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underwear. Women's 13c and 19c Colored 6tui? Hose, with lisle finish. 8c 810 to 816 Seventh Street illghtly Imper fect. but not Women's 17c Oiuzt Vests. ?I feet. hurt for serv Ica O. T. P.. IOC Women's Knit Timbrel la Pants, trimmed with lace. G. T. P., 12&c 39C i; tftffufti MEM'S HEEDS, f M e n's 0 0 e Egyptian Bal briggan Under wear. Long and short sleeve shirts and drawers with double seats. G. T. P. Hen's 2 5? Nainsook Ath letic Under wear, sleeve less coat shirts, all sizes; knee drawers In sizes 30 and 32 only. G. T. P. M e n's 1 2 He Colored Half S?t' p. 7!4c 19c Clean-Up of Untrimmedl Hats Worth Up to $1.50, ^1 Big: Jot of the popular Rough Straw Hats, in all colors. Such a good selection of shapes that you can pick from practically every popular model from the small hoods to the large sailor effects. Hats Worth Up to $2, Black, white, burnt and colors in this assortment of fine chip ne apolitan and rough straw braid hats. Large, small and medium shapes, suc.i as side and back rolls, flares, sailor effects and pokes. Misses and Children s Gen uine Imported Leghorn Flats, worth $1 to $2.S0. Medium and -p/fh _ large effects in white, natural and black. G. T. P? Odds and ends of Flowers, comprising stylish sprays and clus ters of many kinds, in all Colors; also Brush Ai- ? S?tte>; values up to 50c. O. T. P Lot of Children s Rouj Straw Hats, worth up to Prettily trimmed with a ribbon bands, rosettes and streamers. G. T. P. ough $1.50. of so Trimmed Clearance of 50 Hats, worth $5 to $l6. Large, small and medium styles in best plain and rough straws, cleverly a f=> trimmed In the newest jr. 4L?^j effects. G. T. P Odds and ends of Fine Wil low Plumes and French Curled Os trich Plumes, In colors, white and black-and-white combi nations; $5 to $10 val ues. G. T. P. One lot of Colored Ostrich Plumes, worth $2 to $4. Glossy qual ity, full French curled, jTVO with full heads; best shades. G. T. P $2,45 Three Big Rem nant Offerings. Hundreds of remnants of Colored Wash Goods, worth 12^jc to lie. Choice of beautiful new pat terns In organdy, dimity, flaxon and embroidered swiss; all fine, crisp weaTea, strictly new and perfect. Take your pick of the stylish plain colon as well as large and smell flowered designs, figures, checks and stripes. G. J T. P. Remnants of High-grade White Goods, worth up to 25c yard. Useful waist and dress lengths. In sheer India llnon, French lawn, Per sian lawn, wash chiffon, voile, mar quisette, mercerised, madras and linen-finished cannon cloth; every piece is strictly new and perfect- G. T. Accumulation of short lengths in beet 12Hc Yard-wide English Percale. Extra strong grade uniformly woven, with smoth sur face. Patterned In fast color large and small dots, rings, figures, checks and stripes. A quality that washes and wears spleaglidly: lengths from 8 to 10 yards?enough for dresses as well as waists and Q j / children's garments. G. ?"tRJ-C Odds and Ends of Domestics. TBc 73x00 Seamless Bleached Sheets for double beds. Odd lot / o _ of 15 dosen, sllghUy soiled. G. T. P. w Remnants of regular Sc Amoekeag Apron Ginghams. ?? In fast color checks of all sises; G T. P. Lot of 25c Banitas Oilcloth, in white, marble, tile and e tm fancy colored patterns. II /C G. T. P * 9 50c White Muslin Curtains, with neat ruffles: 2>4 yards t long; 100 pairs to close out H yL at G. T. P Waists & UMermnslins Women's Mannish Shirts, made of white linene, with laun- _ dered collar and soft link ?>(1 D<C euffs. G. T. P Accumulations of our $150 White Lingerie Waists, in ten attractive etylee of lace and embrold all sixes, but not In 0 Wash Dresses and Other Garments Marked Bo we. $1.98 $3.98 Lot of $4 Wash Dresses, In princess style, made with kimono sleeves and trimmed with bias folds of material; checks and stripes. G. T. P ' 10 Pure Linen and Ufllon Linen Coat Suits, also Wash Dresses of chambray and striped ginghams; embroidery trimmed or trimmed with material of contrasting color. G. T. P $10 Pure Linen Suits in white, tan and navy, and Dresses of linen, lin gerie fabrics, all-over embroidery, gingham <*0 Mid marquisette. O. T. $1.50 and $2.00 Wash 8kirts, made of plain linene and dotted duck. In new panel effect front and 13 ?> hack; small, regular and extra sixes. ?G. T. P Pure Linen and Rep Wash Skirts, In panel pleats, some buttoned front; waist a a0 rises from 23 to 38. G. $1.98 Lot of Stylish Brllllanttne Walking Skirts, In black, brown, blue and smart stripes; /? newest summer styles, ]| O. T. .................. 8 125 Pongee Silk Suits, splendidly tailored. In mannish style. with short St Jackets and notched Sii 11 ?. y,S collars. G. T. P collars. G. T. P.. 4 Black Taffeta Silk Coats, 96-lneh style, beautifully trim med with silk braid. To close out the small lot, G. T. P $5.95 Women's Long Linen Coats, well tailored In the proper ifY O style for summer wear. jV.'f Reduced to, G. T. P Women's Stylish Pongee Coats, with sailor collars of black satin or dotted foulard. $10 values. G. T. P $5,98 A Timely Sale of Fine Embroidery Flouncings. The girl graduate, the June bride, the Summer Girl g erally?all are seeking these lovely flouncings. Here are f< bargain lots in the high-grade kinds: en our 60c and ??c 37-inch Swiss Flouncings, 39c 75c and $1.00 27-inch Swiss Flouncings. 49c 4 $1 and $1.50 27-Inch Batiste Flouncings, 75c $1.7$ 27-inch Batiste Flouncings, 98c New Friends Every Day for R. & G. Corsets, each style. G. T. P Lot of Mussed 'White Petticoats and Combination Garments, in a va riety of beautiful trim ming effects. Values MP to $3.00. G. T. P... $3.00 to $5.00 Slightly Mussed Gowns, made of French mull and Mlnsook, with round. $1.50 square and high neck. Richly trimmed. G. T. $1.98 Women's Extra 81 xe Cambric Drawers, with deep gath- Off ered ruffles; hemstitched hem and tucks, ti. T. P Extra Sixe Cambric Gowns, with yofce of small tucks and p/v hemstitched ruffle on neck and sleeves. G. T. P. . Extra Slxe Petticoats, cut unusual ly full, with deep em broidery ruffles and tacks above. O. T. P $1.00 R. & G.'s uni^e all the good features known to modern corseting, providing a well balanced whole not to be had in any other popular priced make. From the initial step of selecting the ma terials until the finished product is sent from the factory R. & G. Corsets are under the eyes of experts who stop nothing short of per fection. R. & G. styles are always correct. Our experts will fit you with the right model for your figure, which will mean an end to all cor set troubles. 4.00 4.50 5.00 NATURE-SHAPE "SHOES STYLE WITH COMFORT FOR MEN AND WOMEN. ARTHUR BURT CO., 1343 F i^iiiihihiihihiii If.,,,,,1^, ||mtm..MM.!..milium!.mmmnniMT Guaranteed Glasses. It isn't unprofessional for us to guar antee the correction of defective vision. V X If we make the Glasses we'll guarantee they'll give satisfaction, because we are able to arrive at definite conclusions through our thorough tests. . We guarantee our charges, too. They'll be only fair. , FEAST OPTICAL COMPANY, 1213 P Street. Midway the Block. TIm Roxbury Distillery property, lo Mlad lb KUw south of Htfintown, Md., VII offered at public auction Wednesday by th# trustee*. C. a. Webb, guiUva* Pitta tad ?1. J. Poe of Baltimore, hut not a single htd was made far the property and it fres withdrawn from sale. We hid und# 1125,000 could he received. COLLIER READY TO TAKE BODIES FROM THE MAINE Mr. Ferguson Expects to Have Everything Prepared for Pump ing by Saturday. HAVANA, June 1.?The navy collier Leonidas hu arrived to stand by during the uncovering of the Maine and take charge of the bodies and detached pieces of the vessel, which will be the property of the Navy Department. , Mr. Ferguson will turn over the Instruments already recovered to Capt. Kennedy. Coffins are here for the unrecovered victims and will be put on board the Leonidas In a few days. The last caisson la nearly filled, and the water Inside the dam was lowered to the level of low tide- Testing of the pumps began yesterday and six Inches of water was drawn off. Mr. Ferguson Is working hard to have everything ready for the actual pumping by Saturday. Though too busy to say much, he is confident of success, and the local engineers who ridi culed his plan are changing their viewa. A stampede of relic and aouventr hunt, era is expected whep the battleship la uncovered, but a guard la being arranged to keep them outside the caissons. There la great curiosity here to aee Just what the waters have hidden for thirteen years. Many parties visit the wreck every day. The navy board la expected Friday. FAIL DOWN STAIRS FATAL. Daniel Daley's Skull ftactnred in Painters' Union Hall. Daniel Daley, sixty-eight years ef age, who was employed as caretaker at the hall of the Painters' Union, 600 O street ?northwest, accidentally fell down the stairs last night about 6J0 o'clock and sustained injuries which caused his death shortly afterward. It is thought that Daley fell asleep while seated at the head of the stairs, and acci dentally toppled over, landing with force 'enough to fracture hia skull. He died while being conveyed to the Emergency Hospital in the ambulance. Mias Nora Daley, niece of the d?eea#ed, reside* at Parkersfrurg. W. Va. the has been notified of her uncle's death. Products of the Corcoran School of Art Shown. AWARD OF HONORS MADE V Announcements by Director F. B. McGuire. GOLD itftiaj. TO MISS BASER Principal X. C. Messer, in an Ad dress, Discusses Value of Academic Studies. In spite of the rain several hundred per sons assembled in the Corcoran Gallery last evening to view the work of the students of the Corcoran Sohool and wit ness thfe annual award of medals and honors. The doors were opened at 8:80 and shortly after 9 o'clock the faculty of the school, composed of E. C. Messer. Richard N. Brooke, James Henry Mof?er, Miss Catharine C. Critcher and Ruel Pardee Tolman, with A. J. Parsons, a member of the board of trustees, and F. B. Mc Guire and C. Powell Mlnnegerode. direc tor and assistant director of the gallery, took their places on the landing of the grand staircase. Prom there the an nouncement of awards was made by Mr. McGuire, the students coming forward amid hearty applause to receive their medals and certificates of honorable men tion. For work in the life and antique classes a gold medal was awarded to Miss M. May Baker and a bronze medal to Miss Lena R. Brooke. For work in the por trait class a stiver medal was given to Mrs. Mary B. Enqulst and honorable mention to Mias Matilda K. Schaefer. In the draped life class a silver medal went to Mise Florence 8. Harris and honorable mention to Miss Esther I. E. McCord and Mrs. Myron I>. Smith. In the still life class a silver medal was won by Miss Lena Lautenslager and honorable men tion by Mrs. C. T. Creecy. In the com position class a silver medal for general excellence was awarded to Misa M. May Baker; in the water color class, a silver medal to Mrs. Mary B. Bnqulst and hon orable mention to Miss Lucy Lee Offutt and Miss Emma D. Rice. Before announcing the award* Mr. Mc Guire explained that It was necessary for a student to have been in attendance at the school continuously for four months for two successive years to enter into competition for any of the medals. Attitude of the A?t Student. The only address made was that of Principal E. C. Messer, who said in part aa follows: "In tha active pursuit of our academic studies we find ourselves mainly en grossed with specific class problems. We must solve these problems without too much consideration of their general bear ing on our ultimate worit. The attitude of the student in the school toward the things he draws or paints Is, in the words of orot, one of submission?that is, he submits himself to the patient and real istic expression of the model before him, his emotions are held in check for the time, whatever his ultimate aspirations may demand of him. For the time he is a realist and attempts to put down without fear or favor the facta before him as they appear to the normal vision. Perhaps there is no such thing as a really normal vision, but in our regular academic work we manage to come to a reasonable agreement as to our impressions of the forms and colors before us. and we seek to express these Impressions in the most direct manner possible to us. And we shall And in a survey of the work of. vari ous schools that there Is a common point of view. "We are dealing here with the mechan ics of art. We are establishing funda mental principles upon which we may safely base a freer and more personal expression of our pictorial impressions. If Corot, the freest, the most personal, the most impressionistic of painters, can advise a student to put himself in sub mission to the objects of his studies, we may feel safe in holding to this close, exact and unbiased expression in our class work. But we shall yield finally to more personal and emotional meth ods. Thore Is to come a time further on when the direct recording of a fact will aeem less important than the free state ment of that which has greatly moved ua, and which must be expressed in the most adequate, rather than the most ex act, way. You are unable to match a fine Corot, point by point, with anything In nature. A realist, so apparently sound as Millet, is not In agreement with the photographers' camera. The fact ia, art is only interesting when the personal ele ment enters In. It Is the man behind the palette that colors and shapes, through some alchemy of his mentality, the work of his hands. Value of Study. "There Is a certain kind of formulated and transmitted technical skill by which a rather commonplace person may man age to attract attention, but a great painter makes his own technique, for the simple reason that the patented formula will not carry his thought. Why then should we learn a way of working If we are later to find It inadequate? That is a logical question. We learn our gram mar and forget It. We learn the anatomy of the figure, the perspective of plane* and forget them. The good swimmer is not conscious of the act of swimming. And ao In art. that which can be taught In schools la a knowledge that must be come Instinctive, that will not obtrude itself in inspired moments. "A great nation of painters went down or sent men down Into Italy to learn to paint, and Italianised Dutchmen return ed to paint alien Madonnas and unex pressive academic subjects, but very soon they came to their own and Rembrandt. Terburg, Metsu and Vermeer and all the other great Dutchmen built quickly, wise ly and individually upon the imported academics a great and beautiful and characteristic art. "What then are we to do? How are we to act? To what shall we turn to make our art aa worthy, as true, aa In dividual as that of the great race of Dutch painters? We And our answer, 1 think, on the walla of our current ex hlbltlons. We are impressed with the fact that the American has learned how to paint; be has that which the good school can give; but to achieve a great national art he must have great ideas, great emotions and trust to his school acquired skill to give them adequate ex pression. I think the one thing essential la absolute sincerity, a devotion to the personal ideal without bias, without thought of the mode or the exigencies of wall display. And so to the students of this school I would say be sincere, do not be misled by artificial brilliances. Trust :n truth, bs faithful to your own divine instincts, and may I live to see some of your names on the national roll of honor." The work of the students of the school in the several classes was set forth In the hemlcycle hall and the large school room opposite and will be on view for a week. It was highly commended. SHAFT AT DUTCH GAP. Harks Spot Where First American College Was to Stand. RICHMOND, Va., June 1.?A shaft of Virginia granite, appropriately inscribed, waa unveiled at Dutch Gap yesterday un-* der the auspices of the Colonial Dames. Tha monument la to oommemorate the projected college and university which the Virginia Company of London once voted to establiah at the point where was to have been the town of Helicopolls Capt. Jennings Cropper Wise presided, introducing Col. W. Gordon McCabe as orator of the eeeasion. Bishop Robert Gibbon offered a prayer. This was the first college ever planned for America.. a THE NEGRO ADVANCE * % Judge Terrell Addresses Tus k^gee Institute Graduates. fifVy years of progress What\the Colored Han Has Accom I plished in Freedom. o 1 EXHORTED TO FIDELITY Young Men and Women Urged to Be Conscious of Their Future Responsibilities as Leaders. TUSKECEE. Ala... June 1.?At the an nuad commencement day excrclses of Tua kei?ee Institute Judge Robert T. Terrell of the Municipal Court of the District of Columbia was the orator. Judge Terrell dlacuased "Negro Schools: a Retroapect." "The negro has advanced an Immeasurable distance since his an cestors first set foot on American soli." he said. "From 1610 to 1888 he yielded his lib erty and gave his toll unrequited to a master; his body and his intellect he gave over to an institution that would have ground to powder a less hardy people. '^He has done more than simply sur vive these hard conditions. He has proved himself in many particulars equal to the severe and exacting demands of American civilization in all of Its better forms. And what he has accompliahed has been main ly and chiefly attained in the southern states, and I believe that what he will do in the future worthy of record will be done here, where there is scarcely any in dustrial prejudice against him. "In the south he has the best chance to win a place of economic importance if he only takes advantage of the great oppor tunities at hia very doofrs. It is for the negro to say whether or not the foreign labor which is pouring into our country through the gates of all of its seaports shall successfully invade his province In the southern industrial system. Transformation of the South. "The vast resources of the south have | for a very long period of time lain dor | mant and inactive. But this Inertness has given way before an industrial fer I ment that is transforming and developing | this part of our land into a new country, destined to equal if not surpass all other I sections in scientific advancement in ag riculture and in a vast expansion in man ufactures. In this revolution, as far as it has gone, the negro has played no in considerable part. I "The south is the field for the negro along all lines of activity, it matters not whether he be engaged in any one of the learned professions, or whether he be the skilled mechanic or unskilled laborer. Nowhere can we make men love ua, but we can so conduct our selves and so do our work that we will command the good will of our neigh bors and become indispensable to our employers. Half Century of Progress. "One cannot but be optimistic with re I gard to the future of the negro In this country when he notes the progress he has already made in the first half cen tury of his freedom. And his accom plishments appear all the more marvelous when we contemplate the faci that the | conditions which have confronted him have not always been Just and fair, and in some localities he is completely shut off from a participation in the beat in dustrial activities which are freely offer ed to all of the other elements in our great cosmopolitan population. "The siprit of negro progress Is created and fostered in the negro schools now ' scattered all over the south. These in I stitutions kindle in the minds of our young men and women aspirations for better things; they are pouring forth their Influence to strengthen and to in 1 vlaorate the moral status of the negro. , Wherever we turn we see evidences of their benign and salutary effect in the constant development of the young, not only in intellect but even in physical ap | pearance. * Auspicious Circumstances. "The young men and young women who | will leave Tuskegee today as graduates are going out into the world under the most auspicious circumstances. They will take with them diplomas from a school of international reputation?an in stitution renowned for its development of students of power and efficiency. They will go prepared to enter the great ?struggle of life without further appren ticeship, and with a confidence born of a training that Insists upon the practical application of the theories taught In the schoolroom. , _ "And these graduates are fortunate, too, in having had for so long a time the exceptional privilege of llntening to the words of wisdom which have fallen from the lips of Tuskegee s great prin cipal. Will Be leaders. i "I hope that the young men and wom en who are going out from this institu tion into the world as teachers and ar tisans will appreciate the fact that th*y I are to be the leaders of their people in the communities in which they will locate. And aa such leaders they will render their followers the greatest service if they wiU recognise and tell them all of their defects as well as sing their praises when the merit them. Men cannot be help ed by mere adulation- Nations and races can only be great in proportion *a they play their parts well In the movements of the age. i "For nearly fifty years the negro, as a free agent, has been In touch with one of the world's most Intense and higMy de i veloped civilisations. And in spite of the keen and almost brutal competition In the industrial field, he has been able to lay a substantial foundation on which to build i the etructure by which he t* to be judged in the future as a real and positive force in American life. On account of his racial identity, the struggle for htm is Just a little harder than It 1? for the other man 1 But our faith looks up when we call to mind the fact that the laws which deter - I mine the destinies of races are impartial and eternal. If the negro is true to him self, faithful to his obligations and ap preciative of the grandeur of his oppor I tunities he will some day take a worthy and permanent place In tho higher region | of American Hie. Power and Wealth. "Yonng men and young women, knowl edge is power and so is wealth. And no race, whatever Its color may be, what ever Its condition In the paat has been, that possesses these two powerful ele ments of civilisation, can long be kept trom God's final day of light. Let the words of that great philosopher. Freder ick Douglass sink deep into your hearts. 'Take courage fronv the example of all the religious denominations,' said he, 'that have sprung up since the days of Martin Luther. Bach in its torn has been oppressed and persecuted. Yet all in turn have conquered the prejudice and hate of their surroundings. Greatness does not como to any people on flowery beds of ease. We must fight to win the prise. No people to whom liberty is~given can hold it so firmly or wear it so grandly aa those who wrench their liberty from the iron hand of the tyrant. The hard ships and dangers involved in the strug gle give strength, and toug'&neaa to the character, and enable It to stand firm I in storm aa well as In sunshine. "My youpg friends, your day has dawa? ed your sun has risen, and there la noth ing m?re certain than when the morning ?un has once appeared above the horizon It keeps its course on to the fullness of noonday." It matters little what tt Is that you want-whether a altuation er a servant ?a want ad In The ?tar will reach tis person who will All your need. rrhe Store Thit Sells Wooltcx&EZi LINEN SUITS. MOTOR COATS. Extraordinary June Sales! Last month we broke all May sellng records for this house. In June we are planning to do the same. To this end we have ar ranged extraordinary sales ir. all departments.. They begin tomor row ! As lots are sold th?y vill be replaced by others equally at tractive. Come at once and ALWAYS visit this store when down town. mg ones. Do not delay $30 FIXE MOHAIR SUITS?$22.50. About 20 Fine Mohair Coat Suits?In navy blue and black?plain tailored coats, lined with peau de cygne?skirt with inverted-pleat back and side pleats. A serviceable suit for wear all the sum mer. $80 value. June special. $22.50. $30 WHITE SERGE SUITS?$21.50. Smart tailored model in Wooltex White Serge Suits?high girdle skirts?very newest design? extraordinary value. No charge for alterations. WOOLTEX DRESS SKIRTS?$4.95. Separate Shirts in a beautiful quality of seVge and novelty fabrics?also a few white serges? guaranteed for two seasons' satisfactory wear. Were $7.50, $8.50 and $10.00. June special at $4.95. $io WHITE SERGE SKIRTS?$8.50. High quality pure-wool serge?two styles, panel back and inverted-pleat back?Wooltex make, and guaranteed for two seasons' satisfactory wear. Dainty Lawn and Dimitv Dresses?$5. Pink, light blue, navy, lavender and black and white?3 different styles. June special, $5. WHITE MARQUISETTE DRESSES?$6. Charming styles?Delicate blue and lavender trimmings?also lace insertion. June special, $6. $12.50 White Flaxon Dresses?$9.50. These are trimmed with dainty val lace?uutch neck and short sleeves. $12.50 value?at $0.50. MODEL DRESSES REDUCED! Many of our finer dresses in French batistes and vo*Jes,*some trimmed with real lace and hand em broidered?exquisite styles?greatly reduced. $40 and $45 Dresses. $85 $35 Dressee. 30. $25 Dresses, $20. SILK DRESSES REDUCED! Two special lots of summer silk on sale tomor row?polka dot foulards and stripe taf fetas in charming styles. $12.50 values at CHENEY BROS.' FAMOUS SPOT PROOF FOU I*ARDS ? best* quality ? handsome models ? also checked taffeta*? several different CIO Srt styles. $25 and $30 Dresses.. I ^ . LACES?HALF PRICE! Our entire stock of Beautiful Net Top Laces very desirable for lingerie hats and dresses. Reg lar prices 20c to $1.00 yard. June special. 10c to 50c yard. . Special lots of Net All-overs, black, white and cream?Venice Laces. Nets, etc.. in our June sales! 75c CHIFFONS?25c YARD. Odd pieces of Chiffon, in tan. purple, red, yellow and gold?25c yard. 35c GAUZE VESTS?25c EACH. it up three pairs in a box to sell at $1.00. Sweeping Clearance of All Remaining Wooltex Cloth Suits. $25 and $30 $35 &$37.50 $40 to $50 Suits at Suits Suits at $14.50 $24.50 $29.50 No Wooltex Suit sells regukrly for lt?s than $25.00?the value is standard?yet here are both $25 and $3-) suits selling at $14.50. No suit in the house'is now marked higher than $29.50, yet there are many $50.00 suits hanging on our racks, all of which go in this sale. You will need a suit for your vacation wear. Select it now?a Wooltex?a suit SURE to please you, because we guarantee it ior two seasons' satisfactory wear, and the definition of satisfaction rests with YOU! Right now there is a good range of smart no-velty fabrics to se lect from?also the staple navy blue and black serges. The Wool tex styles are exclusive and are generally a season ahead of all others! The best things will be snapped up quickh by the know i?rr nnpc nnf H^lav ' NECKWEAR?JUNE SPECIALS. Two splendid Jots of Jabots. Dutrt Collars, etc. very smart styles taken from our carefully select ed stock. J 25c ones?ISc. 3 for 50c. 50c ones?35c. 3 for $1.00. $1.50 to $4.00 FANS?$1.00 EACH. An importer's odd lot?one of a kind?all fresh, new and dainty. Just the thing for a graduation gift. White Gauze Fans with gold and stiver spangles?lace trimmed?a few with slignt color ing?handsome carved sticks. Choice. $1.00. $1.00 LONG CHAMOIS GLOVES?50c. 12-button length?white and natural?tfAY SER'S make, well known everywhere $1.50 PARASOLS?05c Linene Parasols?ecru with 22-inch ders?25 only. While they last, 95c. Persian bor Put up three pairs here for 25c per garment, quality. 25c. but Fine hand-finished Great Robe Sale! Some of the most extraordinary values we have ever seen in, robes. LOT 1 CONSISTS OF THE FINEST OF FRENCH VOILE ROBES?white, with French knot embroid ery in colors?also Beautiful Hand-embroidered Robes in American beauty, royal blue, green and coral embroidery outlined in beads. Actual $25 robes?some our own importation. ?}? LOT 3 CONSISTS OF $18 AND $20 ROBES in French voile, with French knot embroidery?also White Hand-embroidered Voile Robes embroid ered in coral snd blue, as well as black on black voile?and Batiste Robes in half a ?? 'y */\ dozen styles?white, pink and blue ALSO SMALL IX5TS OF $10 MARQUISETTE ROBES EMBROIDERED IN COLORS AT $8.50. $8 MARQUISETTE ROBES AT $5. AND $8 BA TISTE ROBES?ALL COLORS?AT $3.95. MARQUISETTE WAISTS?# PRICE! One lot of $2.50 Marquisette Waists?Dutch neck and kimono sleeves?hand embroidered Cf *\ ? in eorat and blue?while they last $i.co GOWNS?# PRICE! Our May Sale has left >xs overstocked witti $1 Gowns?our $1.00 sale values being so Wonder fully good. But these $1.50 Gown* must be sola, so we make the prftse 75o. Tr*o styles?both ?nf fine nainsook: low fteck, lacs-trimmed yoke a**d sleeves. A great chance. Other odd lots of Underwear at reduced prices Friday! 35c and 50c STOCKINGS?29c PAIR. This Includes the Staple Onyx Black Silk Lisle with garter top and double heel and toe?also pink, sky blue. Dresden, smoke, tan, bronze and champagne and a few embroidered stockings Choice. 2?c pair?4 pairs for $1.00. SECOND DAY OF THE TEN-DAY Mme. Mariette Corset Sale The most complete line of high-grade models in the city of Washington, including new fall designs from the greatest French maker and designer in America?all at reduced prices! All $35 Corsets, $25. All $25 Corsets, $18. All $20 Corsets, $15. All $15 Corsets, $11. All $12 Corsets, $9. All $10 Corsets, $7.50. All $7.50 Corsets, $6. All $6.50 Corsets, $?. Now is your opportunity to be fitted with a pair of the world's best Corsets many years' experience at very low cost- m. of odds and ends, but u _ by a proficient corsetierre Not "a sale of odds and ends, but unlimited choice of the best. /#V ? ?\ ,?x ^VVeXuie. VOTE ON REMCIIY IH SENATE COMMITTEE Expected Bill Will Be Reported to Senate "Without Rec ommendation." I The Senate finance commutes wtl! vote I on reporting: the Canadian reciprocity bill I to the Senate next Wednesday, and It is I likely the committee will decide to send it I In to the Senate "without recommenda tion." . I The committee is understood to stand I seven for the measure and eight against I it Its friends are Senators Penrose, I Lodge, Cullom (republicans), and Stone, I Williams, Kern and Johnson (democrats). The opponents are understood to be Sen I atom McCumber, Smoot, Gallinger. Clark, Sieyburn, La Follette (republicans), and I Bailey ahd Simmons (democrats). Those who expect to report without I recommendation say that Senator Smoot I will take the same position he did during I the last session and vote with the friends I of the bill for a report "without commit I tee recommendation." Only one amendment, tt is predicted, is j to be considered by the committee?that I suggested by Senator Root, affecting the I wood pulp schedule. It will not be ac I cepted by the committee, it is said, un I less materially modified, and some of the I members of the finance committee say it will be voted down in committee. Will Press for a Vote. I Chairman Penrose has made it known I that he will press the bill to a vote when I it gets into the Senate. He will move to I make tt the unfinished business as soon as the direct elections resolution is out I of the way June 12, and it will then get I the major attention of the upper house I until a final vote is reached. Chairman I Penrose aspects that vote by the end of July. It had been expected that the hearings on the bill would be concluded yesterday afternoon. But it was decided to request officers of the Associated Press and the American Newspaper Publishers' Asso ciation to appear Monday Joseph H. Allen, member of the Arm of Allen A Graham of New York, which has beep conducting the fight against reciprocity in behalf of the National told the finance committee at the hearing yesterday afternoon that several o?g manufacturers had offerer to con tribute to the fight being made by some of the officer* of the grange. Named as Offering Aid. William M. Wood, president of the American Woolen Company; Arthur C. Hastings, president of the American Paper and Pulp Association: Chester W. Lyman, assistant to the president of the International Paper Company, and Leon ard Branson, general manager of the National Lumber Manufacturers' Asso ciation, were mentioned specifically as offering aid. Mr. Allen maintained that the offers were voluntary on the part of these men and that his firm would receive a con tribution from anybody who felt like con tributing. NEW YORK GRADUATES OF GEORGETOWN DINE Triumphs on Gridiron and Dia mond Are Recalled at En joyable Banquet. NEW YORK, June 1.?Sounds of revelry rang through the corridors of the Plaaa Hotel last night. The alumni of George town University were celebrating tri umphs on diamond and gridiron and re calling with an extra burst of cheers every now and then that Georgetown | sent out the man who is now Chief Jus tice of the Supreme Court of the United States. Joseph Healy, the retiring president of the alumni, was toastmaster, with Supreme Court Juatlces William J. Carr and Edward J. Gavegan at his right and left. The others at the guest table were W. Bourke Cockran, Judge Thomas C. O'Bulllvan of the court of general ses sions; Judge John Basaett Moore, presi dent of the University of Virginia alumni; the Rev. J. Haven Richards, S- J., a for mer president of Georgetown; Dr. James J. Walsh, dean of Ford ham's medical school; John J. Klrby, Percy J. King of the Xavler alumni. J. Fairfax MeLaugh lin of the Fordham alumni and Thomas B. Lawlor of the Holy Crow alumni. Addreee of Father Richards. Toastmaster Healy got the speech-mak ing going by asking for a resolution of sympathy for C. MdDougal Pallen. who was Injured recently In a railroad wreck. Thai he lntroduoed the Rev. J. Havens Richards, t. J., who was pveaident of Georgetown for tea years. Father Rich arris was delegated bj' the university to take the pla^e of the president. Father Hlii>mel, who is in poor health. It wu the largest and pleasanteet gath ering' of the <New York alumni that Fa ther Richards had ever seen. The show ing looked good for Georgetown tn the future, said he. It looked like (he alumni were showing a more loyal bpiru. Father Richard* referred to Chief Jus tice White aa "the man most reverenced, perhaps, by all classes of citizens." Stands tor Probity. John J. Klrby told them that George town doesn't ask her sons to become rich men. but to be creditable men; to beootne not famous, but eminent; to avoid fawn ing and stand for probity and honor. The university has a share in all progreMlro movements, Mr. Klrby added. Among the other speaJters were Su preme Court Justice William J. Can-, W. Bourke Cockran. Judge Thomas C. O'Sul llvan. Dr. James J. Walsh of Ford ham and John Bassett Moore. At the elose of the dinner the new offi cers of the society were inaugurated. They are J. Lynch Pendergast, president; Andrew J. Shipman. vice president! James A. McEllilnny, treasurer; Jams* 8. McDonogh, secretary, and Joseph Healy, John G. Agar and Martin Conboy, mem bers of the executive committee. WHAT THE INTERNAL BATH It Mag for InMiitjr Under our present tnode of living the large intestine (or colon) cannot get xid of all the waste that it ac cumulates?so it clops up and then biliousness, constipation is the resuj^ and that lack of desire to do, to work, to think. This waste in the colon, aa we all know, is extremely poisonous, and if neglected, the blood tykes up die poisons and brings on countless very serious diseases?appendicitis is di rectly caused by waste in the colon. If the colon is kept clean and pare ?ou will always feel bright and cape le?never blue and nervous- sleayi op to "concert-pitch." There is just one internal hath which will keep the colon as tweet and clean as nature demand* it to be for perfect health?that Is, the J* B. L. Cascade. , Many thousands are tunf it and doctors prescribing it with great suc cess all over the world. It is now be ing shown and explained by Attack** Drag Store, 15th and F eta. a.w? 4.