Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, September 22, 1919, Page 8, Image 8

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    8
MINISTERS NOT
co op > ;tIXE
[Continued from First Page.]
churches in the Carlisle Presbytery
■which includes that portion of the
Cumberland Valley adjacent to Har
risburg, whose ministers receive no
more than $BOO a year. Dr. Mudge
scored the idea which some
churches entertain in calling a pas.
tor, namely that of "subsidizing"
their minister.
"It is positively shameful," said
Dr. Mudge, "that a minister when
answering a call should be forced to
be under the very embarrassing
necessity of accepting stated gifts of
money from members of their con
gregation. These gifts, of course,
put the pastor under a direct per
sonal obligation which is very dis
tasteful. It seems to me that the
congregation should take up the
question of increase in wage, and
tell the man they are calling ex
actly what he is to receive, instead
of paying him a certain sum and
then offering him various gifts
throughout the year."
Conditions Investigated
"Some time ago," went on Dr.
Mudge, "I was appointed along with
several other clergymen to investi
gate the salaries of ministers in the
Carlisle Presbytery. We took the
matter up with the various congre
gations and managed to secure in
the majority of cases a better salary
for the pastor. Many of them were
getting far less than ordinary un
skilled labor. Why, I would venture
to say that right here in Harrisburg
there are pastors who ate not re
ceiving a fifth of the salary which
engineers and conductors who make
up a portion of their congregation
are getting. The strike idea Is
ridiculous: the average minister
feels himself to be a public servant
with a definite duty not only to his
church but to the community as
well."
Woefully Underpaid
Dr. Robert D. Bagnell, pastor of
Grace Methodist Church, agreed
heartily with the sentiment of Dr.
Mudge. Dr. Bagnell scored the
strike statement as not even ap-
For Burning Eczema
sy
Greasy salves and ointments should
not be applied if good clear skin is
wanted. From any druggist for 35c, or
$l.OO for large size, get a bottle of Zemo.
When applied as directed it effectively
removes eczema, quickly stops itching,
and heals skin troubles, also sores,
burns, wounds and chafing. It pene
trates, cleanses and soothes. Zemo is
a clean, dependable and inexpensive,
antiseptic liquid. Try it, as we believe
nothing you have ever used is as effec
tive and satisfying. §>
The E. TV. Pr.-e Co.. Cleveland, O.
Asserts New Discovery
Brings Blessed Relief to Rose
and Hay Fever Sufferers
Can Make It Yourself at Home at Trifling Expense
In spite <of all , doubters and
scoffers a man in Kentucky, who
changed his annoying and distressing
hay fever Into less than a mild cold,
claims most emphatically that if
taken ire time hay '- or can be con
quered at least made so harmless
that it is not even bothersome.
He gave his discc ' -to scores of
other sufferers with the most re
markable results and has recently
been prevailed upon to dispense it
through pharmacists to all hay
fever sufferers who still have faith
that nature has provided an effec
tive remedy for this common yet
miserable disease.
And, best of all, this remedy costs
-ij
7"E buy our materials known among bakers that V ■
TT ' n vaBt quantities. with the same dough, and T In
| r.(T|TJ * The flour that you following the same proc- V 111 %
,ee kelow represents only ess , the big loaf is bet- * HQLSUM
tFrtVT|| enough for a few days' ter grained, better tast- V rwra %
PpSflyß supply of our needs. ing, better quality in T ""lIIC Ii
We run our bakery on sma'uer W. The IS Blfl p
ITTA'TOT!! the basis of scientific man- loaf not only gives better V I n f \
riTjTlil agement. Automatic ma- satisfaction in flavor and T LUdi "" 1
t"TITJ.T J chines do inost of the ea tjng qualities, but it V YOll (iPf J
w ? rk - Tbey do the meaa- saves waste on stale bread. T M T
IT ITJ!T! unrig, the mixing, the [ t holds its moisture and V tJIP
kneading They render does not dry out—none of f r a 1
nVTVT" perfect the rising and it need be wasted. V IlllCSt \
IT.I i ITJ? t " e Preparation or the loaf TO J
for the baking. You get the most for '/ mCdu !■.
P+SiSS It', an interesting fact ™ on * y and k| tlie finest f. j n su p -t|
CMjIX that the large sized you possibly can get £ 111111* -
\ loaf is actually better wen you T W0I*1(1
quality than the smaller Buy the big loaf Of U4, !,^J
loaf - ln fact - "• we " HOMBM
"It has the taste that takes you
back to younger days"
MONDAY EVENING.
proaching the foolish level, but
agreed with the Baptist clergyman
that the average minister is woe
fully underpaid.
"The average artisan," said Dr.
Bagnell, "is to-day receiving three,
four and five times as much as the
average preacher. It takes possibly
a year or so to make the average
laborer. It takes more than a de
cade to make a minister worthy of
his calling and fitted to occupy the
position that he should occupy In
the community. But there is one
thing that the laity must realize,
namely this: The appeal for more
salary will never come from the
clergy. It is an unwritten law that
clergymen do not discuss their sal
aries with each other or with their
churches.
It rests with the intelligent lay
men of a pastor's congregation
whether or no he is to receive a
higher salary. There have been
cases where a clergyman's salary
has not been raised in ten years, and
that notwithstanding the fact that
the dollar is worth about forty cents
to-day in purchasing power, despite
the fact that ordinary labor has re
ceived increases of pay of fifty and
sixty and sometimes even a hun
dred per cent. And yet the public
demands that a clergyman maintain
a high standard in his work."
Sees Improvement
The pastor of Messiah Lutheran,
the Rev. Dr. Henry W. A. Hanson,
made the statement that while the
clergy of his denomination were at
present very much underpaid, dur
ing the past year there have been
some very substantial increases in
salary with the promise of still fur
ther increases.
"Each year," said the Rev. Mr.
Hanson, "the ministry is brought
into a bettter position by churches
raising the salaries of their pastors.
Of course, it seems rather absurd
that men who work with their
hands, men with little or no educa
tion, should receive wages which
are so much higher than the salary
paid the average clergyman. This
statement said to have been made
by a minister, that the clergy should
go on strike like the rest of the
world and let the people struggle for
their own salvation, is naturally
foolish talk. No pastor would do
that. But it very unfortunate that
the laity cannot realize that their
clergy are getting a wage which
barely enables them to get along."
Lose Best Men
That the question of pastors' sal
aries is about the most serious prob
lem in the church was also the opin
ion of the Rev. Dr. Clayton
A. Smucker, pastor of Stevens M. E.
Church.
"The best men are not going in
to the church anymore said the Rev.
Mr. Smucker, and it is all on ac
count of the low salaries. Don't
think that it is from a selfish view
point that these men refuse to go
into the ministry; on the contrary
they are deeply grieved at their in
ability to do so, but they cannot
possibly get along on the average
almost nothing. Get a one-ounce
bottle of Mentholized Arcine at any
drug store, pour the contents into a
pint bottle a- 1 fill the pint bottle
with water that has been boiled
Then gargle as direc ed and twice
daily snuff or spray each nostril
thoroughly.
That's all there is to It; so simple
that a lot of people wl ' say that it
can't do the work; but c rtentlmos
simple -natural remedies are the
best as you will find after using
If you will make up a pint and
use it for a week or ten days you
need not be surprised if your un
welcome yearly visitor fails to ap
pear.
RAILROAD NEWS
OPEN MEETING
TO COME LATER
Big Session of Friendship
Club Will Be Held Two
Months' Hence
Meetings of the Friendship and
Co-operative Club for Railroad men
will be resumed Thursday evening at
Eagles Hall, Sixth and Cumberland
streets. While the program orig
inally planned will not be possible,
there will be several good speakers
and a general discussion on topics
of interest to industrial employes.
It had been planned to open the
fall and winter session with an open
meeting in Chestnut Street Audi
torium. At this meeting prominent
railroad officials Including Federal
representatives were to make ad
dresses. Word received to-day
makes it impossible for these
speakers to be in Harrisburg at this
time. Present conditions will pre
vent them from leaving their re
spective duties, but they will be here
later.
Will Fix Date
With this understanding the com
mittee in charge of arrangements
will arrange the meeting for Novem
ber or December. A date will be
fixed at the meeting Thursday night
and the committee will announce
definite plans later. The purpose
of this open meeting is to start a
campaign for co-operation and ef
flcientey. Officials of all railroad
lines are urging this movement and
it is the purpose to have organiza
tions throughout the State.
Officials of the Philadelphia and
Middle divisions will attend the
meeting Thursday night at Eagles
Hall, and will have some interesting
reports to present. The coal con
servation question as well as the
coming safety program will receive
attention. It is expected that John
D. Long, the passenger engineer who
has been off duty for some time with
a broken ankle, Is again on duty and
will preside over the meeting.
salary, especially if they are mar
ried. I think that the average sal
ary paid a Methodist minister In
this part of the country is $750,
which is something less than the
average church janitor receives. In
my own chuch there are railroad
engineers who are receiving far
greater recompense than I. I don't
see how many of our clergy can
make both ends meet."
All of the ministers questioned on
the subject were unanimous in the
statement that the so-called detach
ed work of the church was drawing
many men who should be in the
ministry. Such organizations as the
Y. M. C. A., which would pay a
young secretary more than an older
minister gets are naturally more at
tractive to a young man who feels
that he should give himself to the
service of Christianity.
Pacific Coast Man
Is East on Visit
George M. Burd who has made his
home i the far west for the last
38 years, is visiting his brother-in
law H. M. Yinger and his nephew,
of Camp Hill. Mrs. Margaret Mc-
Cabe, of 2124 Penn street, is a sister
of Mr. Burd. In a few days Mr.
Burd, whose home is in Seattle, will
leave for California where he will
investigate some gold bearing pro
perties in which he Is interested.
FIRE IN" OIL HOUSE
Fire on Saturday afternoon en
tirely destroyed the "grease" house
on the propertyof the Lalance-Gros
jean Manufacturing Company. The
fire was discovered about four
o'clock. The damage will not ex
ceed several hundred dollars.
HAHRISBURG TELEGRAPH!
Small Failure Record
on Pittsburgh Lines
The performance of passenger
re 'Kht locomotives in service on
the Pittsburgh division for the
of August is shown in the
following statement Athat has been
issued from the superintendent's
office:
Loco. Loco.
Engine House. Dispatched. Failure.
_ Pass. Ft. Pass. Ft.
Youngwood .... 917 4
South Fork ... 64 693 4
Pitcairn 148 2.300 23
East Altoona . . 2,091 29
Altoona No.-3 . 1,072 40 29
26th street .... 1,372 776 2 6
Derry 33 77s 2 6
Conemaugh ... 43 1,744 4 7
Samuel Rea, Pennsy Head,
Celebrates Anniversary
Samuel Rea, president of the
Pennsylvania Railroad, celebrated
his sixty-fourth birthday yesterday.
Mr. Rea entered the service of the
Pennsylvania Railroad in 1871 as a
rodman. He helped in the survey of
several branch lines in the western
part of the State. He was made
vice-president of the road, on June
13, 1899, and president on January
1, 1913.
Veteran Repairman to
Go on Honor Roll Soon
0
W. C. Fry, general foreman of
telegraph repairmen on the Reading
system, whose home is in Reading,
will be placed on the pension roll
October 1. Mr. Fry has been in the
service of the telegraph department
since September 22, 1869, and when
he retires he will have had a record
1 of slightly over half a century of
| continuous service. He succeeded
Charles F. Glase as general foreman
in 1906. He will be succeeded by
O. W. Stiver, of Philadelphia.
Standing of the Crews
HARRISHIRG CREWS
Philadelphia Division. The 111
crew first to go after 1 o'clock: 120,
131, 114, 121, 113, 122, 119.
Engineers for 119, 120, 131.
Firemen for 114, 120, 124, 131.
Flagmen for 120.
Brakcmen for (2) 121, 122, 131.
Engineers up: Hall, Lowery, Small,
Skue, Klineyoung, Anderson. Peters,
Baston, Bair, Graybill, Ream. Smith,
Grace, Miller, Blankenhorn, Coble,
Frickman, Myers.
Firemen up: Kase, Kuntz, Sheets,
Leithiser, Everhart, Cushing, Moffit,
Frysinger, Kint% Ulley, ' Myers,
Westfall, Hart, Pollock, Harnlsh,
Kirchoff, Fry, W. G. Smith, W. W.
Rider, Frank, Troutman.
Brahmen up: Houck, Clouser,
Schriver, Mowery, Lutz, Kassemer,
Zimmerman, Home, Killian, Kenne
dy, Werdt, Fritsch, Stambaugh.
Middle Division. —The 24 crew to
go first after 1.45 o'clock: 26, 31, 22,
16, 236, 18.
Engineers for 24, 31.
Fireen for 22, 31.
Conductors for 22, 18.
Flagmen for 31, 24.
Brakemen for 24, 26, 22.
Engineers up: Titler, Brink, Cram
mer, Dunkle, McAlicher, Rathefon,
Smith.
Firemen up: Wright, Harrs, Ulsh,
Acker, Furtinbach, CUnger, Barton,
Gilbert, Woomer, Bowes, Rumberg
er, Clouser, Buss. Shaffer, Holsinger.
Conductors up: Lower, Brubalter,
Bennett.
Brakemen up: Deckard, Depugh,
Beers, Buftington, Cassatt, Lantz,
Woodward, Dennis, McWilson, Clous
er, Nicholas, Manning, Lake, Long,
Fenicle, Steininger, Andrews.
Yard Board. Engineers wanted
for 2. 7C, 2SC, 29C.
Firemen wanted for 6C, 2, 7C, 10C,
12C, 1, 16C, 17C, 23C, 26C, 32C, 35C.
Engineers up: Starner, Morrison,
Monroe, Beatty, Feass, Kautz, Wag
ner, Shade, McCord, Snyder, Myers,
Heffleman, Buftington.
Firemen up: Speese, Whichello,
Dearoff, Paul. Ross, Cocklin, Sour
beer, E. Kruger, Mensch, Mell, Engle
Kruger, Henderson, Selway, N. Lau
ver, Wirt, Mountz, J. E. Lauver,
Swab, Shaver.
ENOLA SIDE
Philadelphia Division. The 231
crew to go first after 1.15 o'clock:
280, 254, 236. 2£5, 219, 290, 235, 203,
221, 253, 242, 240.
Engineers for 203, 219, 221, 236,
and 250.
Firemen for 214, 221, 247.
Conductors for 254, 219, 235, 203
and 221.
Flagmen for 247.
Brakemen for 254, (2) 219, 221,
253, 247.
Brakemen up: Hockman, Christ,
Reese, Vaudling, Briner, Dissinger,
Skunk. Vatulli, Rlneer, Vogelsong, J.
C. Vaudling,, McConnell, Skiles,
Berkheimer, Swartz.
Middle Division. —The 102 crew to
go first after 4.30 o'clock: 102, 117
104, 119, 223, 268, 109, 120.
Engineers for 117.
Firemen for 102.
Brakemen for 104.
Yard Board Engineers wanted
for 137, 2nd 102, Ist 104, 2nd 104.
Firemen for Ist 102, Ist 126, 3rd
126, Ist 129, 3rd 129, Ist 104.
Engineers up: G. L. Fortenbaugh,
McNally, Feas, Herren, Bruaw, Ew-
Ing, Lutz, R. H. Fortenbaugh, Quig
ley.
Firemen up: McMorrls, Shuey,
Ready, Meek, Weaver, Walters,
Y'eagly, Martin, Echelberger, Snyder,
Sanders, Garlin, Handtboe, Zeiders.
PASSENGER SERVICE
Middle Division. —Engineers up:
J Crimel, H. B. Fleck, C. D. Hollen
baugh, H. F. Stuart, H. F. Groninger,
G. W. Leing, S H. Alexander, T. B.
Heffner, F. F. Schreck, H: E. 800k
W. C. Black. H. M. Kuhn, W. G. Jam
ison, L. H. Ricedorf, J. H. Ditmer.
Engineers wanted 33.
Firemen up: J. A. Kohr, J. I.
Beisel, R. Simons, J. M. Stephens, A.
H. Kuntz, S. P. Stauffcr, F. M. For
sythe, R. D. Porter, A. A. Bruker, H.
F. Green, O. B. Smitn.
Firemen wanted for 47, 19.
Philadelphia Division. —Engineers
up: J. C. Davis.
Engineers wanted for none.
Firemen up: B. W. Johnson, J. s.
Lcnig, H. Myers, R. E. Beaver, F. H.
Young.
Firemen wanted for M-22, 622, 40
28, 32.
HARD WORKING BANDITS
1 START THE WEEK WELL
New York, Sept. 22. Bandits
got an early start on their week's
work when two of them, masked,
knocked out the cashier of the Nas
sau News Company and robbed him
of $3,006 at 3 o'clock this morning,
In the hallway of the company's
building in Spruce street.
The money made up the payroll
for night workers employed by the
company.
CHARGED WITH THEFT
Wesley Jones will be given a hear
ing in police court this afternoon on
the charge of having stolen a motor
cycle. He was arrested on Satur
day.
SOUTTER'S 25 CENT DEPARTMENT STORE
Buy Here Not Alone Because Prices Are Lower, But Because Qualities Are Better
Fall Sale of Household Articles and Utensils
Featuring hundreds of needfuls of the most modern types at prices which
indicate how we aid in making living costs lower for all our patrons
All this merchandise was purchased a long time ago, thereby obtaining market prices
that enable us to sell at a profit and at the same time save you a considerable portion of to
day's retail prices.
Galvanized Ware
Buckets 8. 10, 12 and 14-
quart capacity, 30(f, 35(f,
and 45(f.
Foot Tubs 59(f
Wash Tubs, 79(i, 98(f,
91.19 and 91.39.
Wash Boilers, 91*65 and
91-79.
Garbage Cans, 59(f- 79(L
98(f, 91.29 and 91.59.
Coal Hods, . ... 75(f
Oil Cans, 49(f, 75(f and
91.19.
Aluminum Ware
Pudding Pans, 49£,
59(f and 65(f.
Coffee Pots, 91*69 and
91.79.
Preserving Kettles, 91*69,
91.59, 92.25, and 92.98.
Berlin Kettles, 89(f, 91.19,
91.69, 92.69 and 92.98.
Double Roasters, . . . 91*69
Tea Kettles, 92.50
Milk Kettles, 49 (i, 69(f and
89(f.
Coffee Canisters, 39(f and
59(f.
Frying Pans, 91*98 and
92.75,
Jar Fillers 29£
Lipped Sauce Pans, 39(i,
45£, 49<, 59(f, 69(f, 75(f,
98* and 91.19.
Mixing Bowls, 98* and
91.29.
Pie Plates 23*
Double Boilers, 91*69,
91.98,, 92.25 and 92.49,
Lipped Sauce Pan Sets, set
of 3, 91.69
Teapots, 91*39 and 91*75.
Dippers, 17* and 23*
Gray Granite Ware
Berlin Kettles, 4 to 20 qts.,
69*, 79*, 89*, 98*,
91.39, 91.59 and 91.89
Lipped Sauce Pans, 23*,
33*, 39*, 55 * and 65*.
Pudding Pans, 23*, 29*,
33* and 43*.
Foot Tubs 98*
Covered Buckets, 29*, 35*
and 39*.
10-qt. Water Pails 79*
Dish Pans .45*, 75*
89* and 95*.
Pie Plates, 23* and 25*.
Wash Basins .35*
Kettle Lids, 15*, 17*, 19*,
20*, 23* and 25*.
Drinking Cups 19*
Crockery Jardinieres
Glazed, 43*, 50*, 59*,
69*, 79* and 98*.
Ivory, 43(1, 59*,
69*, 75*, 89* and 91.
Distinctive and Exclusive Models in
Fashionable Fall Millinery
The response on Saturday to our Millenry Opening announcement was ample proof of the
extraordinary advantages that are to be enjoyed here in style and price, on millinery of authentic
modes.
Hundreds of eager buyers were quick to take advantage of the first showing. There are thou
sands of other hats still here in wide array of models and prices.
Turbans Hatters' Plush and Beaver Hats Tarn O'Shanters
Small turbans, draped turbans, j n i ar g e and medium sailor effects, the choicest styles in black and
sailors, chin chin, and side effects. black and leading colors. " colors.
Misses' New Fall Hats Velonr Hatm' Trimmings
in a choice array of large sailors and New arrivals embracing all the lat
new shapes in drooping effects in all 'in the latest tailored styles and em- est novelties in ostrich and feather
colors. bracing a complete color range. effects in black and colors.
All at Lower-Than-Elsewhere Prices
/Qk SOUTTER'S
I 25 Cent Department Store
Where Every Day Is Bargain Day
215 Market Street, Opposite Courthouse
Tinware
Covered Buckets, 10*, 15*
and 20*.
Graters 20(1
Tomato Strainers .... 20(1
Sieves 20(1
Strainers 15(1
Muffin Pans, 25(1, 39(1 and
43(1.
Funnels, 6*, 9* and 19(1.
Jelly Cake Tans, 8(1, 9(1
and 10(1.
Pic Plates, 3(1, 4(1, 7(1, 8(1
and 10(1.
Cake Cutters, 6(1 and 7(1.
Comb Cases, 10(1 and 19(1.
Candlesticks 17(1
Egg Poachers, 23(1 and 49(1.
Sponge Cake Pans, 25(1
and 33(1.
Wash Boilers, 91.65, 91.79
and 91*89.
Dish Pans, 29(1 and 39(1.
Kettle Lids, 7(1 to 33(1.
Grub Boxes, 78(1, 89(1,
91.39, 91.80 and 92.25.
Sink Strainers . .. 23(1
Canning Racks 65(1
Blue and White
Enamelware
Cooking Kettles, 59(1, 69(1
91.19 and 91.39.
Pudding Pans, 23(1, 25(1,
35(1, 39(1, 43(1, 49(1
and 55(1.
Preserving Kettles, 45(1,
49(1, 69(1, 79(1, 98(1.
Lipper Sauce Pans, 29(1,
45(1 and 55(1.
Double Boilers, 98(1, 91.19.
Teapots, 59(1 and 69(1.
Coffee Pots . ... 98(1
Milk Kettles, 45(1, 69(1,
79(1 and 89(1.
Coffee Bottles . .. 50(1
Glassware
Pitchers, 35(1, 39(1, 43(1
and 59(1.
Nappies, 33(1, 39(1
and 55(1.
Fish Globes, 35(1 and 59(1.
Butter Dishes . .. 39(1
Cream Pitchers . . 29(1
Spoon Holders 29(1
Sugar Bowls 20(1
Pickle Dishes, 29(1 and 39(1.
Handled Nappies .... 29(1
Water Glasses, 5(1, 8(1,
10(1 and 12>4*.
Dinnerware
Cups and Saucers, 19(1 and
25(1.
Dinner Plates ... 20(1
Soup Plates 20(1
Deep Dishes, 29(1 and 39(1.
Long Dishes, 29(1 and 35(1.
Oat Meal Dishes . . .... 15(1
Bowls, 25(1 and 29(1.
Platters, 29(1, 35(1, 59(1
and 79(1.
SEPTEMBER 22,1919.
Brown and White Ware
Casseroles, 50(1, 69(1 and
89(1.
Casseroles, heavy rick 1 e
rims, $1.25, $1.65, $1.75
and $1.98.
Teapots, 35(1, 50(1, 69(1
and 79(1.
Bean Pots. 45(1 and 59(1.
Pitchers, 19(1, 29(1 and 39(1.
Custard Cups 5(1
Miscellaneous Kitchen
Needs •
Paring Knives 10(1
Can Openers 10(1
Cake Turners ... 10(1
Ice Tongs 10(1
Ice Picks, 5(1, 10(1 and 15*.
Basting Spoons, 10(1 and
15(1.
Cooking Forks, 5(1, 10(1 and
15(1.
Broom Holders 5(1
Bread Knives . .. 25(1
Butcher Knives, 25(1, 29(1
and 50(1.
Tack Pullers ... 10(1
Soap Savers 10(1
Jar Wrenches ... 10(1
Stove Lifters ... 10(1
Stove Pokers . .. 15(1
Flue Stops 10(1
Bread Boards, 29(1 and 35(1.
Stove Enamel 20(1
Brooms and Brushes, Etc.
Brooms, 65(1, 75(1 and 98(1.
Scrub Brushes, 15(1 and
20(1.
Dust Brushes, 35(1, 49(1
and 75(1.
Commode Brushes, 19(1 and
25(1.
Radiator Brushes . . ...25(1
Bottle Brushes, 5(1 and 10(1
White Wash Brushes, 15(1,
23(1, 29(1 and 35*.
Stove Brushes, 19(1 and 43(1
Shoe Brushes 39(1
Oil Mops, 25(1, 39(1, 43(1
and 89(1.
Scrubbing Mops 79(1
Mop Handles 23(1
Wall Mops 39(1
O'Cedar Oil 25(1
Oil of Cedar, qt. sizes, 39(1
Liquid Veneer, 25(1 and 50(1
Steel Wool 10(1
Clothes Pins... 20 for 5(1
Rustoff 40(1
Clothes Line, 25(1 and 50(1.
Soaps
Ivory Soap 8(1
Life Buoy Soap 8(1
Fels Naphtha Soap .... 8(1
P. and G Naphtha Soap, 8(1
Star Soap 7J4*
Old Dutch Cleanser .... 10(1
Lux, pack 12^(1
Fels Powder 7(1
Japanned Ware
Lunch Boxes, 39?, and
50*. V
Coffee Canisters, 23? and
29<.
Sugar Boxes 39^
Flour Boxes, 29? and 69£.
Cash Boxes, 89 L 98 L
$1.19 and $1.29.
Coal Hods s<ty
Coal Shovels ~. io<
Iron Skillets, 35rL 49 L
59<* and 75<*
Drip Pans, 19?, 23?, 25?
and 29?.' '
Double Roasters 79^
Savory Roasters, $1.25,
$1.79, $1.89 and $2.69.
Dust Pans, 13£ and 19£.
Silverware
Teaspoons 10^
Dessert Spoons 15?
Tablespoons 17?
Knives and 25^
Forks, 17? and 20^.
Gravy Ladles 59^
Cold Meat Forks ....
Childs' Sets 75?
Gas Fixtures
Mantles, 10?, 12y 2 ?, 15?,
25<; and 30<L
C. E. Z. Mantles, box of 3,
25?
Welsbach Junior Light .
Welsbach Junior Mantle
Burners, 25?, 33?, 50£
and 75?.
Mica Chimneys,
and 35<*.
Glass Chimneys, and
25?.
Gas Globes,
49?.
Gas Lighters, and 25?.
Gas Hose, 4 ft. 5 ft.,
6 ft., 45^
Cut Glassware
Flower Baskets, 05? and
$l.lO.
Comports 98£
Candy Jars 98£
Whipped Cream Sets .. 98^
Mayonnaise Sets 98^
Nut Bowls 98£
Nappies, and 98^.
Syrup Jugs $1.19
Marmalade Jars 50£
Candlesticks, 25? and 39?.
Celery Trays 98£
Sherbets,
Iced Tea Glasses, and
33?.
Goblets 29?
Sugar and Cream Sets,
79? and 98^.
Water Sets, $1.75, $1.98,
$2.98.
Yellow Mixing Bowls
6?, 10?, 19?, 29?,
39?, 59? and 79?.