Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, May 09, 1919, Page 19, Image 19

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The International Sunday School Lesson For May 11 Is "Sin and
Its Consequences"—Gen. 3:11
Adam, in the other world, may
have grinned at Paris peace pro
ceedings which amazed the world.
He knew the reason. Civilization
stood aghast at the failure of war
taught nations to learn and practice
the lessons of simple sincerity and
true brotherhood. The clash of in
ternational rivalries, the outcrop
pings of deep and designing selfish
ness, the ruthless scheming to at
tain individual ambitions, seemed a
scandal to the year in which we
live. Straightforward lovers of hu
manity were incredulous of the re
ports of jealousy and intrigue and
strife at Paris; they would have
collapsed into black despair had
they known the full, unpublished
Even so elaborate and modern a
creation as the Paris Conference
resolves itself into the old elements
of human nature, which first made
trouble in the Garden of Eden.
Statesmen may look wise and talk
behind closed doors, but after all
their problems and plans rest upon
what is fundamental in people.
They cannot get far away from hu
man nature. Sin in the individual,
aggregate, becomes sin in the state.
Altruism in the citizens is what pro
duces unselfishness in the nation.
What ailed the Paris Conference
was simply what ailed the Garden
How You May Reduce
Your Weight
Overstoutness is a very unwelcome
condition, especially in the present
day, when slender figures are so pop
ular, and every reader of this paper
who has noticed a tendency to put on
weight will be glad to know of a new,
simply home treatment that is re
markably efficient and inexpensive.
If you happen to be one of those
whose weight is more than it should
he, don't try to reduce by starving
yourself; eat, all you want, hut take
after each meal and at bed times five
grains of Phynola which you can se
cure at any drug store.
Phynola is designed to increase the
oxygen carrying power of the blood
and dissolves fatty tissue, in many
cases at the rate of a pound a day. It
is pleasant to take and gives remark
able results quickly and easilv. Gor
gas, the druggist, store 16 N. 3rd St.,
3rd and Walnut Sts., and Penna. It. R.
It isn't the quantity of any remedy
you put on your skin to heal the dis
order; it is the QUALITY that works
ihe desired results, and in quality
Poslam excels. Satisfaction from its
use comes because its healing powers
are concentrated and just a little does
so much.
Try this; Spread Poslam over that
itching skin affection at night. Then
dismiss the trouble from your mind.
Sleep soundly and, next morning, ex
amine the skin and see Just what
Poslam has doner
Sold everywhere. For free sample
write to Emergency Laboratories, 243
West 47th St.. New York City.
And Poslam Soap, being medicated
with Poslam will benefit your skin
while used daily for toilet and bath.
If Tonr Nenres Are Shaky Because of
Orer-Indulgence in Tobacco or
Alcohol or by Excegs of Any Kind,
Bio-Feren ii What You Kced
Right Away,
Don't grow old before jour
Lime, don't let nervousness wreck
your happiness or chances in life.
The man with strong, steady
nerves is full of vigor, energy,
ambition and confidence.
You can have nerves of steel,
firm step, new courage and keen
mind by putting your blood and
nerves in first-class shape with
mighty Bio-Feren, a new discov
ery, inexpensive and efficient.
Men and women -who get up so
tired in the morning that they
have to drag themselves to their
daily labor will in just a few days
arise with clear mind, definite
purpose and loads of ambition.
All you have to do is to take
two Bio-Feren tablets after each
meal and one at bedtime—7 a day
for 7 days—then reduce to one
after each meal until all are gone.
Then if your energy and endur
ance haven't doubled, if your
mind isn't keener and eves
brighter, if you don't feel twice
as ambitious as before, any drug
gist anywhere will return the
purchase price—gladly and freely.
Bio-Feren is without doubt the
grandest remedy for nervous, run
down, weak, anaemic men and
women ever offered and is not
at all expensive. All druggists
in this city and vicinity have a
supply on hand—sell many pack
How Every Woman Can Quick
ly Charm Her Friends With
Lovely Teeth,
* Clean, White and Brilliant
If you want the cleanest of
white teeth and healthy gums
free from disease, an easy and
quick way to get both is to use
a tooth paste so effective and per
fect that astonishing results usu
ally come in a week's time.
And the cost is so little. Just
go to any drug or department
store, and get a large tube of
35 cents.
Not only will it make your
teeth clean and white, but it will
at once remove any filmy coating,
help to check the ravages or
Pyorrhea and banish acidity in
the mouth.
It is used by thousands of
dentists and its sale has been re
markable. When you visit your
dentist, which you should do at
least twice a year, ask him about
SENRECO. It's a most delightful
>rd refreshing tooth paste.
of Eden—SlN. There has not been
that change of heart which makes
whole peoples desire first the wel
fare of all men. The law of God is
still displaced by the attempt to
supersede it and gratify selfish de
sires. The devil continues to do
business with the vanity and pride
and desires of men and women.
Critics of the League of Nations are
right in saying that there will have
to be a changed heart in humanity
before there can be the ideal world:
though in the meantime we should
set up as much of the machinery of
a truly Christian civilization as is
possible and workable. Let us have
the League of Nations, and then
consider whether it is not the mis
sion of this favored western conti
nent to fill it and thrill it with the
fires of benevolence and altruism.
Tlic World's Blackest Fact
It was none other than the Grand
Vizier of Turkey who himself told
me, a few days ago, that the black
est deed in ull history was the Ar
menian atrocities, lie was wrong;
for one bit of fruit from a flourish
ing tree is less important than the
tree itself. Central to all the woes
of the world, and the producer of
them every one, is the black and
ugly fact of sin. Any philosophy
which does not recognize the real
ity of sin, does not adequately ap
prehend the conditions of the world
in which we live. It is the presence
of sin that mars all our Edens.
New-fashioned preachers do not
j talk much about sin; wherein they
I differ from every one of the proph
ets, preachers and teachers in the
Bible. There is a power within us
and about us which makes us choose
the worse rather than the better,
the hurtful rather than the helpful.
That power is sin: and they best
know it who have been most affect
ed by it. Theological seminaries
may have doubts about sin, but pen
itentiaries and hospitals and asy
lums do not. The consequences of
sin clank like ball and chain at the
feet of the onmarching world.
We are less concerned with the
origin and nature of sin than with
the fact of its existence, and with
the havoc it is working in the life
of our own day. We read with in
terest the story of the first tempta
tion and fall; and if we are intro
spective we may trace a similar
course in our own experience—de-
sire for what wo should not have,
doubt that God really means what
he suys, and determination to have
our own way, regardlcßS of conse
The laws of the Jungle
Casting aside all the phrases that
the preachers use, we ask ourselves,
what is the nature of sin? Where
in exactly lies Its distinctive qual
ity? At root, and running out
through every twig and branch of
its life; sin is refusing to believe
that what God says is really true.
This takes for granted that we may
know what God wants of us; which
is another subject not to be taken
up here. Underlying all sin is un
belief. That is how Grandmother
Evo fell: that Is how the latest of
her descendants stumbled.
An alluring trap of the tempter's
—and It is having an amazing
vogue to-day—was that Efve would
'become as wise as God himself; that
she would be emancipated for all
restrictions, and free to follow her
desires. It was a religion of the ex
altedness of human nature that the
devil preached In the Garden. His
arguments made God little and man
big. "God is only fooling you; the
fact Ist, he is a bit jealous "lest you
should eat of this tree and become
as wise as he is. For all experience
is sacred and permitted; the fact
that you desire this fruit is suffi
cient reason why you should have
it. See how beautiful it is to look
upon, and how pleasant to taste.
Come, cast aside your fogy, narrow
notions and be free and divine—like
unto God himself." So ran the fa
miliar seduction.
Cutting directly across this
sophistry is the stern truth that
nothing in the universe, not even
the becoming tike God himself, is
so important as obeying the clear
will of God. "Behold, to obey is
better than sacrifice," cried God's
prophet to Saul. The greatest voice
in modern literature writes, in those
peerless parables called "Jungle
"These are the taws of the jungle;
many and mighty are they;
But the head and the hoof, the
haunch and the hump is—
To find out what God wants to do,
and to do that thing despite hell
and all its devils, is the one su
preme duty and happiness of man.
A revival of obedience to God would
do nroa-e for the world than all the
Peace Conferences that can be con
The Price We Pay
Bitter as never morning after has
been in all the ages since was the
awakening of Eve. She learned, too
late, that she had lost that which
she could never have back again;
and that she had gained nothing
worth the price. She had paid
dearly for that which was not worth
buying at all. Out of her Eden —
what a parable of many a person's
experience to-day!—out of inno
cence. out of favor with her hus
band, and out of joyful relation
ship with God, Eve learned, what
few of us are willing to believe at
second hand, that the devil is a
liar and the father of lies.
When a child does not welcome
it 3 returning father home, because
of its own misdeeds, it is repeating
the experience of the race. Loss of
innocence is the well-spring of un
happiness. Lfke the jaded appetite
which requires ever stronger and
stronger stimulant, so the spirit
from which innocence has fled goes
from worse to worse. Has any
novelist ever portrayed the real
horror of the lack of spiritual sus
ceptibility? "To the impure, all
things are impure" is a horrible
characterization of a not uncom
mon mental state. The plight of the
pit is that of the man who has no
innocent thoughts, no simple and
pure pleasures, no delight in what
so ever is lovely and of good re
port. What a price to pay for dis
Tlic Voice That Strikes Terror
Some cynic has invented the
story that every man has a hidden
secret that haunts him; and that a
telegram "All is known: look out,"
would send the best of men into
panic. Of course it is not true.
Thank God there are myriads of
men and womqp whose lives are an
open book—though the evil-minded
cannot believe this, which is one of
the punishments of loss of inno
As Adam and Eve shrank from
the voice of God in the garden, con
victed by the knowledge of their
own guilt, so guilt of soul fint}s ac
cusation In every glance, betrayal j
In harmless incidents, and remorse
by night and by day. Already,
when our first purents kuew thm. I
[ selvs out of fellowship with God,
they had begun to taste death. No
■ excuses could palliate or atone for
j their offense. Theirs, and ours, is
[ the suffering.
What says the Golden Text of the
Lesson, summing it all up? "For
the wages of sin is death; but the
gift of God is eternal life through
Jesus Christ our Lord."
"Shell Shock" Might
Be Termed "Shell Shy"
London, May 9. According to
j speakers at a recent meeting of the
i British Medical Association, "shell
shock" is an "unfortunate and un-
I scientific term" for which "shell shy"
might better be used.
Sir J. Purves Stewart, senior
j physician of Westminster hospital,
| said it really was "molecular abnor
mality of the nervous system char
acterized by abnormal reactions to
ordinary stimuli."
Dr. F. W. Mott said the war had
j produced no new nervous disease,
and that the varied hysterical mani
| Testations improperly called "shell
i shock" were emotional disorders and
| were curable by counter suggestion.
Newport, Pa., May 9. —A show
j for the benefit of the Newport
I Free Public Library will be pro
| duced here on the evening of May
!20 in the Photoplay Theater.
| I<ough & Morrow, proprietors, have
| offered the establishment free of
! charge and the entire proceeds will
I he used for the ptirchase of new
I books.
Waynesboro. Pa., May 9.—An
other Waynesboro soldier boy is
back from overseas. This is Charles
E. Benehoff, mustered out of serv
ice at Camp Sherman, Chillicothe,
O. Private Benehoff is the only sol
dier from this section of Franklin
county who served with the Ameri
can forces operating in Italy against
the Austro-Hungarlans. |
War Revenue m , m m
s. Stamps Extra M* I 1 X M ■ ■
jj/S\s Clark s Cut-Kate
l Phosphate, I cines at the rate I Pound, I I
I \ 35f J articles' 0 ' a n~d 300 Market St. MEDICINE STORES 306 Broad St. TODEALERS I
ifcj f Usoline j Azurea Face Powder $1.19 Havana Tucks, 6 for .... 25c Hay's Hair Health 34c, 67c Pinkham's Compound 80c / Peroxide \ I
I I J Floramye Face Powder ..... $1.19 King Oscar, 9 for 50c Danderine 22c, 43c, 69c Father John's 43c, 79c J Pint,
\ 38<k / Carmen Face Powder 37c Sweet Girls ' 9 for 50c Box 50 Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur ... 69c Scott's Emulsion 49c, 95c \ \
£ X. 7 Dier-Kiss Face Powder 51c Ev ™ Steven, 9 for 50c for Sage and Sulphur 45c Pierce's Discovery 79c \ /
ujer *iss race fowoer La Tifton>s g {or 5Qc ?2 59 Goldman Ha ir Restorer 98c Pierce's Fav Prescriotion 79c V.
. Mar T Garden Face Powder .. 75c Counselor, 9 for 50c Pinaud's Hair Tonic 98c I Nuiol 9-oz P 43c
7 -v L . Ame (La May) Facc Po der 3 Mo . as 25c Nelson . s Hair Dressing 22c Nu . oi . 2ooz •;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;; 79c .—^
H / s , ()0 \ 19c, 39c 3LaCarmafor 25c Ayer's Hair Vigor 85c Usoline 39c 7 \
II Vinol I Woodhur y Face Powder ....18c 3 Henriettas for 25c Mrs. Allen's Hair Restorer .. $1.19 American Mineral Oil 55c / \
I I J Garden Fragrance Powder ... 59c 3 Girards for 25c Montgomery Hair Restorer .. 98c Miles' Nervine 79c / I I
MM \ J Fiancee Face Powder $1.19 Q-Ban Restorer 49c Miles' Heart Remedy 79c I I I
y Freeman's Face Powder .... 21c Herpicide ... ... 43c, 79c S. S. S. Blood Tonic 69c V /
Wild Root Hair Tonic ... 43c, 79c S. S. S. Blood Tonic $1.15 \. /
i - Pussywillow Face Powder ... 39c Dental Preparations Damschinsky's Dye 39c, 59c Milks Emulsion 83c
Pompeian Face Powder 39c Brownatone 37c 89c sloan ' s Liniment .. 19c, 39c, 79c
/ \La Blache Face Powder 42c Pebeco Tooth Paste ( 34c Walnutta 39c ? r Fusion Wlt 7
■ f Mothproof \ . Kolynos Tooth Paste 19c Buckingham's Dye 53c Caldwell's Syr Pepsin' *' 38c' 73c / \
gS Pepsodent Tooth Paste 37c Gude's Pep^MangT.: 96c / Epsom \
I V / Senreco Tooth Paste 23c Glyco Thymoline .. 19c, 39c, 79c I Salts, 1 I
■ \ / TAII CT PDITAMC S. S. White Tooth Paste 19c OINTMENTS Listerine 18c, 37c, 69c I Pound II
V 7 TOILET CREAMS Euthymol Tooth Paste 17c Lygol 19c, 38c, 75c V 10< /g§
Lyon's Tooth Paste 17c Analgic Baume (French) .... 45c Lavoris ............ 19c, 38c, 75c J flj
Pond's Vanishing Cream .... 32c Sanitol Tooth Paste 23c Analgic Balm (Park-Davis) .. 43c H^parica"" 6 l l9c* 38c 75c
Pond's Cold Cream 32c Kalpheno Tooth Paste 19c San Cura Oint 21c, 42c Kilmer's Swamp-Root .' 39c,' 73c
f \k vi T? 11 \ Ge Meridor Cream .34c Arnica Tooth Soap 17c Capsoline 19c Atwood's Bitters 19c N.
I j S \ Stillman's Freckle Cream 32c Pyorrhocide Powder 75c K. Y. Jelly 19c California Syrup of Figs 39c / \
I °Pound * J Othine, Double Strength 69c Lyon's Tooth Powder 17c Kondon Catarrh Jelly ... 19c, 39c Limestone Phosphates . 34c / Red Cross \ j
\ 15<t / of y r Cre r Mr C ? anitol T °° th Powder >*= Resinol Ointment 39c, 75c Re° Aromatic,"- I
J Palmolive Cold Cream 37c Euthymol Tooth Powder 17c Mustanne 19c, 39c oz bottle 25c \ / I
-7 Palmolive Vanishing 37c Sheffield Tooth Paste 17c Vick's Salve 19c, 39c Ess. Peppermint, 3-oz. bottle, 60c \ J
Riker's Violet Cerate 43c Kalpheno Tooth Powder .... 19c Musterole 19c, 39c Aromatic Spirits Ammonia, 2-oz. X
/7~ > N. Sempre Giovine 39c Colgate Tooth Powder .. 15c, 25c Mentholatum 17c, 34c bottle .... —.. 35c
/ \ Pompeian Mass. Cream .. 39c, 48c Calox Tooth Powder 17c Sassafola 17c Swect s P ints of Nlter . 2-oz. bot,^
I \ SanitQl C ° ld CrCam 23 ° Cuticura Ointment 19c, 38c Spirits Camphor, 3-oz. bottle, 60c /
Ouart' I Sanitol Face Cream ......... 23c Poslam 43c, $1.65 Tinct. Arnica, 3-oz. bottle .... 60c f \ H
| \ / Peroxide CTeam ............ 34c QOAPQ Camphorole 21c Tinct. lodine, 2-oz. bottle ... 35c / orinated %
pa \ ° J Cold Cream ................ 29c uUArO Comp. Licorice Powder, 1 oz., 10c I Lime
Hudnut's Marv. Cold Cream, 39c Lif# Buoy Soap> 2 fof lfic ___ V / i
Hudnut ' s °° ld Cream ' tubes, 19c Cuticura Soap 19c HOME SUPPLIES _
"N. Woodbury Soap 19c Glycerine, 8-oz 38c PILL'S) AND TABLETS ■
/ \ " Resinol Soap 19c Olive Oil, 8-oz 35c p aDe ' s Diaoeosin 33c
I ( l Poslam Soap 19c Glyc. Rose Water, 4-oz 23c Nuxated Iron 69c 7^
ouart I TALCUM POWDERS I Palmer's Skin Soap ... 19c I Liquid Veneer 19c, 39c I Bliss Native Herbs ... ....... 67c f \
I \ / Colgate Big Bath Soap ..... 13c Carbona 13c, l?c, 39c De Witt's Kidney Pills 34c / Castor Oil, y D|
y Mary Garden Talcum 45c Colgate Elder Flower Soap .. 13c Lux, 2 Packs .. 23c Beechams Pills 17c I 2-oz. bottle J I
y/ Mavis Talcum 18c Colgate Cashmere Bouq., 3 for 25c Borax, 2 Pounds 25c Bitro-Phosph'ates ' S . ... .. ! 73c V J \
Mennen's Talcum 21c Colgate All Round Soap, 3 for 25c Boric Acid, 8-oz. 13c Wendall's Ambition Pills . .. 36c \ /
Johnson's Talcum 14c Jergen's Violet Glycerine, 3 for 25c Black Flag 10c, 19c Marmola Tablets 59c
y Butterfly Talcum 19c Jergen's Geranium. Bath, 3 for 25c Diamond Dyes 3 for 25c G' l Korein Capsules . 79c
/ Imported \ Babcock Corylopsis Talcum .. 14c Palmolive Soap, 3 for 25c D yola Dyes, 3 for ..1. .'2sc Pace's 39c 79c / \
1 I B fJ ßum ) Babcock Cut Rose Talcum .. 14c Castile Sqap, 2 for 25c Putn am Dyes, 3 for 25c Pierce's Anuric ... ... .' 39c / v \ I
V o!f' I Hudnut's Talcum (Tin) .19c Pear's Soap (Unscented) .... 14c Sterno Heat, 3 for .. 25c 100 5-Gr. Cascara Tablets ... 39c / Es !* \|
\ ' / Riveris Talcum (Jars) 19c Energine 21c 100 5 " Gr - Asafetida 79c f Pepsin,
v 7 Syke's Comfort Powder 19c Ivory Soap ' ' 100 s _ Qr Bayer Aspirin Tablets, I 3 oz. J I
13c> I!! SHAMPOO SOAPS s.ni-Fiu S h lOO A1 oph PIII. I£ \ J
Garden Fragrance Talcum .... 73c Creolin (Pint) 69c 100 Peptonized Iron Tablets . 79c V
y Fiancee Talcum .......... Canthrox 43c Peterman's Discovery 10c, 19c 100 Lapactic Pills 29c
/ Formalde- \ Liquified Cocoanut Oil 39c Sulphur Candles, 4 for 25c rce ® '• :
/ v. J \ ————— — e , o *n on T 11„ oe Edwards' Olive Tablets 17c y X
I I hyde J Synol Soap 19c, 39c Life Buoy Soap, 2 for 25c B e n_Ans 17c, 45c / \ ■
V oilTt/ I Rat C ° rn 15c Miles ' Pain Pi llB V. . . .. . 21c', 79c / Camphorated \ ffl
V 7 LIQUID AND DRY Harlcm oil Capsules 23c ( 3 °oz. ) |
k| Hudnut Violet sec 79c Horlick s Malted Milk
Rouge de L'Opera ........... 43c Garden Fragrance $1.59 n , mi+ a wiir °' °' If on r'^ Ctt w Razor w
W \ xxuu & c & Borden s Malted Milk, $l.OO Gem Razor 83c /
|E f l i ubber \ Fantaisie 42c Fiancee... $2.98 39c, 77c, $2.79 6 Gillette Blades ...45c /
Gloves, 1 Pompeian Bloom —..... 39c Azurea Vegetale ...... $1.19 Imperial Granum 88c Pinaud's Lilac Vegetal ....... 79c f Soap \
\ on!' 1 " / Elmo Rose Rouge 42c Azurea Toilette $2.03 Borden's Condensed Milk, ' Mennen's Shaving Cream ... 25c / Liniment, ll
I W V J Liquid Rose Rouge 21c Floramye Vegetale $1.19 4 Cans 80c Durham Duplex Razor 89c I 3oZ
'L \w Weal Solid Rouge 21c Floramye Toilette $2.03 Mellen's Food, 2-75 c Jars .. $1.07 Ipi Imported B?y Z Rum'.'.' 89c \ *** J \
Uj De Luxe Solid Rouge 38c Djer-Kiss Vegetale $1.19 Nestle's Food ..... 49c and $2.49 Styptic Pencils 5c V S
Dorin 1249- 39c Mary Garden, 5-oz $2.98 Castoria 23c 6 Ever-Ready Blades ........ 28c
Manufacture Great Variety of
Articles Far From
Needs of War
Paris, May 9, —The war manu
factories of France, many of which
have already been diverted again to
peaceful pursuits, are turning out a
great variety of articles that are a
far reach from the implements of
destruction which were being fa
bricated on armistice day. So far
as possible the war machinery has
been kept and is beiilg employed to
make the things of peace to which
it is best adapted.
Grenade foundries are now mak
ing iron water piping, parts for agri
cultural machinery and non-rusting
casseroles. One important estab
lishment which was working on
shells is now manufacturing lock
smith's tools. In other shell works
iron window shutters, pick-axs, por-
Hot water.
Id ™ c 15m Sure Relief
table anvils, safes and washing ma
chines are being constructed. One
plant which mado parts for fight
ing-tanks is, strange as it may seem,
constructing machines for tho man
ufacture of paper and of chocolate.
Queer Turn-Overs
Some of the aviation works have
been diverted to strange productions.
One is turning out threshing -ma
chines. Others which made airplane
wings are making furniture. A plant
which repaired air machines is
building farm tractors. Another
shop which made special parts for
airplanes is Installing loornM for the
manufacture of braid such as Is used
in upholstering furniture. Carburet
ors and plumber's lamps are being
made by an aviation works which
formerly mado taps used in the ma
chanism of the Hying machine. The
reservoirs for petrol and oil made by
cne plant have given way to kitchen
utensils. A plant which manufac
tured special articles for aviation
and telegraphy has found that it
can continue the same line profit
A plant which during the war made
-g And You Gel Your
v v HI Choice of These
TPiatSiJl Think of it! Only HO first payment. That's
all you nts, . to pay down and you get any one
l- -j. go( these brand new. very latest model htlecvric
Washers that you may select delivered to your
Then you can pay the balance in small easy
monthly payments—3o days between each pay
This Offer In Good Only Until Mir 11th.
But „on't delay—don't wait until the big rush the last day. Get
your request in to-day. Simply telephone us Bell 4654.
In onr showroom you can eee nearly ull mukea at electric washers and
DEFT DEVICES CO., Inc., 28 South Fourth St.
powder machines is now making im
plements for the production of ben
zine and dye-stuffs. Another Is
turning out crockery. Some plants
which were using part of their
equipment for the nitration of cot
ton have turned to tho production of
paper without finding it necessary
to cut down their number of em
Works which were devoted to the
manufacture of such thlngß as fuses
havo made some changes in their
equipment and are about to embark
in tho business of making thimbles,
hooks, paper-clips and kitchen uten
sils such as casseroles, sieves, plates
and spoons. One plant which made
torpedoes and delicate instruments
for the accentuation of sound waves,
is employed in making sheet iron.
Even Flrelcss Cookers
Automobile lamps, farm Imple
ments and tireless cookers nrc being
made by a large firm which con
structed winged-bombs for air work.
Another, which made incendiary
bombs, is producing copper ware and
A marine boiler plant is now work
ing on utensils for distillation and
rectification. Portable houses are
being constructed for the liberated
regions by a manufactory which
made soldiers' barracks during the
war. A plant which made boxes
for munitions Is constructing artistic
chairs. Some of the works which
made water bottles, cups and spoons
for the army are constructing tin
boxes for the preservation of food
One plant which made overshoes
and wooden shoes for the army is
constructing wooden backs for
brushes, llarrels for the fishing in
dustry are being made by an estab
lishment which formerly turned out
We believe that we can SOLVE ALL YOUR COAL
™ TROUBLES with our NEW HARD COAL. Ask any
ill one who has tried it what they think of it.
[II! Coal is expensive. Why not get what you pay for— !"J
In] Best? r..j
There's no slate and bone in il!i
Our New Hard Coal—Burns
| down to a fine white powder •••
| —no more big ash piles 1
From a hundred or more new customers who have tried
... our New Hard Coal, wc have had but one answer — v
X A trial order will convince you that we have THE fm
jjjj 567 Race Street Both Phones jijj
barrels for the army. Woodwork
for houses is being produced by a
(irm which had been making wooden
Should not be "dosed"
for colds —apply the
"outside" treatment— Ajpi