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But Official Action Will Come Later—Big Department Shift Now Being Arranged. President John Baader, of the Board of Police Commissioners, , stated today that there would be no demand by the board for a list of three eligibles for the poslUon of chief to succeed the late Chief Cor bitt. He declared that the name of Captain Michael T. Long, commander of the Fifth precinct, who was the only successful one of the five cap ■ tains to take the examination for the vacancy, would be accepted. That there will be a general shift of the heads of the various police precincts of the city was evidenced yesterday afternoon, when the Board of Police Qommlssloners failed to nominate Captain Long as acting chief of police pending his confirma tion by the Common Council on Fri day night. Speaking of Captain Long’s^ase, Commissioner Baader said: •‘Captain Long will be nominated by the Board of Police Commissioners next Thursday afternon and his name will be immediately forwarded to the Common Council on Friday for -Its confirmation. Acting Chief of Police Michael Ryan has not asked to be relieved of hl^ duties as such, and it was deemed best that another acting chief should not be named this week." Regarding the proposed shift of of ficials, Mr. Baader said: "The commissioners have decided that when another chief was named he should be chief in fact, and not only in name. With this object in view I yesterday afternon named Commissioners Scanlon and DeVoe and Secretary Cox as a committee of three to visit Baltimore today and to morrow and study the police con ditions of that city, In as much as the two departments are more similar than any other two cities, and to re port back before the special meeting of the board on Thursday. ' "We have no fault toiflnd with the police conditions of Newark, and in making a shift, which Is contem plated, such Is not to be Interpreted as a ‘shake-up.' The probabilities are that there wtll be a general shifting ■of precinct commanders. This will be 1 done not for any cause or neglect of duty on the part of the present com manders, but simply for the good of the service. We believe that with new heads of the various precincts the work of the department will be more effectual, Inasmuch as a com mander too long In command of one territory Is liable to have his effec tiveness leasended. ' "Another point which I wish to em phasize Is the fact that our police department should have the position of Inspector created. There should be someone second In oommand to the chief, and’ I feel now, as I have for some time since, that we should have an Inspector. “I do not say that polioemen stand at the corner of Broad and Market streets or anywhere else smoking a cigar, but If there was an- Inspector, whose hours and tours of duties were unknown, no such condition would prevail In the fture, ahold they exist at present.” The dominant rumor about the City Hall is to the effect that at next Thursday’s meeting Captain Long will be nominated for the position of chief and that his name will be sent to the Common Council for Its con firmation at Its October meeting, on the following Friday, and that Lieu tenant Frank W. Tuite, of the de tective bureau, will be promoted to fill the vacancy caused by Captain Long's promotion. It la not considered, however, that Tuite will be sent to command the Fifth precinct, which is now com manded by Long, but that he will bo assigned to the detective bureau, succeeding Captain William Carroll, who has been In charge of that de partment for a number of years. As to what will be done with Cap tain Carroll Is problematical. It Is thought that for the present ho will be assigned to the command of the First precinct, and that Captain Mi chael Ryan, the present acting chief, but commander of the First precinct, will be sent to the Fifth precinct. The rumor Is also to the effect that Captains John Brown, of the Second precinct; Peter J. Christie, of the Third precinct; Oscar Vogel, of the Fourth precinct, and Samuel Brown, of the Sixth precinct, will also be shifted. It Is also believed that Joseph Cor dano, second on the list of lieuten ants for promotion to a captaincy, will be elevator, and also that Thomas Corbally, the third on the list, will bo advanced. Should the position of Inspector be created an other civil service examination would have to be held among the captains. It Is believed that following the making of Tuite captain, Gordano will be named to command the sub precinct In Vallsburg, and that Cor bally will be made to fill tho posl SAVE YOUR HI! IF FALLING OUT \ OR DANDRUFF-25 CENT DANDERINE Ladles! Men! Here’s the quick est, surest dandruff cure known. Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy hair Is mute evidence of a neglected scalp; of dandruff—-that awful scurf. There Is nothing so destructive to the hair as dandruff. It robs the hair of Its lustre, its strength and Its very life; eventually producing a feverish ness and Itching of the scalp, which If not remedied causes the hair roots to shrink, loosen and die—then the hair falls out fast. A little Dan derine tonight — now — anytime—will surely save your hair. Get a 25-cent bottle of Knowlton’s Danderine from any drug store or toilet counter, and after the first ap [ plication your hair will take on that life, lustre and luxuriance which is so beautiful. It will become wavy and fluffy and have the appearance of abundance; an incomparable gloss and softness, but what will please you most will be after Just a few weeks’ use, when you will actually see a lot of fine, downy hair—new hair—growing all over the scalp. tlon of captain In command of head quarters Rt night, which baa been vacant for a number of yearn. With an elevation to the position of Inspector, It Is believed that Lieu tenant William Stuoky, at the head of the traftlo squad, and the fourth on the list of eligible* for promotion, will be.made captain, and that John CalTrey, acting captain of the First precinct, fifth on the list, will also be made a captain. Arion Society Celebrates Its Anniversary With an Entertainment and Dinner The Arion Society last night cele brated Its fifty-fourth anniversary. President Henry Ahl’s address of wel oome opened a program of great ex cellence. William Klrsch then Intro duced the members who furnished the entertainment features. Richard Jaeckel reaped great ap plause In a "prologue," and was fol lowed by Miss M. Hausmann, so prano, who sang Tostl’s "Good By" and other songs. Miss Pauline Plemenlk’s perform ance on the piano wag excellent. Mr. Klein, the well-known minstrel of the Arion, alternated In songs with Rich ard Jaeckel, while Edward Jaeckel was at the piano. Miss Gertrude Pfaender, alto, accompanied by Choirmaster Richard Trunk, won great applause. William Klrsoh's declamation of "The Chimes of Breslau" brought him a cyclone of plauSTfs. Frank Zuber sang baritone solos. In conclusion came the choir’s splendid rendition of two of the melodUTus songs In the German language. Combination Soap and Cheese Lands Two Peddlers in Jail Two peddlers got Into trouble today when they attempted to sell a com bination of soap and cheese aa, bona flde cheese. One storekeeper, who bought a quantity of the goods, tasted a slice and then sent for a doctor and the police Patrolman Lloyd, of the Second precinct, responded and placed the two peddlers under arrest. At the station-house they gave their names and addresses as Francisco Odeon, of 169 Mulberry street, and Domlnio Pappadla, of 170 Mulberry street, both of New York city. Odeon maintained that his stock was real cheese and a test seemed to bear him out Lieutenant Purcell called for a volunteer to test the cheese sold by Pappadla. A garbage Inspector, who was pres ent, offered Ms services and only a small taste convinced him that Pap padla was selling more soap than cheese. The Inspector declared the cheese should be relegated to the gar bage can and upon this testimony both peddlers were held until a formal complaint can be made against them. Pappadla will probably have to face an additional charge of peddling with out a license, as he was unable to display the required badge when called upon to do so. The Board of Health officials will also be notified and another charge may result for violating the pure food act. Boy’s Eyes Turn to Stone GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Sept. 26.— His eyes turning to stone through petrification, Benjamin Wood, thir teen years old, of this city, has gone to the Miohlgan School for the Blind at Lansing. Local physicians de clared that the boy's eyes were turn ing to stone. The decision seemed Incredible and expert oculists, called by Juvenile Judge Hlgbee, found his eyes petrified. ISSUE 598,150 IN BUILDING PE1IIS Largest Orant Is for Briok Fac tory—Many Alterations Are Proposed. Building permits aggregating 398,150 were Issued during the past week. The permit representing the largest amount was that for a brick factory of a candy company. According to wards, the permits were as follows: SECOND WARD. 836 Broad street; alterations to brick store; owner. S. W. Roberts; estimated cost 31,000. THIRD WARD. 14S Spruce Btreet; alterations to frame store and dwelling; owner, N. and A. Gallnken; estimated cost 31,000. 140 Avon avenue; frame shop; own er. Foder & Co; estimated cost 38,000. EIGHTH WARD. 677 North Third street; alterations to brick factory; owner, estate of T. G. Bellow; estimated cost $3,000. NINTH WARD. Garabaldl avenue; alterations to frame store and dwelling; owner William Kadaraltls; estimated cost 33.00c. Hunter street. New Jersey Railroad avenue and Alpine street; brick and frame foundryi owner, the Barlow Foundry Co.; estimated oost 330,000. 139 Lehigh avenue; frame dwelling; owner, Wilber C. Stephens; estimated cost $3,000. 1 273-280 Jellft avenue; briok factory; owners. Wadsworth Chocolate Co.; estimated cost $35,000. ELEVENTH WARD 80 First street; alterations to frame dwelling; owner. J. Dlscont; estimat ed cost $1,200. TWELFTH WARD. Plum Point lane; steel boiler house and transfer station; owner. Central Railroad of New Jersey; estimated cost $14,760. Foot of Chapel street; elevator; owner, Atha Tool Co., estimated cost $1,200. THIRTEENTH WARD. 77 Nineteenth avenue; brick car penter shop; owner, Chas. Troxler; estimated cost $3,000. Patents The following patents and Inven tions have been reported by Fraentzel & Richards, patent attorneys: David Bain, PaBsalc, machine for winding fabrics; Leslie C. Bums, Union Hill, marine steering gear; John M. Cam pana, Morristown, window; Joseph Dwyer, Montclair, ammonia gas con denser; Henry C. Edgerton, Ridge wood, electric cable; Henry C. Edger ton, Passaic, telephone transmitter; Albert G. Elvin, Somerville, door operating mechanism; Ralph P. Fox, Hancock, safety support for string Instrument; William P. Hammond, Passaic, metallic belt protector for vehicle tires; Hans P. Hansen, Ho boken, flush valve for water-closets; Arthur Hantsch, Linden, carrying mechanism; Arthur E. Harper, New ark, and H. H. Riggs. Hyde Park, Mass., film camera; Conrad Hoerl, Newark, friction clutch; Peter Jen sen, Perth Amboy, electrode support ing rod for electrolytic tanks; George H. Parker, Newark, bulletin board; Theodore Schulz, Jersey City, win dow; Otto Sleperman, East Orange, manufacture of coloring matters; Stanislaus Soboclenskl, Newark, cur tain pole; Maurice D. Van Lenten, Paterson, apparatus for delivering articles such as mall-baAS from trains or moving bodies. - - • ____ _* Vour paH Outfit [s Ready Here mm Our Offer to Sell You ClothinC OIV CREDIT Is a Simple Merchandising Proposition Some folks, who don’t know, Imagine we have to get more for our clothes because we sell on time. In truth WE CAN and DO SELL FOR LESS and give greater values than the “SO-CALLED CASH STORES” because by our accommodation system of A DOLLAR OR SO A WEEK we appeal to more people, sell more clothes and buy in large quantities at lowest prices. We also cut out all the high rent, expensive show and costly operating expenses of the big stores that someone has to pay for. You save all this in buying HERE, even if we do get it in small Con venient Payments. OUR NEW STOCKS OF Suits, Coats, Presses,. Hats, Overcoats, Shoes, Millinery Embrace the largest assortments, latest styles and best qualities AT EOWBST PRICES Dress in the Latest Fashion and PAY THE E-Z WAY OUR GUARANTEE We guarantee our goods and our prices. If you can dupli cate your purchase in any other store at our prices and terms within 30 days we will refund your money. NEW JERSE VS LARGEST CREDIT CLOTHIERS ----- D. WOLFF 8c CO. Upstairs-85-87 Market Street, Newark-Upstairs NEW N JERSEY'S LA ROBST CREDIT CLOTHIERS Princeton Opens With . Largest Class; Graduate College Begins October 23 j PRINCETON. Sept. 2«.—At the opening exercises of the one hundred and sixty-seventh academic year at Princeton University yesterday John Grier Hlbben. the president, ad dressed the largest entering class In the hlBtory of the university. The freshmen class will number more than 450. and the total registration for the university Is expected to be about 1.700. Professor Hlbben announced two new and significant features—the opening of the Graduate College on October 22 and a system of honor courses. The new system is an attempt to provide for men of more than aver age standing. Only the members of the two upper classes will be affected by the workings of this system. Those who have qualified by good ranking for two years may elect one department in which to specialize, may reduce their number of courses to four from five, aB carried by the average student, and in many de partments are exempt from examina tion until the close of the senior year. The most notable addition to the faculty Is Professor Boutroux, of the University of Poitiers, Prance. He will take up the chair In mathematics formerly occupied by Professor Burk hart. Professor Boutroux is the nephew of M. Polncalre, President of France, and Is the son of the distin guished French m&tematldan, Aemile Boutroux. REAL ESTATE. MORTGAGES RECORDED. NEWARK. Gelonno Licarl to Michele Nlcchlarlco, west side Newton street. 170 feet south from South Orange avenue, 5400, Nlcolo Gagliano to Mathilda' Itzcovich, west Ride Bergen street, 125 feet south from Court street, $500. Joseph Mann to Uptown Building and Loan Association, east side Prince street, 105 feet north from Morton street, $11,000 Harry Dectar to Wallace Building and Loan Association, east side Monmonth street, 374 feet northeast from Waverl? place, $3,800. George Frick, Jr., to Franklin Savings Institution, west side South Fourth street, 350 feet south from Sussex avenue, $3,000. Emilie Guth to Fidelity Trust Company, north side Thirteenth avenue, 150 feet west from Newton street, $3,900. Francesco Fllipponl to Tenth Ward Building and Loan Association, southeast corner Jefferson and Delaney streets, $1,800. Charles Cerone et al. to Daniel Cresca, east side Clifton avenue, 450 feet north from Park avenue. $2,600. Joseph Hada to Aetna Building and Loan Association, west side South Eight eenth street. 275 feet south from Eleventh avenue, $1,400. George W. Banks to Elisabeth Y. Shoe maker, west side Colden street, 120 feet south from Bleecker street, $700. Joseph Yltkovltz t<? Louis J. Beers, east side Twentieth street. 227 feet south from j Seventeenth avenue, $4,000. Alfred I*. Mayhew, Jr., to Isala P. Stone lake, east side South Fifteenth street, 94! feet south from Randolph street, $4,000. Louis Danzig et al. to George Schmlt-1 ter, southeast corner Kinney and Liv ingston streets, $825. TOWNSHIPS. Louise Scotland and husband to Allda Remlllard, Nutley, west side Brookline avenue, 187 feet south from Florence street, $310. Henrietta Leonard and husband to Hahne Building and Loan Association, East Orange, southwest side Chelsea place, 431 feet southeast from Glenwood avenue, $5,000. Otto Moehler to Reliable Building and Loan Association. Irvington, north side Sorrento street, 212 feet west from Or ange avenue, $2,900. Robert G. Irving to Sarah C. Harrison. West Orange, west side Valley way, 48 feet north from Amos street. $600. Lillie E. Beam and husband to Caroline E. Wolfe. Roseland. south side Eagle Rock avenue, adjoining Nacy G. Wel ter’s land, $1,600. rionora ai. r oster ana nuooana to mn Inm Cuddy. West Orange, west aide Yale terrace, 50 feet south from Orange Heights avenue, $600. Rosa Slcoranza and husband to Half Dime Savings Bank, East Orange, south east corner Elmwood avenue and Sand ford street. $4,600. Samuel Gray to William Robinowltz, Irvington, lots 27 and 28. Jere Johnson, Jr., Company’s land, $5,500. People's Land and Improvement Com pany to Mary G. Dickson, East Orange, west side Glen wood avenue. 424 feet ®orth from Springdale avenue, $1,600. Ada M. Prest and husband to Frances H. Otterbein. Orange, southeast side Irv ing terrace, 331 feet northeast from War wick street, $1,600. Charles C. Lurlch to Arthur H. Wolters. East Orange, west side North Maple ave nue. 508 feet south from Park avenue, $2,500. Benjamin H. Pfltzenmayer to John W. Gosman. Caldwell, centre Campbell ave nue, southwest corner Walter C. Pick ett's land, $700. John H. McKeon to Holland Building and Loan Association, East Orange, south side Linden avenue, 161 feet east from West street. $1,500. John Gallagher to Montclair Savings Bank, Montclair, east side Harrison ave nue. northwest corner Mrs. Bull’s land, $1,200. Gerda Belden and husband to Mont clair Ravings Bank, Montclair, east 6ide Braemore road. 283 feet north from Marion Hultbard's land, $2,500. Guiseppe Defurla to GuiBeppe De Fran cesco, Nutley, west side Newark avenue, 275 feet south from land party of first part, $700. J. Floyd Bartholomew to Essex Trust Guarantee and Trust Company, Verona, northwest corner Reid place and Gould 6treet. $3.<*00. Marino Piccone to Howard Building and Loan Association, Bloomfield, west side Edison street, 25 feet south from Alva street, $2,400. Guiseppe Piserchio to same, Belleville, southwest side Honiss street. 117 feet southeast from Hackel street, $2,300. Israel Blum to Cook and Genung Com pany, Irvington, east side Twenty-first street, 312 feet northeast from Sixteenth avenue. $1,940. Barbato Zara to Hugh B. Reid, Mont clair, northwest side Bay street, 108 feet northeast from Bloomfield avenue, and other tracts. $4,500. William A. Havens to Calvin W. Wed dle, East Orange, east side Ellington street, 425 feet north from Reeond avenue, $800. Contracts Filed These contracts were filed In the county clerk’s office today: Leon Kurzawa and his wife, Pau line, of Irvington, owners, with Michael Brodowski, contractor, gen eral work, $1,180; 15-16 or 31 Ar verne terrace, Irvington. Charles W. Stager Co., of Nutley, owner, with Fillion S. Ferris, con tractor, mason work. $900; Pason and Cleveland avenues, Nutley. Board of Education, of Newark, owners, with E. M. Waldron, Inc., contractor, general work. $24,778; addition to Burnet Street School. Same owner, with Hedden Iron Con struction Company, contractors, steel and iron work, $3,695: same premises. George G. Duckenneld Co., owner, with Walter Thurston, contractor, mason work, $326; 424-426 Ridgewood avenue. Frederick Reicherts and Frank D. Reicherts, trading as partners, as Reicherts Bros., East Orange, contrac tors, with Christine J. Marshall, of East Orange, owner, general work, $900; 92 North Part street, East Orange. Free Public Library', of Nutley. owner, with Edward J. Mutch, or Belleville, contractor, general work, $17,760; Park drive, near Elm street, Nutley. Mrs. Ida Heller and Mr, Abram Meyer, owners, with H. M. Penn Com r>nnv, contractor, lighting fixtures $180; 518 Springfield avenue. Same owner, with Pavinz Realty Coy con tractor, general work, $680; 688 Orange b*.. oei. Fredeline Scherer, owner, with Metzger and Albe, contractors, plumb ing work, $886; 401 Chadwick av enue. Frank Bartasky. owner, with Anton Kylar, and Joseph Norexk, contrac tor, mason and carpenter work, $525; 216 Fabyan place. Oscar H. Fruhnert and Mamie E. Fruhnert, of Irvington, owners, with Bruck and Mury, of Irvington, con tractors, plumbing work, $479; 29 and 91 Salem street. William Kuclnskl. owner, with Toa fel Wohanka, contractor, carpenter werk, $116; 48-60 Livingston street. Same owner, with William Agrees, contractor, general worfc* Mm® prmiMft.* IP. S. RECIPIENT OF ! CITY PRIVILEGES K'outlDued from First Pace.» | of Commissioner Charles F Krae | mer, who Insisted that Mr. Gillen had I no right to condemn or criticise the acts of his fellow members. He inti mated that the criticism was without foundation and Inferred that It is Mr. Gillen who Is at fault In falling to view the situation In a more broad minded manner Concluding, Dr. Kraemer exclaimed: "If I thought for one minute that I was betraying the Interest and trust I of the people I would resign.” Dr. Kraemer pointed to the fact that no one appeared to object to the , final passage of the ordinance or the ; agreement as a vindication for hlm | self and the three other commlssion ! ers, that the general public had suf j ficient confidence In their ability not tc interfere in any manner. He in sisted that if there was the slightest inkling that the procedure of the i board thus far was not what it should be then there would be a swarm of citizens to offer and present their ob- i jectlons. Mr. Gillen In his arguments on the i agreement reiterated what he has \ said for the past several meetings, that there were a number of impor tant matters. Including the 6 per cent, franchise tax, the transfer question and the plan for the Immediate re routing of cars, that were left out of the agreement. He sought to con vince his colleagues that these mat ters should be made a part and par cel of the grants, but was unsupport ed in his claims. Besides attacking the board mem bers Mr. Gillen offered an explana tion of the reasons why the Board of Trade failed to call a special meet ing to act on the trolley franchise matter. He showed It was too late for President A. V. Hamburg to press the question. "Mr. Hamburg was very reluctant to call a special meeting of the board,” continued Mr. Gillen, ‘Tout finally called the board of directors together to settle the question. To a man It was agreed that a special : meeting should be held. This was on : Tuesday morning and later I received ] word from Secretary James M. Reilly that he was not certain that the notice could be gotten out that even ing for the meeting, which was sched uled for Wednesday night. I then realized the uselessness of proceeding further and the matter was dropped "To Dr. Kraemer I will say that It Is the right of any citizen to criticise at any and all times the acts of a public official. When a man goes into public life he must expect that he will be the target for criticism I have attacked, not the commission ers' honesty, but their good judgment. It certainly is not good Judgment, to my mind, to allow these matters to go over to the Public Service without first safeguarding the city's inter ests." Commissioner Albert H. Biertuemp fel explained that while he was desir ous of securing the continuation of the Bergen street line through Gott hardt street, he did not intend to hold up the entire matter because it could not be secured in a few minutes. He is satisfied, he said, to take the word of the Public Service that an inspec tion will be made of the route, and that if it is found satisfactory, to * build the line. A resolution was adopted authoriz ing the drafting of an agreement be tween the city and the Security Land and Improvement Company for the purchase of a tract of meadow land east of the railroad of approximately 100 acres for $60,000. The purchase of this land is also to Include 362 lineal feet of riparian rights which have already been granted by the State commission. The city will also take an option for one year on a tract of , fifty-four acres west of the railroad , at $300 an acre. Final award of the contract to pave Nineteenth avenue with bltulithlc , pavement was made to Leo W. Mc Mahon, the lowest bidder. Mr. Gil len. Consistent with the stand he has taken in the past, voted in the nega tive. World Girdlers Soon to Start WASHINGTON, Sept. 26.—Prepara tions are almost completed for the round-the-world trip on the big yacht Niagara, which Joseph Leiter is plan ning for a select party of friends of himself and Mrs. Leiter. After leav ing here next Wednesday the first stop will be at the Bermudas, where the larders will be replenished for the trip to Gibraltar, the next Btop. Ports ; in Spain, France and Italy will then be touched at, the probability being that the Christmas holidays will be spent somewhere along the Italian coast. The Niagara carries a power- j ful wireless. NAMING OF GIVENS FREE OF POLITICS Selection of Local Court House Attendants Was Made from Civil Service List. The action of the finance commit tee of the Board of Freeholder* In refusing to tlx salaries for James E. Givens and Patrick J. Crean, recently appointed court attendants by Sheriff John V. Monahan, has caused consid erable stir in the Court House. The reason assigned by the finance com mittee. which asked County Counsel Benjamin F. Jones for an opinion in the matter, Is that there were no va cancies existing and the right of the sheriff to create new positions is questioned. Under Sheriff James F. Hyland con tends that the sheriff had a perfect right to make the appointments. "The prosecutor’s office requested * couple of extra court attendants to serve subpoenas," said Mr. Hyland today, “and as all the available court attendants were busy with court du ties, it was necessary to appoint two new men. "A list of names was furnished the sheriff by the ClTil Service Commis sion as eligible for the position, of court attendant and the sheriff sim ply appointed the two men whose names headed that list. Those name* happened to be those of Mr. Given* and Mr. Crean and they naturally received the appointments. Politic* did not enter Into the appointments at all. We simply obeyed the law and selected the two men who stood highest on the eligible list furnished us by the Civil Service Commission." County Counsel Jones was out of the city today and his vlerwa on whether the sheriff has the right to create new positions under the cir cumstances or not was not obtain able. BELVTliKRE GETS HOSIERY TI.AWT BELVIDERE, Sept. 26.—John Al ien, for years In the employ of the Banfords, silk manufacturers, has re signed his position to start a hosiery factory on his own account here. Fifty-Five Years in Business No matter how cheap the price others advertise, you can always come to Mullins’ and do better. Tcst this tomorrow or any other day. We carry good furniture only, and what we say in the paper we confirm in the store. If you want furniture to last you want Mullins’. Easy Terms Without Extra Charges Brass Bed. Iron Soring and Felt Mattress The Entire Outfit Complete The Mattress alone Is worth more than half the price. It Is guaranteed sanitary and Is so well made that It will not get out of shape. The Spring Is tested for strength and will retain Its firm resiliency. The Bed Is brass, lacquered by the Improved process, which pro tects It from tarnishing; a rub or two with a rag restores It to glit tering brilliancy. If you bought these three pteoes separately you would have to pay about *35. You can have a bed with 2-in. continuous posts—com j plete with spring and mattress, at $26.75. i 24.25 Bed, Spring: and Mattress If Yon Want a $45 $M.50 PARUR SUITE for vL you 6hould take advantage of the special offering which we (are making for Saturday. We are somewhat over stocked, and this is the only I reason for the reduction. Beautiful mahoganized , frames, upholstered in panne or plush. To help out ft manufacturer we bought theea Chiffoniers and Dressers at S3 cf0 below regular So ran you (P| 9 (ft For Seamless Velvet WArty W1LT0NNE RUGS in room size. The Lowest Price Ever Charged. Come and see the ■ charming designs. I many of them copies fj of Oriental colorings. I Come and feel the I thick deep pile, and I yon will see the years I of service you can ex- Jr pect. S The only thing cheap t about these Rags Is the price _ I* now the price of either the Chiffonier or rheeeer—a *27 Bed Set complete for *1®. Made of aoUd Ameri can quartered oak. with French mlrrore. Save at least $4 on A your Cooking Range >111 Our price. Solid Oak Extension Dining Tables Complete with extra leaves. AIZ A cletr saving of $6.00 66 Parlor Stoves 4.75 m ▲ largr* ooul h f ft t © r, *11 c*«t Iron base Blnltal iniffllXI "Perfection** Of! Haatar* EXTRA SPECIAL at 3.50 “Perfection Oil Heaton" enjoy a na tional repu tation. They make neither smoke nor smell, They ere instantly ready for use to take the chill out of the momtntr air.