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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, PHOENIX, FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 9, 19?f MRS. PEARLFORD IS ACQUITTED OF EH 1RD CHARGE (Republican A. P. Leased Wire J TRE3COTT. Ariz, Sept. 8.-Mrs. Tearl Ford, who was tried In the superior court here on a charge of murder In connection with the death or Foster Roark in her rooming' house Tn July 1. was acquitted by the ver dict of the Jury, returned shortly before o'clock tonight. Presentation of the evidence against Mrs. Ford and that in her defense occupied an unusually short time. Yesterday was occupied with the selection of the jury and actual trial of the case was begun this mor ning;. At noon there was a long recess. Arguments in the case were completed and the case given to the Jury shortfy after the middle of the afternoon, however. C IX Scbaringson, a witness for tte state, testified that he was an eye witness to the shooting of Roark and that in his opinion the shooting was an accident. Mrs. Ford, who took the stand In her own defense, said Roark came to her room in her lodging house while ha was In bed on the morning of July 1 and demanded that she give him- her gun. She said she gave it to him and then he declared he would "end it all." She said she believed she was being threatened and she tried to take the gun away from the man. who was smaller than she was. In the scuffle, she said, the gun was discharged and Roark was fatally wounded. There was contradictory testimony regarding statements made between th time Roark was shot and the time he died, three hours later. The de fense contendedthat Roark made a dying statement -saying "I shot my self." The prosecution contended that Roark probably said that to save Mrs. Ford trouble. The state also attempted to prove that Mrs. Ford bad been heard to remark that she shot Roai k. Winter Styles Decree Longer Women's Skirts (Republican A. P. Leased Wire CHICAGO, Sept. 8 Gay embroid eries n dark frocks, lacy effects for evening r and .striking color com binations, with skirts down to 10 Inches from the ground, will be char acteristic of winter styles for women, according to the Fashion Art League of America. Gowns will be fashioned after tl lines of the figure but not form-fitting, the league announced. Sleeves will be tight from shoulder to e!bow with a decided flare below. Tht new styles witl be displayed at the annual convention of the league next week, when 3.00(1 buyers are ex lerted to attend the exhibition. . The J7 of following fashions like a fhw-k of snvep is over,' Alia Ripley, president of the league, said. "Wo men In America are women of affairs and our fashions must appeal to the conservative taste, contrary to the edicts of Paris, which demand that costumes be created for the actress and demi-monde.'1 The Arc d Triomphe in Paris Is the largest triumphal arch in the world. Harnessing Solar Will Be Next Achievement Rays Big NEW TORK. Sept. 8 The next great achievement of science will be utilization of the sun's rays to pro vide light, heat and power. This prediction was made today by Dr. A. D. Little of Boston, in an ad dress at the international convention of chemists. According to Dr. Little the sun alone is worthy of scientific inven tion os a source of energy. He said he presumed chemistry would play an Important part in harnessing solar rays to supplant dwindling supplies of coal petroleum and other sources of energy. Attacking the claim that labor is the great producer of energy. Dr. Little asserted a few men with brains could annlv scientific principles to accomplish what mere muscle would not do. "Hydraulic devices," he said, "en able one man to operate the locks ot the Panama canal, and the desert of Sahara with its six million square kilometers of area, receives dally solar energy equivalent to that of six billion tons of coal. The world awaits the genius who will convert radiant energy into electric currents. Nichatt Martin May Be Hanged Today (Continued from Fags One) , Phoenix from Prcscott, "it is possible that he has seen Judge Sawtelle and that the judge has been going over the papers in the case. They may serve arf order upon the warden of the penitentiary without having taken time to notify me. Harold Baxter, one of the attor neys for Martin, yesterdaypreaented the case to Governor Campbell, ask ing for a reprieve to delay th exe cution pending the disposal of the case In the United States Supreme court. The governor declined to in terfere. "Martin's case has been before all of the courts of the state a couple of times," said the governor. "It has been reviewed by the state board of pardons and paroles and I personally have gone at great length into the evidence during the last 15 months. I have not been able to discover any thing to support Martin's statements and I am convinced in my own mind that he is guilty. No new evidence in the case has been presented by his lawyers. The present action is one based entirely on technicalities in the findings o fthe superior court and regarding altegel prejudice in the Supreme court. The action is con cerned with legal matters rather than with the evidence in the case. "The evidence in the case con sidered almost two years shows Mar tin guilty nd Inasmuch as capital punishment is provided for in the law of the state, I refused to interfere with the mandates of the law." So certal did it seem here' that the execution of Martin would pro ceed that various officials entitled to witness the event left- Phoenix yes terday evening for Florence. Those fronvlhis city who went to Florence were It. E. L. Shepherd, county at torney; Joseph E. Noble, deputy county attorney: Paul Mclver, as sistant county attorney: Charles H. Bowers, under-sheriff: H. F. Wat son, deputy sheriff; V. T. Bledsoe, deputy sheriff; ueorge rarner, j. u Niles and J. Mldcift . o HUNGARIANS TAKE AGENDORF VIENNA. Sept. 8. Superior Hun garian forces today captured Agen- dorf, and are advancing on Matters dorf, temporary seat of . the Burgen- land government, which is in flight. a Sugar Loaf Bon Ton SPECIALS Friday and Saturday lily Milk, , 1 An Per Can . ... -"-vFC Belief leur Apples, : . 9 HQ Per Box . . ... .... . . D.Vi7 Kellogg's Corn Flakes, 1rt Each -LUl' Sun-Maid Seeded Raisins, 1 Qr Per Package Swift's Jewel Compound, 1 OQ 8-lb. Pail i Pi-0 Cocoa Almond Toilet Soap, , IK n 2 for REGULAR PRICES "Something Saved on Everything" 23,408 READERS AT LIBRARY T Nations Coming To Bargain At Arms Meeting (Continued from Page One) During the month of August the Phoenix public library enjoyed an av erage patronage of one person every 56 seconds during, the 13 hours it is open each day. Considering that most of the month of August was very warm this record is regarded by those in charge of the library as presaging an unusual interest in books this winter. In a monthly report to the city manager the librarian stated that during August there were 16,901 read ers at home, 6,523 readers at the li brary, and a total of 23,424 readers. Two hundred and forty membership cards were issued. Of the books that were drawn, 9,242 were adult fiction, 2.793 adult non-fiction, and 4,866 Ju venile. o Walter Cox Wins Hartford Feature Race First Time Republican A. P. Leasad Wire HARTFORD, Conn., Sept. 8. Walter Cox celebrated his fifty-third birthday today by winning for the first time in his career the Charter Oak stake, feature of the Grand Cir cuit meeting here each year. He also took the three-year trotting event in which' Silladar, Murphy's unbeaten colt until today, finished out side the money. ' Periscope went down to its first defeat of the season in the Charter Oak event and Grey orthy, driven by Cox, won the three heats handily. The time for the first heat, 2:02H, as well as that for the second, 2:03, broke the record for tne event. In the third race, Ruth Patch won from a field of seven other 2:10 pacers after a three-heat battle with Almaden Onward, half mile track horse, in which Berry's mount won the second heat in a nose and nose finish and all but overtook Ruth Patch at the wire in the third. Guaveta, driven by Harry Brusie, won the first heat of the three-year- old trot by coming from behind and catching the Qreat Volo at the wire- In the next two heats, however, Guaveta broke and the Great, Volo had the race to itself. , o - ' ' Root Certain To " Be Delegate At Armament Parley f Republican A. P. Leased Wire .WASHINGTON, Sept, 8 At least informal participation by Ehhu Root in the armament limitation confer ence todefy appeared assured as a re suit of conferences between the Io mer secretary of state and President Harding and Secretary Hughes. Mr. Root whose name has been sug gestcd in connection with the Ameri can conference delegation, spent al most an hour with President Harding and later, after talking with Secre tary Hughes, had lunch at the White House. He said no suggestion had been made of his appointment. He said, however, that he dis cussed with Secretary Hughes means by which the Carnegie endowment for international peace might assist and co-operate with the armament con ference. Mr. Riot is president of the assistance, in connection with the conference was accepted by Secretary Hughes several weeks ago. In his capacity as president of the Carnegie endowment it was expected Mr. Root, even it he should not be offered a place on the American delegation, would be in a position to assist in the conference, at least in an advisory capacity. Standard Corn, 1 1 Per Can X.LC Standard Tomatoes, "I O Large Can M. J. B. Coffee, At 1-lb. Can lt Libby's Sliced Pineapple, OQf Large Can . Hillsdale Sliced Tine- - apple, No. 2 Can J. 171 New crop dried apricots fine. " Fly Swatters, Each Rainwater Crystals, OQ Large Size MuC Bob White Soap, p Each OC Palm Olive Soap, Q Each OC Cling Peaches, nQ. Large Can OC Honey, Quart Jars id t Ks just received. They are 7c and 9c Bon Ton Sugar Loaf Acro.m From Adams Hotel 130 North First Avenue Next To Gazette Remember the Address of Our BON TON STORE 21-23 East Adams Japanese Making Effort To Obtain Shantung Control Corn Crop May Becomes Record (Continued from Page One) Buckwheat, IS. 000, 000. White potatoes. S23.O00.000. Sweet potatoes. 110,000,000. Tobacco, 948-,000,OO0 pounds. Flax, 8.300.000 bushels Rice, 32.000,000. Hay (tame) 79.800,000 tons. Hay (wild) 14.800.000 tons. Sugar beets, 8.000.004 tons. Apples, 107,000.000 bushels. Peaches, 33,000,000 bushels. Kafirs, 127.000,000. Peanuts, 32,500,000. Beans, 8.800,000 bushels. Condition of crops on September 1 or at time of harvest, follows: spring wheat, 62.5 per cent of a normal; all wheat, "2.6 per cent corn, 85.1; oats, 61.1; barley, 68.4 rye. blank; buckwheat, 85.6: white potatoes, 63.7; sweet potatoes, 80. tobacco. 70.5: flax, 62.3; rice, 83.8; hay (am blank; sugar beets, 80.4 kafirs, 84.6. The condition on September 1 and forecast of production for important proaucing states follow: SPRING WHEAT Minnesota: condition 5 and pro- auction 27.769,000. North Dakota: 56 and 67.151.000. South Dakota: 56 and 23,332,000. Montana: 58 and 18,182,000,. Washington: 75 and 21,026',000. CORN Ohio: 84 and 146,341.000. Indiana: 80 and 163,620.000. Illinois: 84 and 325.592.000. Minnesota: 95 and 126.673,000. Iowa: 92 and 424.032,000. Missouri: 86 and 206,372,000. South Dakota: 87 and 109,781.000 Nebraska: 84 and 223,173.000. . Kansas: 72 and 118.912.000. Kentucky: 80 and 1, 890.000. Texas: 83 and 174,337.000. Oklahoma: 83 and 85,029,000. OATU Illinois: 59 and 114.298.000. Wisconsin: 53 and 60.865.000. Minnesota: 56 and 79.964,000. Iowa: 63 and 162,551,000. Chita Government Wants Delegate At Disarmament Meet Republican A. P. Leased Wire PEKING, Sept. 8. It is understood that the Chita government has com municated to Washington the sucges tion that it be accorded unofficla representation at the conference for the limitation vof armaments. The Japanese legation has handed to the foreign office a memorandum outlining the basis on which Japan desires to negotiate, the return of Shantung. Wrestler Thrown From Ring; Match Is Declared Draw Republican A. P. Laed Wire SALINA, Kan., Sept. S. The wrest ling match here tonight betweei Allen Eustace of Wakefield, Kan am! Charles Cutler of Chicago wa declared a draw after one hour anil for minutes of wrestling, when Cut ler was thrown into a row of spec tators. Cutler sufterecl an injury i his back and was unable to coiiiuiue United States thinks the Far East may be the incubator for the next war. Great Britain has an accom plished fact or two of her own over there. So have the Other countries of Europe. The one reason why any of them would consent to an abrogation of any of today's accomplished facts is to accomplish a few more profit able facts. Not one of them, so far as the published statements show, is approaching the arms parley in the spirit shown by the administration. Their diplomacy hasn't changed a hair from the diplomacy they have always exhibited. We Have Nothing to Offer If we give up the very tangible advantages we now' have what have you to offer us in return?" That will be tne nrst question asked by every visiting diplomat. It is as certain that chickens are hatched from eggs. Some of the preliminaries of asking this ques tion have already been noted. We have nothing to effer in return, ex cept "Peace. A reduction in the cost of armament. A renewed vigor in the nations, freed from excessive taxa tion, measured both in dollar and man power." That remember that the sub officials of Washington are still speaking will not get anywhere at all with Japan or Great Britain or the other nations interested. Not many of them believe in peace ex cept as an abstract proposition. They are all hurrying on their navy build ing. Then if the arms parley agrees that naval shipbuilding shall fease in the immediate future they will be prepared. They will have their ships already. If we had something to offer something beside abstract justice and a possibility of peace and a reduction in the burden on the taxpayer we might get somewhere with our prop osition. But we are short of trading stock. Japan has already indicated pretty clearly in 'her insistence that 'accomplished facts" be not dis interred that she will not willing ly submit to a change in ber status in China. No doubt she would submit if we had something yto trade. But we haven't. - "Quid pro quo," is the motto Of the old style diplomats. We have no quid .for their quo. More than that we are handicapped by the fact that we come to the conference asking for somethinr. We ask the nations to abandon their policies of long stand inr. We ask them to reduce their ar maments. Unfortunately we have put our reouest through the news papers and not as expressed in any state paper on the wrong Dasis, Japan May Think We're Broke We have talked about the exces. sive cost of armament as though that cost is hurting us. It is hurting us, of course, as it is hurting every na tion, but our distant friends may have a wholly wrongful idea of how badly we are hurt. Germany did not un derstand us. although Germany had a hard working suite of diplomats and spies here. Not long ago Minister of tha Interior Calles in .Mexico, just across the border, was talking ot the proletarian revolution soon to come n the United States. Ivone or me European nations get our point of view any more than we get theirs. Therefore, if Japan and other na tions thinK we are begging to be helped from beneath the great weight ot our annual tax bill, they wilt cer tainly expect something in return if they do the helping. And tne oniy thing we can offer them is an irrl descent hope. We are talking lofty principles and international altruism. They are thinking and soon will be talking: dollars and cents nara cash something for something. Our strength may be as the strength of ten. because our heart is pure, uui that may not help us if we manage to get off on the wrong toot- "If we alve up esnantung wuai wm you give us in return?" Jaiun Is erome to asit mai uu-- tlon as sure as sure la sure. we hiva nnthins- to answer. We cannot give Japan anything because we have not nine- to give, un tne omer unu there are certain things in the east that want. One of mem is uie onen floor in umni. iim viitii of the past has been a painted door a hlAnk wall. W e propose mai door shall be furnished witn ninges ar,A ahnll HU'llIf ODPH. It is no secret here that tne ta- mlnistration is very much in earnest. It believes that a free start, ana iair niav to evervone in the east lessen the dange- ot future wars. But it Japan should refuse to start over again and start iair, men uur umj Bwnnwnt s a KOOC1 Ola nommrui. If you insist on ounains, so win wa" Ik the manner in muni mo huh- diplomat should put the only question we can possibly tase m mui vane. And we'll build more than you can ri- will. Because if you reiuse our proffer of peace you must have war In mind. Ctuw Fsnerts Are All O. K. The other countries will come with a debating society of six delegates, or such matter, each, ana a smaii corps of experts behind tnem. me aver- ova fnrelen delegation win UKety number about 200 persons. And every man an export. Experts are only on-iiari In where trading is in. pros pect. Four men could decide the main nnoetinn. that of a reduction of arma ment and prospective peace better than a conKress full. Our experts are top noie. so iar as that goes. Henry P. r ietcner. una .onrotarv of state, and Robert Woods, Bliss, third assistant secretary, have been haraenea in ine ure ui i.uro' nean diolomacy. John v. A. wcMur ray has been chief of the state de partment's 'division of far eastern af fairs K. T. Williams has been called back from the east. He may not know more than any other man about the intricate interlacing of past treaties and sotto voce arrangements, hut he knows as much. Others are on their way home now from the nast. There is no fear, still in the opinion of the eub-officials quoted that we will not ne tnorouRiuy iium ed on the dynamite charged situation thnt will be opened the moment hand is laid on the eastern lid. But xi-a will be in the unfortunate po sRion in which Mr. Wilson found .himself in Paris. He wanted a league of nations. It was to Insure peace lor ever. Everyone else said they wanted the same thing, but To get a league he was forced to eive way on almost every other point Secretary of State Hughes will be given the same test by fire. If he gets the other nations to agree to a reduction of arms, what will he pay for it? Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, 6ept. 8. Cable grams received today from Toklo, disclose that Japan has made an other effort to open negotiations with China looking to the relinquishment by Japan of Tsing Tau and other parts of the Shantung peninsula. The step was taken by Mr. Obata, Japa nese minister at Peking, who by direction of his government notified the Chinese foreign minister that he was prepared to comply with the Chinese desire to state the scope of the negotiations having such relin quishment in view. China, according to the advices, has not signified her disposition to ward this latest offer, and it is be lieved she may Invoke the good of fices of the American government. The state department, it is under stood, has been giving close atten tion to the development of this issue, ready, to act as a mediator in pro curing the relinquishment of Shan tung to China in a way best calcu lated to ut-otect the Chinese Interests while ensuring Justice for Japanese in the settlement of claims. The general purport of the propo sition submitted by Mr. Obata is understood to be that Japan With draw her military forces from all of shantung; that Chinese troops or gendarmes be sent into Shantung to replace the Japanese, and insure the Becunty of property, and that the railroad connecting Tsing Tau with China be operated under the joint control of China and Japan, q IS FROLIC T 0 BE HELD TQNIGH T The last Friday night frolic of the Shriners will be held this evening at the Shrine auditorium on West Washington street. The Friday night meetings are to be postponed there after on account of their coming si multaneously with the meeting nights of the Shrine patrol .team, the drum and bugle corps and other branches of the order. Because it la to be the last Friday night meeting, extra plans are being made for the event and it promises to be a most enjoyable occasion Chief Chef Hoge has been preparing the Cactus brand hams donated to the Shriners by the Arlsona Packing company and he announces every thing will be in readiness for the finest feed the Shriners yet have en joyed on these occasions. There will be community, singing, singing by the Chanters and other features on the program. The Shrin ers are urged not to forget the day and place. The festivities are to be gin promptly at 8 . o'clock, it is an nounced. Tonight is the last. o UTAH COPPER GIVES DIVIDEND NEW YORK. Sept. 8. Directors of the Utah Copper company declared the usual quarterly dividend of 50 cents per share on the capital stock of the company at the regular quar terly meeting today. . - o Rosalie" is the nickname given by the French soldier to his bayonet. FORD'S WEEKLY WINS POINT PITTSBURG. Sept. S Federal Judge Thompson today issued an in junction against Mayor E. V. Bab cock and director ot public safety R. J. Alderdice, restraining them from using the city police force to suppress the sale of the Dearborn Independent on the streets here. Washington Girl Acclaimed Most Beautiful InU. S. Republican A. P. Lasted Wire ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.. Sent. 8 Miss Margaret Gorman of Washing ton, D. C was acclaimed the most beautiful girl in the United States by more than 2.000 persons who as sembled on the steel pier tonight to decide by popular applause the win ner of the Golden Mermaid, the $3,000 trophy awarded in connection with Atlantic City's fall pageant. The trophy was presented to Miss Gorman by Thomas P. Endicott, di rector general of the carnival. Miss Gorman also captured first prize in tne beauty contest in the bathers revue and tied for first hon ors in the inter-city beauty contest with Miss Virginia Lee, New York, wno was classed as a professional by the judges. Both were awarded prizes. The second prize for amateurs in the inter-city contest went to Miss Cotherine Gearon. reoresentina South Jersey. Miss Nellie Orr. PhlladelDhia. won second prize in the bathers revue in which more than 600 girls comneted. Miss Gearon was third; Miss Thelma Mathews, Pittsburg, fourth: Miss Margaret Bates. Newark, fifth, and Miss Haiel Harris, Ocean City, sixth. ine pageant closed tonight. o Three Officers Die In Attempt To Make Arrest Republican A. P. Leased Wirt HIBBINQ, Minn., Sept. 8. Chief of Police Daniel Havs and Chief of Detectives Gene Cassidy. and Wil liam Kohrt. a traffic officer, all of Hlbbinr, are dead from rifle shot wounds inflicted by John Webb at Nelson, just south of Hibblng. late today. The officers were attempting to arrest Webb. He escaped and a posse waa sent In pursuit. An 18-year-old aon of Webb came here today and swore out a warrant against his father, alleging an of fense against Webb's daughter. Hayes, Cassidy and Kohrt immedi ately went to Webb's home. When Chief Hayes opened the door he was shot through the heart and killed by Webb. As Cassidy stepped forward he was shot in the shoulder, dying within a few minutes. Kohrt was hit in the -shoulder, and died in a hospital tonight. Webb is a widower, and the fath er of six children. Recently neigh bors said he had been acting In a peculiar manner. Last night he ter rorised his children and they slept in the woods. o - Tucson Police Get Rum Car And Five Cases Of Bootleg Republican A. P. Leattd Wirt TUCSON, Aril.. Sept. 8. Follow ing a chase conducted by Police Chief Ford and four other officers for three hours today, the authorities were in possession of an automobile and five rases of liquor. The driver of the machine abandoned the car when It became stuck In a wash 11 miles northeast of this city ani made nis escape In the brush. CREI9HT01M SCHOO L Or MONDAY Crelghton school opens Monday morning promptly at 9 o'clock with a full corps of teachers. Sam J. Hol singor will again have charge of the vocational education department. while Miss Edith Love will conduct the domestic arts classes. Grade work will be In charge of the Misses Zula Taylor, Irene Minter, Marriot Fields .Theresa Potter, Marie Heston, Helen Ware. Ella Osborne and Edith M. Love. A meeting of the teachers will be held at the principal's office, Creighton school, Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Principal W. T. Machan requests that all children between the ages of S and 16 who reside in District 14 enroll Monday morning. Any child w ho will have attained the age of 6 before March 1 may be admitted at the opening of school, and all parents are urged to enroll them at once. sioner Henke to a charge of having intoxicating liquor In his possession. The preliminary hearing was set for Saturday morning ar?d Pinel was re leased under a bond ot $500 Pinel was arrested by city police officers and turned over to the federal authorities. COAL WOOD CAPITAL FUEL & FEED CO.. 15th Ave. at Harrison. - OJ Tejephone L)Ui POLICE ARE ACTIVE- AGHLiOW Police are making an active and ef fective drive against manufacturers and distributors of illicit liquor. Dur ing the past two days they have made two important arrests and confis cated a large still. Jerry Bell, negro, was arrested by Porcemen Blake, Culp, Frasier and Glasscock at his home, 802 East Washington street.. A still and a quantity of mash were taken in this arrest. Bell will be arraigned be fore United States . Commissioner John B. Henke this morning. Herman Henry Pinel yesterday pleaded not guilty before Commis MOWERS PROPERLY DELIVERED properly selected properly clustered properly presented' for any occasion ARIZONA SEED & FLORAL GO. 28-30 South Central. Phone 1389 That Groggy Feeling- Some mornings when you awake you feel tired and groggy it may be caused by puss sacks at the roots of your teeth passing poison into your system better let us look at your teeth. Reliable Dentistry is here at Prices Within Reason. COMPLETE DENTAL DIAGNOSIS FREE! ! OAS ADMINISTRATION ' l'F John J. Sitkin U Dr. Frank L. Sitlon MONIHON BLDG, OPPOSITE PHOENIX NATL BANK WASHINGTON AND FIRST AVENUE PHONE 6005 MaSfl Shopping Bureau For the convenience of those who live out of town, all orders shipped same day received and prepaid to any part of Arizona. Phone 4391 Established 1862 THE BEST ALWAY8 Tunas Week and Next We are featuring boys' and girls' school wTear making special displays as well as special induce ments it will pay you to keep in touch with. Established 1862 Store Hours 9 Till 6 Including Saturday Phone 4391 15V Fall's Newest Models To make a reallv satisfying selection of vour new fall hat, you want not only a variety to choose from, but a range ot modes and styles that is assuredly as complete as It is correct. That is what we offer you during these opening dajs of a season in which hats are as varied In styling as they are becoming In beauty of design. One lot of "Gage" Hats in small Fall styles hat we have priced special for Friday and Saturday at ..... Millinery Show Room - , Second Floor 's .$9.75 $5.95 This Is an exceptional value In women's dainty crepe blouses, made of Georgette and Crepe de Chine with pretty designs ot embroidered silk yarn in delicate colors Including Qf Qf white, on sale special at ' Second Floor h New Wool Sweaters For QSrls Mothers will appreciate the warmth of these sweaters for their daughters as the girls wiu appreciate their styles of wool, in clever belted styles, some have Angora collars and cuffs, come in popular Fall colors and priced specially at Second Floor $4.95, $5.95 andS6.95 SPECIAL. Smart Sleeveless Dresses ' $3.95 Women's Crepe sleeveless dresses, smartly made in slipover styles with two pockets and white potent leather belt, in colors rose, green, blue and apricot Women's and Misses' sizes. Womeini's Grepe Dresses at$4.95 .Women'who want something unusually smart at a reasonable coat will find these dresses just what they have been looking for of pretty Japanese Crepe in scores of attractive novelties, some with smart patent leather belts many with appliquered effect. Basement Section Late for School Tims Win not trouble the mother who makes today the oppor tunity to complete the needa of her little boy or girl from our very complete assortment of children's school wear and children's school needs. Here again we have set quality as the s'andard to assure the longest wear a's well as the best in appearance within the most reasonable price. Girls Middy Dresses SpecSal$S.9S ilk r..$5.95 The favorite school dreas made of good quality middy cloth in regulation middy style in col' ora blue, khaki and white with blue collars, special at .... Girl's Middy Blouses in all white and white with blue collars and cuffs that are detachable all sizes for girls and Q1 QQ to misses, priced from Girl's wool middies in white, green, gold, rose and lavender, priced at .". Pretty as a picture, is what you will say of these excellent wear ing now dresses made of attractive Ginghams and Jap Crepes in scores of pretty styles. CO 4 C ,n upwards sizes 6 to 16 $1.98 to $4.49 $7.95 $3.45 ,nd u Boys9 School Suits WITH TWO PAIRS TROUSERS Special $8o9 An extra pair of knickers with each of these wool suits makes them doubly serviceable for school wear, sizes 8 to 17 years, jQ Qf? special vO.itl Boys9 Sylts $65 Boys' 2-picce wool suits in brown and grey mixtures well tail ored for boys 6 to 10 years, cn sale Qf? special at tpU.tJVf Kiddies Wash Suts "Oliver Twist" styles, large assortment of stripes and fancy combinations, sizes Hi to 8 Q" years, social at J)i-.sJ We are also offering many special values in boys' khaki pants, blouses, shirts, etc. Mezzanine Floor 2?