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CHANGED HIS VIEWS
(Continued From First Page.) . state convention her? today, it was ex pected. would come over the selection of a, temporary chairman. The Roosevelt leaders stated that they would contend for a solid delegation of eight instructed for Roosevelt, while the Taft leaders declare they had sufficient strength to force a divided delegation, with Tour votes for each of the cand. dates. There are no contested delegations but the question of the acceptance of proxies may cause trouble. TAFT AT SANDUSKY, ROOSEVELT, DAYTON, END DAY'S SPEAKING SANDI'SKY. Ohio. May lft.?No matter whether Mr. Roosevelt ceases his per sonal attack on the President or not. President Taft intends to keep up his campaign of criticism of the former Pres ident and outline the achievements of the Taft administration. In a half dozen of the short speeches he made yesterday Mr. Taft emphatically declared that it was not time now for Mr. Roosevelt to preach the doctrine of "no personalities."* "Mr. Roosevelt is now going about Ohioi saying that he will not condescend to personalities with me," Mr. Taft declared at Mansfield. "If he had reached that conclusion two month? ago I should not be here to talk to you at all. But having applied to me every name in the calendar, and now coming back to Ohio and fearing its ef fects, he says Let's have no personalities,' 7 am here to answer the charges that he is continuing to make, although he does not roar so loudly and does not use so many epithets, our merchants don't for get those things." Mr. Taft spoke twelve times yesterday. Including his night address here. He started out with the handicap of unusual hoarseness, seemed to conquer It for a time In the morning, but late in the day It returned in worse form than ever, and at several little towns Mr. Taft could speak only for a few minutes. Dr. | Thomas L. Rhoades. the President's phy sician. was hopeful last night, however, that a rest today in Cleveland would put the President in shape to take up speech making again* tomorrow. The President spoke here in the local opera house, filled to the doors. Mr. Taft spoke with difficulty and only a part of his audience could hear him. During the day the President was ap- ] plauded frequently by large crowds. Al though the main theme of his talks was his own administration. Its efforts for good legislation and the necessity for grant'ng him a square deal, he brought In the name of Mr. Roosevelt time after time. The President left here last night for Cleveland. Boosevelt Cites Taft's Father. DAYTON. Ohio, May 16.?Col. Theodore Roosevelt in the presence of a great au dience la the Dayton Auditorium last night made a special explanation of his theory of reforming the judicial practice in the interest of industrial justice through the popular recall of court de t sions. In the rural" sections, which he visited for the first time yesterday, -he took up with thousands of farmers the Canadian reciprocity treaties, and repudiated the work of his successor, while declaring for any reciprocal measure that that would bring the same benefit to the agriculturist as it did to the manufacturer. Col. Roosevelt last night called upon President Taft to answer for his father. Judge Alphonso Taft. upon the matter of third terms. Reading from the Cin cinnati Enquirer of 1880. Mr. Roosevelt showed that there was in that city a Grant third term club, and that a num ber of prominent republicans were mem bers of it. In addition to Judge Raft's, the name of Charles P. Taft appeared on the roster. "The whole Taft family ap peared to be in it." said the colonel. "11 will therefore let Taft, the son, explain the attitude of Taft, the father." Discharge of Colored Soldiers. Regarding his action in disbanding two colored companies for the Brownsville riot, he said: "There is Mr. Taft's own report, upon which I acted. I do not shift any re sponsibility upon Mr. Taft- I take it all. But Mr. Taft should be responsible for his action, too. Mr. Taft recommended to. me, as I have read to you from his re port, that these men should be dismissed for a heinous crime. Does Mr. Taft now say that when he made that report to me and submitted It to Congress he said what was not true? If he says so, let him give his reasons for his change. More than that, he has for three years been President, and he could have reinstated everv man of that regiment If he thought that the action I took on his recom mendation was wrong. ' Mr. Taft, in1 my Judgment, cannot and will not affirm that his action then taken \vaj?* not proper. And therefore I hold that it is wrong?and I am speaking with guarded moderation when I say k is wrong?for Mr Taft, without a word of protest, to allow his fnanagers to import into the state of Ohio, while he is him self in Ohio, men who try ta persuade our colored fellow-citizens that I and not he should be blamed for what was done. I accept the full responsibility for what I did. and I do not intend that he shall shirk the responsibility for what he did.-' After delivering n:s speech here, Col. Roosevelt left for Greenville. WARNS AGAINST BOOSEVELT. Gen. Nelson A. Miles Criticises the Ex-President. Lieut. Gen. Nelson A. Mi'es, retired, takes a keen Interest in the political sit uation. He is frank and unsparing in opposition to the candidacy of ex-Pres ident Roosevelt. "1 regard the situation a* very serious." said Gen. Miles to a Star reporter today,, "and it is about time the thinking, thoughtful people of America woke up to the situation before them. A dema- ] gogue and his coterie, supported by mil- [ Uonaires. is traveling over the country uppealing to the lowest strata of so ciety, exciting their prejudices, creating disaffection and attempting to undermine the very foundations of our government; I destroying or imp? riling one of the co ordinate branches of the government, one of the pi lars of safety to the citadel of our liberties, namely, the judiciary de partment. which is the very safeguard and bulwark of our protection and the security of cur life, liberty and pros perity. "The assertion of Roosevelt that he elected Mr Taft. is now dissatisfied with him. and now assumes to take control of the government himself, regardless of the wishes or opinions of ninety millions of free American citizens is the act of a usurper and a despot." Deep-Laid Plot to Serenade Senate Is Foiled. QUARTET HEEDS WARNING Therefore, "Get on the Baft With Taft, Boys,'' Failed to Be Chanted in Gallery. When the inside history of the presi dential rampaign of 1W2 -is written it will include a mention of the deep-laid plot to serenade that most dignified and greatest deliberative body in the world, the United States Senate, and how It failed. The object of the serenade was to make famous as a rival to the Clark ??Houn' Dog" song a chant for the Taft workers called "Get on the Raft with Taft. Boys " The serenade was all planned as a sur prise for the upper house of Congress; and they would indeed have been sur prised to hear floating from th$ gallery,, in a sudden outburst of melody: Get on the raft with boy?; fJet on the winning boat. The men worth while. . With tbr mvat Mg ?nile? We'll get the honest vote. . ? Quartet Seated in Gallery. A senator was making an attack on the forestry bureau yesterday afternoon In the Senate. A goodly number of senator* were in their seats, giving him close at tention. Sergeant-at-arms Ransdell, Deputy Cornelius and other officials, whose rarely exercised duty is to pre serve order in the chamber, were attend ing to routine tasks. All were In Ignorance of the* fact that a quartet of singers?that expected to gain nation-wide fame within a short time?was gathering in the public gallery, prepared to give the Senate the surprise of Its life by interspersing the routine procedure with a Taft rallying song that was to go down In history. A tuning fork was on hand; and as soon as a note from It pierced the quiet of the gallery the quartet of lusty voices was to sound the Taft battle cry: "Get on the raft, with Taft, boys." The innovation was so great that those j who were in the plot tipped off some of their friends to be on hand for the his tory-making event; and these faithful ones were on hand. But there was & tender-hearted one in their number. He knew well the tradi tions of the Senate, its love for peace and quiet and its dislike, yea even hatred, of anything that suggests of the sensa tional or of the establishment of a prece I dent. Peace Officials Get Tip. So he tipped off the peace officials of the Senate. Not since the last inaugura tion have they been so busy. There was a steady march to the gallery. One of their number slipped into the public gal lery and moved down near the quartet with the lusty but as yet silent v<^ces. "Cut it out; we're on to you," he whis pered to the holder of the tuning fork. His face turned white as he heard the words; then a look of resignation came over his face. He whispered a few words to his colleagues, and one by one they, strolled out of the gallery. Never were they lost sight of by the Capitol detec tives until all had left the building. Thus did .the serenade of the Senate, the plot to make a Taft campaign song famous, fall. BOTH SIDES CONFIDENT f Wilson Men in Iowa Conven tion Dispute Claims for Clark. BURLINGTON, Iowa, 'May 16.?Before) the Iowa democratic convention was call ed to order today it was predicted that the vote on the question of instructing the twenty-six delegates to the Baltimore convention for Champ Clark for President j would be exceedingly close. The Clark men claimed to have 636 : votes, or 119 more than the necessary majority for instruction for their candi date. but the Wilson leaders were con fident the resolution adopting the unit rule and instructions would be defeated by 2tfc> votes. The Wilson men were supported by many friends of Bryan and Harmon in their opposition to the plan of Instructing 1 for Clark. If the resolution for instructions was defeated, Iowa, it was predicted, would , send a divided delegation to Baltimore, with twenty favorable to Clark and six ! to Wilson. , At the last minute both sides decided to nartie eight delegates at large with half a vote each, instead of four, the 1 number allowed the state. FIVE DISTBICTS TO VOTE. Texas Bepublicans Will Elect Ten Delegates to Chicago Today. DALLAS. Tex., May 16.?Republicans of Texas in five districts are to have con \-entions today to name two delegates each to the national convention. Addi tional conventions will take place tomor- ? row and Saturday, by which time the; ! republicans will have named delegates ; from all the state's sixteen districts. Three previous conventions have re sulted in the naming of two uninstructed delegates and contests In the other two districts. Today's conventions include two dis tricts. the eighth and fourteenth, which, according to unofficial returns of last week's county conventions, are both for Roosevelt, in the three remaining dis tricts to act today it appears that unin uructed or contested votes hold the bal ance of power. In two of these districts, the twelfth and the sixteenth, Roosevelt received more Instructed votes than Taft on un official returns, and in the other, the sec ond district. Taft received more instruct ed votes. In no instance, however, does this preponderance give assurance of control. Today's conventions are held as fol lows: Second, at Nacogdoches; -eighth, Houston: twelfth. Fort Worth; four teenth. Burnett; sixteenth, Sweetwater. STOMACH SOUR, HEADACHY, BILIOUS, BOWELS CONSTIPATED? CASCARETS. Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indigestion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Headaches come from a torpid liver and clogged bowels, which cause 1'our stomach to become filled with undigested food, which sours and erments like garbage in a swill barrel. That's the first step to untold mis ery?foul gases, bad breath, yellow skin, mental fears, everything that is horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret tonight will straighten you out by morning?a 10-cent box from your druggist will keep you feeling good for months. v 10 Gents. 'CASCARETS WORK WHILE YOU SLEEP.1; Tomorrow*! mnamt a Bargain Feast for the EeonomieaL ii " TAN DRESS LINENS ^ 19c, 25c and 39c Grades, at ... . All the remnants left from early season selling of Tan Dress Linens are to be included in a rousing sale tomorrow at a price certain to create a furore among knowing.buyers. The lot consists of Genuine Irish Tan Dress Linens, in dress and skirt lengths?all high-class, pure Irish linen qualities that every woman will want to buy for summer needs. Nothing more serviceable or desirable for suits, dresses, skirts, children's wear and automobile coats. Lengths range up to 10 yards. Qualities sold off the pie>ce at 19c, 25c and 39c yard. Friday at 12^4c a yard. ? IT PAYS TO DEAL AT GOLDEN BCRG*M SEVENTH AND K THE DEPENDABLE cr X* Women's Crepe Kimonos. $11.50 Values for $11. ^ r Women's Long Crepe Ki monos, in light blue, navy and lavender, with borders of pink roses. J 50c Stair Lino= ileum at 29c Yd. Lot of . Heavy-weight Li noleums, 22% and 27 inches wide, for stair and hall run ners. Plain' brown center, with fancy border. Sold regularly at 5<>c yard. Re duced to 29c yard. p, $2.50 and $3 Tapestry Goods, Portieres, Couch and Table Covers, Choice Offered Friday at Tapestry Portieres, >n*~n*lf and two-thirds J ^ A lot of one thousand Silk Mercerized Couch and Table Covers closed out from a mill at on< less than actual value. An early visit to our fourth floor tomorrow will assure best choice of the wonderful bargains. The Portieres are 60 Inches wide and 3 yards long: some finished with heavy hand-knotted tassel fringe, others with Van Dyke edge, and many match into palra. Sold by the pair at (4.00, $5.00 and $4-00. The Couch Covers are 50 and 00 inches wide, 3 yards long, in handsome oriental de signs. The Table Covers are in 8-4 size. fringed all around, and sell regu larly at 32.00, $2.50 and $3.00. Sale price?choice at 95c each. J * Y 1 PiuiFehase of Women's Wash Bress@s0 Surplus stocks of two makers on sale tomorrow at a third to a half less than regular prices. . .. The cold, and unseasonable weather of early summer made it possible for us to secure sev eral thousand wash dresses from two prominent manufacturers at a great sacrifice. Rather than be caught with a large overproduction of garments they preferred to accept a sharp loss, and our ready cash captured some of the most unusual values ever known. These purchases on sale Friday morning, grouped in the following three* lots: Usual $1.50 & $2 Wash Dresses at. Usual $2.50 & $3 Wash Dresses at ^ | Usual $4 & $5 Wash Dresses at. g f Materials consist of imported tissues, bordered swlsses, ginghams, madras, piques, lingerie batiste, chambray, percale, linene, all-over embroidered fabrics, etc., in a vast assortment of the season's daintiest models. All sorts of colorings and combinations. % Sizes 13, 15 and 17 for Juniors, 14, 16 and 18 for young misses and 34 to 44 for women. Men's $ 110 to $ 115 Smuts, Offered Friday at 3j(50?< Friday's clearing sale of Men's Clothing presents the most remarkable list of bargains offered this season, and careful money-spenders will be able to secure a stylish summer suit at a price that represents but a part of the original cost. For this sale we have gathered all the odds and ends of Men's and Young Men's Suits left from regular lines sold at $10.00, $12.00 and $15.00? a fine assortment of styles. Including pure worsteds, cassimeres and chev iots. in tans, grays, fancy mixtures and other desirable colors. Only one and two of a kind. Sizes 31 to 37 and a few 44's in the lot. Sale price?$6.85. Lot of Men's Fine Quality Strictly All-wool Blue Serge Suits; also some fancy weaves. In self-strtped effects; odd sizes. A few are slightly shaded. Values worth $12.50 to $16.50. Re duced to ?22 ? High-grade Slip-on Rain coats. single and double texture material of silk and canton cloth; some with fancy plaid backs; sizes up to 40. Values worth $12.50 and $15.00. Reduced to.. $8.25 $8.75 Lot of Men's and Young Men's Pants, of pure worsteds and neat striped worsteds; a ?t /rtxrp sizes 32 to 44. Values II worth $3.00 and $3.50 Lot of Men's Hats, in derbies and soft shapes; black and colors; alsc a few Cloth ? Hats in the lot. Values (n)^y'^ worth up to $2.50 Lot of Men's Straw Hats, of sennit, split and milan braids; soft and yacht shapes; sizes up to 7%. Values worth $2.00 ^ <i p?/Tk and $2.50 ^ 11 .50 Remnant Lots off Boys' Clothing. Odds and ends of Boys' Navy Blue Serge Suits, double breasted style, with knickerbocker pants; also Fancy Cassi- d^'-N) mere Suits in one and two of a kind; sizes 6 to 17 years in the lot. Sold up to $5.00. Friday?choice ^ Boy4* Yoke Norfolk Salt*, of fancy caul mere, with bloomer pants; <f> ?1 it /Ttv sires 3, 4 and S years, lteg- V5 | I HJ ular $3.50 value, at . il ? U ~ Boys' Fancy Golf Caps, In fl /fX _ broken sizes: odds and ends to be II II lis"* closed out Friday at 11 Boys' Eton College Caps, in small sizes only; materials consist of fancy s worsteds and cassimeres. Re dnccd to Boys' Mode Color Corduroy Pants, also tan, olive and Government Color Kbakl Pants; in bloomer and knicker- (f> _ bocker styles; broken sizes. Regit lar 60o and 75c values ^ ^ Boys' Felt Telescope Hats in pa _ black and colors: broken sizes. Regular $1.00 value, at Boys* and Children's Straw Hats, in various shapes and styles. Regular 50c, 75c and 80c values, at 29c $3.49 Boys* All-wool Fancy faigsimere Combina tion .Suits, with TWO PAIRS of Knicker bocker pants; spring patterns, one, two and three of a kind; sizes 7 to 17 years in the lot. Regular $5.00 and $6.00 values, at.. Boys' Blue and Black Split Straw Hats, in Little Jack Horner and Jack s /Tt\ Tar shapes. Regular $1.00 and $1.50 values, at Boys' Soft Neglige Shirts, with collar at tached; made of madras, percale and cham bray; sizes 12 to 14 neck raeas- e?_ ure. Regular 25c and 39c value, II at ???????? 40=inch Unbleached Cotton, 8%c Yard. Mill ends of 40-lnch Unbleached Cotton, in lengths from 10 to 20 yards. A fine, close woven quality for mak ing sheets and pillow cases. 5=4 Table Oilcloth, llli^c Yard. Remnant lot of best quality 5-quarter Table Oilcloth, in plain white, fancy effects and tiling patterns. Regular 25c grade at half prices. 39c Batiste Corsets at 11254c Pair. Batiste Corsets, extra well boned, short hip model, in broken sizes. Odd lot, formerly sold at 39c. Reduced to 12%c pair. Third Floor. Lace and Embroidery Remnants. Remnants of Swiss, Cambric and Nainsook Embroideries, in inser tions and edges; some slightly mussed from being handled. Remainders of regular -53/ _ 5c and 8c qualities, at, yard Remnants of Cambric and Swiss Embroidery All-overs, in lengths suitable for yokes, chemisettes and children's (dresses. Regular 50c values for Remnant lot of Lace All-overs, in shadow, oriental and tucked net effects; good assortment of new and attractive de signs; choice of white, cream and black. Regular 50c values at Remnant lot of French and Tor chon Laces, in the desirable baby patterns, suitable for dress and underwear trimming. Sold at 5c and 8c a yard. <j)? Remnant price Neckwear Oddments. Remnant lot of Silk Mesh Veilings, in white, black and all col- s ors. Regular price, 25c yd. Remnant price, yard lengths Remnant lot of Yokes and Half Sleeves, in black, fv white and ecru. Reduced 1| from 50c to 11 Hemstitched Lawn Sets, In pointed and sailor back styles. ?t ? Sold for 25c. Remnant j[ / Q, price Domestic Remnants. 634c i2]/2c and 15c Qualities at, yard A big accumulation of remnants from the domestic department, con sisting of yard wide Percales, 27 and 32 in. Dress Ginghams, Colored Can non Cloth, Galatea Cloth, Bleached and Unbleached Canton and Domet Flannel, Cotton Serge Suitings, 30-in. Madras, Chambray, etc. Useful lengths for waists, house garments, children's frocks, etc. Remnant price. 6?4c yard. Bargains in Gloves. Gloves, lie Women's 2-clasp Lisle in white and tan. Sold at 25c pfair. Reduced to ?????????????????????? Women's 16-button-length Silk Gloves, with double-tipped fingers; black and white, in all j=y E? _ sizes. Regular 98c value /] for : DRESS GOODS. Sold at 50c& 75c Yd. Remnant Price, 29c. Remnants of spring and summer Dress Goods, consisting of Storm Serge, Fancy Mohair, French Voile, Novelty Suitings, Imperial "Serge, English Panama, Cream Stripe Serge, Hairline Serge and other good, stylish fabrics for tailored garments. Useful lengths and approved weaves. Regular 50c and 75c values at 2t)c a yard. CHILDREN'S WASH DRESSES. Children's White Lawn Dresses, made in French style with low neck, trimmed with embroidery. Sizes, 2 to 6 years. Slight- ^/Th_ ly mussed. Regular 98c (n)^^ values for Children's Wearables, consisting of Chambray Rompers, Outing Skirts and Percale House Dresses. .. a Sizes, 2 to 4 years. Regu- 1 lar 25c values at 11 Friday's Hosiery Snaps Children's Ribbed Cotton Hose, seamless foot, double knee, heel and_ toe; in black and tan. a Good elastic quality. Worth 10c. Pair Women's Lisle Stockings, with seamless foot, double heel and toe. Black, white, tan. tl '-ft II / _ pink and sky. Regular II JL /~b (C 25c value, reduced to Phenomenal Values in Untrimmed Hats 98c Valines Worth $3 and $4. $1.98 Values Worth $5 and $6. The season's most important sale of Untrimmed Hats, representing the surplus stock of a, prominent wholesale milliner we secured at astonishingly small cost. Choice of an unlimited assortment of the choicest and most beautiful shapes produced for summer wear?fine quality braids, in small, medium and ?arge hats. No woman can possess so many hats that she can afford to miss this chance to own another smart and chic shape for summer wear. Untrimmed Hats worth $3 and >4?Choice of -a large variety of the choicest styles in Small, Medium and Large Hats of genuine imported hemp, some with velvet edges; also Fine Quality Chip Hats In black and white combinations. Black Chip Hats In walking shapes, with white chip facings; Black Imitation Hemp Hats with velvet flange; Finest Grade Domestic Black Hemp Hats with roll edges of white or black; also Genuine Milan Braid Hats in black and white. ynC Regular $3.00 and $4.00 kinds for Untrimmed Hats worth $5 and $6?Highest grade quality, including Imported Hemp Hats in solid black, black with white underbrlm, also burnt and plain white; medium and large shapes In the smartest and dressiest models designed for summer wear. Included are the latest style Double-edge Hats and Tam Crown Hats. Hemp Hats are the most favored because of their durability and style. The opportu nity is now offered to bu^ the finest kinds * /Tkq at the lowest price ever named. Choice H # V? Remnants of White and Wash GoodSc Two Big Lots of the Season's Choicest Fabrics at Sensationally Low Prices for Remnant Day. 25c & 39c IMP. WASH GOODS. 12}4c, 15c and 19c WHITE GOODS. Remnants of White Goods, including 40-inch White India Linon, 36-inch White French Percale. 36-inch White Linen-finish Cannon Cloth, 36-inch White Pa jama Checks. 36-inch White Longcloth, 36-lnch White Nainsook in plain and checks, 47-lnch White French Lawn, White Check Dimity, White " Embroidered and Dotted Swiss, White Mer cerized Madras, etc.; in good, useful lengths. Remnant price, yard Remnants and Dress Lengths of Fine Quality Im ported Wash Fabrics, Including Mercerized Check Dress Ginghams, Habutine Silks. Jacquard Silks, Dot ted and Figured Foulards. Silk-striped English Voile, Silk Scarflngs. Yarn Mercerized Poplins and Pongee. Satin-stripe Poplin. 36-inch Marquisette, Imported Woven Tissues, ".6-inch Eng lish Reps, 40-inch Bordered Foulards, etc. Sale price, yard a uu x uiiftr* 1(F r From Our Great Silk Sale Remnants of 59c k T5c Silks, ? Friday, at 25c a yd. Incredible as it may seem, you'll find the values in to morrow's silk sale just as startling as the above. headline leads you to expect. All the remnants and short lengths of silks left from this week's sale of silks which were exposed to a recent heavy rainstorm while in transit are included at a price that will bring a record crowd here tomorrow morn ing. At 25c a yard choice offered of High-grade Silks, such as Imported Messalines in plain and changeable colorings; 24-inch Satin Foulards, 24-inch Shantung Pongee. Colored Taffetas, Satin Liberty. Stripe and Check Taffetas. Striped Washable Tub Silks, etc. All the most desira ble colors in the assortment. Useful lengths for summer waists and dresses. Regular 59c and 10c qualities for 25c a yard. $1.00, $1.25 and $1.29 SILKS?Remnants of Fine Quality Imported Silks, including 36-inch Satin Messallnes, 36-lnch Satin Foulards, 36-inch Changeable Taffeta, 36-lnch Shantung Pongee. 42 inch Bordered Messaline, 42-inch Bordered Taffeta, and 42- v| (Tfc _ inch Marquisette, in desirable lengths and leading colors, Sale price, yard J Boys' Shoes amid Oxfords, $2, $2.50 and $3 Qualities, $ 1.69 All are splendid, up-to-date styles and In fine quality, serviceable leath ers. including Russia calf, patent colt and gun metal; In button and blucher models of high shoes and blucher oxfords. Hand-sewed and welt soles. Some are classed as "factory checks" owing to slight imperfections, but the blemishes are hardly noticeable and do not hurt the wear or good looks. All sizes In the lot from 10 to 13}* and 1 to 5. Regular $2.00, $2.50 and $3.00 qualities for $1.69 pair. Summer Underwear. Women's Gauze Lisle Vests, low neck and sleeveless, taped neck and arms. Some plain, others trimmed with lace yokes. mm Rem- 11 7 Q Regular 25c value, nant price Women's Gauze Vests, low neck and sleeveless, some plain, others trimmed with lace yokes. * Regular 15c value, reduced J OC to Women's Pure Lisle Vests, low neck and sleeveless, silk taped neck and arms; subject to im- ^ = perfections. Regularly 50c. Reduced to Women's extra size Gauze Pants, umbrella style, finished with French muslin bands. Jj, V1 (Z Remnant price, pair Kavser's Italian Silk Embroidered Vests, low neck and sleeveless; silk taped neck and arms. Values worth $3.60, /?> *>0 $4.00 and $5.00, reduced ^fl,y0 4th Floor Remoainit Lots. Lot of Good Quality Yard-wide Silkolines, Madras and Curtain Swiss, desirable lengths, from 1 to 10 yards; suitable for making curtains, scarfs and draperies. Regular 12?Ac values. Remnant price, y**d 634c Lot of odd rolls and remnants of Best Grade China and 180-warp Japanese Mattings, in checks, stripes, plaids and carpet designs; colorings of green, red, blue and tan; odd rolls contain full 40 yards and remnants in lengths from 5 to 30 yards. Regular 30c and 35c values. Remnant price, yard.. \1V-2C $8.98 15 Large Room Size (8 ft. 3 by 10 ft. ?) Brussels Rugs, 9-wire grade; many made in one piece; others perfectly matched; made with four-inch hemmed ends, which prevent curling; in hand some floral, medallion and con ventional designs; choice color ings. Values worth S16.50 and $18.00. Reduced to 50 Extra Fine Grade Sample Rugs, including Roxbury, Sanford. Smith & Hartford. Axmlnster and Wilton; all 9xl2-ft. largest room size; most of them made in one piece; choice of floral, oriental, medallion and conventional de signs; colorings to suit any room decoration; grades that sold reg ularly at $30.00, (? f=f $35.00 and $40.00. Reduced to Muslin Underwear. Lot of Mussed and Soiled Mus lin Underwear, left from the May Sale, consisting of Gowns Prin cess Slips and Combination Gar ments, made of flne quality ma terials; trimmed with embroider ies. laces and ribbons of excellent grade. Regular OyT 98c values for Odd lot of Women's Muslin Drawers, Short Skirts and Corset Covers, neatly trimmed and well made; slightly soiled. ?= Regular 25c values at... H J ? Batiste Brassieres, trimmed with edgings of embroidery and lace, boned with "whalon"; ^ rj broken sizes "of regular rT)r$(C 50c line at Big Ribbon Values. All-silk Ribbons, including taffeta, satin and gros-CTain. All colors. Values worth 10c and 15c b yard, reduced ^ Q, to Silk Baby Ribbons. all colors; lengths from 2 to 4 yards. Sold regularly at 2c yard, Jj (Q reduced to 5c and Rc Silk. Satin and Taffeta Ribbons; all colors; reduced to.. 15c and l?c Ribbons, including taf feta, satin, moire and /n\ll/ fancy effects. Remnant price, yard Lot of Ribbons, in desirable lengths. Included are fine quality satin, satin and taffeta stripes, fancy, moire and novelty effects. Heavy all-silk grades. S Values worth 25c and 50c j] (Q)(Q yard, remnant price 2lA c Real Estate Transfers J I PLEASANT PLAINS?Clarence J. Bolen et ux. to Julian J. Sanders, lot 49, square 3042; $10. NO. 415 L STREET NORTHWEST? Louise C. Walther to Annie A. Nevltt, part of lot 2, square north of 515; $10. INGLESIDE?Paul H. Moreland to Mary S. Benthelm, lot 44, block 19; $10. FOURTEENTH STREET HEIGHTS? James S. Easley et al., trustees, to Fourteenth Street Heights Land Com. pany, lots 4, 5, 6, 7, 20 to 25, 27, square 2817; lots 6 to 14. square 2814; lots 2, 3, 4 and 0, square 2014; lot 3, square 2919; $20,044. FOURTEENTH STREET HEIGHTS? Fourteenth Street Heights Lund Company to M. E. Davles, lots 2, 3, 4. square 2914; lots 4, 20, 21, 22. 23, 24. square 2817; *10. FOURTEENTH STREET HEIGHTS? Jame 8. Easley et al., trustees, to Fourteenth Street Heights Land Com .pany. lot 6. square 2914; lots 9 to 17, square 2817; lots 1 to 5, 15, 16, 17, square 2814; $9,500. WASHINGTON HEIOHTS-CIarence F. Norment et al., trustees, to John Al den. lot 48. block 6; $1,500. WOODLEY PARK-James D. Hobbs to United States Trust Company, trustee, lots 56 and 58. block 17: $10. NO. 110 G STREET NORTHWEST? Catherine A. Cavanaugh et al. to Tim othy Cavanaugh, part lot 15, square 567; $10. NO. 318 3D STREET NORTHEAST?Jo seph C. Keleher to Lizzie M. Walter, lot 12, square 736; $10. Lizzie M. Wal ter conveys same property to Joseph Charles Walter; $10. CHEVY CHASE?Fulton R. Gordon et ux. to John W. Sanderson, lots 2 and 3. square 1743; $3,420. CHEVY CHASE GROVE-Samuel G. Hamilton to Fulton R. Gordon, lot 15, square 2023- $10. CONNECTICUT AVENUE HEIGHTS? James B. Wimer and John Rldout, trustees, to William Baird, part lots 0 and 7. block 3; Sll.OO-K M STREET NORTHEAST between 6th and 7th streets?E. C. Van Vleck to Mlddaugh & Shannon, lot 213, square S55; $10. SAUL'S ADDITION?Joseph B. Bowling et al.. trustees, to Winfleld H. and Frances B. Fellows, lot 19, square 2923; $10. FOURTEENTH STREET TERRACE? Lynchburg Investment Corporation to John C. Conliff, lot 29, square 2802; $10. D STREET NORTHWEST between 18tb and 19th streets?John A. Schneider et ux. to Char'.es F. Schneider, lots 21 to 25 and 46, square 144; $10. TWELFTH STREET AND OHIO AVE NUE NORTHWEST?Same to same, original lot 1, part original lot 5 and all lots B, C and 6. square 294; $10. COLUMBIA HEIGHTS?James C. Tray lor et al., trustees, to Walter B. Guy, part lot 2, block 3G; $1 400. MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE HEIGHTS ?American Security and Trust Com pany et al., trustees, to William R. Stansbury, lot 28. square 1937; $10. NOS. 618 and 620 I STREET NORTH EAST?David N. Rust, Jr.. et ux. to David J. Dunigan, lots 2S and 29, square 857; $10. NINTH STREET NORTHEAST between B and C streets?George W. Barkman et ux. to Charles A. and Millie E. Seber. lot 82. square 939; $10. NO. 1712 RHODE ISLAND AVENUE NORTHWEST?Howard M. Etchison et ux. to R. Golden Donaldson, lot 29, square 160; $10. CONNECTICUT AVENUE HEIGHTS? Clarke Waggaman et ux. to Merrel P. Gatlaway, lot 21. block 3; $10. HIGH VIEW?Harry Wardman and Thomas Banes to Maud O. Olson, lot 115. square east of 3535; $10. INGLESIDE? Lewis E. Breunlnger et ux. to Antonio Zetelle. lot 54, block 13; $10. KALORAMA HEIGHTS?Frank ?. Kohl man to Thornton P. Roland, lot 10, block 16; $10. NOS. 1313-1317 I STREET NORTHEAST ?Clara Rassbach et ux. to Wilbur F. Nash, lots 54, 56 and 56, square 1026; i WHEN you open a savings account with this insti tution you are not alone in your efforts to make the ac count grow?the Union Trust Company is working with you. t You make regular deposits, which increase the account, and the Company adds interest at the rate of 3%, compounded twice each year. UNION TRUST COMPANY OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA. EDWARD J. STELLWAGEN, President. Capital Surplus $2,300,000.00. 3 Interest Paid on Savings. ' NO. 1447 S STREET NORTHWEST? Madeline Mitchell et al. to Edmond W. Scott, lot 18, square. 206; $10. WHITNEY CLOSE?Middaugh & Shan non, Incorporated, to Mary Francis, lot 27, block 0; $10. VOLT A PLACE between 32d and 33d streets northwest?Helen Dierkoph to Arthur C. and Mary V. Poole, part lot 100, square 1255; $10. Another Naval Detention Camp. Another naval detention camp where violators of naval rules and regulations are confined will be established by the Navy* Department at the Bremerton navy yard, Puget sound. Wash. That action is based on the good results obtained from the camp established at Port Royal, e. c. 3 ? I Be Prepared for the Warm Weather | i By Having in Your Home an $ ? I * Eddy Refrigerator | ,011 cannot make a mistake in buying an EDDY Re frigerator. We have handled the "Eddy" for years, *:* and know from the testimony of our patrons that it % gives the highest satisfaction. X The Eddy is not an experiment. It has been recognized a as America's BEST refrigerator for more than sixty years. *:* The Eddy not only saves the food, but SAVES THE *:* ICE as well. * $ All sizes IN STOCK, including SPECIAL SIZES for | apartment house use.' Ice Capacity . 45 lbs. 60 lbs. 85 lbs. 100 lbs. 125 lbs. Price $15.40 $19-5? $22.90 $28.75 $3340 Larger sizes at proportionately low prices. ^We also sell the "Tettenborn"' White Seamless China-lined Refrigerators. Dulin Martin Co., 1215 F St. and 1214-18 G St.