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THE SUN. SUNDAY. MARCH 8. 191&
BECK SEES DANGER ' IN WILSON PHRASES Former Assistant Attorncy Gcncrnl Says III Advised Slopins Ituincd Husslo. GIVES "SENTIMENT" SLAP Punitive. Justice, must not and ihall net be compromised.' " Other speakers were t)r. T. J. Mc Carthy of ttio University of Pennsyl vania, who told of the horrors he had seen Perpetrated by the Hermans when mak ing a survey of prison camps In that country hr..f n.u 1 1 . . i . i u,... . . . vj .in. uniirii niaira kiiici cu i the war, and the Tin v. J toward DuffleldJ UllA 1... I i . . . , . VI "..v tto imiuuui-cu an uapiain 01 mo Ninth fonst Artillery. Dr. Dutllelct said that tho dove of peace will not rest on tho world until the black war eagle of tho Hohcnzol lerns and the llupsburgs havo had their necks wrung. Tolls HepiibHcnn Club He Would Kill War Time An archy and Pacifism. Declaring that to the present time lie lias iion or criticised tho Administra tion In Washington and that In common with the country at largo ho has tol erited many mistakes which have been mJe In the prosecution of tho war, Jimes M. Ueck at a luncheon at the Republican Club yesterday said that further mlstnkes will be tolerated, but Uiit there will be no toleration of any attempt to compromise American prin ciples. "If Washington," he said, "will e'.lm tnate all sentiment regarding unarchy and pacifism of the new republic type Md eradicate the so-called Uolshevlkl, tht strength and confidence of the Amer ican people will be behind It. We will stand buck of the President as long ti he leaJ on to a conclusive victory." Contlnuliis his speech, Mr. Beck launched Into an attack agatnat phrase making In this critical hour and gave in emphatic opinion that this Is no time for peace parleys. He said In purt: -The mighty Uusslan army, In Itself once potentially capable of defeating twth Oermany and Austria, has crum bled Into cureless ruin, and when we ak the reason we And the answer In the recent lament of the Russian Prime Minister Lenlne, when he said that the suicide of Itussla was due primarily and chiefly to the spirit of doctrinaire jhraae making and visionary pacifism. Phrase Tbat neatly Inspired. "When a corrupt Government a cen tury ago refused Just reparation to America unless Its officials were bribed, tile phrase of an American envoy, 'Mil lions for defence and not a cent for tribute." epitomized In a few words the whole situation and the Justice of our cause. Lincoln's phrase In Tils Gettysburg rpeoch that 'Government for the people, of the people and by the people should r.ot perish from the earth," ave eloquent expression to the passion and sense of union which carried us through the civil wr. Wilson's statement that we must "Make the world safe for democracy' has ttal force. "'Too proud to fight was, we will all now agree, a deadly phrase. It not only humiliated this nation, but It sapped the spirit of the people by presenting to them the Ideal of a false pacifism. An even deadlier phrase was 'Peace with out victory," which sowed the seeds of disintegration not only In Russia, but In the people of Us Allies. These unfortu nate platitudes may well be forgotten In the later utterances of the President when he hld up to the American people the great Ideal of Justice." At this point Mr. Beck quoted from the Presidential address to Congress In which German power was likened to a thing without conscience or honor. He continued : "The Government of Berlin has not changed. If It was last December 'with out capacity for covenanted peace," why then, should our Government now par ley with llerlln and Vienna, and why whittle down the great cause of punitive Justice to fourteen formulas, some of hlcli are vague and Illusory In mean In;, some altogether admirable, and nt least one of which was against our his toric policies and the best Interests of cur Allies? Assails Premature Peace Parleys. "The best way to win the war," con tinued the speaker, "is to stop talking reace, and the surest way to dissipate the energies of our people Is by prema ture parleys for peace, especially where they are on our own Initiative and do to; represent the Judgment or wishes of our faithful Allies, who for more than three j ears sustained without our aid the awful burden of the war." Th speaker called attention to the fact that the Kaiser has offered no peace formulas, but on the contrary In a re mit speech stated flatly that the victory of the German armies must be recog WihI and that peace would follow. "I confess." said Mr. Beck, "there Is o me much that Is practical In what the Kaiser has said. The best way to secure peace i t() win the war. With my more limited lslon I greatly fear that until the war Is won no satisfactory terms can be arrived at by compromise. My chief concern lies In the fact that In the pe-tce parleys there seems to be a notable crescendo In the note of ex pediency and a corresponding diminu endo In the note of Justice." Mr Heck concluded : "We must take UP the battle cry, 'The cause of Justice, LAWSON, OUT, HEADS NEW MINERS UNION Colorado Labor Leader Says Opposition Combine Will Spread Over Country. Dk.nvkr, March 2. John H. I.awson. widely known as a labor leader, whoso resignation ns president of the Colorado State Federation of Labor was an nounced to-day, formally announced to night that he would accopt the presidency of tho newly organized Independent Union of Mine Workers of America. The new organization was formed nt Pueblo thla week by delegates from Colorado locals of District No. 13, United Mine Workers of America, from which they speeded. Although Utah and New Mexico locals of District No. 13 were not represented in the Pueblo Convention, It Is the an nounced Intention to organize locals of the new union In these two States and then spread the movement through the United States and Canada, forming a new Intel national union In competition with the United Mlno Wol Iters of America. "In January. 1917," said Iw-soti-5n night, "the International executive board of the United Mlno Workers of America revoked the charter of District No. 15 to prevent K. I Doyle and myself from taking the offices to which we had been duly elected, namely. International exec utive board member and district presi dent. "The officers of the lgsernatton.il or ganization attempted last June to read i mo out of the United Minn Workers of ; America. They 'packed' the convention of the Colorado State Federation of La bor last Augut In an effort to gain con trol of the State labor movement. "They attempted to steal the federa tion election held In November, in which I was a candidate for the presidency, by forgery, ballot box stuffing and alter ing election returns. "Ind'gnntlon meetings were held throughout the Stnte. A protest con vention met nt Pueblo this week, repre senting 4,000 miners, which decided to form a new union, known a. the Inde pendent Union of Mine Workers of America, demanding by resolution that I lead the new movement, a tesponelbll lty which 1 wllllnglv assumed." CHEROKEE UNSAFE, COMMANDER SAID Lieut. Newell Told Navy Of ficial of Tug's Unseaworthiness. FAT HE It WILL TESTIFY ASSEMBLY REBUKE FOR LA FOLLETTE Continued from Firal Page. To Tell Court of Lieutenant's Statement About Boat's Unfitness. GEN. CRUSE OFFERS TO RETURN FEES GLoticiesiTR, Mass., March 2. The naval tug Cherokee, which foundered off tho Delaware Capes last Tuesday, caus ing tho loss of almost thirty lives, was sent to sea notwithstanding the reports of her commander, Lieut. Kdward D. Newell of this city, to tho Navy Depart ment that Bhe was unseaworthy, accoid line to a letter given out to-night by Dr. George II. Newell, father of the young otllcer. Lieut. Newell went down with his ship. Dn and Mrs. Newell left hero to-day for Philadelphia to be present at the court of Inquiry Into the ship's loss which convenes on Monday In that city, nefore hie departure Dr. Newell made yubllc a letter which he wrote to Secre tary Daniels. "At tho tlmo of his (Lieut. Newell's) last visit home. February 17," Dr. Newell wrote, "he stated that the reason for changing the name of the Cherokee was for the purpose of blinding the public to tho worthlessness of the kind of craft for which they were spending the people's money. Furthermore, after his fruitless appeals to the various offi cials with whom he was In touch he had with him his final appeal written on oftloial .paper, which he had addressed to your oTTIco at Washington, giving many reasons wherein the vessel was unseaworthy, one, of the things specifi cally mentioned being the ottering gear, which was apparently the principal cause of the disaster. It Is further ap parent that each of the men who were saved at tho time knew of these con ditions and will so testify unless It be comes for tholr Interests to do otherwise. 'ivnowlng all this, and with the full I Depreciation of the responsibility resting on him for the lives of those of whom lie was In command, there can be no niiretlnn nt his nhpvinr .in order to nut to sea. It would seem the responsibility' llet not with those who gave this order, but rather with those who from InefTI- I Clancy or something much worse, made. It possible under the existing conditions, and there Is going to bo many an nche In the hearts of thCe who have boys rt 111 in tile service until the Govern ment has convinced them that another such calamity Is not to be repeated." PLOT TO RELEASE GERMANS. Retired Officer Calls at War Department. Washington, March 2. Absolute pro hibition against any retired army . or nuvy officer accepting civil employment which might connect him In any way with Government contracts may result from bringing the name of Major-Gen. Thomas Cruse, formeily disbursing of ficer of the Quartermaster Corps, into the investigation of the affairs of Henry H Llppert. a Chicago manufacurers' agent, whose offices were raided yester day by Government agents. Gen. Cruse called at the War De partment to-day to sa Assistant Sec retary Crowell, but tho purpose of his visit was not disclosed. So far ns could be learned here any connection that Gen. Cruse may have had with Llppert was subsequent to his retiring from the array Gcp. Cruse had no connection with the awarding of army contracts for a long time prior to his retirement. As dis tributing officer his function was only to pay bills. The Incident served to renew discus sion among army officers of the ethics of retired officers taking outsldu em ployment that would bring their friend ship with former service associates to bear on contract nvards. Through his attorney Gen. Cruse gave out a prepared statement declaring he had no relations whatsoever with Llp pert while In the Quartermaster-General's Department, but after his retire ment entered Llppert'a employ, as he be lieved lie had a proper right to do. When he learned that the army Intel ligence bureau was Investigating his con nection with Llppert, the General said, he Informed It of all tho facts and voluntarily turned over all his cor respondence for Its Inspection. The GenernI added that he never had any Intimation of any Impropriety In the transaction and was perfectly willing to return the pay received, cither to Llp pert or the Government, as the War Department might decide. Delivery of Allen Prisoners at Fort Douiilaa Planned. Police Believe. SaltLakb Citt, Utah, March 2. That a plot to release German aliens at the war prison barracks at Fort 1 Douglas and to destroy public buildings I In Salt Lake City has been revealed, the polite believe, through the arrest of Frank Dimok, alias Petsold, a German subject, to-d.iy. In Dimok's possession were found a Fccret code, a map of Salt Lake City, with arrows pointing toward Fort Douglas and the State Capitol, and dherams wMch the prlonT admitted to be of United States fortifications and encampments. due of the sketches of the alien In ternment camp at Fort Douglas showed lines which tho authorities declared plainly Indicated a tunnel reaching from one of the buildings to a point outside , the enclosure. Dlmok had been under surveillance for ' two weeks. Other arrests are expected. of the State Senate meant and precisely what tho vote of Ihe Assembly will mean. It Is to serve notice to America that Wisconsin Is all right at heart, will prove herself loyal at the specral election for Senator next April and purposes to speak for her rightful place among the States that are backing the President whole heartedly. As regards the Senatorial contest, which presents a complux and fascinat ing field of political possibilities and which Is moro Important to tho nation as a whole, no less than t. the State de siring to clear her fall nane, than any Senatorial contest rocoilectablc, discus sion Is reserved by this writer until to morrow, for the reason that the legis lature's determination to put the brnnd of dishonor upon La Follette Is the most vital news of the day t.i tho whole Wis consin situation. It will have Its; bearing on the Senato rial situation, because a legislative In dictment of La Follette can be no less than a repudiation of all or La Follette's Ilk of all the little La Follettes and this must apply to tht La Follette candidate for Senator ottered to the Republican primaries, James Thompson of La Crowe. Straggle I Intense. For the present, the considered and deliberate plan of the Wisconsin Assem bly to strip from this man to falsely representing a loal State the last rags of his public repute Is tho all Important matter. The struggle Is a blaatng one. Politics (anil only the purest and noblest meaning of that abused word Is meant) has never witnessed a more dramatic sit uation. On tho one hand are the plain men of the Legislature, good, honest fellows, farmers, small business men and dairy men mostly, straight from the plain peo ple. Not so long ago moat of them fevered La Follette. Uut they are true Americans. They are marking time for a few hours In cold determination to i Ight a great wrong. On the other hand Is the whole snarl ing pack of La Follette followers, He publicans In name. Socialists at heart, many of them viciously pro-Get man. With these stand the seven Socialists of the lower house, loving La Follette like a brother, and a few Democrat un-, nble. It appears, to plav at any game' other than potty partisanship. Thls band, taking Its orders from La Follette f at Washington and from Ia Follette a I lieutenants on the ground here, Is fight- I lug desperately to save their tottering chief They failed In the Senate to prop him up. nnd unless ono whollv misreads ' the spirit of the loyal majority of the1 lower house they will fall in the Asscm-, bly. I The moving, guiding spirit of the loval-I 1st determination to stamp La Folletlsm first by a legislative Indictment of La Follette and then by bringing about the election of either Irving L. Lenruot J or Francis n. McQovem to the United State Senate to succeed tho late Paul Hustlng Is a young .nan who Is ad vancing In public estimation by leaps and boumli, Stnte Senator Hoy P. Wil cox of Eau Claire. More about him later. . i It Is enough for the present to say that ' he Is looked to as tho next Republican candidate for Governor and that he 1 being spoken of to lead the new Hepub- Ilcari paity that Is forming In Wisconsin, 1 an all-progressive, all-loyal Republican party, not the shattered and torn party all but ruined by La Follette. Wltrox'a tlraolnttnn. Wilcox proposed In the State Senate ' on April 9, 1917, a resolution condemn- , Ing Prussia and carried It through the upper house In spite of La Follette's savage resistance. A I.i Follette Sena tor, named Ragouse. was expelled from SNIEGESK3 JURY DISAGREES. Prosecutor to Tall Second Trial of Aliened Wife Slnyer. Mineoi.a, March 2. After sixteen hours deliberation the Jury which since Monday has been hearing evidence against Frank Sniegeskl, Indicted on a chatge of having murdered his bride of two months at Great Neck, failed to agree and was discharged. District Attorney Charles R. Weeks said after the Jury had been discharged that he would call the case to trial again, probably next month. M00NEY TO ASK PARDON. Condemned Man Will Appeal to Governor for Clemency. San Fhancisco, March 2. Counsel for Thomas; J. Mooney will not petition the State Supreme Court to reconsider Its atTlrmatlon of the death sentence against him for participation in a bomb explosion here, but will appeal directly to the Governor for a pardon. Attorney Maxwell McNutt. who direct ed Mooney'.1 defence, made this an nouncement to-day. BpnVENUE: AT QTCTSSEt Cbe Uoguc of tailored Suits The ultra smart ensemble, the unusual lines; the unique and somewhat bizarre effects displayed in Suit Designs has caught the fancy of the fashion world. In our Suit Salon may be found reproductions of the choicest and newest French Models, at 34.50 to 98.50 Important Offering Tomorrow assembled from our new Suit stock 300 Fashionable Suits 29.50 ETON MODELS, MANNISH MODELS, BELTED MODELS, PONY COAT EFFECTS, WAISTCOAT EFFECTS, RIPPLE BACK EFFECTS In splendid quality Men's Wear Serge and Gabardine; with silk lined coats; colors: Navy, Tan and Black the body because he refused to retract a speech ha made opposing Wilcox's resolution. The Assembly, dominated by La Follette and full aj men who came from German American con stituents opposed to the war, turned down the resolution. Hut young Wilcox bided his time. When Gov. Emmanuel L. Phltlpp, after hesitation, called a special session of the Legislature for February 19 to ask the body to glvo him authority to name an ad Interim successor to Senator Hustlng the authority was refused by a striking vote, because the Governor's design of appointing a chair warmer to sit in the t'nttcd States Senate until he, Fhlllpp, could be elected for a full term pleaded nobody. The legislature ordered the Governor to call a special election for United States Senator and then waa ready to go home. Ilut Wilcox saw his chance to deal to Ia Follette a destroying blow. He met a La Follette scheme In the Assembly an Innocuous resolution mentioning no names and saying nothing positive, a resolution which the Assembly adopted sluggishly and passed along to the Senate so as to save La Follette's scant remaining repute by putting forward Senator M. W. Perry of Watertown with a scarifying resolution, one that branded La Follette aa an anarchlnt and a traitor. They knew that this could not be adopted. It was too strong for the Wisconsin palate, too strong for men Just begin ning to shake off tho effects of twenty years of La Folletto drugging, but they planned to bring La Follette's Senators Into the open. The schemo worked. Had I.a Follette's llsrmarki, Senator Henry A. Hubcr of Stoughton stood up, bulky manuscript In hand, and read an Impassioned defence of La Fol lette In which La Follette waa pictured as a loyalist and In which his opponents were denounced as creatures of the profiteers and militarists. It was a pre pared speeoli. read frcim manuscript, and It contained so many familiar tricks and turns of La Follette expression that tho Senators assumed at once It had been written by La Follette himself and sent on from Washington. f'o'or was added to this assumption when Senator Huber refused to turn ihe manuscript over to the stenograph ers or to permit anybody to have a look at It, and locked It In o. box In his des. The trick contemplated hy the La Follette men In the Legislature was obvious. Following (tuber's rpeech tho innocuous resolution from the Assembly was to have heen rushed through and the whole would have been published and sent out over Wisconsin hy La Fol lette's newspaper as proof that the Leg islature hnd acquitted him with honor. This "exo'neratlon" would have helped I.a Follette's candidate for the Senate. Htit It was a trick that failed miserably. The Impudence of the plot, which In cluded packing the galleries with a La Follette claque and the utterance of false or tnisted statements concerning I .a Follette's attitude toward the war nnd war legislation, aroived the Sena tors to red faced resentment. Senator Hennett made a speech In which ho denounced La Follette os a traitor to '''s country, nnd the next day Senator Wilcox, Introducing a nrw amendment to the Assembly resolution, followed llennet with an adjresw no less searing. When It came to co' i!derlng Wilcox's I evolution the Senate was In no mood to compromise, and It ndoptcd an amend ment with a punch to It. Loyalty of the People. "The people of the State of Wis consin alwas have stood nnd always will stand siuarely behind the national Government In nil things which are es sential to bring the present war to a oucccssful end. nnd we condemn Sena tor Robert M. La Follette and all others who have falld to see the righteous ness of our nation's cause, who have railed to support our Government in matters' vital to the winning of the war, and we denounco any attitude or utterance of theirs which has tended to Incite sedition among the people of our Vs S6 556 :oe xliflh-At'cnur at 40'-'stnv ! cS? Decdurinc ' I'fK 1 T Z SUITS COATS GOWNS DRESSES mx BLOUSES v . AND -- NOVELTIES veri steamer .from tyaris .contributes somelhinq .to-. the Quidinq Collection Smartest. of Sfivncli Creations 'Unsigned j!orjHotilc Carlo -SanSchasUan. Mnd Zmris-.ari? .personally selected .by AIS0 Original Qiddiny Models Sftri5i3diti onal Qollection country and to Injure Wisconsin' fair name before tho free peoples of the world." That amendment raised Cain. La Fol lette's chief supporter, Lieut. -Gov. In ward F. Dttzmar of Baraboo, whom La Follette pulled out of the Senatorial race to make way for Thompson of La Crosse, because nltxmar'a candidacy was a bit too flagrant a piece of Impu dence, together with Hubcr and a few others, fought like wolves but to no avail. The resolution was adopted, 2$ to 3, and Itobert M. La Follette stood without honor In the upper house of his own State Legislature. For several days the lower house has had before It this Identical Joint resolu tion, and a series of accidents has pre vented Its consummation of the Senate Indictment. The special session call was not popular. Members came from long distances under protest. Once they had balked Governor Phillips's scheme to name personally a temporary suc cessor to Hustlng they considered that their work was done and they wero eiigtr for home. Many of them got away before the La Follette condemnation matter enma up, and these had to be recalled. But they were alow In returning. By the gentlemen's agreement aforesaid action was staved off day by day In the' expec tation of n quorum and then of a fairly complete attendance of the Assembly, On Saturday several members dipped away like truant children because their homo affairs or tics called them. One Member's Girunr, One member from Milwaukee excused himself to tho Sergeant at Arma by eay Ing that he Just had to get back to his barber shop for tho Saturday afternoon rush of trade. On Saturday night the Speaker of the AsM-mbly, L. t Whlttct of Kdgerton estlmnted that the Wilcox resolution might be squeezed through In spite of the small attendance, but after n session IsMIng utdll nearly midnight and which drew a crowd that packed the galleries It was founud that a quorum was not obtainable, and the Assembly took a recess until this morning at 10 o'clock. The fight to scotch I.a Follette In tho Assembly really began this morning, when 6eventy-one members responded to roll call, and a motion was made to raise the -"call of tho House" nnd abrogate the gentlemen's agreement bo that the Wilcox resolution could be voted on. Hut the voto showed five less ayes than tho fifty-one necessary to raising tho call, and the several tests taken up to 1 1. M. gave no better result, tho final vole funnuing io in inn AssemDiy 1 then adjourned until 10 A. M. on Mon day, when the struggle will be resumed, with perhaps eighty-five or ninety mem bers present. Although the newcomers will divide for or against La Follette, no doubt remains that the resolution will be put through. The way will then D cleared for tho Senatorial campaign, which will be the hottest In the history of the Stale, a campaign which, skinned of all sophis tries and pretences, will determine whether Wisconsin Is pro-American or pro-German, whether the people will align with the forces that are trying to crlpplo the nation or will place them selves squarely behind the Government and the patriotic masses. Strike of Wearers I'nds. ritti.Annt.FHlA, March 2. Representa tives of tho 4,000 cloth weavers who have been on strike for mora than fire months voted to-day to return to work Monday, Of the fifty-six: mills affected officials of the union announced that ten had granted all the demands of the men, thlrty-nlue had made some con cessions and Aoven had refused to make any. It waa said that the majority of the men would receive wage Increases tanging from 6 to 1E per cent. Pennsylvania Crude Oil Market. Ott. Citt, Pa., Msrch 2. Credit bal ances, Jt. Huns, 84,174: average, 71, 950. Shipments March 1, 13,934. PARK & TILFORD ESTABLISHED 184 F OOD conservation has become a patriotic duty. Regulations concerning food will help us win the war. But even beyond that, the self-discipline involved will have a far reaching salutary effect. For in many cases the substitute foods are actually better for us than those we formerly indulged in. Witness the splendid value of whole wheat. Proper food regulation, as well as the moderate use of beverages, benefits mankind economically, physically and morally. Therefore did the wise men of Biblical days decree dietary precepts. In similar manner our own government's emphasis on food control will eventually prove a blessing in disguise. Whatever the demand of religious precept or government restric tion, you will find us prepared at all times to co-operate for the greatest good ot our country. Coffees Favorita Our fastest sailing coffee. Constantly increasing in popularity. A product of careful selection and skilful blending. Gives an appetizing cup, fragrant and delicious. Usually .30 lb. Spec! at .26 lb. 5 lb. 1.25 25 lb. 6.10 Plaza Blend A mild breakfast coffee. Well matured and aromatic. Unusual quality tor the price and deservedly popjlar. Regularly .22 lb. 5 lbs. .95 Special .20 lb. 50 lbs. 9.00 For Spring' House Cleaning' The war is creating a scarcity ot soaps and prices are therefore rising daily. Inferior grades at cheap prices are always costly in the long run. P & T Brand soaps represent a maximum of quality at the price. For this season of the year every item listed below is a particularly interesting value. SOArS- dor. .SO 1.30 5.90 rase 100 9.85 case 100 WHITI FOAM NOATINC SOAP V fc T Brand ca. 6 or. cakes 07 If) oz. cakes 11 BORAX SOAr Tark Brand, 15 oz.. .12 Pt'RIi FOAM FLAKKS .14 MOPS, O'Ccdar, No. 1, round. 1.00 fa. No. 4, triangle, .60 ea. No. 3, triangle, 1.00 ea. ca. doz. I.inen Thread 30 3.15 WHISKS, uooden handle, 2 strand... .32 3.75 1.40 3.40 case 30 1.55 12.00 case 100 ea. doz. OUST PANS 21 2.40 SCRUBBING BRUSHES Tampico, No. 1 15 1.75 Bristle, No. 4 50 5.50 No. 6 65 7.25 FLOOR OIL, O'Cedar, 4 oz. bot 18 Quart tin 65 Half-gal. tin 1.10 FURNITURE POLISH Liquid Veneer, 4 oz. bot 20 12 oz. bot 38 BROOMS. No. 6 95 11.00 No. 9 1.10 12,60 The New Way to Make Tea Unquestionably the quickest, easiest, most sanitary, most economical way to make tea. Just put the bag in a pot, pour boiling water, and serve. These individual bags all contain especially selected varieties of the very finest teas. Made the new way, they yield a delight fully refreshing beverage of full strength and flavor. Caylon 1 v.an containing ii Dags. rteguiariy .t. ...t.... special .si cm 1-Can containing SO bags. Regularly .90 Special .80 can Can containing 100 bags. Regularly 1.75 Special 1.55 can Oranf Pekoe. . . Cejrlon and India English Brsakfait Formosa Mixed Orlof, a blend of superior quality made according to the Rusian method ; a beverage for connoisseurs. Can containing 25. bags. Regularly .60 Special .54 can Can containing 50 bags. Regularly 1.10. ... , Special 1.00 can Can containing 100 bags. Regularly 2.00 Special 1.75 can Each of these brands represents the maximum of quality in its particular class. Lenten Specialties Every article here listed is of superior quality. All are stlert varieties of fish nourishing, whole some and delicious. Prices lovf for the quality. CODFISH, Boneless J lb. boxes Ralls No. 1 tins DEVILLED CRAB MEAT MrMrnamin's No, 1 tins CRAB MEAT, Japan V, cans FISH FLAKES. B & M, large (11 oz.) KIPPERED STURGEON , 15J4 oz. tin HERRING l.unch. Reale tc Garnett.,4 oz. jars Kippered, N'nrmanna tins In Tomato Sauce, Maconochie's.. . . . FINNAN 1IADDIE Reale & Garnet! No. 2 jars Au Gratin, Purity Cross.. 4 oz. tins SHAD ROE V, tins (7tf oz.) HERRING ROE (Mayfield), 19oz.tin MACKEREL ROE, Normanna 18 MACKEREL, Fat Family.. . .5 lb. kits Extra Mfss..,IOIb. kits SALMON CUTLETS, Columbia River P It T, oval cans No. 1 tins SALMON STEAKS, Columbia River P tc T, round cans Yi tins SHRIMP, Blue Point No. 1 tins TUNA FISH, Cstalina V, tins Devilled, Van Camp's 'A tins ea. doz. .95 .16 1.90 .47 5.50 .30 3.50 .20 2.30 .38 4.50 .15 1.75 .23 2.65 .20 2.35 .40 4.75 .23 2.65 .45 5.00 .25 2.90 .18 2.10 1.25 2.85 .37 4.35 .20 .14 .23 .22 2.25 1.60 2.65 2.50 Wheat Substitutes Government regulations now require that you buy a pound of wheat substitutes with every pound of flour. Here is an exceptional opportunity to obtain such substitutes, fine in quality, at reasonable prices, ewb dor. Corn Flakes, Quaker 08 .92 Shredded Wheat - 13 1.55 Puffed Rice 14 1.60 Triscuit . 15 1.75 Cream of Rice 14 1.60 Bran, Pillsbury 13 1.50 Ccrag (Agar, Bran, etc.) 15 1.65 Pcttijohn Food 18 2.10 lb. 7 lb. bulk bulk Barley, Pearl 09 .60 Fine 11 .74 Hominy 5 lb. pkg., .37 .52 Corn Meal, White 08 .53 Rolled Oats 08. .55 Rice, Fancy, head , 12J .85 Broken 10 .65 Buckwheat 12 .80 Flour, Barley 08 .52 Potato 16 1.05 Rice 11 .74 Rye (Blend of Rye and Wheat) .07 .49 Spitzenberg Apples Fine appearing, fine flavored fruit for the tabic. Will keep very well. Dozen .50 Box of 112 4.00 United States Food Administration License No. G 0932S Mail and phone orders promptly and carefully filled. On all $5 assorted orders, we pay delivery charges thrunut the fifteen states nearest Nevr York. Catalog gives full detail. We will gladly tend it to you. . Exscutiva Officsst 529.549 W. 42nd Strset, New York STORES Fifth Avenue and 26th Street Madison Avsnu and 68U1 9t Broadway and 87thStrsat Broadway and 146th Strast Madison Asranua and 76ta St Broadway and 101st Strast Columbus At, and 72nd St. Broadway and 41st Strsst Broadway and 112tkStrt Lanox Arsnue and 126t)s St.