trenches -are resting
far, hels nest -period in the . front line,
drill and. exercise for several hours each
day. They are described as disposed to
be overconfident. The effort of the French
commanders appears to be not to allow
the French soldier to undervalue his op
ponent, snd to temper French enthusi
asm and 'confidence. "
Young- Man's "Going the Limit"
Drives His Newly Wed Wife to
Leave Town.
Mrs. Hal T. Brady, the actresa
wife of the scion of one of Omaha's
prominent families, 'has left Omaha
And her husband behind her.
. That much Is stem fact, underly
ing great gobs of Juicy gossip cir
culating among the society set,- but
there is a decided question whether
her departure Is permanent or only
temporary. When she left last Sat
urday she told Intimates' that Bhe
would be back in a couple of weeks
and said it in a way that impressed
them she meant it.
Wife Katltled to Brmnathv.
: "For the sake of Mrs. Brady the truth
should be known, because she Is entitlsd
to sympathy instead of blame," explained
one of her close friends. "You see, Mr.
and Mrs. John S. Brady have been away
on. a vacation trip, leaving the young
folks in possession of the house, and in
the absence of his parents young Hal
has proved . himself absolutely unman
ageable. , lie has been going the limit.
He got : Into., convivial , company . down
town last Friday, and began to tank up,
and when he reached home he was al
most a raving maniac. He just raised sil
sorts of caln, and there was no stopping
(Continud on Page Two. Column Five.)
Omaha is one of the wonder
cities of the western world.
Sixty years ago Omaha was
nothing but a' wind-swept
Indian camping ground
without a white inhabitant
where today is centered a
community (including ad
joining suburbs) of approxi
mately' 200,000 progress
ive people in happy homes
with all the modern twen
tieth century conveniences.
Slayer of Stanford White Begin. Re
cital of Experiences in Flight
from Matteawan.
NEW YORK. March 11. Harry
K. Than- took the stand in his own
behalf, this afternoon at his trial
charged with conpiracy in escaping
from Matteawan asylum and gave the
Jurors opportunity to judge for them
selves as to whether he was rational.
His Attorney. Mr. Ptanrhfleld, placed
him In the witness chair after re
peated attempts to get evidence into
the record concerning Thaw's sanity
had failed. Justice Page 4iad ruled
out all testimony of this character as
Talks la l.oud Voice.
Thaw testified tn a loud, clear voice and
kept his eyes directly upon Mr. Stanch
field. In reply to questions he said:
"There were three writs of habeas corpus
on which I appeared In court None of
the write had a Jury trial. I was told,
however. I might have had a Jury trial
the last time, had my counael requested
then told of the times he had left
Matteawan and where he had gone.
"What was the Insane population ot
Matteawan In 1!13." asked Mr. Stanch
field. "About 800 or "(.". replied Thaw.
In reply to other questions Thsw said;
"Hv August. 113. I had come to bettevo
that It would be an impossibility tor me
to get out by legal means. I was informed
that the methods by which people usually
gut out would be unsuccessful In my
Thaw Grilled.
The direct examination ended. Thaw
was cross examined by Deputy Attorney
General Franklin Cook.
"Do you remember when you pleaded
not guilty on the ground of insanity T"
asked Mr. Cook.
"Yes. 1 remember that," Thaw replied.
"The pica was made by Martin I.lttls
ton, my counsel, but I did not authorise
It. It wss made without my permis
sion." Mr. Cook started to ssk further ques
tions about the Insanity plea, ' when Mr.
tStanchflcld objected. The objection was
Thaw was then questioned st length
about tho writs of habeas corpus he
has sued out. He said former Governor
Stone of Pennsylvania was among the
persons, who had told him he could not
hope to gain his liberty by habeas cor
pus writs.
Never Made Application.
Thaw said he had inquired as to the
possibility of obtaining frem the various
superintendents a certiflcste of recovery,
but that he had never actually made au
application for one. "Where , did yo
first meet a Jawyw named Anhuir
asked Mr. Cook. - -.
"At Matteawsn," replied Thaw.
' "Did you have a business relation with
Anhurtf" Mr. Stanchfjeld's objections to
the question wss sustained. Justice Page
excluded any reference to Anhut's at
tempt st bribery the Idea behind the
next several questions, .,
Thaw ssid any number of people beside
Mr. Lewis had advised , him that there
was nothing illegal about his walking out
of Matteawan provided he cared to do so
snd did not "employ violence or corrupt
"Who were the five men who came with
the automobile?" asked Mr. Cook.
"I didn't know them." replied Thaw.
'Instructions to Hoffman.
Thaw said he had Instructed Hoffman,
hla agent, to have the landaulet at the
gate and the big machine "at the bottom
of the hill.'
"How much did you pay, and what did
you pay for thla job?" asked Mr. Cook.
"I paid Mr. Butler S6.0W, with the under
standing that ho was to pay all the others
for the trip from Matteawan to Connecti
cut," Thsw replied.
"How much did you Roger Thompson
for the trip to CanadaT" .
"I paid him a salary and, gave htm a
present," Thaw said.
"How much was 'the present?"
An objection by Thompson's attorney
was sustained.
Germans Lose Eleven
Submarines . Since
Start of Blockade
LONDON, March 11. A Copenhagen
dispatch to th Dally Mall says:
"It Is reported In German naval cir
cles that eleven submarines havs been
lost since February It The loss of four
of these has been officially admitted,
while seven have been missing for nearly
three weeks."
Suburbs Rejoice at
Merger Bill News
All South Omaha business, professional
and working folk apparently rejoiced yes
terday when news came . that the Ne
braska house had recommended the an
nexation bill for pasaage. according to
talk heard In streets and stores and on
cars. The bill was the general topic of
Newspaper offices received hundreds of
telephone calls from persons desiring to
learn the fste of the measure. The re
sponse almost unanimously expressed sat
isfaction and often rejoicing.
In Dundee,. Benson snd Florence, it was
said, the general talk of the majority of
the residents was to the effect that the
astlon of the house was approved.
. .(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, starch lU-Bpecta) Tel-sgrarar-Congressman
Lobeck, accompa
nied by Ms secretary, D. J. Hanley, left
tor Omaha tonight.
Judge Klnkaid of the Sixth Nebraska
district left this afternoon for California,
where he will spend some time before re-
' turning to CNolU,
Carranca Told to Xeep Railway
Communication Between Vera
Crux and Capital Open.
WASHINGTON. March 11. An
other note was sent by the Totted
States government today to General
Carranra in reply to his response last
night to the notice that Carranza and
Obrejon would be held responsible
for the safety of Americans and other
foreigners In Mexico City. It Is un
derstood to have emphasised the Im
portance ot keeping railway com
munications between the capital and
Vera Crui.
Determined la Adranre.
The second communication was
dispatched so quickly after the re
ceipt ot Carranta'a reply that the
Impression prevailed In diplomatic
quarters that the United States had
determined In advance to make repre
sentations for the unrestricted pas
sage of Americans and other foreign
ers from Mexico City to Vera Crus.
. Trains Demaadeg.
General Carransu's denial that General
Obregon had Intended to Incite the popu
lation of Mexico City to riot or to pre
vent the entrance to the capital of food,
strppltes was followed In today's note by
a request that If this were true, train
should be furnished to carry freight into
the city.
No word hsd been received late today
of any change In the. situation In Mexico
City, though routine messages came
through from th eBraslllan minister. In
today's note to Carransa, It Is be)leve
sttentlon was called to the reports of an
early evacuation of Mexico City and the
request again made for arrangements to
police the city before the forces of Obre
gon withdraw.
Orders laejulrr. - -
Secretary Bryan - also ' directed an in
quiry to be made by tbe Brasilia min
ister concerning the report furnished by
(tenor Riano, the Spanish ambsasaor
here. that lour Spaniards had bee a killed
in Mexico City. It had been reported also,
but without confirmation, that a Swed
ish subject had ben killed
On the whole officials, thought the Car
ranca onte relieved a critical situation.
but the warships ordered to Vera Crus
were not recalled on the strength of tha
favorable developments and the opinion
prevails that they will be kept there In
definitely, possibly to take away such
Americans and foreigners ss havs no
other mesns ot msking their departure.
Panic Starts fcu. ,
2 Wt ih Opegin Qun
GENEVA, March ll.-t'Via Paris.)-Th
first gun fired by the allied fleet la
the Dardanelles stopped all business In
Constantinople and was. the' signal for a
panic, accoraing to bwiss travelers who
arrived here from the Turkish capital by
way of B' '"idisL They' declare many
wealthy fanu.s are leaving for abroad.
Constantinople is said to be fvili of of
ficers, including Germans. Comparatively
few troops, most of them artillery mea.
are going to the front.. There are per
sistent reports In the ' capital that ' a
large army soon will arrive from Adrtan-
ople. . . . .
Wilson is in Charge
Of Negotiations Now
WASHINGTON, March ll.-Announoe
ment was made at the White House to
day because of the pressing character of
the Mexican and other International ques
tions President Wilson will see no callers
other than government officers for tbe
next three weeks. The president wants
to take personal charge of the negotia
tions over neutral shipping snd with the
Mexican factions.
The sinking of the Frys on the ground
that Its wheat was destined for a hostile
port was understood to be considered as
having an Important bearing on the sub
ject of contrahlna.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. March 1L ffpeclal
Telegram.) Of flclals connected with the
Fostofflce department etate today that a
number of recent appointments for post
masters In several states would In all
probability be announced tomorrow. Ne
braska, it Is expected, wll be Included
In the list. - -
Fre6 Tickets
; . . .
To the Movies
The Bco will shortly publish a com-,
bination coupon good for admittance
. to various Omaha moving , picture
Watch for Them
and enjoy the .shows through tha;
joint enterprise of V
and these theaters.
President Says Moit Searching:, In
quiry Will Be Made Into Ger
man Act and GoYenunent to
Act Accordingly.
Action of Captain of Prim Eitel is,
Directly Opposite the Position ,
Taken by Germany.
WASHINGTON. March 11 Presi
dent Wilson announced today, that
"a searching inquiry will be made".
Into th sinking of the American
sailing ship William P. Fry by the.
German auxiliary cruiser Prlns Eltel
Frledrlch. This statement wag it
sued at tha White House; '
"The president, when asked . re
garding the sinking of the American
ship William P. rrye by tha 0rman
auxiliary cruiser Prlns Eltel Fried
rich, said: ' , ' .' ;
"A most searching Inquiry will be
made and whatever action la taken
will b based upoa the result of that
inuior., . 1 . '
rats Kaiser la Dilemma.
Whether', the aotlon of -the captain oE
tha Prince' Bite has placed hla govern
ment In a dilemma by sinking the Amer
ican grain ship, William P. Frye, was
much discussed In official quarters today.
Assuming that the Frye's cargo was -net
consigned to the British government; 'otte
view Is that tha German goverameat
must either repudiate the action of Cap
tain Thlertchsen and pay for tha Fry
and Its cargo, or withdraw 1U protest,
to the Btr.te department against - the
British assumption to the right to secure
at sea food cargoes bound tram a neu
tral country, like the United Mates, to
the olvlllaa population of Germany. It
was believed possible .that . Germany
might seek a middle course by adopting
the British view that goods shipped "to
order" are not entitled to tha same ex
emption from seisure or detention ' aa
those consigned to soma Individual or
firm. That, however. Is directly, opposed
to the American contention, strongly .set
out la a number of notes exchanged -with
the British government early. Is tha war
In relation to copper shipments end still
maintained. . 4 ,j ,
Discussion of the affair in official quar
ters was, taken, to foreshadow a strong
protest to German? against tha finking
of the American easel. , ; .r
The eenssnthm mt ths -SJerman- ambas
sador that tha American snip had contra
band ef war. aboard and .therefore de
struction was Justified, has been: eet up
as a plea Jn other cases, but never has.
been, recognised by the United Btates as
Justification for such action on tbe pert
of a belligerent' ; , 'f t
Will Ask Dasiasta '
The fact that the Prtns trial Friedrich
(Continued on 1'age Five, Column Five )
. There is - a 'better market
this year for iwultry. and eggs
than ever before. , , i k.
Those who are adver-1 '
tising tell us they can ,
hardly fill the orders.
If-yon -want to sell your'
chickens and eggs quickly, at
cost of a few oentR, write out
an ad for Tbe Bee's "Poultry
column. : .
... i
Telephone Tyler J000 '.'
Eetrybody Rtadt Be Want Ait.