Newspaper Page Text
ROCK WOOt INSULATION for GREATER [ Simmer Comfort 1 FREE ESTIMATES Fuel Merchants Since 1858 714 13th St. Notl. 3068 TwmalJIi Listen to . . . 630 K. it NEWS I BROADCASTS^ , TODAY ' 12 (noon)—H. R. Baukhage 12:55 p.m.—European New* 3:00 p.m.—War Commen- . ’ tary i 3:55 p.m.—AP News 5:00 p.m.—Evening Star Flashes 5:45 p.m.—Lowell Thomas 6:45p.m.—European News 9:00 p.m.—T. R. Ybarra 9:15 p.m.—European News 10:54p.m.—European News 11:00 p.m.—European Situ ation 12:00p.m.—European News 1:00 a.m.—News TOMORROW 7:00 a.m.—News Here and Abroad ' 7:25 a.m.—European News k 8:30 a.m.—Earl Godwin 10:00 a.m.—News 11:00a.m.—European News WMAL 630 on Your Dial Washington’s Leading News Station brings you headline news— as it happens. RESORTS. _OCEAN CITY, MD.__ The Stephen Decatur A modern restful vacation Hotel, on the Boardwalk, facing the sea; American Plan. dO rooms, 30 baths free bathing facilities, lockers, parking space. Delicious Maryland meals. Write for rates and book fet **8 " EARL E. CONLEY, Mgr. Boardwalk and 3rd St. A hotel of distinction and refinement, catering to a discriminating clientele. _Season, June_l^th-Sept^ 15th. _ On Boardwalk. Reasonable Rates. 27th Season Under Same Management. • MAYFlnWFR^ Iff n I 1 LU If Lill Hotel. Perfectly ap pointed. Capacity 200. Owner-Management. THE DEL-MAR Private Bath,._MBS. S. I. CARET. THE PLIMHIMMON On the Boardwalk._Phone 580. TUT HFNMK in centre of beach ac 1 ilC, l/Lllnlj tivities. modern, unex celled cuisine, running water in all rooms. Mrs. E. E. Penn is, Owner-Mgr._ mnPIII Boardwalk, ooean front. nlllrAII Modem conv., S3.00 day ■■■■fffcff^wff up: S15 week up. Phone 72._H. L. Hastings^ Prop. A 1/PnO On Boardwalk. Rooms ifHtllKrKN with hot and cold "ff■ •■■fffflwfcliW running water, pri vate bath. Phone 78. C. H. Timmons, Prop. THE BELMONT Ocean Front Rooms—Modern Reasonable. Phone 13. Minnie Hearne Jones Iff | irCTir Ocean front room and MAJtMIl Free Parking and Bathing. C. Parker Smith. VIRGINIA. IN THE MOUNTAINS OF VIRGINIA Bryce's Hotel and Cortaees. Basye. Va.. 11 miles west of Mr Jackson. Va. 24th year. Bigger and better each year. Reputation built on food and service. Sulphur and Iron water baths All sports. Swimming, tennis, pool, crnauet. free. Saddle horses snd bicycles for hire. American plan. $2.50 per day. $15 00 and $12.50 per week. Booklet. Pleasant stopover from Bky Line Trail. Wm, R. Bryce, Owner. __ COLONIAL BEACH, VA. NEW ATLANTA HOTEL Attractive, modern, homelike. Directly on the beach. Near amusements. Daily and weekly rates. American plan. _ LINWOOD HOUSE AMERICAN PLAN — FAMILY STYLE. food seldom equaled and never excelled. hone 0. NELLIE R. HEFFEBNAN, Mar. _VIRGINIA BEACH, VA. NEW WAVEBLEY HOTEL—Finest' snrf bathing toll, tennis, riding, all sports; ocean front; every convenience; private baths; booklet B. MRS. B. G. PORTEIt. _SCHWENKSVILLE, PA. lap mile, from Washington._Dl. (1300 ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. "HOTEL STANLEY Ocean End—South Carolina Ave. $1 Daily; $2.50 with Meals Elevator. Bar. Grille Dancing. Bathing. 150 Rooms. Spacious Porch. Meals Served Continuously from 8 A.M. to_8 P.M. Miller cottage 9 ti 17 N GEORGIA AVE. $2.50 Daily, $17.50 Weekly, including Excellent Mead Bathing Parking. Phone 4-9294. Cap. 250 EMERSON CROUTHAMEL, M*r. DELAWARE CITY^To^h Rooms. $1.00 ui> day. Running water. Priv. Bath. Bathing Privileges. W’M. LAIRD, Prop. TAROB INN Ocean end Connecticut I rtDWA lit Avp 8amp quallt, table maintained $3.00 IP DAILYi SPECIAL WEEKLY. Also European Plan. Ownership Management. J. P. & A M Dunn. FURNISHED OCEAN-FRONT APARTMENTS —.5 or 0 rooms and hath. Reasonable for month or season. GEO. PENNINGTON. 2500 Boardwalk._T*_ _OCEAN CITY, N. J._ __ On koordwolh.OeeonCity.N.J. Delicious food,232 rooms with bothi, 3 outdoor soa-wotor pools, opon wodocks^odorot^atosJJHoword^locuiThMgnj DCI T CVITI7 R,h *nd Ocean Aye. DLLLL V U Cl Elevators—Central Bathing Priv. J. J. McCONNELL. Mgr. APT.—5 ROOMS AND BATH. elec, refrg.. new beds, gas, electricity, hot water in cluded. at 1215 Wesley ave., Ocean City, N. J.__ _BEACH HAVEN. N. J. 1 Ail baths with sea water. . . Beat fishing , and bathing on New Jersey roast . Sura Leditf from Hay Favar .. . Five tennis courts. R. F. Engle. ^— —-—.—^—.—. WILDWOOD CREST, N. J. BELMAR HOTEL Wildwood Crest, N. J. Overlooking Ocean. American and European. Reasonable Rates. I. C. MINK, Prop, and Owner. 7* Defense-Minded U. S. Watches Alaska, Greatest Frontier Outsider Finds Food Is Dear and Climate Mild—In Summer (Sixth of a Series.) By JOSEPH S. EDGERTON, Aviation Editor. The Star. FAIRBANKS, Alaska (By Air mail).—Troubled world conditions have resulted in the focusing of attention by American citizens everywhere on the greatest remain ing American frontier—Alaska. The part Alaska and Alaskans may play on the world stage, both in supply ing strategic raw materials formerly obtained from other sources but now cut off by the war, and in estab lishing a possibly vital new military frontier, has made the Territory and its people a source of growing concern to all Americans. And yet Alaska and its people are really little known to a majority of American citizens. What manner of people are these Alaskans? How do they live and what do they think? Here are some of the impres sions made on a raw outsider dur ing a flying trip up the Alaskan coast and “over the hump” into the interior: Alaska is divided primarily into two parts—the coastal region, bathed by the Pacific Ocean and the Gulf of Alaska, and the "interior.” be yond the great coastal range. To all Alaskans the rest of the world Is “outside” and non-Alaskans—even fellow United States citizens—are “outsiders." Climate Mild in Coastal Cities. The Alaskan in the Interior re gards himself as more a true Alaskan than the dweller in the coastal cities from Ketchikan and Juneau on around to Cordova, Sew ard and Anchorage. It is necessary to cross the great mountains, as did the gold rushers who battled over Chilkoot and White Passes, to be come a true initiate. The climate in the Alaskan toastal cities Is relatively mild throughout the year. The tem perature at Anchorage, on the aver age, is about like that of Boston, and a Juneau winter may be no more uncomfortable than one in Washington. The coastal summers are a riot of flowers and luxuriant vegetation. The rainfall is exceed ingly heavy, averaging 150 inches a year from Ketchikan to Juneau. Fairbanks is the northernmost community under the United States flag. It is only 130 miles from the Arctic Circle; Nome is 150 miles south of the circle. Fairbanks has continuous daylight during June. Though the sun dips just below the low mountain ranges to the south for a short time at night, there is full daylight at midnight. In mid winter dawn comes at about 10 a.m. and dusk by 3 p.m. The sun appears for a couple of hours, but it is very low. At midnight on the longest day of the year, about June 21, all the available airplanes in Fairbanks are pressed into service to take, the leading citizens up to see the mid night sun. A climb to 6,000 feet brings Old Sol above the mountain tops. This month 273 Falrbanksians took part in the ceremony. Aircraft Widely Used. Aviation has been an inestimable boon to the Alaskans. There are more airplanes per capita in Alaska than anywhere on earth, and no aircraft anywhere are kept more continuously in operation. There is only one railroad in Alaska, from Seward and Anchorage to Fair banks, and virtually the only high way system is composed of the Rich ardson highway from Valdez to Fairbanks and the Steese highway from Fairbanks to Circle. There are 43 miles of roads around Juneau and 900 automobiles to keep them busy. There is a 21-mile road system around Ketchikan, Alaska's southernmost community, on Revillagigedo Island, and 500 automobiles are registered there. Although tractor-drawn sledges are used rather extensively in win ter and though the Richardson high way is kept open during a greater part of the winter, which lasts from October 1 until April, the dog sledge still is ■ the important means of ground travel in Alaska during the winter. Alaskans take excellent care of their dogs; they are housed in well-made log cabins in the cold months. During the summer they are staked out in the open, usually along the rivers, on which virtually all Alaskan settlements are built. The dogs are curious and are not satisfied unless they can see what is going or. When an airplane lands at one of these outlying villages, on the water or a sand bar or any other primitive landing area, on wheels during the summer months, the dogs set up a tremendous chorus. Then the'children appear, shouting “airplane, airplane,” and their eld ers soon follow. Even white visitors usually catch the spirit. Population Is 70,000. There are about 70,000 residents of Alaska, half of them white and half Indians, Eskimos and half breeds. The relationship between whites and natives is about the same as that between t*.ie white and colored residents of the South. Na tives attend the University o£ Alaska with white students, but must com pete in maintaining scholastic standing. As a rule, the pure blooded natives do not take kindly to schooling. Theirs is a hard life and they do not see the value of “book learning.” There is considerable agricultural activity around Fairbanks. Despite the brief summer, the temperature often gets pretty high. Between 80 and 90 is not rare in June and July and as high as 102 has been recorded. The winter temperatures drop to 50 and 60 below frequently during the winter and have gone below 70. Vegetables grow amazingly fast and, strangely enough, to abnormal sizes. The largest cabbage grown in Alaska, in a Fairbanks garden, reached a weight of 42 pounds. Potatoes are the chief crop. Vege tables are tender, crisp and tasty. Though there are increasing dairy herds, the true Alaskan prefers con densed milk for his coffee. It is served in the best eating places straight from the can. Food Prices Are High. Food prices, even at lunch coun ters, are very high in Fairbanks. These Alaskans are hearty eaters. Servings are large and the quality of food is always of the best. No cheap meats are shipped in. Freight Early Cafe Closing Is Nazis' Most Onerous Rule to Paris Populace Appears Too Thoroughly Defeated to Protest Any Regulation By the Assocl»ted Press. PARIS, July 5 (via Berlin) .—Paris has settled into the kind of life it may live until a peace treaty is signed. Since war has washed through it, this city is vastly changed from the gay and brilliant center of world pleasure which Americans knew only a year ago. Its buildings, cafes, parks and monuments still are here, but two thirds of its population is scattered over France and the German troops are in occupation. The occupation has not been harsh. The French municipal ad ministration carries on with its own police. Frenchmen who have to deal with the authorities deal with Frenchmen. What laws have been laid down by the Germans are en forced by the French. Neutral ob servers have seen no French oppo sition or disobedience. The populace appears too thor oughly defeated to think of anything but acceptance. The .police force has been divided into three sections, each headed by a German colonel. German soldiers and officers may be seen everywhere, taking a tour ists’ interest in the city. During the day, German planes drone constantly overhead and de tachments of German troops march through the streets. In the little cafes the German soldiers sing lustily. Some of the German officers have brought their families to Paris and a cinema has been installed for the army, showing German films. French motion picture theaters are open, but they have only old French films. For Parisians the most onerous regulation is the closing of cafes at 9:30 p.m. and curfew at 10. Shortly after 9 p.m. these fine summer nights the boulevards are deserted. The blackout system is still in force. Despite heavy purchases of to bacco, beer, liquor and chocolate by Germans the Paris stocks remain adequate. However, as refugees pour back into the city the ques tion of a food shortage is threaten ing. The food supply so far has been hampered by lack of transport. Restaurants with their own auto mobiles can supply menus with chicken and f^sh, but private homes rates run as high as $50 on a single beef carcass and it doesn't pay, the Alaskan believes, to put that much shipping cost into poor stuff. The restaurants all have curtained booths in addition to counters. Relishes cost about 25 cents each; an individual helping of celery is 35 cents plain, 50 cents stuffed. The hors d'ouevers run about 75 cents, even for sardines on a bit of toast. Stuffed olives cost 35 cents. An order of eggs and bacon runs about 75 cents. A steak dinner will run from $3 up—more often up. Even a simple breakfast will run to $1, especially if it includes orange juice. Waitresses invariably bring coffee, without instructions, as soon as you sit down for breakfast. There is a can of condensed milk, with two holes punched in the top, on each table. There is a decent interval, while you get the coffee going, be fore your breakfast order is taken. Capt. Austin E. Lathrop, Fair IKftff'SgBSSaB&y v■■■••■T' r . -vT banks’ leading citizen—a resident of ■ the Interior for 45 years—tells a story of a flock of hens he imported ! from “Outside” in the early days. | The shipment, with a fabulous ship ping charge, arrived in the summer. Tire poor chickens waited in vain for a night which never came. "They stood around- on one leg and then the other until they got so tired they became dizzy,” the 75-year-old captain recalls. “One eye would droop and then the other I Then they would snap out of it and pretend for a moment everything was all right. But it wasn't all right and they knew it. I thought they would go crazy. I got some help in a hurry; we threw together a log chicken house and chinked it with mud to keep out the light and drove those poor, bewildered hens in for a deserved rest.” Chickens now are native bred They don't mind the continuous light. Can’t say the same for one tourist. Outside. find meat, potatoes, eggs, cheese and milk difficult to get. Plenty of other vegetables, salad ingredients, wine, bread and tinned foods are available at prices which have been raised in spite of regu lations. Shops dealing in post cards, sou venirs and maps of Paris and cer tain luxury shops, particularly those selling silk stockings, have been well patronized by the German soldier “tourists.” Paris once bad more than a dozen daily papers. Only two remain of those—Paris-Soir and Le Matin. Two new papers have appeared, however. One of them, La France au Travail, has an anti-Semitic pol icy and already has suggested that all Jews in France should be shipped to some distant land. Anti-English articles have ap peared in all papers. The only for eign news permitted is from DNB, the official German news agency, and from the German radio. The banks still are closed. Near ly all governmental buildings are occupied by German forces. German soldiers dynamited the statue of Gen. Charles Mangin. de tested in Germany. Gen. Mangin led the great counteroffensive of 1918 against the German right flank. EDUCATIONAL. MACHINE SHORTHAND (The Stenograph) Beginners' Class— July 15, 7:30 P.M. TEMPLE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL 1420 K Street N W NAtionol 3258 OPPORTUNITY! An Aid to Rapid Secretarial Training Intensive 8 Weeks’ Course in Shorthand and Typewriting July 8 to August 30 Regitter for Complete Secretarial Coune July IS TEMPLE SECRETARIAL SCHOOL 1420 K Street N.W. NAtional 3258 K~ .. - ; ; J OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAYS DURING JULY AND AUGUST Tomorrow Only! WE OFFER A SELECTED NUMBER OF Karpen and Grand Rapids Made LIVING ROOM SUITES at exactly 40% °ff Open oil day tomorrow with these unusual values! A selected number of finely built one-of-o-kind Karpen and Grand Ropids made two-piece Living Room Suites at exactly 40% less than their original prices for Saturday Only. Open at 8:30 A M. One of the Values is Pictured (Sofa and Arm Chair, Regularly $195) A delightful "Federal-American" style Grand Rapids made suite up holstered in an appropriate tiny figured Colonial cotton tapestry of good quality. Comfortable, with reversible spring seat cushions and curled black horsehair and clean cotton felt filling. See this suite. • 1—$195 Figured cotton and rayon plum damask suite, 2 pieces, Saturday . 1—$250 Karpen ivory figured cot ton tapestry two-piece suite, Sat- Cf CA urday ... 1—$265 Karpen 18th century type suite, blue cotton and rayon damask, 2 pieces_ SPECIAL SATURDAY $117 (TWO-PIECES) 1—$195 Green figured cotton and rayon damask suite, 2 pieces, Sat- ^11*7 urday ... ^ * 1—$265 Cocoa cotton and rayon damask suite, 2 Karpen pieces, CflCQ Saturday ___ ****** 1—$269 Karpen figured cotton tapestry suite, 2 ACk pieces, Saturday_ No Telephone or Mail Orders! Come Early! MAYER & CO. Seventh Street Between D and E HOUSE OF LIFETIME FURNITURE % • A^B M A A _M A a These are the odds and ends remaining from the biggest season in Peoples’ history—the very things you need for now and later—for your home, for the garden, for fun out of doors. Items here and many others greatly reduced. SHOP TONIGHT TIL 8:00—SATURDAY TIL 9:00 Were Now 28—Iron Board Pads and Covers_.$ .49 $ .39 72—No. 20 Black Dust Pans_ .20 .12 36—Green and Ivory Dust Pans_.45 .33 24—Black Heavy Duty Dust Pans 49 .39 108—100-Ft. Eclipse Sash Cord_ .79 .55 132—50-Ft. Clothes Line Cord_ .25 .22 18—No. 6 De Luxe Brooms_ .69 .55 24—No. 7 De Luxe Brooms_ .89 .77 ' 14—2-Ft. Step Stools_ .89 .69 760—Fly Swatters with long handles .10 2-.15 6—Cases Fly Ribbons_ 2-.05 5-.10 36—Enamel Combinets, 10 qt_ .89 .75 48—Cold Pack Canners, 17-qt. size 1.19 .89 65—Doz. Pint Mason Jars_ .79 .72 68—Doz. Quart Mason Jars_ .89 .83 72—Doz. Mason Jar Tops_ .29 ea. .02 96—Doz Jelly Glasses_ .48 .39 6— No. 00 Universal Fd. Choppers 1.39 1.23 96—Window Thermometers_ .39 .29 63—Oven Thermometers_ .39 .29 72—Refrigerator Thermometers.39 .29 16—Pearl Top Clothes Hampers-- 2.98 1.98 36—Metal School Lunch Boxes__ .29 .19 72—Johnson’s Kleen Floor Mops-. .49 .39 35—Sprutex Floor Dust Mops_ .79 .66 228—Glo-Coat Wax Appliers_ .25 .15 35— Rubber Link Door Mats_ .89 .69 70—Deck Mops, long handles_ .39 .33 72—Scrub Mops, long handles_ .69 .55 125—Wood Mop Sticks_ .15 .11 52—2-Gal. Collette Dry Cleanet-_ .79 .65 7— No. 9 Cast Iron Skillets. 11 Vz" .99 .69 8— No. 9 Chicken Fryers, cast iron 1.19 .99 5— Cast Iron Dutch Ovens_ 1.19 .99 16—ll'/2,/ Cast Iron Griddles_ .99 .69 36— Hot Dog Hamburger Grills-- .15 .12 132—Extension Picnic Forks _ __ .15 .12 6— 7-Piece Pitcher and Glass Sets .69 .49 All Lawn Mowers at 20% off (No trade-in allowances) Were A’otr 63—Lbs. Arsenate of Lead_ .29 .22 55—Raindrop Lawn Sprinklers.. .98 .65 36—Streamline Whirling Sprinklers .79 ' .65 33—Rainbow Adjustable Sprinklers 1.25 .98 11— Lawson 5-Qt. Galv. Sprinklers .75 .65 8—Lawson 9-Qt. Galv. Sprinklers .98 .85 7—Lawson 12-Qt. Galv. Sprinklers 1.25 1.00 386—Clamp-on Hose Menders- .10 .07 3,000—Ft. 3-Ply Lawn Hose, 12 to 25-ft. lengths, per ft._ .06 .04 7—Wire Trash Burners_ 1.19 1.00 16—Doz. Hand Sprayers_ .19 .12 22—Doz. Pt. Tin Sprayers- .25 .18 12— Doz. Quart All Copper, Con tinuous Sprayers- 1.98 1.49 100—Lbs. Italian Rye Grass Seed. .19 .10 200—Lbs. Fine Mixed Grass Seed .35 .25 350—Lbs. Bulk Vigoro or Loma, 5 lbs._ .45 .30 24—Long-Handle Turf Edgers-.75 .60 26—Long-Handle Turf Edgers— .98 .70 96—McGuires Bamboo Rakes_ .49 .39 36—14-Teeth Tru-Test Bowed Steel Rakes _ _ 1.25 .85 52—16-Teeth Metal Broom Rake .59 .39 108—24-Teeth Genuine Lawn Combs 1.65 1.25 48—All-Steel Grass Sickles_ .49 .39 24—All-Steel Grass Sickles_ .75 .59 24— Long-Handle Grass Cutters.. .75 .60 20—Steel Hedge Clippers, 6” blade 1.50 1.00 4—Steel Hedge Clippers, 8” blade 1.25 .89 6—Hedge Clippers, 10” blade.. 2.98 2.25 78—Doo-Clip Style Grass Shears.. 1.25 .79 48—Grass Shears, two styles_ .35 .23 22—D-Handle Spades _ .89 .66 25— Speedline Spade Forks, D Handle _ .98 .88 16—Panther Spade Forks-1.25 .88 25—Tru-Test Spade Forks_1.25 .88 22—Long-Handled Round Point Shovels _.- LI5 .88 All Zenith Table model radio sets. 1939 models at % off. All Westinghouse roasters, toasters, grills, percolators at 20% off. All other toasters, etc. at 20% off. All electric irons other than Westinghouse at 25% off. W ere Now 7—Westinghouse De Luxe Vacuum Cleaners with Attachments, ,69.50 44.50 21—Westinghouse Electric Fans, 10" oscillating_ 7.95 6.95 18—Polar Cub 10" Stationary_ 3.98 3.49 1—No. 317S Fire King Gas Range, . 3- burner, full white enameled cabinet with enamel cooking top 2824"_39.95 29.50 1—643EC Fire King Gas Range, 4- burner, white enamel and black sides. 20" wide _49.50 34.95 1—No. 30S Fire King Gas Range, 4-burner, all white porcelain, 30" wide_48.95 39.95 3—30-01 De Luxe Fire King Gas Range with automatic oven heat control, full insulation,.59.50 44.50 Were Now * 35—Fishing Tackle Set and Rod_1.50 .85 30—Ping Pong Tables_12.95 7.75 25—All Steel Coaster Wagons_.98 .75 * 18—All Steel Coaster Wagons_1.49 1.25 30—All Steel Coaster Wagons.__ 2.79 2.25 15—All Steel Coaster Wagons_ 3.49 2.98 54—No. 8 Union Hdw. Roller Skates _ 1.49 1.25 72—No. 10 Union Hdw. Roller Skates _ 1.59 1.39 23—Planert Roller Skates_ 1.98 1.50 All scooters, tricycles, wheel *oods at 20% off. 1 1Sr~l Were Now 8—18-Gal. Lawson Trash Cans.. 1.49 1.25 7— 4-Gal Lawson Garbage Cans .88 .77 8— 6-Gal. Lawson Garbage Cans 1.19 .88 6—9-Gal. Lawson Garbage Cans 1.25 f.00 6—10-Gal. Lawson Gabarge Cans 1.49 1.19 15—2-Gal. Kerosene or Gas Cans .59 .48 14—5-Gal. Kerosene or Gas Cans .98 .78 . % - J 4 Wert Now /3—Full Rolls Galvanized Screen Wire, sq. ft- .02% 60—Full Rolls Antique Bronze Screen Wire. sq. ft._ .05% 28—2'6"x6'6" Walnut Screen Door - 1.79 1.50 20— 2'8"x6'8" Walnut Screen Door - 1.89 1.50 18—2'6"x6'6" Varn. Screen Doors 2.85 2.50 21— 2'8"x6'8" Varn. Screen Doors 2.95 2.50 78—12x33 Galv. Window Screen .29 .19 115—18x33 Galv. Window Screens .44 .36 196—30x30 Knock Down Screen Frames with Hardware_ .39 .29 60—36x36 Knock Down Screen Frames with hardware_ .47 .39 180—48x48 Knock Down Screen Frames with Hardware_ .65 .49 II—36x84 Knock Down Screen Frames with Hardware_ .98 .75 25—Doz. Anti-Sag Door Braces .10 .07 121—Eveready Screen Door Closers .98 .75 36—Newell Screen Door Checks_ .49 .35 144—Black Screen Door Hinges_ .15 .12 63—Screen Door Hinge Sets, Dull Brass_ .45 .33 118—Screen Door Hinge Sets, black enamel_ .19 .15 _ n Were Now z—barrels Casein Paint, Lt. Buff. Store 1-12-14 only. Lb_ .15 .09 96—Gals. Lucky Strike Outside White Paint, gal- 1.39 1.00 112—Gals. Lucky Strike Flat White, gal.- 1.39 1.00 137—Gals. Lucky Strike Paint, asst. colors - -1.39 i_oo 552—Gals. H. Q. House Paint_2.45 1.75 63—Gals. Spar Varnish, clear_1.75 1.25 36—5-Gal. Pails Tiger or 3 Star Black Roof Coating. 5 gals. 1.39 1.15 76—Gals. Black Roof Coating __ .49 .39 24—Gals. H. Q. Master Painters White Lead Paste, gal_ 2.75 2.45 6—5-Gal. Pails H. Q. Master Painters White Lead Paste, Gal. ...- 2.75 2.35 16—Gals. Bright Aluminum Paint. 3.75 2.80 192—Pints Du Pont Black Jack Enamel. Pint_ .55 .45 38—Zi Pints Hi-GIo Metal Polish .25 .10 42—1-Lb. Economy Floor Cleaner and Bleacher _ .50 .39 288—Tubes Duco Waterproof Cement - .25 .19 360—Pints Johnson's Car-Nu Polish .75 .59 182—Gals. H. Q. Int. Gloss Enamel 2.75 2.25 160—Gals. H. G. Semi-Gloss Enamel 2.75 2.25 W ere Now 20—Portable Showers and Curtains 4.49 3.49 72—Bath Sprays, 5-ft. hose_ .98 .69 15—Combination Sink Fixtures.. 3.98 3.35 72—Hot or Cold Basin Faucets_1.25 .98 48—Brass Sink Faucets, Plain_ .69 .55 18—Toilet Tank Levers, chrome_ .89 .69 80—Toilet Tank Copper Floats_ .29 .19 84—Red Tank Rubber Balls_ .19 .10 360—Black Tank Rubber Balls_ .35 .24 500—Brass Tank Ball Rods_ .05 .03 . 3,000—Tiger Faucet Washers_ .05 .02 100—Zi' Galvanized Pipe Unions .25 .19 100—YZ’ Galvanized Pipe Unions .30 .23 200—Zl" or 24" Galvanized Elbows _ .10 .07 60—Qts. Hercules Boiler Never Leak _ .98 .75 72—Doz. Cans Economy Plumber Drain Pipe Solvent_ .25 .18 17—25-Lb. Pails Economy Plumber 3.50 3.00 --- -.. .1 II I I ■>■>» n * i ZZI '