Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 19, 1914, Page 16, Image 16

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French and Germans Too Busy
Fighting to Contribute Non
sensical Ideas.
Mistakes Furnish Most Amusement
but Ridicule of Germans and Kai
ser Takes Vell--"Spy Re
ports" Provide Smiles.
NEW YORK. Oct. 11 The profes
sional humorists and cartoonists of
England now have practically a mon
opoly of European humor, because most
of their brethren on the Continent are
handling guns instead of pens.
It is a pessimistic Englishman who
cannot stop taking the silver lining ouj
of the war clouds to laugh at the hu
mor of Sir Owen Seaman and other
members of Mr. Punch's staff, to
chuckle over George Belcher's illus
trated jokes, to enjoy T. T. Reed's
.weekly cartoon, or to appreciate the
point of view of a new Chesterton par
adox. Even the daily newspapers, as their
columns show, provide an antidote for
the war news, but few of them are so
amusing as the mistakes that get into
their columns. "Every inch of Belgium
will be fought for foot by foot," de
clared the Daily Telegraph, and one of
its contemporaries announced, "War
News in a Few Lies." The other day
the Globe told how "the German liner
Belgla. having run short of coal, put
into Newport today and was seized as
a prize. She has over 250,000 worth of
food on board, including 400 tons of
cheese, 73 German reservists, and also
a large amount of specie." When the
Globe also informed its readers that
"the price of bread has just been fixed
by the authorities at 32 centimes the
kilometer." the professional humorists
pointed out that a couple of yards of
French roll for half a farthing wasn't
at all bad for wartime.
Ktrnu Specialities Subjects.
So the professionals joke, having sub
stituted for mothers-in-law, militant
suffragettes, futurist fashions, country
house parties, the new dances, George
Bernard Shaw, "nuts," F.ussian dancers,
"flappers" and the dramatic censor
for more up-to-date subjects, as the
military censor, spies, -recruits, the mo
ratorium, German sausage, the Kalse-.
and other things "made in Germany."
It is the Kaiser who furnishes the
Jokesmiths with a large part of their
material. They give him full credit, for
tie candor of these proximate sen
tences: "You are Germans. God help
us." They call attention to his annoy
ance because as a British Admiral he is
not being kept fully Informed as to the
movements of the British fleet. Punch
recalls that Queen Victoria recorded in
her "Journal in the Highlands" that
"Vicky sat down on a wasps' nest."
Since "Vicky" was destined later to
be the mother of Wilhelm II, it is
pointed out that the present situation
shows a remarkable example of hered
ity. H. T. Reed pictures the Kaiser as
"the ultimaniac." Says the Kaiser to
his Chancellor. "Let me see now, what
countries are there with whom we are
not at war?" "Well." . replies the
Chancellor, "There's China and Peru "
"What Infernal impudence!" inter
rupts the Kaiser. "Send them ultima
tums at once."
1'uneh's extracts from the Kaiser's
diary also strike at the ultimatum
"Consignment of Chicago sausages
arriving Hamburg is found to bear la
bel 'The Best." Deliberate blow at Ger
man supremacy. Germany is the sau
sage queen. Ultimatum to the United
States. Keply unsatisfactory, so de
clare war. Speech to my people: 'Ow
ing to this wicked, etc.'"
Emperor la (drilled.
Dispatch from Pomeranian farming
district to effect that a Cochin-China
hen has pecked at representation of
German eagle in picture book. At
once issued ultimatum to . Cochin
China demanding humble and com
plete apology, otherwise war would be
declared. Received immediate reply
stating that, as Cochin-China belongs
at present ,to France, I may save my
self the trouble of fresh declaration
of war. Do so.
Having five minutes before lunch, de
clare war on Spain, Portugal, Tibet,
Lapland, and the Principality of Mona
co. Reasons and ultimata to follow.
Apparently no more countries re
main to be challenged. Must find
come at all costs. Sudden inspiration.
Have issued ultimatum to my own
country that if she does not find fresh
countries for me to fight before mid
night war will ensue.
Midnight. No new countries found.
1 declare war on Germany.
Nor does Emperor William escape
the disdain of the cockney child:
I'd give-the German Emperor wot;
I would straight. I'd pull every
feather ant of 'is 'elmet.
The German spy has become ex
ceedingly popular with the illustrated
weeklies. Heath Robinson's latest
whimsical drawing pictures three stout
bobbies discovering spies in Tottenham
Court Road with a skillet of hot frank
furters, and Will Owen exercises his
imagination by portraying a bobby
making his daily spy report. "Case of
measles at No. 47, supposed to be Ger
man." Another zealous policeman on spy
duty, having got a motorist's name and
address, asks: "And is this lady your
wife?'" The reply, a torrent of oaths
very much In the vernacular, is suffi
cient evidence of innocence for the
bobby, who says: "Oh! pass along;
you're a Britisher all right."
"Ach!" says a German, who has been
placed under arrest as a spy. "Can't
you see I vas a British, ah right?"
Another way of discovering a German
these days is to enter a restaurant and
place under arrest any one found eating
The moratorium is a constant source
of enjoyment to the humorists and
those who own money. Ethel is posi
tive that the moratorium is a big ship
one of the Cunarders. But Jack is
sure she Is wrong, since it was passed
through Parliament, and you can't pass
a ship through Parliament. Caroline,
too. knows that It isn't a ship. She
lias seen one. a sort of place where
they put dead kings and wealthy peo
ple. And this explanation by two of
George Belcher's creatures:
"Say, Bill, wot's this bloomin mortu
ferium they be tarkin' so much about?"
"Well, ye see, it's like this: You don't
pay nothln to nobody and the govern
ment pays it for ye."
"Well, that sounds a bit of all right,
doan't it?"
Xom-Voluoteers Lampooned.
While the Irish and the militants
have been lost sight of. the recruits
haven t been. They are everywhere.
and the drillmasters are not deriving
nearly so much fun from them as the
papers are. Those who are not volun
teering are being hit hard, from th
War Office down to the ha-penny pa
per. "Thousands of young men with
out ties," complains a writer in The
Express, "remain indifferent to the call
of their country." and Punch adds:
"We are afraid that this is true not
only of those -without ties, but also of
some who wear expensive cravats."
"Sorry," says the medical officer, "I
must reject you on account of your
"Man," replied the would-be recruit,
"ye're making a gran' mistake. I'm no
wanting to bite the Germans; I'm
wanting to shoot 'em."
No one, not even Kaiser Wilhelm, is
treated as unmercifully as the English
man who hoards food; he Is the enemy
within -the gates. The public rejoices
when the herrings he stored up at the
beginning of the war. one and all. go
bad. The hoarder receives no sympa
thy when he is laid up with ptomaine
poisoning, and the presence of worms
in his flour is made the moral of a
story. Mr. Punch has organized the
C C. C. C. the Cowardly Consumers'
Co-operative Company for the wants
of unpatriotic or panic-stricken per
sons in all parts of the country. This
is a part of its prospectus;
Hoarder! off Food Unpopular.
Hors d'Oeuvres. Insure your hors
d'oeuvres by allowing us to turn your
tank into a sardine tank. Your base
ment, too, should make an excellent
oyster bed. We would flood it for you.
Soups. The mock turtles we supply
are quite tame, and while waiting to
be made into soup should keep your
children amused. We also deliver salted
oxtail by the furlong. Send -for pat
terns. Joints. Sheepfolds (with sheep)
supplied at shortest notice to fit your
tennis court, or you might order one
of our Handy Styes, which have ac
commodation for half a dozen pigs
(congenial company), and are suitable
for erection in a corner of any flat or
private residence.
Sweets. Our one-ton plum puddings
placed in position on your premises
with our cranes.
Special Notice. Our Hoarding De
partment has prepared a neat stocking
capable of holding 730 sovereigns.
Please ask to see one."
But what's the use of hoarding, for
this war isn't going to last long, ac
cording to the old lady who says that
the "Powers will surely intervene."
Gilbert A Sullivan Stars Wed Three
Weeks Afto Id Los AngeleM, Iveep
Nuptials Secret Inlll Saturday.
Romance on the stage is not always
artificial. Every now and then it's real.
as witness the marriage announcement
from the Gilbert & Sullivan Opera Com
pany at the Heilig Theater baturday.
Lna Brooks, who sings Edith in ' The
Firates of Penzance" and Eleta in "lo
an the" and other roles in other operas
in the repertoire, and William Qulmby,
tenor understudy to Arthur Aldridge,
are1 the living and loving examples that
the comic opera stage is a pretty good
trysting place. They were married two
Inn Brooks. Comic Opera Sinjcer,
of Oilbert and Sullivan Com
pany, Who Is .ow Mr. William
weeks ago in Los Angeles, at the home
of Mr. Quimby's parents. Sir. and Mrs.
llliam L. Quimby, 815 AV est Fico
street, Los Angeles, but they kept the
secret until Saturday, when they an
nounced it to their friends of the com
pany and later were showered with
congratulations and quips which go
with such festivities.
Miss Brooks and Mr. Quimby have
been with the L)e Wolf Hopper and
Gilbert & Sullivan Comic Opera Com
pany for two years. Miss Brooks lives at
New Britain. Conn., and Mr. Quimby
makes his home in Los Angeles. He
sangr the role of the defendant in "Trial
by Jury" Wednesday afternoon.
Only a few friends were let in on"
the wedding secret, among them being
James A. Pattee, at whose apartment
in the Villa St. Claire they were guests
durins the week.
CAMBRIDGE. Oct.. 11. Charging
breach of promise, Mary E. Coombs, of
Stoneham. has filed an attachment of
$15,000 in the East Cambridge courts
against Hiram H. Luner, a retired busi
ness man of the same town.
Both the parties to the litigation
are well known in Stoneham. They
are of middle age. The attachment is
brought in an action of contracts
The consumption of bananas In the Lnlted
States haa rrown from practically nothing
o or 40 years aso to 50,ooO,OoO bunchea of
tne iruil annuauy.
'Broadway Jones" Is Praised
as Best Comedy Shown.
Various Roles Are Acted Most Cap
ably Hilarious Geo. M. Cohan
Masterpiece Earns Vocif
erous Welcome.
Rankin ". Harry L. Fraser
Broadway Jones. :.. .Robert Gleckler
Robert Wallace William H. Powell
Mrs. James Gerard. .. .Helen Travers
Peter Pembroke Walter Siegfried
Sam Epotswood Jack Gilbert
Dave . ' Charles 17. Wilson
Mrs. Spotswood Florence Roberts
Judge Spotswood Cbarles Halton
Clara Spotswood. .Mary Edgett Baker
Joele Richards Cora Belle Bonnie
Htggina Walter Gilbert
John Lary Charles IT. Wilson
Henry Hopper J&ck Conway
Grover Wallace Brandon Evans
If the reception afforded "Broadway
Jones" at the Baker Theater yesterday
at its opening performance for the week
forms any basis of judgment, then has
the management chosen wisely a piece of
stagecraft that supplies every demand
for forgetting dull care. It is a comedy,
one with the George M. Cohan trade
mark of manufacture and Eastern pro
duction, and Is full of the best little
Cohanesque flavor.
It has an- unique plot, too the re
generating process of a spendthrift
young, gay dog who has spent a for
tune on Broadway and is dubbed Broad
way because of his superlative art in
being a good fellow for everyone on
the gay white way. A fortune con
veniently left to him, in the form of a
factory for making chewing gum, halts
him in his mad career only long enough
to negotiate for its transfer into cash.
But the inevitable "right girt" happens
along in the demure small-town person
of the chief accountant at the factory.
Broadway has a friend, too, who sug
gests, aids and abets the plan of regen
eration, but it is the girl who really
puts over the big work. The story is
well told, too.
Action Quick Throughout.
Interest never flags, and one clever
sally trips quickly on the heels of an
other. Everyone in "Broadway Jones"
has a sense of comedy and the author
has not, been sparing with the bright
speeches. It is really a tribute to stock
performers, working every night and
studying evesy day on next week's bill,
that a comedy, full of short speeches,
slathered over with bits of business
that must get over like a little Niagara
or not at all, with every other line built
to get a laugh. it is a tribute, I repeat.
to the Baker flayers" versatility and
ability and skillful stagecraft of Mr.
It is so easy to fall lust a little
short of registering in comedy. One
that moves slowly, or fails to garner
the laugh right on the spoken word is
dreary to witness. The Baker comedies
certainly do get over with a great hur
rah. This one is the best of the season.
It serves to promote Robert Gleckler
in the understanding of his audience.
It liked and laughed at and with the
self-confessed failure and spendthrift.
rejoiced when he put things over on
the "opposition," and buckled down to
business, sympathized with him in his
love episode and almost pitied him in
the relentless pursuit made after him
by an elderly wealthy widow to whom
he had been engaged when starvation
seemed imminent. Mr. Gleckler gets
the mental workings of young Broad
way's mind and depicts it joyously.
Cora Belle Bonnie is the girl, a sweet,
natural role, and one she plays with
wistful tenderness.
Roles Filled Capably.
William H. Powell provides a splen
did contrast to the role of Broadway in
ris alert.' thoroughly business-like pic
ure and presentation of Bob Wallace,
close friend of the spendthrift.
Mary Edgett Baker has one of her
ice-cream-soda-eating roles, which she
delivers with a set of happy grggles
and an ingenue air.
Jack Gilbert, good-looking young son
of Walter of the same name, clinches
the reputation for clevef acting in that
family. Jack is the local prodigy in
Jonesville. banjoing about and citing
his resemblances to famous men gone
before him.
Gilbert pere Is the grouchy foreman
at the factory.
Charles Halton and Florence Roberts
are genuine and delightfully funny as
Judge and Mrs. Spottswood, of Jones
ville. Helen Travers-gives a brilliant
bit as the all-pursuing, gushing widow,
and Harry Fraser Is the butler who
finally persuades the widow to wed him
rather than chase after Broadway.
Brandon Evans as an advertising cap
italist, and Walter Seigfried as the
"trust." complete the list of principals.
"Broadway Jones" is a winner.
Penalty Paid for Telling- Movements.
of Allies to Germans.
LONDON, Oct. 16. Following the oc
cupation of Chalons by the French,
gendarmes arrested a venerable priest
who was concentrating his mind on a
war map. Wnen the priest was sur
prised his breviary fell from his hand.
The next morning there was a rattling
sound from the barracks and I learned
that it was the reverend father taking
hia farewell of this earth. It was as
certained that his father and mother,
both Germans, had a big business in
Antwerp. His cassock. rosary and
breviary were shams. In the guise of a
Belgian refugee he had been supplying
the Germans with details of the loca
tion of the allies' troops.
Banning of Cinematograph Hinders
Stage Productions Little.
AMSTERDAM, Oct. 18 Even if the
cinematograph were not forbidden at
the front It is doubtful if public rep
resentations of tne great conflict could
have been Btaged much more rapidly
than were the war scenes of 1870 in
the German theaters.
At Stuttgart, within a day or two of
Sedan, a circus was announcing a re
production of the great battle. All
the chief actors Napoleon III, Leboeuf.
MacMahon.- William. Moltke, and Bis
marck were well represented in per
son and dress, and the whole battle
was shown, from the first creeping up
of the skirmishers to the giving up
of his sword by the Emporer.
St. Louis Woman Lays Aside Black
Kobes for AVeddinj? Gown.
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 12. A bride in
white robes, who had worn nothing
but black the last 11 years, was Miss
Leonora McGinnls, who was married
to James Edward Ells recently by Dr.
B. F. Crissman at the latter's home,
2500 Clifton avenue.
Matrimony was almost an exit from
the cloister to Miss McGinnis. Since
1903 she had been a deaconess in the
Methodist Episcopal Church.
Although the deaconesses take no
vow of celibacy, most of them think
they never will marry, and it is always
a surprise to the rest of the sisterhood
when Cupid invades the ranks.
Illinois Woman Asks Divorce Prom
Man VIk Wed Her Second Time. '
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 12. Fox the second
time in 18 months Mrs. Emma Frank
ford, of Worden. is a principal in di
vorce proceedings in the Madison
County Circuit Court at Edwardsville.
The case is against Andrew Frankford.
as was the first.
A petition asking divorce, custody of
their four children and alimony was
filed by Mrs. Frankford at Edwards
Mrs. Frankford alleges her husband
failed to live up to promises made after
the -first divorce that he would support
the family.
The couple were married first at
Bethalto. east of Alton, September 8,
1887. They lived together until Febru
ary 18. 1912, and on May 27, 1913, she
got a decree at Edwardsville. She says
Frankford immediately made overtures
to remarry. They were married at East
St. Louis. August 2, 1913.
Mrs. Krankford says her husband
owns town lots in Texas and asks suffi
cient alimony to support and educate
the children.
PORTLAND. Oct. "is. Maximum temoer-
ature, uo degrees; minimum. 52 degrees.
rtiver reading at s A. M.. 4.o leet: change
in last 24 1-ours. 0.2 foot rise. Total rainfall
(3 P. M. to 5 P. M.) O.SU Inch: total rainfall
since September 1. 1014, H.U3 Inches; normal
rainfall since September 1, 3.:t Inches: ex
cess of rainfall since September 1, 1114,
2.10 Inches. Total sunshine October Is,
none; possible sunshine, lo hours. 48 min
utes. Barometer reduced to sea-level) at
Z P. M., 2u.&5 inches.
State, oi
Boston .......
Chicago ......
Denver .......
Les Moines. . . .
Ga-lveston ....
Kansaa City...
Los Angeles. . .
Marshfleld ...
New Orleans..
New York
North Head . . .
North Yakima
5 0.02 8'W
C4 O.OOj N'E
tiu.oo 6 sw
eO'O.C2 NB
7 O.OlM 4:NE
74n.00 4,S
BO'0. 00(18 NE
78:0.00.18, SB
S6 0.001 4 SW
7810.00 6SE
72,0.001 8 SW
SO 0.78 BjSW
B0 0.00,16 NE
80 0.00 -8, BE
Pt. cloudy
Pu cloudy
LRaln .
Pt. cloudy
38 0.2Hj4SiS
3S;0.0i S SW 4 E
540.10) 4jW
02 0.24! 4 SE
7o;o.00l B?
72 0.0O12.SE
00 O.O1) 4 .VW
6;O.OOt B NW
5 0.74 24iS
5BU.0S 12, S
PL cloudy
Pt- cloudy
St. L.ouis ......
Salt Lake
San Francisco.
Spokane ......
Tacoma ,
Tatoosh Island
Walla Walla..,
Pt. cloudy
rt. ciouay
PL cloudy
Pt. cloudy
58 0.64 12 SW
5 1.74 32,8
82:0. 0 12 S
6B,0.02( 0 NW
72,0.(H112 SE
A storm of considerable energy. Is central
over British Columbia; It has caused high
winds along the North Pacific Coast and
southwest storm warnings are being dls-
filayed at all seaports in this district. Max
mum velocities of 46 miles south at Tatoosh
Island and 75 miles south at North Head
occurred within the last 12 hours. Low
barometric pressure obtains over practically
the entire country. Rains have fallen over
the Northwest and from the Lakes Region
southeastward to the Atlantic Coast. A
thunder storm accompanied by heavy rain
occurred at Tatoosh Island. The weather
is cooler in British Columbia. Montana.
Wyoming, Western South Dakota. Nebraska.
Oklahoma. Southern Alberta. Northern Sas
katchewan and the Northeast. Temperature
changes elsewhere have been unimportant.
The conditions are favorable for rain In
this district Monday, with southerly winds,
mod era t to whole gale along the coast.
Portland and vicinity Monday, rain;
southerly winds.
Oregon and Washington Monday, rain;
southerly winds, moderate to whole gale
along the coast.
Idaho Monday, occasional rain.
Acting District Forecaster.
Surrset Theater Installs Eight
Reel Show Plan.
Painted World," Great Theater
Story, Is at Majestic Peoples
Has Wondrous Film and Star
Provides Thrills Galore.
Instead of showing four or five
reels the managers of the Sunset The
ater Inaugurated a new policy yester
day by putting on eight reels at the
afternoon performance. These included
a Mutual subject and the "Evil of the
Locks." a Lubin production replete
with stirring scenes and pictorial
"Buster Brown" Outcaulfs comic
supplement creation, split a reel with
interesting educational pictures.
"Back to the Kitchen." a clever
comedy, concerned a rich rancher who
objects to his daughter marrying a
cowboy and advertises for a titled
foreigner. Mixups start as conse
quences. Dorothy Gish plays the part
of the girl with her usual charming
simplicity. '
"Bad Man Mason," a romance, is par
ticularly refreshing, the plot being
clean and exciting. The Mutual Week
ly with the new war pictures and the
Northwest Local with the football
teams of Portland, complete the bill.
"Painted World"1 at Majestic Is
Startling From Beginning.
Dramatic incidents trowd rapidly
upon each other through the "Painted
World." which opened yesterday at the
Majestic Theater. The film carries
such a succession of thrills that the
interest of the audiences was keyed
until the last dramatic moment of the
act. The question that is raised by
the play, whether the mother had the
right to kill her babe to save her from
the temptations of the stage, remained
unanswered as the succeeding audiences
left the house.
The story is one of the footlights and
its temptations. The footlights are
there and the "temptations are hinted
at in such a way that they prove more
of a lesspn than an exciting story of
the moment.
The war scenes in the Hearst-Selig
pictures and several comedies of merit
complete the bill. The show ranks
probably as among the best ever pre
sented at the Majestic.
"A Gentleman From Mississippi" Is
Columbia Attraction.
Tom Wise, who starred so many
years in "A Gentleman From Missis
sippi," came to .the Columbia Theater
yesterday in that great comedy drama.
He appears in the role of Senator
Langdon, a typical old-style, gallant
Southern gentleman, owner of a cotton
plantation 40 miles from a railroad sta
tion. The production offers a dozen
different studies of types. It also
contains a story vf Colonel Langdon. a
rich Southerner.- who is elected to the
United States Senate through the In
fluence of the trusts, who have the idea
that they can use him to further their
interests, but who proves a stumbling
block to their schemes.
There is a Teal old-fashioned South
ern plantation, with a cotton field, a
typical Southern mansion, a quaint
Southern village, scenes from the Na
tional capital and many other interest
ing features. A large cast supports
the star.
The production will be the chief at
traction of the Columbia today and to
Give Punches ManruIIy in Exciting
Film Chapter.
Things pugilistic prevail at the Star
Theater. In the 11th installment of
"Trey o' Hearts." Judith Trine finds
sufficient cause to use her fists to good
In this chapter Judith almost gets
Alan Law; then her. heart fails her
and Alan rescues her again from the
In "Kid Regan's Hands," the ring
is the chief factor. "Kid" Regan faces
the possibility of losing the champion
ship if he punishes the man who has
Insulted his sweetheart. But he does
punish him and he wins, not only the
championship, but the girl of his
"Cupid. Victor." is the story of how
Cupid converted an artist Into a wo
man. The girl preferred to follow an
artistic career, but Cupid objected and
the girl capitulated.
The Animated Weekly depicts Inter
esting pictorial events abroad and at
It s a great show, with entertaining
variety from beginning to end.
Great Star at Peoples in "Where the
v Trail Divides."
Race prejudice, avarice, cowardice
vanish before the great love of a good
man for a good woman in the won
derful photoplay at the People's The
ater, "Where the Trail Divides."
Robert Edason, the big, handsome
leading man of the Lasky Company,
appears in the role of the Indian, who
first won the love of the girl, then
lost it at the dividing of the trail.
Through greed of the man who won
her from her husband, the woman
suffered many Indignities, but was
finally reconciled to him m hen the
selfish, cruel city had made her a
pathetic little figure, tired of life.
The play is a wonderful conception
uf life in the great West. The action
moves along srr.oothly and freely. Not
once is there a drag in the play. Ede
son Is supported by a large cast.
Kansas City Taxpayers Protest Offi
cials' Aid of Brewery.
KANSAS CITY Oct. 11. Indignant
taxpayers are today loudly protesting
against the lending of city water wa
gons to a local brewery to haul beer
now stored In vats. The park board
declared the brewery was in distress
and the city wanted to help it out
that the city would be paid for use of
the wagons.
One citizen, a lawyer, suggested if
they could not stop it through city officials-
they might get action under the
pure food law. which prohibits false
Geolorlsts estimate that the coal fields of
Shansl province. China, are great enough to
meet the world's demands for more than a
thousand yeara. Iron ore has also been
found In larae deDosIts in central China..
and of the finest Quality.
r h m m sl m a A
ill wvi r
I . aasassiaasaasBa " W I ."-i
Buy Apples by the Box Today!
National "Apple Day"
and for this event we've purchased the entire crop of the
celebrated "Glorymead" Orchards, consisting of the following
well-known brands:
These Apples are all carefully graded, and packed under the
strictest Association rules, specially for the Meier & Frank Co.
On exhibition and sale today at the following
"Glorymead" Extra Fancy Grade Jonathans, a r
b SI. 45
"Glorymead" Extra Fancy Grade Spitzenbergs, t AT
box 3 J Jo
"Glorymead" Extra Fancy Grade TVinter Ba- J -m JT
1 nanas, box J 1 O
"Glorymead" Fancy Jonathans, box C 1 OC
"Glorymead" Fancy Spitzenbergs, box u) JL.silaO
"Glorymead" Choice Spitzenbergs, rH4 fr
box , bl.U3
"Glorymead" Choice Jonathans, f0
box yoc
r We prefer not to take telephone orders for apples.
Pure Food tirocery. Basement, Slxtk-St. Bids;.
To Encourage Early Morning
The Following Wonderful
Special Today
From 9 to 12 o 'Clock Only
No Telephone Orders for These Specials
Special 9 to 12 o'clock Today Only
2500 Yards of Ribbons, Yard 8c
Silk, Satin and Velvet Ribbons, broken lines, all colors.
Regularly selling to 25c.
No Phone Orders. First Floor, Sixth-Street Building
Special 9 to 12 o'Clock Today Only
$6.50 to $12 Sample Corsets, $1.49
Sizes 18, 19, 20. Silk brocades, coutil and tricot. Long,
medium and short models. No phone orders. 5th floor, 6th-st. bldg.
Special 9 to 12 o'Clock Today Only
75c Viyella Flannel, 55c
A record low price with unlimited selection from plain
colors, stripes, plaids and checks.
Third Floor, Sixth-Street Building
Special 9 to 12 o'Clock Today Only
Wash Goods Remnants Vz Price!
Ginghams, Voiles, Suitings, Crepes, Ratine, Percales,
Calico, etc. Immense variety of colors and designs.
No Phone Orders. Third Floor, Sixth-Street Building
Special 9 to 12 o'Clock Today Only '
Morning Grocery Specials
No Phone Orders Taken for These Specials.
One of the most satisfactory brands.
4 Packages Corn Flakes 25?
Quaker brand. Freshly toasted.
Fine Eastern Hams, pound lOVz
Sugar-cured, well smoked, correctly trimmed.
Iowa Sugar Corn, can 8
Regular 10c grade. Dozen cans, 93J.
3 Large Bars White Soap 19J
Armour's high-grade, floating. Regular 10 size.
Pure Food Grorrry, Banmnt, Mxlh-St. Bids.
Special All Day Today
$2.50, $3 and $3.50 Brocaded Silks
See our Sunday advertisement
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