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GENERAL BUDGET Finance Committee of Common Council Gets Statements of Needs from Departments. FIRE CHIEF MOORE GETS AN INCREASE IN SALARY \ ___ Applications from Other De partment Workers for More Pay Are Received. As the first step toward making up the general city budget for the fiscal year of 1913, the finance committee of the Common Council last night re ceived the budgets of a number of city departments showing the amounts that will be needed during the next twelve months. Most of these requests were simply received and will be acted upon later. As in the past,, it Is quite probable that none of the departments will receive the full amount that they ask. It is doubtful, however, if sub stantial cuts can be made from any of the amounts asked without im pairing the work of the department in question. Opposition was raised to the granting of any money this year to the Humane Society, which last year received $4,400. The police budget was $991,888.60; that of the Playground Commissions. $176,600; the Board of Health, $173, 381; the City Hospital, $198,392. The Board of Health’s expenses last year were $165,080.32, but in this year’s budget is included an estimate of $10, 000 for taking over the work in pre venting infant mortality hitherto carried on by the Public Welfare Committee, and $4,560 for work in sex hygiene and social ethics. The ex penses of the City Hospital last year were $188,655.42, and the increase asked for this year is largely ac counted for by items for new equip, ment, among which i3 a pulmotor. Richard C. Jenkinson, former Gov ernor Franklin Murphy and Justice Swayze, representing the trustees of the Free Public Library, asked that the appropriation of $10,000 for the museum which is housed there bo increased to $15,000. This amount, it was stated, would take care of the collection for another year, and after that it was hoped to have a sepa rate building. It was pointed" out that 32,000 people visited the museum last year and that from the members of the museum association $13,000 was raised. Mr. Jenkinson aiso asked $7,084 for a new boiler and freight elevator a^ the library, and this request was granted, contracts having been let for the work when the committee re cently promised $6,000 which was asked at that time. From former Alderman Charles L. Whitfield a request was received for $500 for the Burke Memorial Day Nursery. ' The work of the Public vveuare Committee in connection with infant mortality was explained by the presi dent of that body. Dr. Laban Dennis, and bj Mrs. Mina Van Winkle and Edward Blau. Dr. Dennis pointed outythe desirability -of having this work done by the Board of Health, providing that $10,000 would be ap propriated. He said that least year the committee had treated 500 babies and had been able t<? reduce the death rate from over 14 per cent, to 2.09 per cent., or had saved the lives of about fifty babies. The Board of Health, he figured, would be able to open six consultation stations this summer, instead of the four the com mittee had operated, and would be able to treat 3,000 patients and to gave the lives of 10 per cent, who otherwise might die. Mrs. Van Winkle said that the' commonly accepted notion that women were born with the ability to take care of children was fallacious, and that the work of teaching women What to do with children was one of the important features of the com mittee’s endeavors. •Alderman Hopping, one of the min ority members of the committee, said he would object when the time came to this money being given to Jhg Board of Health, believing that body had too much to do at present. He would be in favor, he said, of having the appropriation made to the Pub lic Welfare Committee and of having that body carry on the work. Further, Alderman Hopping said that he wasn't in favor of giving the Humane Society, the duty of which is to impound stray dogs, a nyjnoney at all this year. Lust year the so ciety got about $4,400. Mr. Hopping said the society wasn't of any use as far as stray dogs was concerned, and that the only dogs the society ever captured were those which they went around to somebody’s yard and caught, such dogs being harmless. Police Commissioner Baader ap peared before the committee, asking f< r an appropriation of $5,000 for a stb-station of the police department Jto br located in the Vailsburg sec tion. The con.mittee decided to Increase the salary if Fire Chief Moore from $4,000 to $5,000, In accordance with the provisions of an act passed at the recent session of the Legislature. Al derman Hopping said that the minor ity had no objection to this increase and that Its recent decision to oppose salary raises was designed to apply only to employees at City Hail. Alderman Reiily was given assur ance that his request for $3,000, to be used with $2,000 appreciated some time ago for a new mickhoufje at South Orange avenue and Twenty lirsl street, would be granted. From the Assessment Commission came a request for a salary raise in that department. These were Oliver B. Burden, clerk and surveyor, from $2,200 to $2,500; Charles A. Reiily, as sistant, from $1,500 to $1,800; Albert F. Luts, assistant, from $1,200 to $1,400, and Edwin E. Schumacher, from $1,000 to $1,200. Alderman Welsh appeared before the committee and asked that the salary of Chlfef License Inspector Ward be raised from $1,600 to $1,800. Mr. Welsh said that this increase was well merited and that It should not meet with opposition from the minority. PLAYGROUNDS BOARD ASKS $175,600 FOR WORK ——— For carrying on its work during the coming year the Playgrounds Com mission will need $175,600. This amount is asked for iri the annual budget, which was presented to the finance committee of the Common Council last night. The budget was i prepared at a conference of the com atissioners during the afternoon. Of the total amount asked for $135, I 200 is for playgrounds and $40,400 for i bathhouses. Over half of the play ground figures, or $75,000, Is asked for the purchase of two additional play grounds, one In the Fourteenth ward and the other at Belleville and Ar lington avenues, the old car-barn site. This leaves $60,200 for maintenance of nine grounds and salaries to offi cers and employees. In the bath’s budget the commis sion asks $21,650 for the three old houses at Summer avenue, Morris I avenue and at Walnut street. For j reopening the pool In Morris avenue ! and running It In a sanitary manner | with filter plant, tile lining and cir cuiting pump to save water, (he commissioners ask $7,000. For the maintenance of the new ! bath the commissioners ask $Ti,o5.j ! for six months, as the bath will only I be opened on July 1. As a recom mendatlon the commission asks $2,500 for the establishment of a laundry in the new bath in Montgomery street. The commissioners stated that this laundry could pay for Itself, as It could do the city's work. The commissioners also recommend ed the establishment of a bath for the Ironbound district and request the issue of the remainder of the bonds authorized, amounting to $125,000. GAYETY THEATRE GIVEN UP TO MOTION PICTURES After a i ' ’an thirty years as popular burlesque theatres in the State, the Gayety Theatre, formerly Wald mann’s, is soon to go out of exist ence as far as burlesque is concerned. It will in future offer moving pic tures as attractions. This change of policy Is the result of the great increase of vaudeville theatres, and the demand in Eprope for American attractions, which has made it more difficult each year tor the managers to offer high-class shows. For the last ten years there have been two booking associations, commonly known as "wheels,’’ play ing two theatres in tAe various cities in the East and Middle West. They were the Columbia Amusement Com pany and the Empire Circuit. To provide better shows one house :n each city will now be eliminated. To accomplish this result in 'New ark, the ownersofthe Gayety Theatre, Baker, Quinn & Dixon, Inc., have pur chased a half interest in the Empire Theatre, and the best shows that have appeared at the former will In future be seen at the latter. The Baker, Quinn & Dixon interests at the Empjn will be represented by Leon EvjSP, manager of the Gayety. ' CHARITY BALL PLANS Arrangements are being completed for the charity ball for the benefit of the Crippled Children's Home Friday, May 9, at the Palace ball room. TH| ball room will be beautifully deco rated with spirng flowers, palms and ferns. The electric display promises to be very elaborate. There will be two prizes given for the grand march, a gold jewel case for the ladies’ prize, and a silver cigar case for the men’s priie- The committee hope to make this one of the largest charity balls of the season. DELAYS ACTION ON DANCE HALLS The license committee of the Com mon Council last night acted favor ably on the taxi ordinance as it was originally referred to that committee. Tt»e committee decided to lay over the ordinance providing for a $75 license Tee for dance halls every three months, believing that the fee »was too high and that there was no haste, as the halls will not be open during the summer months. No application was received for a motion picture theatre license In the Vailsburg sec tion, as had been expected there would be. VERSOY LEAVES DE GROOT CHURCH A. J. Versoy, who for the last three years has beep tenor soloist and choir master at the De Groot M. E. Church, of this city, on May 4, will take charge of the choir and be tenor soloist of the Lafayette M. E. Church, Jersey City, of which the Rot* H. C. Lytle is pastor, formerly of the Grace M. E. Church, this city, and where Mr. Versoy acted as chorister for over three years before going to De Groot Church. DAUGHTERS ENTERTAIN The annual reception and dance of Goodwill Council No. 102, Daughters of Liberty, was held last night at Oraton Hall, Rroadand Bridge streets. The affair wras well attended. vRc freshments were served. The dance was one of a series that are bflng held lyy different councils of the order at Oraton Hall this week. HOLDS RECEPTION AND DANCE Members of Catherine Murphy Circle, Companions of the Forest of America, held a reception and dance at their rooms In Iroquois Hall, 260 Washington street, last night. The affair marked the second anniversary of the circle. The entertainment com mittee of thq organization was in charge of the arrangements. ew“OLYMPIC” // FITTED WITH X DOUBLE SIDES AND ADDITIONAL. WATERTIGHT BULKHEADS EXTENDING FROM THE BOTTOM to the TOP OF THE VESSEL Will Sail from New York MAY 3-MAY 24 ^ and Regularly Thereafter ■v. M. V- MV Loot] AeceL Baby Carriages Here is a sale of the famous Bloch & Whitney Pullman Sleepers, so called’because they are so comfortable for baby to ride and sleep in. Wood Pullman Sleepers, highly finished leatherette hood; $4-inch rubber tired wheels; pushers of bicycle tubing; leatherette upholster ed cushions; our regular selling price, $17—as cheap as any at that; specialized tomorrow at 1 O only.«l> * “ Wood Coach Body Pullman Sleepers; leatherette hoods; leatherette upholstered, regu, larly $20; Friday at a « » only .JplO Wood Pullmans in blue and gray finish—beautiful car riages; finely upholstered; $25 and $27 kinds; tomorrow at. Reed Runabouts—best quality; roll on hood and body; loose sanitary corduroy cushions; cheap at our regular prices, $15.50 and $1 ; special priced 0 Friday.“ Fine Reed Runabouts; roll on hood and body; ex tra heavy tires; loose sanitary cushions; beau-^.- -> tifully upholstered; reg. price $21; to go at. .*PXO Hi|*]h Grade Books For Literary People At Very Special Prices Since the quantities are limited at the prices quoted we would advise you to visijt the Book Store at the earliest moment that you may know what superb books these are at the lowered prices we are quoting. John Lavery and His Works, by Walter Shaw Sparrow; formerly $3.50, now $2.50. The North Pole: Its Discovery in 1909, by Robert Peary; formerly $4.80, now $4.00. New Trails in Mexico, by Carl Lumholti; formerly •S5.00, now $3.75. Memoirs of Two Wars, by Frederick Funston; for merly $3.00, now $2.50. Manet and the French Impressionists, by Theodore Duret; formerly $3.85, now $2.25. The West in the East from American Point of View, by Price Collier; formerly $1.50, now $1.00. Some Aspects of Thackeray, by Lewis Melville; formerly $2.50, now $2.00. Goethe and His Women Friends, by Mary Craw ford, formerly $3.00, now $1.75. A Tenderfoot with Peary, by George Borup, for merly $2.10, now $1.75. Pages from the Book of Paris, by Claude C. Wash burn; formerly $3.00, now $2.25. French Classics for English Readers, by Moliere, two volumes; formerly $2.50, now $1.75. Intimate Memoirs of Napoleon III., by Baron D’Ambes, two volumes; formerly $6.00, now $4.00. My Life, the autobiography of Richard Wagner, two volumes; formerly $8.50, now $6.50. The Relations of the United States and Spain, Spanish War, two volumes; formerly $7.00, now $5.00. The Artist’s Way of Working, by Russell Sturgis, A. M., Ph. D., two volumes; formerly $5, now $4.00. The Life of James McNeil Whistler, by S. R. and J. Pennell; formerly $3.50, now $3.00. Epochs of Chinese and Japanese Art, by Ernest F. Tenollosa; formerly $10.00, now' $6.00. A History of Story Telling, by Arthur Ransome; formerly $3.00, now $2.50. The Fair Lady of Hampton Court, by Clare Jerrold, illustrated; formerly $4.00, now $3 00. Dutch New York, by Esther Singleton; formerly $3.50, now $2.50. The Exile of St. Helena, by Philippe Gonnard; formerly $3.50, now $2.00. * The Magic Mirror, by William Gilbert; formerly $2, now $1.25. Poet’s Country, edited Andrew Lang, illustrated by F. S. Walker formerly $5.00, now $3.50. Martin Luther, the Man and His Works, by Arthur McGiffert; formerly $3.00, now $2.50. The American Civil War, by John Formby, two vol umes; formerly $4.50, now $3.50. The Women of the Caesars, by Guglielmo Ferrero; formerly $2.00, now $1.50. Stars and Stripes and Other American Flags; for merly $3.00, now $2.25. Cleopatra of Egypt, by Sergeant; formerly $4.00, now $2.75. / Recollections of Grover Cleveland, by Parker; for merly $3.00, now $2.00. Queer Things About Persia, by E. De Lorey and D. Sladen, formerly $3.50, now $2.50. Royal Romances of Today, by K. Durland; former ly $2.50, now $2.00. Great Love Stories of the Theatre, by Charles W. Collins, formerly $3.50, now $2.50. Face of China, by E. G. Kemp; formerly $6.00, now $4.00. The Flowing Road, by Caspar Whitney, formerly '$3.00, now $2.00.. Autobiography of Henry M. Stanley, edited by Dorothy Stanley; formerly $5.00, now $4.00. Landscape Painting, by Birge Harrison; formerly $1.50, now $1.00. Three Normandy Inns, by Anna Bowman Dodd, formerly $2.50, now $1.75. Egypt, by Pierre Loti, formerly $2.50, now $2.00. Talleyrand, The Man, by Bernard De Lacombe; formerly $3.50, now $2.75. Autobiography of Henry M. Stanley; formerly $2.50, now $1.50. Life of Napoleon, by Arthur Hassall; formerly $2.50, now $1.50. Cheiros, Memoirs. Reminiscences of a Society Palmist, illustrated; $2.00. Money and Investments, by Montgomery Rollins; $2.00. Moving Pictures, How They Are Made and Worked, by F. A. Talbot; $1.50. South America, Observations and Impressions, by Bryce; $2.50. American-Japanese Relations; An Inside View of Japan's Policies and Purposes, by Kawakami; former ly $2.50, now $1.50. Chinese at Home, the Man of Tong and His Land, by J. Dyer Ball; formerly $2.00, now $1.50. Selected Tales of Mystery, by E. P. Roe, illustrated by Byam Shaw; formerly $3.00, now $2.00. Fiji and Its Possibilities, by B. Grimshaw; for merly $4.50, now $1.00. The BungaIow,Book, in cloth, $1.00; in paper, 50p. African Game Trails, by Theodore Rooocvelt; for merly $4.00, now $1.50. Life of Garret A, Hobart, 24th "Vice-President of U. S., by D. Magie; formerly $2.50, n'ow $1.75. Retrospections of an Active Life, by John Bige low, three volumes; formerly $12.00, now $8.00.* Pickett and His Men, by La Salle Corbell Pickett; formerly $3.00. now $2.00. Fair America, illustrated; formerly $2.00, $1.25. Edison. Life and Inventions, by E. L. Dyer and Martin, two volumes, cloth; formerly $4.00, now $3.50.* Lord Chatham, His Life and Connections, by Lord Rosebery; fprmerly $3.00, now $1.50. The Color of London, Historical, Personal and Local, by W. J. Loftic and others, illustrates in color by Yoshio Markino; formerly $6.00, now $4.00. The Colour of Rome, Historic, Personal and Local, illustrated by Yosjiio Markino; formerly $6.00, now $4.00. The Adv. of "“Verdant Green, Little Mr. Bouncer and His Friend, ^erdant Green, and Tales of College Life, by Cuthbert Bede, Handy library edition, three volumes; formerly $3.00, now $1.50. Barnes’s /Popular History of the United States, from Prehistoric America to th« Present Time; for merly $2.50, now $1.50. In These Two Sales We Are Presenting the Most Tempting Values in Silks and Wash Fabrics One glance at this display of silks will convince you that it is useless to go shopping about New York for something as good at the price. You’ll not find anything so good at the regular prices, much less at the prices prevailing today, tomor row and Saturday, believe us. We Offer These in Foulards 23-Inch Foulards in neat printed designs on staple dark grounds for street wear. Our standard 59c qual ity: priced for three days - _ only at .4-Sc Valentine’s Famous Shed-Water Foulards, all new styles and colors, all exclusive with us, embracing everything from little dots to new Bulgarian effects; our standard 79c quality; priced for Friday and Saturday, at.boC 1913 Cheney Showerproof Fou lards—An exclusive selection of this season’s styles, all the staple designs and colorings, as well as Bulgarian effects. Always sold at 85c a yard; priced for the __ next three days, at.75C 23-Inch Foulards, printed on Fa conne grounds', light and dark ef fects; imported and domestic makes; waterspot proof: 79c and 85c qualities; prices for the —q next three days. OoC Dress Foulards, in 23 and 36 in. widths, from the looms of the best makers; will not spot by water; this season’s styles and colorings; reg. $1.25 and $1 grades; _ — priced for three days, at.. 85C Double-width Dress Foulards, all the staple colors; limited quan tity; regularly up to 52.50; extraor dinary feature in this three days’ sale, at. .OszC Tub Silks for Summer Dresses Jacquard and Satin Striped Silks, beautiful fabrics, standard colorings that will wash without harm; full range of styles and colors; 32 and 36 inches wide; standard $1.25 quality; not sold for less any- OQ where; here for three days only, at. oOC In the Wash Fabric Sale We Offer These Favorites—All Reduced 50c White Ramie Linen—46 inches wide; suitable for sepa rate skirts and coat __ suits . uOC 65c Ramie Linen—45 inches wide, in all the wanted gg_ shades, including white.. OvJC Printed Batiste—Stripes, dots and neat figures, , _ . at . 25c Imported Dress Ging hams—Stripes, checks and - _ plaids . 1 OC 29c White Poplin— OK Beautiful stripe effect_ 19c Bulgarian Voiles—In all the newest printing on _ _ j , white ground . 18c Plisse Crepes—Desirable for dressing sacques, - n 25c English Voiles—In all the new and wanted plain col- .. q ors; 40 inches wide. * S?C lac Stripe Voiles—Makes cool Summer Dresses; for moun- q tain or seashore wear; yard. **C 14c White Linene—Suitable for ladies' skirts and children’s Q 59c French lj'hite Voile—Beau tiful sheer quality super fine finish; 45 in. wide.. 19c Stripe Tissues—In pink, tan, blue and black - 0 / stripes .1^/jC 50c Ramie Linen—In all the wanted shades; also in white; 36-in.Os#C 19c White Flaxons—- q , - Checks and plaids.* “ /* c Springtime Draperies We cannot be too emphatic in our claim that this year's display of Draperies and Curtains is by odds the most lavish ever made in this establishment, which means that this is the most interesting showing of draperies ever seen in Newark. You will enjoy a trip thru the Upholstery Store—every part of it is filled with beauty. At every turn there is a surprise. It is the most delightful upholstery department in this sec tion of the country—and you are welcome to visit it as often as you like. These special selling features for the remainder of this week— White and Colored Border Muslin Curtains— dainty and effective; $1.25, $2 to $4.50. Extra Fine Muslin Bed Sets in a variety of color ings; regularly $2.50 to $3.75 the set, for only $1.75. Cross Stripe Curtains, in all good colorings; some very special ones; worth SI.25 to $2.25 the pair, at 85c and $1.50. Cretonnes, in an immense variety of patterns and colorings; beautiful combinations; both imported and domestic; 15c to $3.75 the yard. A special lot of Imported and Domestic Cretonnes, purchased advantageously at half price—35c to $1 values, at 17 ^e to 50c. • , * ■ Re-upholstering Just at this time when you are preparing to go away for the summer is the time of the year to have your furniture re-upholstered and repaired. This work we do most satisfactorily, employing a large force of skilled workmen, giving you honest workmanship and usirtfe the best materials; prices are moderate. We will call for your furniture when you say and hold it for you if you wish until you open your house in the fall. Governor Refrigerators Apartment House Style With the Apartment House Style Refrigerator you ice them from the front instead of the top—an advantage that a great many folks like. These particular refrigerators are those that wete slightly marred in trans portation, the white enameling on the outside being injured. The inside is I perfect* in every way; the food chambers are of seamless steel, enameled, the most sanitary kind of an interior for a refrigerator. Having the dry air circulation scheme, these refrigerators are great ice savers. Undoubtedly you will be glad to buy them- at these low prices. Width Depth Height Ice Capacity Regularly Special 23 in*. 18 in*. SO ins. 60 lb*. $24.93 $18.73 26 ins. 18 in*. 36 in*. 7S lbs. $28.98 $21.78 28 in*. IS ins. 60 ins. lOO lbs. $32.30 ' $26.39 Screens 'IdD^r Window Frames—Knockdown, Walnut Stained Window Frames, all ready so you can easily fit your own windows; size 36 inches wide, 42 inches high; with steel corner brackets, side runners, molding to cover the wire, screen lift, screws and nails—all com plete, without wire; regularly 29c; special ng tomorrow . Window Screens—Ready-made Window Screens, covered with be6t quality black paint f 12-mesh screen wire cloth; natural finished hardwood oiled frames. We carry the following sizes, which will enable you to fit almost-any window; High Closed Open Regularly Special 18* 21 33 23 19c 22 21 33 25 21c i 24 21 33 27 23c 24 23. 37 31 27c 28 23 37 . 35 31c 32 23 37 43 39c 35 23 37 51 45c 36 29 45 59 53c Screen Doors—Walnut stained screen doors, heav ier than you buy elsewhere; woodwork 1 ;4 inches thick; covered with best quality screen wire cloth, 12 mesh. These doors are all ready to hang, complete with japanned spring hinges, screws, hook and eye, screen door pull; made in' the following sizes. Regu larly $1.16. 2 ft. 6x6 ft. 6 \ Your Choice 2 ft. 8x6 ft. 8 1 2 ft. 10*0 ft. 10 ’ Complete 2 ft. 8x7 ft. / IS: ,0;?i!: ) 98c — Same size doors as above, in natural finish wood work; two coats varnish; complete with hinges and screws; regularly $1.67; special, your Wire Cloth—Best quality black painted screen wire cloth; 12 mesh; regularly lf^c a square foot; - x special at .. * SC Jelly Protectors Mold Proof Jelly Protectors—100 protectors in package; more quickly applied than the old method of using hot paraffin, and they keep your jelly - ~ perfectly; price, the package. J. VJC Mason Jars Ball Bros.’ Mason Screw Top Fruit Jars-^vcry jar perfect; complete with rubbers; pints or * quarts; each. Ironing Board Clamps Simple little spring contrivance which fastens to the edges of the cloth and keeps it always smooth and tight; no tacks, no sewing; the set of four, priced.05>c See demonstration in the basement. Gas Irons It is a nleasure to iron with a good gas iron. Vie have the best nickel-plated one on the market: the flow of gas can be regulated so that the iron can be kept at an even heat vyhen in use; regu- gze larly $1.98; special tomorrow at. 1 .OO Automobile Tires We would like to quote you prices on tires, likely we can interest you. We carry Century, Swinehart, Goodyear, Firestone, Diamond and Goodrich. Lap Robes for Automobiles—Spring and summer weights, iq the largest variety in the city; 75c to $15. Several Odd Robes special priced. New styles of summer Goggles; two pair in a case, one pair each, amber and white; one pair each, smoked and white, 75c. Have You Awnings? We’ve been busy as can be making awnings for those " ho got their or ders in early and now they are com ing in thick and fast. If you have delayed until now to have us make measurements for your awnings we strongly advise you to notify us at once that your order may be filed and filled as early as possible. Doubtless you Know tnat we matte tne nest awnings tnat are pro duced in Newark, the best fitting, the most easily put up and the most readily taken down—smooth working, substantial in every detail and at prices that compete with any. Slip Covers Save your upholstered furniture from the dust of summertime by dressing it in a suite of slip covers which we can make for you of best linens or of beau tiful cretonnes at moderate cost. Let us submit an estimate. Picture Offer Heads by Old Masters, for artistic people who can appreciate the finer productions of the great painters; all hand-colered; mounted in new finish antique frames in j^-inch wide moulding, with neat bowknot at the top; size Uxl3y.i inches; all in upright shape; a collection including “Baby Stuart” by Vandyke; “Innocence,” by Reynolds; “Laughing Cavalier,” by Franz Hols; “Duchess of Devonshire,” by Gainsbor ough; “Cherry Pipe,” by Millaia; “Le Brun and Daughter,” by Le Brun, and others; value E?/\C 75c; special, tomorrow, at. Uv Suffragette Hats Ready for the New York Parade—The official or authorized Suffragette Hat by arrangement on sale at Hahne & Co.'s only. Price Untrimmed—42c UndermusHns Night Gowns, made of nainsook and muslin, yokes of lace, embroidery and insertions, in vari- co ous styles; special . 0I7C Drawers, muslin, cambric and nainsook; various shapes to seiect from, with deep ruffles of . Q embroidery, tucking and lace insertion; spec. La Hahne Corsets La Hahn% Corsets are made of excellent quality imported batiste, exquisitely trimmed with ribbon and lace, at $5.00, $6.00 and $7.50 All corsets fitted free of charge by expert fitters. Corset Feature Standard dollar corsets, including W. B., R. & G., P.siU Thomson Glove Fitting, American Lady, C, 9rJ Warner’s and La Tosca; in batiste and coutil in all the new summer models; low and medium bust, medium snd extra long hip. 9&C Dresses for Boys and Girls, made of lawn and linen, French and straight front styles, prettily trim med with Val. lace insertions and tucks; other styles with box plaits and embroidered panel;&1 _ _ sizes 2-5 years....«J> 1 .a55 Full line of crepe undergarments, including com binations, gowns, drawers and skirts, prettily trimmed with torchon and Val. lace and insertions, ribbon drawn_4aCtO IP I .qo See the “Kenyon” Portable Houses If you contemplate going camping this season take our advice and see the Kenyon Portable Houses, so convenient, so sani tary, so homelike, yet with all the simplicity j necessary to make camping outdoors de- < lightful. We are selling these portable houses on the easv-paymen t Club Plan. Ice Cream Freezers People who delight to make their own ice cream according to their own recipes can have no better freezer than the GEM. This freezer has been a special with us for many years. We have sold thousands of them and they are still immense favorites w'ith the people of Newark and vicinity. The tubs have electric welded hoops that will not fall off under any conditions. The cans are made of block tin; they are equipped wilh a double dasher. We are going to sell the 4-qt size to- __ gtn morrow at . IPaa.OO Lawn Mowers Get busy with that iawn if you want to have it in fine, smooth shape; cut it frequently, for the grass la growing very raptdly with the alternating showers and sunny days. Here are high wheel mowers with 4-blade cutters, manufactured by tl^e Philadelphia Lawn Mower Co.; 14. 16 and 18-inch'sizes; regularly $5.25;-^. offered tomorrow at. “ Little Beauty « Lamps, 39c Regular 49c, 55c, 59c Nothing better for hall or bathrooms, sick or chil dren's room, giving a small light; is odorless and safe; the lamp in nickel finish, with opal, green or oq ruby globe; special Friday and Saturday- «3WC $2.25 Inverted Lights, $1.19 The outfit, in two shapes, has very pretty metal work Ohorder; several colors to choose from, with bead fringe to match; special for two ^ days . Jpl.lS* 75c Surety Inverted Lights, complete, 45c. SI.49 Inverted Lights, with shades, 69c. $10.98 Gas or Electric Domes, $7.25. Jelly Glasses Strong Glass; tin tops; three sizes— K-oz. 8-oz. 10-oz. 18c 20c 24c doz. Crystella Crystal la Cleaning -Paste—Cleans and polishes windows, mirrors and the most delicate of glassware; household size box contains one tube of cleanser, sponge and package of specially prepared crys tella paper; priced.... “OC S« IM*. I. IK Ksemeat • . ,iM', ! . ... .i.