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THE. SUN, SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1912. i I! ARE PLAYING HOOKEY Xriirly .Month Late nncl the Tir.'t Female of the St-nson '. Brines Riff i'ricr. MACKEREL AWE SHY ALSO But Fishmongers Ait , That the "Scun" Will Be Along on Time. AlmoM the mlddlo of April," Mid an old tim Fulton market Itahman yesterday, "and only on North River hbad in the market! Trmt one came in this morning from womewbere down the bay. It's a roe nhad, and a fine one, and has a price on her head of $1,50, but whore's the rest of 'em? They're nearly a month behind the time they1 used to come along, lota of 'em. Time was, not bo lone ago either, when if we didn't have North River shad on St. Patrick's day, stacked up on the stand in heape, we'd wondor what in tho world had happened 'em. And they didn't coat 11.50 apiece either. yet. there's plenty of shad stocked up here now.i But they're not out of the North River. They are Delawaros. Not out of the Delaware River yet. but out of the bay. Shad have been getting more tardy In showing up in our local water for several seasons, but they are later than ever this year. Home say the con tinued disinclination of these llsh to come along up into the river is localise there are not so many shad to come up as for merly, but they seem to crowd along the southern coast in Just about the Nime great numbers as ever they did. The neta of North Carolina gather them in thousands at a haul, and whn tho Dela ware and .Susquehanna fisheries open up the catch keeps on reminding the fisher men of the old time. "Another reason advanced for tho 'owness of shad in seeking the North River and in decreasing numbers is that the waters of that dream are polluted by factory discharges and waste, and shad being a fish that must have water that is fresh and pure, it avoids iff it. ran water that it-n't, and thore is no denying that it is not a rare thingf.nnwadavs for North River shad to remind the consumer more of kerosene or the lik of that than of the delicious flavor that naturally belongs to them. But whatever the re.ion may be they are away !hlnd time in the river this year. It mav l that th unusually cold March hud xor.iethlng to ojo with their tardv nppearanco this year If so. and we hope it i. this April weather ought to fetch them along now in w5mething llk the old tlin plentv. if it. ini't lapk of numbM that keep them hack. "Then fresh mackero) are i-hy of ih this pri ng too. We ought to have had thews fih in roarrW from off Hutteras two weeks ago. The first r-mai'ks went out Jesterday to see what wn ailing 'em. lackerel start pretty early from wherever they eienri the winter, and thy have been Wn awn to get to Kulton market as early as the middle of March. 'I ho morn ing a few years ago wren the market orned up and saw a l-iz i-ign on n chooner m th ulip announcing yi,00) mackerel for wil' 1 one th" ll'hfrmen talk about yet. That skipper Ind run into a tremendous school of the tl-h on their way north oil rape Hemv and scooped in ns big a load us thut. "Three days rater he landed with them hero, and when the news got around about eerv man in town who dealt in fi-h was on hand to get a supply of those fresh mackerel, Hut they glutted the market. Cornmis-fon men bought as many an thev could get and they were shipped about the country In every direction. But there weio so many lft thathucksters were hawking thm about town and making monev wiling them at .1 cents upiw. Th.it enterpri-ing skipper got a profit, he said, of tl.'.W for his cargo. "That was an unusually early arrival of tresh mackerel here and an unprece dented one for quantity of the fish. Many of them were not large, and that unusual catch attracted the attention of the Gov ernment, and a law wa pas-ed prohibiting the catching of mackerel earlier than .lune 1 for a term of six years. A result of That was that when that term was up the run of mackere that were taken wa of an average size greater than had been pre viously known. And they have been of good size ever since. "Fresh mackerel are a favorite fish with New orkers. and we have been kept wry ior a lonnignt trying to answer demands to know why there are none in market yet. Word cornea from down along th North Carolina coast that the schools have been running at too groat a depth this spring tor the nets to find them. How they foimd that out I don't know, but if that is the rase we are getting a little impatient for the lloh to come up a little nearer the surface. Now York is howling for its fresh mackerel. "But there is one fish New York pur ticularly dotes' on that never disappoints It In getting here on schedule time at least it never has. If we don't hear the news from Rhode Island on April 15 that 'scup has come.' then wh certainly will think that piscatorial confusion is marking the season. Scup is the porgy of fish commerce and sticks its spinv blue back above water along the Rhode Island coast and in the bays and rivers as it pushes It way in enormous school", seeking spawning places as regularly in theniddle of April as that time com, and the watchers on the shores send abroad the glad cry that 'scup has com".' Fulton Market then prepare to get busv, for when the porgios begin to come" they come with a rush, and Fulton Market is not only the great porgv centre for sup plying the local demand hut the point of distributing and forwarding the popular fish north, i-ast, south and west We ex pct to hear on April IS that Vrup Ins com' ns sure as you sen that whirpli on the stand there, and then the porgv will so seine the popular demand for tUh in New York that North River "had and freh mackerel will be sorry thy dilly dallied with uh. , "That whitefish is the first one in thN spriug, and it may hao heen snatched from one of the big lakes recently or it may have been snntehd out of rold storage. It's a whiteflsh, though, and out In the bailiwick where lis home n it would be a mighty lino llsh. White fish in New York, though, i juv fish that s all " THE FRANCE VERY SPEEDY. Netr French Liner. Abont to Come tn Tort. Doe rati Travelling, Th new French liner France, whteh vill on nxt Saturday from Havre for this port, has proved herself, according to despatches received yesterday by Talll Fagiiet, general agent of the line at this port, on her speed trials off St Nar.aire wifter than any ships afloat rtcept the Cunarders Mnuretania and Lusitanla Over a measured course which the France corred many t itr.es sh o averaged twenty six and a half knots, Occasionally she developed a speed of twenty-seven knots, hut this when the tide was favorable, Mi was rommanded on hnr trials by rapt Toncelet, commodore of tho French Un fleet, who will bring her from Havre. The France is equipped with four screws, run by both reciprocating and turbine engine, and Is the fifth largest, ocean liner in commission, being 732 feet long and measuring more than 2.0ffl ton gross. She is swifter than the fastest of the fierman liners. It m expected that she will land her passengers here, when the weather is not more than usually rough, on Thursday evenings or Friday mornings, thus practically making the same time as the great Cunardtrs. It is said 'that she is more gorgeously fitted than any other liner. Among those booked for her maiden trip Is Robert Bacon, the retiring Am bassador to France. She will bring a large numberof saloon voyagers, consider ing the season. nmiDTOAvo doi inr EVIDENCE IS WORTHLESS ; ART MLK AND EXHIBITIONS. ART "ATM ASO EXHIBITIONS. CHECK MAXWELL'S CUSTOM. Mayor fiaynor Signs n Rill Deallna; With Teachers' Appointments. Mayor Oaynor held publlo hearings yesterday on nearly forty legislative bills. One of the most important which he signed later in the day was a measure which will prevent City Superintendent of Schools Maxwell from merging cl i service lists of persons eligible to become teachers in the public schools. It was explained at tho hearing that it has been the custom of Dr. Maxwell to take teachers from tho more recent eligible lists who obtained high percentages and appoint them over the heads of those on earlier lists but with lower marks. In approving of the bill the Mayor wrote: The custom which has cron up with the Superintendent of Public SchooU of merging the eligible lists of thoe Qualified for appointment as tcaihort should not continue. I know of no law rrmlttin it. snrl this bill prohibits it When an elielblelllst ismodeupexerj-bodyon it should have a fair chance of appointment instead of onlv,thoe of tho highest fi-'rientnees being appointed To run It half way down and then cet n nw ellelhle list and mere" the two, and keep up that process. N to put those on the lo-aer half of the Iit in a deplorable condition Wo all know that those of the hleher ratings do not always proe to b the bet tea hr. and that is true all through the affairs of life There Is no such prartlre In any of the other departments. I think the Department of Fduralion should net more in harmony with tho policy of the city goxermnpnt than It has been dolne for some years pat ONE KILLED, 4 HURT IN WRECK. Grand Trunk Tralus Collide In Ver mont. North STRtTronp.JuNci iox, April U. One trainman was killed, anotherserioiisly injured and three others severely hurt arly to-day in a head-on collision of u passenger train and freight train on the Grand Trunk Railway west of this place, 'lhe accident occurred between North Stratford Junction and Wenlock, Vt., on the Vermont side of the Connecticut River. Kngineer C. !!. Wheeler of the pasenger train was the man killed. None of the passengers was huit. Hie passenger train was the express which left Montreal last night for Port land. The train was siippo-ed to have me rig.'it oi way, ana was malting goo-J time, when Engineer Wneeler observed the freight in front of him. after he had pa-sod Wenlock. He applied the air nranes anti was nn:o to greatlv reduce the steed of his train before the rranh but did not have time to e-cape and wat hiiieii in me ArccKage 01 me locomotives. The mail car. which wa ne.t to Wheeler's locomotive, was dmoli-hed, and tho two mail clerks were buried in the debris. One of them was stvcrelv injiued, but the other escaped with cut's and bruises. The mail was scattered over tho road bed for son-.e distance, but most of it was saved in a damaged condition. RUN DOWN BY BIG AUTO. Jutlpe Mulqiieen Calls Deputy Commissioner Dougherty to Account. WANTS FACTS. NOT FICTION He Hints at nn Attempt to "Be smirch" tho Courts and Saja Letter Is Impertinent. NEW LAW TO HASTEN JUSTICE. Hope Srcn In Jims tn II a lr Mm It nl I'rtlt I.arrrnr l.nse. The incie-ise of the limit in petit l,(r xiir cases and in malicioun mltschief from MS to J'.O, by a bill which rweeived fjov Dix'.T signature anil became a law on Monday of this week, is expected tu assist materially in reducing the calendar in ih" Court of General KorcionH and al-o in golting quick trial for nets .its charged with the ireenv of morn linn U'"i and thin $Vi or with ninlieioUM lili-chief where th amount of the d image is under the latter sum I'ntil the new ont into (Toet a person accused of lmi m,.n. than K.'i was charged with a felony, mid! the roe. although the amount lolen might nor be over Mn or .';. had to g.i to the Grand Jury and then linl tn await It turn on tin. crowded calendars of the. foiirl of (i Miei il S-moii i It is prnhtbln tint an efToii will l mai at llio ne.t m:-,n (f t , ,on itui" t have gimbling, for w'm U it is lind In gel mdiflmenu and lnrder In get a con viction by a jury, put in ih lumU of ,'peeial Sessions by miking it a ini: deme inor. I nrnrer Badly Hart When Ills Wason Was Crashed Into From Behind. Martin Sluiter, a groceryman of Win- field, is in St. John's Hospital, Long Island Uty.with a fractured skull, a broken right arm and other serious injuries. Harvey liooianan, 23 years old. or 101 West Eighty fourth street, Manhattan, who was chauf feur for an alleged joy riding party, was held without bail by Magistrate I .each in the Long Island City police court yos terdav morning to await the result of Sluiter's injuries. With John J. Manion of u; West Nine, t if th street. Henry l'. Gerhnrf of 101 West Eighty-fourth street, John Smith of 212 West Eighty-fourth street and John J Travis of 133 West Eighty-third street, nil of Manhattan, as passengers, Hoolatvin was returning from a trip on Long Island with n big limousine car owned hy George Reynolds of 170 West Eighty-seventh street, when at about t o'clock In the morning they overtook Sluiter. who was driving down Thomson Hill, Ing Island City, on his way to market The oar struck Sluiter's wagon in the rear, do molishing it and injuring the horse so that it had to bo killed. The automobile wa wreckifl Tho ploice say rhat Mr. Reynolds, owner of the car. Is HI in bed and that the machine was taken from the garage at 1.VI West Eighty-third street, Manhattan, without his permission, PICK TWO BISHOPS. KpUcnpallans Choose llrnda for nnlh Dakota and Xvn Mrzlco. Two new missionary Rishnn. nor chosen yesterday at the second and con cluding session or the special meeting of tne r-.pifcopal House of Hisnnps, held ill Synod Hall. They are the Rev, George Biller, .lr , for South Dakota and the Rev. Or Herman Page for New Mexico, Porto Rico work was placed under charge of the bishop of Cuba and Hayti work taken in chirge by lhe pteslding bishop until the next meeting orj the general convention .1 year hence 'lhe Rov, Gcnrao Miller is well known in this city. Kor five years ho was vicar of Incarnariori ('Impel 111 bast Hiirtv-flrsl street and leader in the Junior f'lergy Missionary sociation Hcunseducare'd nl lierkeley Divinity School and sered under bishop Haie at Sioux Kails, S D. 1 lien lie r.iiim in ,mmv 1 01 k aim latep re turned to bo ilean of th Cathedral nt Sinu Tall- He enters upon woik with which he is f ami In r therefore, lie is yoiin in year-ami alrei.dv a missionary 'I ho, Rev Dr Herman Page, now sent to New Mexico, i rector of St Paul's, oil" nl the large Chicago p'ti if-Iich Ho has beep in Chicago fur twelve ear., but seied as missionary 111 Idaho and is fa mill with the fai Uest pml letnsimd won He U a graduate of Harvard and ul tho I. iti.hr idg" Divinity .School. Judge Mulqueen of the Court of General .Sessions sent for Second Deputy Police Commissioner Dougherty yesterday morn ing and questioned him concerning a letter the Deputy Commissioner had written the Judge giving a prisoner's record When he had finished question ing the Deputy Commissioner Judge Mulqueen spoke his mind about police affairs, with particular reforenco to the records of the Police Department and the Deputy Commissioner's part in sending such records to a court The difUculty arwe over the case of George Ryan, alias George Walmsley, alias Thomas Walmsley. convicted of robbery in the first degree as a second offender and up for sentence yesterday Deputy Commissioner Dougherty had written a letter to Judge Mulaueen on Wednesday calling attention to tho case and giving Ryan's police record The tecord furnished by the Police showed that Ryan was arrested on a charge of ussduit and robbery, on April 1,1, ivl, and that sentence was suspended by Judge O'Sullivun; that he was arreted in 1908 for assault and robbery and was discharged by Judge Mulqueen: that he was arrested on January 10. 1910. on a charge of burglary, pleaded guilty to carrying a concealed weapon and was sentenced to th penitentiary lor one year by Judgn Swann, and that he was again arrested on December i, Ifilt. 0:1 a charg of grand larceny and discharged hy Judgo Mulqueen The letter also con tained this, statement, "It j alleged that on March 1. 101?, the life of William C.iuzio was threatened and ho was assaulted localise he becam a witness against Ryan. Thi.? information." the Deputy Commissioner concluded, "is submitted for your consideration when you ate sentencing this defendant " Judge Mulqueen had Commheionor Dougherty take the stand, unjoin, read the letter to Dougherty, and akrd "Have you any personal knowledge of any of t he .statements made in this Mter?" Mr, Dougherty answered that he had not. and Judge Mulqueen asked him why he wrote the letter. "Von never wrote me one before." he added. Mr. Dougherty replied that It was his intention in future to erdtdvor to bring the records of con victed criminals to the attention of the s-ntencing judge. He espiair.ed that the fuels stated were submitted to him through the police records and the de tect lss. "Dain't you hear detectlvee' testimony dlscued . recently 111 the Brandt case." atiURe .Miiiqueen asked, "and bow 'worthless II was'' And don't von know it is sUtementH like ihi I that make prejudice against a f jtective's testimony, when thev make rali statements, without any knowledgo uu which to base them? Judgo Mu. queen said there was no record in his court I c f t he arrest and d ischarge in 1 608, and t hat Ithe District Attorney recommended the ; discharge of the prisoner in December, 1 1311. because of lack of evidence. (Vim. rnissioner Dougherty said that he did not know that. "Vour records aro not kept with a view nt besmirching tho courts, are they?" asked the Judge. 'They are not," replied the Deputy Commissioner. "I-et me tell you." continued Judge Mulqueen, "and tell your department through you to get legal evidence, to keep your records in a way so that they will desi;re respvt and not contempt to that they will ! records of fact and not of fiction. Now. the records kept in that way may suit the Police Department they may l of use fo it in the detection of enrrs's. I don't care how you detect crime, if you detect it; but when you come into courts of law bring legal evidence; understand that ?' "I do." "And the Judges of this court don't need any advice from the Police Depart ment in the administration of their office or in the discharge of their duties, and they suggest to the Police Department that they attend to their own business and get the evidence, and the District Attorney and the courts will attend to the rest." "Which we are doing now," remarked Mr. Dougherty "Now that is what I brought you here to sav to vou." thp Judno went on. "That this letter is worthless, that it does not affect my judgment in the slightest, and I did not ask for it " He added that he had already said that there was onlv one penalty for tho case and that that was the sentence he was going to impose. "I have been instructed-" began the Deputy Commissioner. "Vou may go," Judge Mulqueen Inter ruptcd " I don't care to hear any further from jou. Vour letter is an imperti nence and uncalled for " 1 sent you that letter in the beat in terests of justice," Mr. Dougherty re plied "It was entirelv unnecessary, and it contains statements that are absolutely worthless, so far as evidence is concerned, and we onlj deal with legal evidence here," retorted Judge Mulqueen, who then imposed the maximum sentence of twentv vears on Ryan. Ryan insisted that li had been "framed un" and that he could prove that the Police Depart ment nao nouiiuni mm, "It lsiiot liecau-eyou pronounce twenty vears against mo that I sav this," the "prisoner continued. "I sav it for iustice sake, j am satisfied to do twenty vears because I know if I come out I will go back again " Judge Mulqueen told the prisoner that he had had a fair trial, that the evidence against him was conclusive and that the nirv believed in his guilt, and declined to lighten the sentence. narr A. Pryor neferee for Life. Tim 4nn1lafA nlvlnlnn Aatj.rf4A r n. r,rtlitA.4 Inrm.r .fiiAtlri. Retrer A Prvnp nn official referee of the court for the term of his lllo by virtue of a bill passed at the last esslon or tne i.e(riFtinire, .rr. rrynr i Mill lliui II iruicu .luow.a lu n I'l'tilllli-ii nfficUl refere. The others are Heorv , 1 ' : 1 .1 I . . - , V. .. 1 I.' . ... . -J . - iiiiimi -iri-i r-, ..uiiii .1 i-uiiiiI lll'J .nun- ham It. Lawrence. I hey recede Ill.rAi a jea r "The Collection of An Amateur" At the American Art Galleries Mudlton Square Scuth, Ntw Yctk ON PRE2 VIEW 9 A. M. TO 6 P. M. The Important William Buchanan 1 1 Millet i3 Rousseau (2) Dupre i2i Jaetjue (2; Cazin Zietn Schreyer 2 Boudin (2) De Neuville Henner Collection WHICH IS RICH IN THE WORKS OP THE BARBIZON MASTERS and their Contemporaries Also Corel (2i Daubigny (4) Diat Bayri (2) Courbet (3) Van Mareke Lhermitto Rico Beuguereau Pettenkofen I Objects of Art and Furnishings Including a Stcinuay Parlor Grand Piano TO BrS"!LD AT UNRESTRICTED PUBLIC SALE BY ORDER OF THE TITLE GUARANTEE AND TRUST CO. Executor. Joseph H. Farjis, Attorney. At the American Art Galleries On Wednesday & Thursday Afternoons Next April trth md I6th, at 2:30 o'clock, and '.;. , In the Grand Ball Room of THE PLAZA iriFTH AVl'.NVt.. ttTH TO MTH STHf.ETl On Thursday Evening, April 1 8 , at 8 o'clock An 1 11 unrated Catalogue of the Paln'tinen will he mailed on re- elpt or Fifty Cent. The Catnlosue of the Art Object and FiirnMv ins will be mailed on receipt of Twonty.fUo Cents. Thesle lll bs cond'irte'l by MH. THOMAS E. KtRBV. el tr AMERICAN ART ASSOCIATION, Managers. n l.a ,1 2:id Mreet, Mtdlton Squire South. .New Vork. SHE MUST STOP AFTER TEACHING FOR 54 YEARS Little Festival for day. and big enough for the SOO or more pupil in attendance There ar more than I.oon pupils tn the IlMngton Mreet school of to-dav. "The cour of studies was s-imple then." Mi- Claris said, -and wa made up chiefly or tn threo IT. In the uchool to-day 81 nor cent, of the neholar are MMror, ,of foreign born parents, and more than ... 0 per cent "f the children themselves MISS Jtllia ereborn in Kurope. I don't think thre are mo cnimren in tne ecnool who are A. rinrk. Whom Law Reilrps not Jews -mn wnen I nrt went there manv old I American familiee lived in the neighbor. ' hood, and the foreign born parent were . mostly Irish. The changes in nationalitv canie about tho time of th changex in i 'I"- lwh oi eiuay. ine ume American and Irish Americin children of my VncL of Course. School and lyo4ni!erdaJV' Tith ,heir reading, 'riting V. . . . . , , r " I and 'nthmetic. knew nothing or the cook Neighborhood Have Clian trod ing and bewtns cIkskcb and manual train- From Active Service. ALL AT PUBLIC SCHOOL in tho Half Century. I itiz of the nubile nchool of this treneration." iiutb was liibirumeniar music during the luncheon in the gymnasium yester day. Ijiter there were vocal solos, duots and choruses, and before the aftetnoon was o-er one of the teachers. Misa Hen rietta Feddcn. gave an exhibition of fancy dancing. And, ves, maybe Miss Clark danced too. She didn't say so, but there' no doubt that the could rise to the occasion if dancing weredemanded. IN-ER-SEAL CLUB'S BALL. Oliver For Eighty Years Used as m keen relish for many a dish. LEA PERRINS 8AUCC TMl onirlNSL WORCISTIRSMiat Secd4 for Sou pa. Flak. ata. Sleaka and BaJad Orcaslaga. An AppttHtr Jom Dcem's 8o. AfenU. N T. When a woman remarks casually that she has been teaching at Public School 1 in Rivington street for half a century and then hastily corrects this to "since 1SSS fifty four years" and when the woman, so far as appearances go, is not old but merely "matronly" and clear eyed and pink cheeked one naturally i must Interrupt to say "No. not your age. Miss Clark. The Bat First the Members Saw . .t 1 v. . k. I been teaching in Public School 4?" 1 T"' "I say since ISi." I Members of the In.er-Seal Association. Her name is Julia. A Clark and hhe has I n "-snlratlon of employees of the Natlonsl Just Ieen retired from active service be- j Pil' JJLYi ' ... i: i. i enalrs ana boxes at toe Lmrlre Thealrt cause of the new age limit law. Mn ,aM night to ses "Oliver Twist " Ther. Arta nector, principal of the school, ncr Mi or more of them present, counting and sixty-two other school teachers cuests President A V tirccn of tht yesterday afternoon reversed things by Natlonsl Riscuit Company and Vlce-Prni- "staying In" after school hours, and then K w Waller, with directors of tb ... r, . , , , ' . company, were In one of the bon. Misa Rector and her teaching staff, sat 1 After the close of lhe play the asociation down to a luncheon with Miss Clark asi'-eut to I.ouls Martin ' restaurant, where Hit. mirst of honor and there were soncs !" , I09'n ?' the fpurth floor had tne guest oi nonor ana mere were songs t).Pn reserved for them Mr tlreen and and dancing and general liUhiinkK until other officials of the comnans mado short almost dusk in celebration oi Mins Clark's i "..r?6tfA.0', ,f'5'r. rh. annual hall long service. Every school day during the fifty-four years Miss Clark has come from her home in Brooklyn to Kivincton street to teach and "has never been late." She ! lives at 39 Monroe street now. which ia' pretty well out along the Lexington 1 avenuo elevated line, but in tho earlier days when there were no elevated or trolley cars sh lived in Williamsburg, i nearer the waterfront of the association folloed. During the Intermission refreshments were served, 'I he front of the Kmpire Thearre and Louis Martin's were decorated with the In-er-beal BUTTER AND EGGS INQUIRY. Appellate niilalnn Bars night to Counsel to Mercantile Kxchange. The Appellate Division of the Supreme Court denied yesterday the application A I. ...... ...II . , "I had only a short walk to the Broad-, ,r ' .Ve.ioT reMraYnln, cMaE lstrnto Murphy from proceeding lth an ex parte hearing under a criminal In formation by the District Attorney charg ing that the exchange arid Its 253 Indi vidual members are In a conspiracy to create a monopoly In the supply and price of hutter and esgs. Th exchange contends that at such a hearing It haa a right to bo represented by rounsel nlfh Idual oun- in IMS. But there waa a store school , vwliieh cannot be Imprisoned, has no more building there, very pretentious for ittrlKlit. wav ferry men. niki miss tiarn laut night, "and the boat took me to the foot of Grand street. Manhattan, making only another short walk to the rchool. So you see it wan quite as convenient for me as it would be to live in Manhattan " The big school now on tho site, with its almont block wideassemblv room and large gymnasium where, by tho way, the luncheon in Miss Clark's onor was held , P0"'''; in11"AVrXBn,'n'1'ltn"fi1 vesterdav afternoon-was not there when h,f JXh? ? tUh?inre v.JV'i liV?.lv Mis Clark was i appointed to the school V5? 'S eaXgTrrVaTl1, S. Altmun $c (En. WOMEN'S AFTERNOON. RECEPTION AND EVEN ING DRESSES AND TAILOR-MADE SUITS & Altaian & (Ho. are now offering the MOST FASHIONABLE MODELS IN AFTERNOON. RECEPTION AND EVENING DRESSES; PLAIN. TRIMMED AND FANCY TAILOR-MADE SUITS AND RIDING HABITS IN THE DESIRABLE MATERIALS FOR SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR. us, at $38.00, $45.00, $58.00 and upward fifty Awnur, 34Uj onh 35U) fctmU, 3fau ftrk. HAVE ARRANGED FOR SATURDAY j A SALE OF MEN'S FURNISHINGS MEN'S IMPORTED RAINCOATS I'SUAL PRICES $18.00 & 20.00 AT $10.00 MEN'S NEGLIGEE SHIRTS. OF SILK MIXED FABRICS i AND FINE CORDED j MADRAS, WITH OFT CUFFS. t'SUAL PRICES $2.50 & 3.50 AT $1.85 MEN'S BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR SLEEVELESS AND LONG OR SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS: AND ANKLE OR KNEE LENGTH DRAWERS PER GARMENT. 42c MEN'S MOTOR COATS. CAPS AND GOGGLES. ROBES AND OTHER ACCESSORIES ARE IN STOCK AT MODERATE PRICES. BOYS' CLOTHING AT VERY MODERATE PRICES IS IN REGULAR STOCK , SPECIAL MENTION BEING MADE, OF THE FOLLOWING: BOYS' NORFOLK SUITS OF BROWN OR GREY MIXTURES: TWO PAIRS OF KNICKERBOCKERS AT $6.00, 7.50, 10.50 & 12.50 BOYS' NORFOLK SUITS OF LINEN at $4.25 BOYS' REEFERS OF NAVY BLUE SERGE WITH DETACH ABLE WASHABLE COLLARS AT i $8.50 S.Altmatt&CHtt. A SPECIAL SALE OF WOMEN'S LINGERIE AND CHIFFON WAISTS IN UNUSUALLY SMART DESIGNS WILL BE HELD AT MUCH LESS THAN REGULAR PRICES LINGERIE WAISTS AT $2.00, 2.85, 4.00 & 5.00 CHIFFON WAISTS AT $5.50, 8.00 & 10.00 6.000 PAIRS OF WOMEN'S GLACE LAMBSKIN GLOVES IN BLACK, TAN AND WHITE WILL BE ON SALE AT THE EXTREMELY LOW PRICE OF 68c PER PAIR IMPORTED WHITE DRESS MATERIALS COTTON MARQUISETTE FANCY WEAVE. 39 INCHES WIDE PER YARD. 22c. SHEER IRISH LINEN 36 INCHES WIDE ... PER YARD. 30c. COTTON VOILE. GRENADINE MESH. 46 INCHES WIDE ... PER YARD, 48c. USUAL PRICES 38c. TO 75c. PER YARD ij, MISSES'. BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S SHOES PARTICULAR CARE HAS BEEN TAKEN TO SELECT SERVICE. ABLE BOOTS 'aND SHOES IN ATTRACTIVE STYLES. FOOTWEAR FOR' SCHOOL. DRESS OR PLAY USE IS SHOWN IN THE VARIOUS LEATHERS AT MODERATE PRICES. t CONSIDERABLE REDUCTIONS HAVE BEEN MADE IN THE PRICES OF A NUMBER OF DESIRABLE STYLES IN CHILDREN'S SHOES; SIZES INCOMPLETE. FURS. RUGS, PORTIERES AND CURTAINS. RECEIVED FOR STORAGE. ORDERS RECEIVED BY TELEPHONE OR MAIL. Smwme, 34 32 fttmt, ym fnft. The Wall Street edition of The Evening Sun contains all the financial news and the stock and bond quotations to the close of tiV market. The closing quotations, including the "bid and asked' price, with additional news matter, are contained alo in the night and t'mil editions of The Evening Sw.-dv.