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FOR IRE BLIND t Former State Board Before Going Out of Existence Raps ; Sunshine Society. The New Jersey State Commission ! Tor the Blind for 1915 mot hero this morning, adopted its annual report and went out of existence. At the ( same time the new commission. * which, it is alleged by members of • the jld commission, is dominated by j the International Sunshine Society, t met and started its year s work. | As its last official action, after it i had ordered Its report forwarded t" ! Governor Fielder, t lie old commission ; adopted a resolution setting forth the position it took with respect to the Sunshine Society. Tito resolution j in full follows: : "Before completing its work the New Jersey State Commission for the i Blind for 1915 wishes to present a frank statement to tho governor ami j to the public regarding its stand in , -the matter of the International Sun- i shine Society, with the hope that Hie I situation may he clarified and I he commission enabled to carry on its work of amelioration unhampered bj influences from without. Iho Stall'. "Tho commission refused to consent to tho inclusion in its report for 1911 of the statement of a member of the commission, Mrs. A. T. Beckett, re garding Hie findings of the committee appointed to inventigati the financial management of the International Sun shine Society. The findings of the investigating committee convinced the commission that Hie financial man-1 agement of the International Sushlne Society was untrustworthy. It found that bequests of thousands of dollars] Intended for use of Hie blind were de- j voted to a privately-owned business I enterprise. It was found that Hie f organization and control of the Inter-, national Sunshine Society was in the! hands of one person, Mrs. t ynthia j WestOvcr Alden. The 'manner of j handling the very large stuns which I Mrs. Alden testified she hnd secured fro’" her enterprises seemed to the commission to be a menace to the in terests of tho blind, as well ns an injustice lo Iho contributing public. “It was clearly understood lhat it was Mrs. Alden who secured the ap pointment of Mrs. Beckett on the commission. Mrs. Beckett was presi dent of the Salem brunch of the In termit ion-1 Sunshine Society. Mrs. Beckett from the beginning of her membership lias steadily represented the interest of the International Sunshine Society. Tho minority statement of Mrs. Beckett, was an . expression of her loyalty to the in ternational Sunshine Society and also misrepresented the attitude of the commission. Notwithstanding the re fusal of the commission to include Mrs Beckett's minority statement it was included by the public printer through Mrs. Bccketts’s influence. “A feature of tho situation since tho report of tho investigating eoni mitteo was made public inis been the continuous efforts of the International Sunshine Society and its partisans to give tho impression that tho opposi tion of the commission has been to the Arthur Homo and the Sunshine work in New Jersey, and so withdraw attention from the New York phase of tho question at issue. On the con trary, tho commission lias, through Its president and other members, re peatedly made the statement that the critclsm is not against the Arthur Home. Tho commission cannot lie in imical to it as long as it is conducted in a proper manner. "The commission believes it has served the purpose of tlie blind and of tho public by its attitude toward the International Sunshine Society, and cannot but believe that sooner or later tho situation will be clearly seen and a remedy found. It is in-| conceivable that the cause of llioi blind in tho Stale of New Jersey should tio subordinated to the inter ests of a private, society discredited in another' State.” Tlie old commission was composed of William Fellowes Morgan, of Short Hills; Mrs. K. P. Marie, of Montclair; C. It. JjicfTenbach, of Jersey I'ity, and Mrs. A. T. Beckett, of Salem. Mrs. ^Beckett Is president of tlie new com mission. Motor Truck Club to Give Lecture With Views Tcnlatlve plans wore made at a meeting yesterday of tho .Motor Truck Club of New Jersey, for an illustrated lecture to bo given under the auspices of the club tin tie eve rting of January 25, at tho club’s headquarters in (lie New Jersey An- , tomobile and Motor Clubhouse, 22 Washington place. Nelson S. Pringle, secretary of tho club, stated that as no definite in formation had been received from the speaker for the occasion, 11in name would not be divulged its yet. It is the intention of the club to have stereopticon views of Hie motor truck in use in the present war, thrown on tho canvas acconmanied liy explanatory remarks. Other fea tures including moving pictures and refreshments will assist in making the, occasion interesting. The meeting yesterday was in charge of President David Harper. In addition to other mutters the names of members of the club wore | considered for the chairman of the various committees whicli will he ap pointed at tho regular meeting of tho > club, January 18. Local Police Asked to Search for Missing Washington Man The local police have been asked to aid in the search for Prescott Terrell, twenty-five years old. who comes of a prominent family in Washington, D. C., and who has been missing from his home in that city since last Mon-1 day. Raymond W. Pullman, super intendent of police In Washington, in a letter to Captain Connel today asks that the search be carried to hotels in Newark. Terrell is described as being live feet six inches tall, as weighing P!0 pounds and as being heavily built. He wore a dark, mixed suit, a gray overcoat and a blue soft hat at tho time of his disappearance. VAILSBURG NOTES Mrs. Joseph Tromans will entertain th» Women’s Home Missionary Soci ety tomorrow- afternoon. Edward Umber, of Nineteenth ave nue will be host to the T. O. T. So cial Club tomorrow evening. The Vailsburg M. E. Church has nr • ra"ged for special services this month. A number of sneakers from other churches will address the gath erings. Special prayer services me being held this week at the Kilborn Me morial Church. The Dramatic Society of the Sacred Heart Church will meet in the Sacred Ileurt School I-Iail tonight. Special preparations have been made for the Holy Hour services to be held Friday evening in the Sacrea Heart C’furch. “PAY-UP WEEK” PLAN MAY BE SUGGESTED FOR NEWARK “Lot’s pass prosperity around" will be tin slogan of members of I be New ark Hoard of Trade during National i Pay-up Week, from February lit to U6, inclusive, and strong efforts will | be made by merchants and manufuc- j Hirers to collect money that is owing them. The first pay-up week in America was conducted in January, 1915, at iIm- little town of Waukon, la.* and in one week more* than $50,000 was re ceived by tin* merchants and business men on accounts. After the first suc cessful use of the idea, the Merchants’ Trade Journal assisted many towns in .all sections of the United States to the same uniform success with the plan. James M. Reilly, secretary of the Board of Trade, has received a eircu lar calling attention to the pay-up week plan, and thinks so well of it 1 that he will call it to the attention of the members at an early date. "This looks like a pretty good thing," said Mr. Reilly in discussing the plan, "and it might succeed very well in Newark. It should arouse con siderable attention here." It is pointed out in the circular that there are millions of dollars pouring into this country; that factories have been working overtime, and that America is at peace with the world and must furnish it all sorts of ne cessities. "Now let's turn this golden flood loose into the channels of trade," roads the circular. '•l.et's get this] money out of hiding and into use. ! l.et's pass prosperity around. Mil- j lions of people owe store bills and j lubor bills and supply bills. There is money to pay them if each fellow will make an effort at a certain definite time to pay his own bills. To start this big movement, to start everybody paying his blits so everybody else can pay, is the object of this movement." 10 ills WOUNDS — Body of Newarker Who Was Shot Brought Here from Hoboken. Joseph D. Hoy, the Newark busi ness man n ho was shot by Henry Wuddinaton at Hoboken last Mon day, died at Ht. Mary's Hospital, that city, early today. Heath was caused by two bullets, one. of which pane JOHK I'll IIOY. tured the intestines. The other bul leL passed through the head. The body of Mi. I toy Win: brought to tills? city later in the day. No arrangements for tin funeral have been announced, i Mr. Hoy leaves a wife uml three; children. The Hoy home is at Belleville avenue. Tne slain man also is survived by his brother, Thomas Hoy, who is proprietor of the Bull's Head sales stables at Broad and -Washington streets. Joseph Hoy was in business with his brother for some | years. Tito two men were among the j best known hot*si- dealers in the lCasr. t Waddington, who was arrested and | held without hail awaiting the result I of Hoy's injuries, was arraigned he-' fore Uocorder Torsten in tile Hoboken ' Police Court tliis morning charged with murder. He lias offered no ex planation of ills crime. The shooting took pluce in a saloon where Hoy anti Joseph Waddington hud stopped while on their way to a restaurant. Both men laid just left the Waddington stables, where Hoy load been inspecting some horses. Henry Waddington entered the saloon and opened lire on the two men. Henry Waddington, it is under stood, always hud been friendly with Hoy, and no reason can lie assigned for the attack. The Waddingtons had several (luarrols, and it. is alleged that Henry lied made threats that ho would get Joseph if the latter did not take him hack in his employ. It is understood that Joseph AVad dington laid told Hoy of the threats which his brother had made, and that mi Monday lie took Hoy four blocks out of Ilie way ill order to avoid meet ing his brother. Henry Waddington was discharged by his brother about nine months ago for tin- alleged forging of a cheek, lie left Hoboken and went West, but re turned several weeks ago. Miss Amelia Coe Dead Miss C. Amelia Co**, a member of; one of Newark’s old families, died at her lmme, 624 High street, after ai long illness. She was seventy-nine ! years old. The funeral will be held from the Coe home on Saturday aft ernoon. Interment will be in Alt. Pleasant cemetery. Miss May Thompson Miss May Thompson, 31 years old, a domestic employed at the homo of IP \V. Mealy, of r»8 Ridgewood terrace, Maplewood, died there suddenly from heart disease yesterday afternoon. Sin* leaves two sisters, Mrs. IClizaheth Smith, of M3 Main street, and Miss A. W p.ndwell, of 399 Main street, both of 15ast Orange. MsS, Urge. I . S. I'at. Off. .Many over-tired men and women ex plain their fatigue by raying: "I’ve been on my feet all day." \N ben the real cause of weariness is ri shoe that hinders tree action li> cramping the toes. TIIKD-HITK SIIOKS add to en durance and reduce fatigue by provid ing ample "room for five toes." Wear Ti<rt>-itrri:s and feel "fresh" at night. .$1.75 to $3.00 ssr:T;«u..$2.50 to $3.00 .$4.00 to $5.00 Former U. S. Consul, Hudson I ex-Sheriff and Veteran News paperman, Dies. I Special In Ihc KtrninK Star. JERSEY CITY, Jan. 6.—Alexander Mr Lean, prominent in newspaper cir cles about the State, died ill his home at 31 Highland avenue, here, at 7:30 last night. Mr. McLean, who was in his seventy-second year, retired from active life about a year ago. He was at one time sheriff in Hudson county and .also served as United States con sul to Ecuador. Besides his affiliation with several newspapers here and In New York city, he at one time found ed and owned the Bayonne Times. Mr. McLean had an eventful career. He was Born in Belleville July 1, 1841. At the age of seventeen, Mr. McLean made several at tempts to enlist in the Union forces to join in the fight against the South and after a year’s futile effort, was taken into one of the New York regi ments. For valor on the battlefield in sav ing the color's, when the color ser geant of his company was shot down, the young soldier was made a second lieutenant and was attached to Grant’s headquarters tit Chattanooga. In 1864 he was advanced to the grade of first lieutenant. In 1869 Mr. McLean went to Ponce, Porto Rico, and there estab lished a photograph business. His studio was wrecked there by an earth quake and the residents fled the city. With other refugees Mr. McLean boarded a schooner which was wreck ed during a hurricane on the first day out. Mr. McLean .succeeded in keeping alloat until he was washed ashore on tho lslnncl of St. Thomas. He was the only survivor of the expedition. Returning to this country. Air. Mc Lean went to Bayonne and established I lie Bayonne Times, an afternoon i newspaper, and in the same year, 1872, secured a part interest in the Jersey Pity Times. In is79 he was appointed consul to Guayqttall, Ecuador. In 1880 lie re signed because of ill health and re turned to the United States and engaged in the importing business in New York. In 1884 lie first went to Trenton for the Jersey City Evening Jour- I nal. In 1890 he was made New Jersey editor of the New York World, and In 1891 went to the Jersey Jour nal ns associate editor, a position he held until about a year ago. When Sheriff McPhillips died in 1898 Mr. AIcLean was appointed by flovernor Voorhees to fill out the unexpired term. Mr. McLean was twice married. In 1871 he wedded Miss Nancy R. Pat ton. of St. Mary's. Pa. She died in 1904 and Mr. McLean was married two years later to Airs. Ida Weiner Vnndervoort, of this city, who sur vives him. Other survivors are four sons and a daughter. Children’s Aid Society Ward Is Missing; Police Seek Her Tlio disappearance of seventcen year-old Ida Elmer, a ward of the Children's Aid Society, was reported to the police last night by Douglas P. Falconer, superintendent of the so cle' v. she has boon missing from the home at 21ft Mulberry street since car'.y yesterday. She is five feet six inches tall and weighs 110 pounds. When she left the home she wore n dark skirt, a check ered waist and a sweater. She had no hat or coat. Mr. Falconer has ked tlie police to make n search of dance halls and cabarets for the girl. COMPOSITION OFFER BY SCHALK BREWERY Officials Will File It Tomorrow and Start on Reor ganization. John A. Bernhard, attorney for the Sehalk Brewery, Inc., of 13 Lewis street, today notified the company's creditors in Iteferee Charles M. Mason’s section of the Bankruptcy Court, that the officials of the brew ery will file an order of composition tomorrow. After this announcement the creditors agreed to allow the concern an extension of three weeks to perfect reorganization. Referee Mason first opposed an ad journment and contended that a trusteeship should be appointed at once. He argued that too much time had already elapsed and no offer of settlement had been made, despite the numerous adjournments. Nathan Bilder, counsel for the re ceiver, Kdward K. CInichtel, presi dent of the Springfield Avenue Trust Company, said: "We are trying to save the expenses of a trusteeship. By the appointment of a trustee there will be additional fees and ex penses. None of the creditors object to the receiver continuing the busi ness. The company is now endeavor ing to reorganize.” "You had six weeks to offer a com position,” added Referee Mason. “I am not planning to offer a com position,” replied Mr. Rilder. In explaining the position of the company, Mr. Bernhard said: "There have been numerous obstacles in the way of effecting a settlement, and we will tile an offer of composition tomorrow.” Alfred F. Stevens, representing the National Stale Bank, informed the referee that he desired an adjourn ment for the purpose of permitting the company’s attorney to effect a reorganization. Objection to a postponement was made by Andrew Culvin, of New York, attorney for Witteman Broth ers, of Brooklyn, one of tlie creditors. He desired the opportunity of exam ining of Albert Lieber and Herman Sehalk. the president and treasurer, respectively, of the bankrupt com pany. He later agreed to an adjournment upon the promise that (lie officials would he present at the adjourned meeting of creditors. The matter was then adjourned until Thursday, Jan- i uary 27. SKIER FREKRICA j IS DEAD IN WOKEN; I Sister Frederica, a member of the | Order of Sisters of Charity for the ^ last thirty-six years, died at Hobo- , ken today. Site was for twenty-seven years on the teaching staff of St. Bridget’s Parochial School, this city. On August 30 last she left hero to become principal of the large ( parochial school attached to Our Lady of Grace Church, at Hoboken. Sister Frederica contracted a severe cold twelve days ago and later pneumonia developed. Kvery effort was made to save her, but she gradually sank and the end came this forenoon. The late nun was known as one of the foremost educa tors in the Catholic diocese of New ark. Members of many prominent Newark Catholic families were edu cated under her direction. She also taught for three years in St. Co lumba’s School, here, and in St. Peter’s School, at Belleville. She was ! mother superior for seventeen years j at St. Bridget’s Convent. Word of her death was received in Newark by Hcv. I)r. Samuel H. Hedges, rector of St. Bridget’s Church, i The children of the school were dis missed after memorial services were j hold. The flag on the school was placed at half-mast in her honor. Sister Frederieca held the esteem of all. No arrangements for the funeral have as yet been made. Sister Clara Teresa, who succeeded Sister Frederieca as superior at St. Bridget's in Newark following her transference to the Church of Our Lady of Grace on August 30, is ill in St. Mary’s Hospital in Hoboken. Rev. Kugene P. Carroll, rector of the Church of Our Lady of Grace, iwas formerly in charge of the parish of St. Bridget's in Newark, and worked here with Sister Frederieca for years. Murphy Club Meeting The Franklin Murphy Young Men’s Republican Club will meet at 469 Broad street tonight. Part of the business will be the rehearsal of a song "Murphy—Jersey Wants You.” It is written to the air of "America I Love You.” THE BEST 29cTEAS IN AMERICA Van Dyk’s... MARVEL TEAS Expert care as to Quality and Flavor, combined with our method of Selling Direct, make these teas far superior to any other 29c Tea on the market. Mixed, Oolong, Ceylon, Eng. B’kfst Japan, Young Hyson, fivnpowdcr Oolong and Japan Marvel Teas Arc Sure t« Please j - - -----— I QUALI-TEAS, The Best, All Kinds 35c and 40c lb. DUCHESS COFFEE, Finest in America 30c lb. j BEST MARACAIBO COFFEE, Genuine 20c lb. j NEWARK BRANCHES A « g 121MHLIERIT ST.. 13M PURE SHUT. if I ± Ni« Mirkit Strut Nik Rifat Stm* m # /I f 22 CENTER MARKET, ill ORARBE STREET, f / ■- . / I . * jf^ Il»sNl) DmuiH 11th Stm. hU/i«7\ 2 OAT STREET. Rlir Nm St, (URGE * , £ V 243HARRISON ARE., tw. Mil, RMIIStN " 1 T-'l-gi^iiimnsiiTi i ..*FTTrr r^ri ~ ^ V^ri^|gi'7iiirir~s*, AN ACTOR, GOOD AND BAD, IS O’BRIEN; TRUTH FREES HIM Harry O'Brien, fifty years old. who claims Kansas as his native State, and who says he is an actor out of work, was today released from the Third precinct station, after having been locked up over night for safe keeping. He was taken to the station house yesterday evening by Patrol man Badgeley in an alleged intoxi cated condition. When arraigned in Police Court to day O’Brien was questioned by Jud.re Mancusi-Ungaro ns to his occu pation in reply to which he said he wan an actor. "What kind of an actor?" queried the judge. “Sometimes good and sometimes bad." replied O’Brien. "Have you ever been in trouble?” c tin”ed the hidge "Only when T have had troublesome parts on the stage." came the answer. J:i commenting on his unfortunate condition, inasmuch ns he is without funds aiid unable to secure work O’Brien said he was an "understudy of adverse circumstances.'’ He said he had traveled from one place to another seeking new adventures, and that he had made a fair success on the stage, but because of his age he was unable to secure work as readily as in his younger days. O’Brien had the appearance of a r i of refinement, but showed the effects of dissipation. The court was impressed with the straightforward story told by tlie prisoner. When lie was dismissed by the court O'Brien profusely thanked the judee and other attendants in the court-room._ Civil Service Examination for City Hospital Historian Colonel Alexander fl. Fordyee, jr., president of the State Civil Service Commission, announced today that an examination for the position of historian at the City Hospital will be held January’ 17. The position pays $660 per year, and twelve points are divided as follows: One for spelling, two for copying, two for indexing and filing, three questions on duties of position. The general work con sists of filing bedside cards, history of patients and X-ray plates, com piling .monthly the annual reports of all diseases, preparing histories for binding and keeping bound volumes in classified order and classifying in accordance with the nomenclature. All applications to take the examina tion must be filed with the Civil Service Commission not later than January 10. Quintet of Automobilists Are Fined for Violations Five of seven automobilists arraigned in the First Precinct Court today for violation of the automobile and traffic laws were fined by Judge Grice. Charged with running a .litnev bus without having secured a city license Norman Crawford, of 712 North Fifth street, was fined $10. He was arrested by License Inspectors Fletcher and Jessup. Max Fisehner. of 147 Peshine ave nue, was fined $.7 for speeding; Alfred Herbstsoiner, of 190 Avon avenue, and Peter Heck, of SI South Eighth street, were fined $2 each for failing to obey signals bv traffic policemen, and Philip Klein, of 77 Sixteenth avenue, was fined $7 for failing to have proper ights on his machine The men were irrested bv Motorcycle Policeman rueker and Traffic Policemen Hebseh, Pisher and McCormack. - • - ■ Friday, January 7th, 1916 a_Vieoroso March . . Losey New York Military Band b—On the Banks of the Brandywine, Friedland Walter Van Brunt and Chorus j c-Caro Nome .... Verdi Alice Verlct d_Souvenir of Moscow, h iniawski Violin Solo—Albert Spalding e—O That We Two Were Maying.Smith Elizabeth Spencer and Thos. Chalmers You are cordially invited to attend this concert at the new Edison Shop. There is no charge for seats. The Edison Phonograph will recreate the music of famous artists so faithfully that you will appreciate why the Edison is far above comparison. THE EDISON SHOP 861 Broad St., Newark <\enr ’WIlHnm Street) The Phonograph Sale* to., Proprietor fa k ,y In Bamberger’s Remarkable Half= Yearly Sale Reductions from 10c/o to 50°/o on Everything in Stock, with the exception of two price-restricted lines. This 3-Piece Antique Mahogany Finish Living Room Suite, Reg. 115.00, at 82.50 (Illustrated Above) A finely constructed suite in Adam design, consisting of sofa 5 feet long with three-part seat, large arm chair and rocker. Complete with four pillows and bolster. Choice of velour or tapestry covering. 82.50, regularly $115.00. Four-Piece Jacobean Oak Dining Room Suite, Reg. $195, at 135.00 The suite is a reproduction of the Charles II. period; of exceptionally neat design and perfect in detail; built en tirely of quartered sawed white oak and finished in a rich, Jacobean color. Buffet is til inches long; has three drawers and two roomy cupboards. China cabinet is 47 inches long and 6,1 inches high; latticework fitted in doors and has three shelves Serving table is 44 inches long; has one drawer and bottom shelf. Extension table is 48 inches in diameter and extends 6 feet long when open. Four pieces complete at 135.00, regular $195.00. Chairs to match this suite at 4.50, regular $5.50. Arm chair 7.50, regular $8.50. Three-Piece Genuine Mahogany Library Suite, Regular 119.50, at 89.50 The massive framework is built of genuine mahogany, beautifully finished. The suite consists of sofa, 5 feet 6 inches long, with three-part seat and back, large arm chair and rocker. Choice of leather, tapestry or panne covering. 89.50, regular $119.50. Jacobean Oak Dining Room Furniture The suite is built entirely of quartered oak and finished in a rich Jacobean color. Buffet is 54 inches long and has five drawers. 32.50, regular $45.00. China Cabinet is 44 inches long. 29.50, regular $39.50. $erving Table is 36 inches long. 15.98, regular $22.50. Kxtension Table is 48 inches and extends 6 feet. 21.50, regular $29.50. Chairs to match the above pieces at 4.50, regular $5.50. Arm Chair 7.50, regular $8.50. Adam Mahogany Dining Room Furniture Buffet is 60 inches long and 33 inches deep. 54.50, reg ular 872.50. The buffet may be had in 54-inch length at 45.00, regu lar $65.00. The china cabinet to match either buffet is 34 inches high and 44 inches wide; has bent glass in door. 39.50, reg ular $52.00. Serving Table is 38 inches long. 21.50, regular $38.00. Chairs to match, 6.50, regular $7.50. Arm Chair, 11.00, regular $12.50. Circassian Walnut Bed Room Pieces These pieces are reproductions of the Louis XVI. period. Dresser is 43 inches long, has dustproof bottom; the French plate mirror measures 28x30 inches. There are two small and two long drawers. 27.50, regular $37.50. Chiffonier matches dresser perfectly. Is 33 inches long, has 18x20 inch mirror and six drawers. 27.50, regu lar $37.50. Diessing Table is 36 inches long and is fitted with trip licate mirror and two drawers. 19.98, regular $27.50. Bedsteads to match above pieces. 27.50, regular $35.00. Mission Furniture, H to H Off This furniture is the product of the Stickley shops. It is handsomely constructed under the personal supervision of Charles Stickley. It is built in the modern mission style, so simple in design, so massively put together, and so lasting in service. Spanish leather is used for upholstery. Settees with Automobile Spring Seats—All Lengths 32.00 Fumed Oak Settee—sale price ... rt.21.30 37.50 Fumed Oak Settee—sale price .25.00 60.00 Fumed Oak Settee—sale price .40.00 90.00 Fumed Oak Settee—sale price .60.00 110.00 Fumed Oak Settee—sale price.72.50 With Reversible Cushions 20.00 Chair or Rocker.13.50 35.00 Chair or Rocker.17.50 30.00 Chair or Rocker.20.00 35.00 Chair or Rocker...'..23.50 41.50 Chair or Rocker.27.50 These Morris Chairs Heavy frames, with automobile spring cushion seats and reversible cushion back. 32.00 Morris Chair—sale price.. .21.30 35.00 Morris Chair—sale price.. .23.50 37.50 Morris Chair—sale price.. .25.00 42.50 Morris Chair—sale price.. .28.50 Fumed Oak Tables 5.00 Table—reduced to.3.50 6.00 Table—reduced to.'... 4.00 10.50 Table—reduced to. 7.00 18.00 Table—reduced to.12.00 24.00 Table—reduced to.16.00 30.00 Table—reduced to.20.00 37.50 Table—reduced to.27.50 Chairs and Rockers with Automobile Spring Cushion Seats 10.50 Chair or Rocker. fi.98 12.50 Chair or Rocker. 8.50 13.00 Chair or Rocker. 8.73 19.50 Chair or Rocker. 9.75 16.50 Chair or Rocker.10.50 21.50 Chair or Rocker.10.75 16.50 Chair or Rocker.11.00 17.50 Chair or Rocker.11.75 19.50 Chair or Rocker. 13 00 2*-50 Chair or Rocker.14.50 26.50 Chair or Rocker.17.50 touches with Spring Seats 52.00 Comfortable Couch—sale Price . n- nft 65.00 Comfortable Couch—sale Price . jo -n SeePages 12 or. and 18 tor other Bamberger Ad- aDnd 78 Mother vertisements. Bamberger Ad vertisements.