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Tri-states union. (Port Jervis, Orange Co., N.Y.) 1850-1924, January 11, 1912, Image 7

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m OF M U and U vilwars ID AT HONFSDALE. AGED 86 YEARS H onesdale, ■I'a., Jan. 6—iPriday Jnornlng' a t 8 o’clock occurred the F d e a th of one of W a y n e county’s I m a n y rem a rkable persons, W illiam [ H ill, Who resided in the suburbs of I this town, hear Seelyville. Mr. Hill f would h a v e ibeen 86 years o f age h a d ^ h e lived until April 6. F o r som e tim e f h a d been ailing. He is said to be th e last survivor K f th e band of m en who raised th e ■A m e rican flag a t M o n terey. Cal., in J1846, thereby saving the territo r y to th e U n ited States. Mr. H ill w a s born in B a rnstable, Ungland, A p ril 6th, 1828, W h e n 14 veaxis of age h e cam e to th e U n ited S tates w ith his fa th e r and h a d lived practically all Of his life since com ­ ing to th e U n ited S tates in H o n e s- dale an d P rom p ton. W illiam H ill w a s a m a n w ith a history. 'He had been all over the •world, having girdled it .several times. He was a veteran of the Mexican war, the last one in W a jne •county, possibly in the state. He wais also a veteran of the Civil War. He. W’as awarded a pension by the gov­ ernment on his record for service in j iierKlrtnco an d thoro w e re m any beau- I tlful floral contributions, j The body was brought to this city on E rie train One Saturday, ac I com p a n ie d by the funeral p a r ty who I occupied the parlor car Berenger; I'Many friend.s were at the depot on arrival of the train. The interm e n t took .place in the family plot in Latirel Grove Cemetery. The pall-bearers w e re Dr. Joseph S. Taylor, Mr. R o b e rt I. Loma.s, Mr. George E. Buckbee, and Mr. Jam e s B Turk, of Hew York City, Or. Ji. B. Slwartwout and C h arles H a m m o n d ,of Port Jcrvi.s. each o f these w a rs, and drew double I Those in the funeral party wore pension. T h e re w a s no attem p t a t | Dr. N. B. Van Etten, Misses E leanor concealm e n t of this fact, an d the o l d ' K a therine Van Etten, Mr. and •soldier an d sailor proudly referred to i H. K. Forbes, Misses Elizabeth it. About a year ago the United States decided that this was -wrong, cut off one of the pensions and ap­ plied the other on -ivhat was claimed had been irregularly paid to him. People here can see nothing immor­ ally wrong in the transaction, bui Mr. Hill took the m atter vei'y much to heart,' and this is thought to have hastened his death. o B m r A R Y . Mrs. Cynthia Van Slcide 'Wicltliam. C y n thia V a n Sickle W icknam , wife ■ o f Levi V a n G o rdon -Wickham, passed aw a y a t 12.20 o’clock Sunday m o rn­ ing, Jan u a r y 7th, a t the hom e of hei daughter, Mrs. F r a n k Dillistin, on the N e v e rsink road, two m iles out from th is city. E a r ly in October last, M rs. W ick­ ham suffered a slight stroke of p a r a l­ ysis and since t h a t tim e she had beer, failing in strength. O ther com p lica­ tions developed and on Tuesday Iasi sh e w’a$ confined to h e r bed w ith the sickness w h ich, follow ing a. fe w days Of s u ffering .term inated fatally an d a- the end she passed peacefully away a t th e tim e above stated. The hus- w.nd and m a n y of h e r im m e d iate re l ­ i v e s were a t h e r bedside. , W ickham was aged 69 years, no n th s and 27 days. ^ S h e w a s a d a u g h ter of the late Bli- } a n d L a v ina 'M eyers V a n Sickle whose hom e was near Sparrow b u sh, ■N . Y. She w a s nam e d C y n thia 'for hei ■ g randm o ther, w ife of Lew is Van \sic k l e , w h o w a s a sister of th e late M ichael, Solomon, Thornas and C lara V a n Fleet, who resided in th e N e v er­ sink Valley, an d h e r d e a th occurred I a t th e life long hom e of M ichael, Sol- ^ o m o n and C lara V a n Fleet. On th e fo u r th of April, 1861, she ^ a s united in m a rr iage w ith Mr. ickhLam, in th e village of P o r t Jer- . T h e cerem o n y was- p e rform e d by ] late Rev. Zelotes Grinnell, then |to r of th e B a p tist C h u rch in th a t .ge. R e v . M t, G rinnell w a s th e fa- r o f Mrs. E d g a r A. Wells, of this ie youhg'coiIlJT 6 ^ e g a ir i io u s c lf 0 ei>~*-'ieciation o f th a t institution. She was lin g im m e d u iately, on a portion of the ■Sam u e l W ickham hom e s tead farm , ■ th e fath e r, Sam u e l W ickham , setting ■ a s ide 180 acres from h is g reat farm ■ o f 530 cares. This farm is on the ■ Greenville-Colesville 'm o u n tain road Ltw o m iles o r m o re from Colesville. Mr* a n d M rs. W ickham conducted this ■ f a rm successfully until w ithin a few ^ e a r s ago. w h e n they were obliged to R elinquish farm in g because of the fail- n n g eyesight of Mr. W ickham — and jBince th a t tim e th e y have resided on ^ h e N e v e r ^ n k road ju s t above Tri- ^ e a t h h a d not terro r s fo r Mrs. R ickham fo r a t th e early age of 17 ■ e a rs she becam e a devoted follower I f th e M a s ter .and a t th a t tim e she linited w ith th e M ethodist C h u rch.but ■ollowing h e r m a rriage, she and her p u s b a n d becam e m e m b e rs of the B a p ­ tist C h u rch a t Mt. Salem , Sussex |c o u n t y , N. J., n e a r th e ir hom e. They n e v e r severed th e ir connection with jth a t church, b u t since th e ir rem o v al L t h e i r old hom e ■ th e y attended B a p tist C h u rch. this city. Mrs. -W ickham w a s a daily student of Rhe Bible, particularly of th e New T e s tam e n t, w h ich she read several rtim e s each y'ear. H e r daily life so far , as is possible fo r im p e rfect and weak hum a n ity, w a s an exem p lification of I theteachings o f h e r L o rd and, there- F fo r e .she w a s a gentle and loving wife I a n d m o ther, kind and thoughtful of I t h e poor an d those in distress and I ever giving a helping h a n d w h e re ( needed. She h a d a kind w o rd fo r all, I an d h e r hopeful life, full of th e sun- h in e an d happiness of a real Chris- ■lity, w a s a joy and com fort not to h e r im m e d iate fam ily, but to ■m a n y friends as well. •s. W ickham leaves beside h e r h u s- , t h r e e children: Sam u e l W. and Js C. W ickham , this city, and Sarah R ife of Mr. F r a n k Dillistin, Nfsv- t k road. A daughter, Mrs. Id a L. ■phy, died 13 years ago. She is s u r- also by two brothers, George i Sickle, o f t h i s city, and Jo h n D. , Sickle, of Colesville, N. J., and J sister, -Mrs. E lla Quick, wddow of nv in Quick, of Passaic, N. J. g h e leaves, also, 13 grandchildrei 1 two g r e a t grandchildren, and liy o*hei- relatives of a leas degree fthis valley and in Sus.sex county. I Josephine Swinton Van Etten. •ge circle of friend < and re!«.- ■ h is city of M rs. Josephine ^ a i i E tten, wife of Dr. N a th- E tten , w e re shocked [her d e a th a t h e r hom e a t No. p o n t ave., New Y o rk City, on noon, Jan u a r y 3. Mrs. fen h a d been ill b u t a sh o rt Jptom a ine poisoning. She was i t h e la t t e r p a r t of last week, trouble b e c a m e a c u te o n Mon- I parents. Mr. and Mrs. Jo h n In , Sr., of th is city, were called to New York suddenly on Monday, and took w ith them Mrs. Van E t t e n ’s two daughters, who had been visiting here for a week. Mrs. Van E t t e n ’s condition w a s thought to be better, an d Swinton returned to P o r t J e r \ ’is Tuesday night. He was igain sum m o n e d to New Y o rk < W ednesday, leaving on -train Four. M rs. V a n E tten was born in this ;ity about 45 years ago. She received ler prelim inary education here, was i g rad u a te o f the P o r t Jervis High Jehool, and was graduated from Wells Jollego a t A u rora, N Y. She finished ler education in G e rm any an d was here m o re th a n a year w ith ho.” .sis- er. K a therine. R e tu rn in g home, she vas m a rried May 17, 1S93, to Dr. Na- han B. V an E tten, of P o r t Jervis, a ion of the late Dr. Sol Van E tten The w e d d ing occurred in the First Presbyterian C h u rch an d was the ocial event of P o r t Jervis in the pring o f th a t year. The officiating dergjTnen w e re Rev. W illiam H ludnut, of th e Presbyterian Church, -ssisted by Rev. Ame Vennem a, ol .he R eform e d C h u rch. l>r. and Mrs. V an E tten w e n t to 'Jew York, w h e re th e Dpotor had al- 'eady established a practice. Thej lave m ade th e ir hom e since a t the 3orncr of T rem o n t and A n thony Ave­ nues in the Bronx. Dr. V a n E tten v e n t th e re w h e n th a t section of New Tork w a s as th e country, and has shared in the m a rvelous grow th vhich it has enjoyed in th e last two lecade.s. A b o u t ten years ago he built ^ beautiful hom e. •Mrs. Van E tten tvas greatly inter- jstad in alum n i m a tters of AVells Col- ege, and for several years had been sresident o f the E a s tern A lum n i As- close personal friend of Mrs. Gro- .’er Cleveland, and had visited h e r at he W h ite House; she w a s also a par- icular friend of Mrs. M ildred Riussell, L d a u g h ter of the late Chief Justice ■•'uller; these pro-minent women hav- .ng- been am o n g h e r classm a tes at Wells College. Mrs. V a n E tten was jrom inent in charitable work. Mr.s. Van E tten is survived by her husband and th r e e children, Eleanor, iged 16; K a therine, aged 14, and lohn Sw inton -Van E tten, aged 5 years. H e r parents,M r. an d Mrs. John D. Swinton, Sr., o f P o r t Jervis, also survive, and one sister, Mrs. H. R 'orbes, o f New York, Mrs. V an E tten ’s death m a rks the irst b reak in the fam ily of Mr. and Jrs. Swinton, an d to them as to the tereaved husband an d children goes 3ut the sym p a thy of m any friends in this city. The fu n e ral of M rs. 'Josephine Iw inton V an 'Etten, form e rly of P o r t fer-^-is, was held a t the house. No. 300 Hast T rem o n t avenue. New York lity, a t eight o’clock on Friday ivening, Jan u a ry 5th, -where the services w e re conducted by the Rev. >r. J. M. H o d son, p a s tor of the Hordham M anor R e form e d Church. \. large num b e r of friends and rela- ;ives from P o r t Jervis w e re in at- and H a rriet Forbes, Rev. Dr. J. M'. Hodson, Dr. and Mr.s. J. S. Taylor, Mr. and Mr.s. R. [. Lomas, Mr. Geo. E. Buckbee, Mr. R. W. G a rdner, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Turk, of New York City, and Hon. C h arles ’rrem a ino ,of Ithaca. Am o n g those in attendance wore Mr. and Mrs. Jam e s H a g g erty, of Goshen, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. W ood­ ruff, of N ewark, N. J., Mrs. H e n ry Russell, of Honesdale, Mrs. W. H. McMillen, of I’iltston, Pa., and Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Modrick, of Middle- Eston K. May. Eston K. May, whose death in J e r ­ sey City' early Saturday m o rning,w as noted in The Union of t h a t date, was a son of Jacob May. He was born in this city about 54 years ago, his fa ­ ther having been an auctioneer ai^d a well known m e rchant on Pike street, owning the building w h e re the Econom y Store is now located. Mr. May was graduated from P o rt Jervis High School a t the age ot IS,- and assisted liis father for a few years in his crockery business. He was then amployed on the G azette for a few years and later left P o r t Jervis to en­ ter the Erie service in the real estate lep a rtm e n t. He rem a ined in the E rie service for a number of year.s and left to engage in the real estate busi­ ness for him self in Jersey City. , Mr. May was married about 20 •/ears ago to Miss Lulu Gray, d.augh- tc-r of the late Richard Gray, a former well-known resident of this city. Mr. M ay was a m a n of m a rked m ental pow e rs and w o n d erful versa­ tility. In school h a was noted for proficiency in every branch of learn ­ ing,and he ranked high in his class. He was a gifted m u sician,a perform e r on several instrument.s, and a ll^e singer. He was a keen critic and a lover of classical music. His histrionic talents were displayed in the presen­ tation of opei'as and dram a s by local talent. He was a prom inent and popular society m a n for years. -'Is a journalist he displayed strong talen t and was for several years a rep o rter and as­ sistant editor on The Evening Ga­ zette, whose files give evidence of his HOW TO SUCCEED •During the last tew years, condi­ tions in all lines of business, evei. pl’ofessional life, have changed so com p letely th a t every m a n is waking up to th e fact th a t in order to win success he m u s t specialize and learn to do som e one thing and do -it well. So it is w ith any article th a t is sold to th e people. It m u s t have genuine m e rit or no am o u n t of advertising 'will m e rit or no am o u n t of advertis­ ing will m a intain the dem a n d for the article. F o r m any years we have w a tched with m u ch interest the rem a i'kable record ' m aintained by Dr. K ilm e r’s Sw am p -R o o t, the g reat Kidney, Llv- ei* and B ladder Rem edy. F ro m the very beginning the proprietors had so m u c h confidence in it th a t they invited every one to test it, free of cost, before -purchasing. It is a physician’s prescription. They have on file thousands of letters* receiveu from form e r sufferers who a r e noAv enjoyino- good health a& a re s u lt of its use. However, if you wish first to try a _ imple bottle, address Dr. ICilmer & Bingham ton, -N. Y., and m e n tion this paper. They will gladly forw a rd you a sam p le bottle by m ail, abso­ lutely free. R e g u lar sizes for sale a t all drug­ gists— fifty-cents and one-dollar. aoooooooooOooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo I I J. Wl. DEWITT’S, Cor. Pike and Ball Sts.! PORT JERVIS H a rd w e a r stam p s hard fin­ ish worsted.s. O. K. hard ser­ vice. T h a t ’s the reason they are so desirable for m e n ’s w inter suits. B u t not the only reason. The pattern.s are also neater. -Nothing about them to m a k e a m a n conspic­ uous, nor are they .so dull as to lose you in a crowd. Many, for instance, have a brilliant silk th read shown here and there, w ith quite a festive air. I.s it hard •finished worsted for you ? Glad we’ve so m any suit.s to show. “ Bundle up warm” doesn’t necessarily mean to weigh yourself down. See our warmth-without-weight overcoats waiting for you. Your size, your style. $15 to $30. No time for cold ears now. Good, warm Cap?, Fur- Lined Ear Laps SOc, 75c, $1.00, $1.50« Fur Caps $1.50, $2.00, $2.50 up to $6.00. JUM[.Dewitt,cor.PikeandBalI St.,Port Jervis OObOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO al'ility to find news and to put it Into telling .sliape for jjrint. He was kind- hearted and open-handed, and ever ready to do kind Ihing-s. All the church societies calle'd upon 'him for assi.stancc in various ways, and ■ h e never failed to respond' w ith money, or worlc, or counsel. He was artistic in temperament,and without much training he produced meritorious oil and water piortraits. His crayon portraits were lifelike. He modelcl in clay and excelled in va­ rious sorts of artistic work. He was m a s ter of torso and vigorous e.x- pressions in his literary work, and was a clever caricaturist. His versa­ tility was always the wonder of those who knew him intimately. In business ho tvas farsighted and efficient. As the chief w o rker in the real estate departm e n t of the E rie R a ilroad he showed g reat e.xecutive capacity. H is w o rk for th a t great corporation brought him into con­ tact, and often conflict, Avith local a u ­ thorities and interests along the line from Jersey City to Buffalo and R o chester, and he Avas always able to secure justice for the company, even Avhen powerful local interests Avere arrayed against it. Mr. M ay is surviA'od by his wife and one son, Avho is about 12 years of age; one brother, Anthony, of Jo ­ liet, 111., and one sister, Mrs. Jas. Mc- Dougal, of New York. The body of Eston K, May, of Jer- The peroxided lady is usually sey City, aaus ’ brought to P o r t Jervis j b londe as she is bleached. on E rie train 177 at 2..70 Tuesday aftei-noon an d Avas taken to Grace Episcopal Church, Avhere th e ser\’ices were conducted by the ReA'. U riah Symond.s. Messrs. E. A. EroAvne, F . K. Lam - oreaux, Jam e s B ennet. AT. H. N e a r­ pass, E. T. Laidley and C. H. T u rner Avere th e pail-beareLs. T h e in ter­ m ent w a s in L a u rel Grove Cem etery. ' Mrs. L e a h Pflaum R u s h ton. ‘Mrs. Leah Fflaum R u shton, aged 49 years, Avidow of J. A. R u s h ton, of | C anton, N. Y,, died a t Boston, Mass., j Dec. 27 th. Mrs. R u s h ton w a s Leah •Pflaum, daughter of Nicholas Pflaum and foi’m e rly lived in P o r t Jervis. She Avas a graduate of th e local' schools an d tau g h t fo r several years. Two sons surviA'c, J. H. Ru.shton and Sydney Rusliton, of C a n ton; N. Y.; also a sistei’, .Miss G e o rgianna Pflaum , of Utica, N. Y., an d tA\-o brothers. Air. Sydney Pflaum , of Chicago, and Felix Pflaum , of Lebanon, Pa. If Y o u A re a Trifle Sensitive A b o u t th e size of your shoes, it’s som e satisfaction to know th a t m any people can w e a r shoes a size sm a ller by shaking Allen’s Foot-E a s e into them . Ju s t the th in g fo r P a ten t L e a th e r Shoes, and fo r breakin°- in New Shoes, Sold - Everyw h ere, 25c. Sam p le F R E E . A d d ress, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N, Y. Just try a whiff of one : of our fine Old Thompson Cigars ... _________ _ .. . . _ and you will surely stick t ■ to the brand in the future* They are made from care- ^ - fully selected and matured leaves in the best manner and -f : they never fail to please the cigar connoisseur. J Let us induce you to smoke one, because we know ± I that afterwards you will want to smoke them all the i '■ time. Both filler and wrapper are of excellent quality : leaf and they have a most charming flavor. of Jotin G. Heinle, MANUFACTURER, W h o lesale and Retail. 56 Front St., Port J e r v is , N.Y., JOHNSON & STOLL’S Reqular January Sale OF Furniture, Carpets, Rugs, Beds, Bedding, Mattings, &c WILL BEGIN SHTURDAY, J>H. 13, >HD CLOSC SATUBDAY, FEB. 3,1912. This w ill be the greatest sale ot the kind ever held in Port Jervis. IT WILL PAY YOU TO ATTEND. RUBS 9x12 $27.50 A x m inster ............. $21.00 25.00 -4xm inster .......... 19.00 22.50 -4xm lnster .............. 16.50 •1.50 A x m inster, 36x72 2,75 3.50 Axmin.stei% 27x54 2.50 SIDEBOARDS 24.00 Sideboards ......... 19.00 35.00 Sideboards ......... 28.00 15.00 Sideboard'S .......... 14.40 CARPETS Axminster: $1.35 -4xm lnster ............... $1.03 1.25 A x m inster ............. 1.00 1.20 Velvet ............................ 96 1.10 Velvet ............................ SS BEOS Brass. $45.00 B r a s s ' .................... $36.00 40.00 Brass .................... 32.00 a s s i S S :::::::::: ll:3S COSTilMERS Brass $7.00 Brass 6.00 B rass .$5.60 DRESSERS $13.00 Dressews, Oak ..$14.40 1.5.uO Dressers, Oak . . 12.00 13. (Ml Dressers, Oak . . 10.40 12.00 Dressers, Oak .. 9.60 9.50 Dressers, Oak . . 7.60 BED COMFORTABLES $5.00 Coinfortable.<> . . 4.00 C o m fortables .. 3.00 Comfortables - • 2.50 C o m fortables .. 2.00 C o m fortables . . 1.50 C o m fortables . . 1.25 Comfortable.^! .. HI :: HI BAS LAMPS $13.00 Gas Lam p s . . 9.00 Gas Lam p s . . 7.00 Gas lA m p s . . 6.50 Gas Lam p s . . 4.50 Gas Lam p s . . ;;; IH RUGS 9x12 $25.00 VelAmt ....................$19.00 20.00 Velvet .................. ■ 15.50 13.00 F ibre 9x12 .............10.40 12.00 F ib e r 9x12 ............ 9.60 BUFFETS $50.00 Buffets ....................$40.00 45.00 B u ffets .................... 36.00 ass 1:SS CARPETS Ingrain Ingrain . . Ingrain . . Ingrain ........................... 36i Ingrain ............................ 25( BEDS White Iron $17.00 Whi'te Iron 14.00 W h ite Iron 13.00 W h ite Iron 12.00 AVhite Iron 11.00 W h ite Iron 9.00 '\V|hIte Iron 5.00 W h ite Iron 6.00 W h ite Iron 5.50 W h ite Iron . 5.00 AVhite Iron 4.50 W h ite Iron :ias ; ’S:SS ; S:fo : tti : US CHIFFONIERS Oak $13.00 Oal 11.50 0< $14.40 9.20 L.50 Oak' . .' ................ 1:SS oo ass c1S s ia .r:;::::1i:SS COMBINATION BOOK CASES BED BLANKETS $4.50 Bed B lankets ....$ 3 . 6 0 3.00 Bed B lankets ......... 2.40 2.50 Bed B lankets ......... 2.00 1.90 Bed B lankets ......... 1.50 1.50 Bed B lankets ......... 1.20 1.25 Bed B lankets ......... 1.00 ELECTRIC LAMPS $18.00 E lectric Lam p s . .$14.00 14.00 E lectric Lam p s . . 11.00 10.00 Electric Lam p s . . 7.00 12.00 Electric Lam p s .. 9.00 6.00 Electric Lam p s . . 4.00 RUGS 9x12 $20.00 B russels ................. $ 16.00 18.00 B russels ............. 14.40- $16.00 B russels ................ 12.80 12.00 B russels ................ 9.60 mnm tables $4.5.00 D ining T a b les ...$ 3 6 .0 0 35.00 D ining Tables . . . 28.00 30.00 Dining 'Yables . . . 24.00 18.00 D ining Tables . . . 14.40 16.00 D ining Tables . . . 12.50 15.00 D ining Tables . . . 12.00 12.00 Dining Tables . . . 9.60 CARPETS Brussels $1.00 B russels . . . .85 jBrussels . . - CHAIRS Dining $24.00 Dining C h airs 1:So E S 8 S ; JUS E s s i s a 7.00 D ining C h airs ;:1H :: iUS :: tfs.OO .. 5.60 LIBRARY TABLES $25.00 L ibrary Tables. . . $20.00 23.00 L ibrary Tables . . . 18.00 16.00 Library Tables - - 12.80 . 13.50 Library Tables . . 10.80 13.00 L ibrary Tables . . 10.40 14.00 PaT'Ior Tables . . . 11.20 10.00 'Parlor Tables 5.00 P a rlo r Tables '7.00 P a r lo r Tables 5.00 Pai’lor Table 6.00 P a r lo r Table ui LADIES’ DESKS $19.00 Ladies’ Desks . . ■ 15.00 Ladies’ Desks . . 16.50 Ladies’ Desks .. 12.00 Ladies’ Desks . . 11.00 Ladies’ Desks . . 9.00 Ladies’ D esks . . 7.50 Ladies’ Desks . . $15.20 1 2 .0 0 13.00 9.60 OIL LAMPS $6.50 Oil Lam p s . . . 5.00 Oil Lam p s . . . 4.75 Oil Lam p s . . . 3.50 Oil Lam p s . . . 3.25 Oil L a m p s __ :: 5 : 1 RUGS j Art Squares $10.50 All AVeol ................ $8.40 9.00 All Wo’oi ............ .. . 7.20 . . . 5.20 . . . 4.00 CHINA CLOSETS $35.00 C h in a 'C lo s e ts ___ $28.00 30.00 China Closets . . . . 24.00 19.50 C h ina Closets . . . : 14.60 16.50 C h ina Closets . . . . 13.20 14.50 C h ina 'C lo s e ts ----- 11.60 MATTINGS 35c M attings ......... 30 c M attings .. . .; 25c M a t t i n g s ......... 20c M a t t i n g s ......... 15c M a t t i n g s ......... COUCHES VelQUirO S f : : : 1:?? $24.00 Velour Cou 22.00 A^elour Couc 18.00 .Velour Cou 12.00 A^elour Couc 20.00 L e a ther Cou 16.00 L e a ther Cou 18.00 Iron Couche 8.00 Iron Couc-he MORRIS CHAIRS $14.00 M o rris C h airs ...$ 1 0 .0 0 13.00 M o rris C h airs . . . 9.00 12.00 M o rris C h airs . . . 8.50 25.00 Turkish R o c k e rs. 20.00 16.00 T u rkish R o c k e rs. 12.80 16.00 Solid M ahogany . . 12.80 14.00 Solid M ahogany . 11.20 12.00 Solid M ahogany . . 9.60 10.00 Solid M ahogany . . S.OO 12.00 'Folding C h a ir . . . 9.60 7.00 F o laing C h air . . . 5.60 MATTRESSES: | M attresses $10.00 M attrei 7.00 Mattrei 5.50 IMattrei 3.50 iMatti-ei 10.00 Springs . . . 6.50 Spi’ings . . - 4.50 M attress . 3.75 Springs . . . ..... .. ........... 8.00 SCREENS $3.00 'Scret 6.00 Scree • 1 1 2 .’2 5 Very many goods we have arc not in this list, but nearly every article greatly reduced. DON’T TORGET the sale begins Saturday, Jan. 13, and ends Feb. 3rd, 1912. JOHNSON 4 STILL 82 W -STJOITJW

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