Newspaper Page Text
VOLUME 114.—N0. 53.
GERMAN EXHIBIT IN GREAT DISPLAY WILE BE A CREDIT Morris Meyerfeld Returns From Trip Abroad With Parcel of Good News for the City TRAVELS IN EUROPE FOR DOUBLE PURPOSE Orpheum Affairs Mingled With Some Boosting for Panama-Pacific Fair "Whatever the official action of the (rovernment may be, I have been per sonally assured by German manufac turers that they Intend to send exten sive exhibits to the Panama-Pacific ex position," said Morris Meyerfeld Jr., president of the Orpheum circuit. Meyerfeld returned home yesterday afternoon from a five months' trip abroad, during which he visited Eng land. France and Germany for the benefit of his health, the Orpheum af fairs and the exposition. During- his stay ln Germany Mr. Meyerfeld went to Westphalia, the place of his birth. ' This is the steel manufacturing metropolis of Germany, and he visited the leading producers of steel and by many of them was as sured of their intention to exhibit in San Francisco in 1915. Tn Vienna he smoothed away such difficulties as time and space between this city and the fatherland had cre ated and induced many timorous but prospective exhibitors to conclude in favor of the fair. From Vienna there win arrive soon, said Mr. Meyerfeld, a de'»gnte whose business will be to plan and establish a variety of concessions that will be creditable to the great nation. GOOD RESULTS IN PARIS Like results attended his activities In Paris, and Meyerfeld was pleased to Ki\e the assurance that Europe is awake to tiie possibilities of the expo sition. With respect to his own corporate enterprise, the Orpheum. Mr. Meyer feld returns ln no less optimistic mood. A few days before starting home he and Alfred Butt, managing director of the Palace ln London, closed a 62 year lease on a property in Paris In rear of the Grand Opera, where there will soon arise a new theater in the Orpheum's international string of piny houses. It will be a copy of the theater opened last year by Butt and Meyer feld for their respective interests in London, and will be called the Victoria Palace. The addition of the contem plated Paris playhouse, which will be in Rue Megador, will give the Or pheum two theaters in Paris, the other being the famous Alhambra. SIXTY KEW ACTS Martin Beck, general manf ger of the Orpheum, met the president in Paris and the twain selected for American exploitation about 60 new acts. "We secured," said Mr. Meyerfeld, "prac tically every act of consequence and novelty." Among the most notable engage ments effected was that of Karma Karinova, who is, says Mr. Meyerfeld, a Dane, and whose dancing recently created a sensation in Paris at the Theater Michel. The speaker visited the Ghent expo sition near Brussels. "I was proud of California." said Mr. Meyerfeld. "This Is the only state of the union that Is exhibiting, and, though the display is not very extensive, lt is most credit able and has created a splendid Im pression. TO HOLD ANNUAL OUTING Read I orfc Benevolent Association Will Picnic August 3 The Rebel Cork Benevolent associa tion will hold its twenty-seventh an nual outing and games Sunday, August at Shell Mound park. The follow ing committee is in charge: Richard J. Forbes, Frank Sweeney. Thomas Car roll, M. O'Reilly. Jeremiah J. Hennes sey, Richard F. Buckley, Cornelius Cronin. Daniel Sullivan, Eugene McAu liffe, Edward Forbes, Dennis Savage and John Gibson. TO YOSEMITE IN A NIGHT IIOVT HUI it Pullman Sleeping Car via Southern Pacific. Leave Ferry Stations 9:40 p. m.; Oakland. Sixteenth Street Sta tion. 10:17 p. m., arriving" El Portal 7 a. m. Round trip from San Francisco, including stage between Hotel Del Por tal and Sentinel Hotel. In center of park. 14 miles. $22.35. Stage thence to wawona (Mariposa Big Trees), 26 miles, and return. $15. Comfortable camps in addition to first class hotels. —Advertisement. Los Angeles $8.70 ROUND TRIP SAILINGS JULY 25th and 26th San Francisco to San Diego One Way $8, Round Trip $12 SAILING JULY 25th on tbe a Yale or Harvard Tickets good tor 15 days Pacific Navigation Company 680 Market St. Phone Sutter 310 86 Market St. Phone Kearny 142 1130 Broadway, Oakland Berkeley Office, 2011 Shattuck Aye. Many Deer Hunters' Prey Excellent Sport Reported (Special Plspatcb to fie f'allt SANTA CRIZ. July 22.—Deer hunting In Santa Cm* county, which opened on July IS, is bet ter than it hns been for many years, although all killed thus far are In velvet. The best huntings- is in the hiss basin country, nnd along the const rcsrton. I oral hunters TV ho have bagged deer are r Ramon %rana, Kd V. Moody. Frank Blnlsdcll, James Maddock. Joe rattan, Kd Staube*. Robert Taylor, Bert Bla-nchard, Seth Rlanchard, Mil ton >ugent, F. Mnjors. Louis Rogßre, .1. Kllfoyle, William Parsons, Henry Hamil ton, Joe Mello, William Hayes and Charley Hartman. Hunter* claim the season is open too early and report weeing many does with young fawns. LOCAL BREVITIES Judge Dunne granted special letters of administration to Mrs. Valeria Car ter, in the estate of Mabel Inez Cool idge, her daughter, an actress who killed herself recently at Oakland. Mrs. Carter told the court that the estate consisted of trunks and that she thought they might contain diamonds and jewelry which were in the posses sion of Miss Coolldge. Judge Hunt yesterday granted a temporary order to Julius Godeau. un dertaker, restraining the Independent Brotherhood of Teamsters, Chauffeurs and Stablemen, local No. 225. from un lawful interference with the firm in conducting Its funeral work. Judge Dunne granted special letters of administration to Mrs. Mary A. Bug gies, widow of the late A. B. Ruggles, former president of the San Francisco Stock exchange. The letters were granted on the estate of Mr. Ruggles, which is valued at $60,000. Suit for $75,000 for the death of George L. Holzworth, automobile sales man, in a wreck last month near Val lejo. brought by Mrs. Josephine Holz worth, the widow, against the San Francisco, Napa and Calistoga railway, was compro-mised yesterday by the payment of $10,000 by the road. The action was by Judge Hunt. Possession of 24 bottles of whisky and 96 pairs of Chicago skates are re corded In the will of the late Otto G. Benschuetz, filed for probate yester day ln the superior court. Other prop erty in the $180 estate consists of a music box. a phonograph, two cash registers, three saddles, bridles and blankets. Convicted of violating; the state poi son laws. James White was sentenced by Judge Crist yesterday to pay a fine of $100 or spend 50 days in jail. •Judge Shortall signed a warrant yesterday for the arrest of John Doe Bennett, a member of the firm of Ben nett & Goodall. agents for the Pacini Navigation company, on the charge of battery preferred by Albert Gerard, a sailor. F. Toachl, 357 Broadway, reported to the police yesterday that his clothing store was entered during the previous night and 31 suits of clothes valued at $350 stolen. Five of the suits were found later in a doorway at 326 Broadway. Kntering by means of an unlocked front door, a sneak thief ransacked a bureau In the dining room of Mrs. W. E. Raven's home. 2017 Howard street, early yesterday and made off with jewelry valued at $71. Dnrgiars entered the residence of D. McKenzK 345 First avenue, early yesterday morning and stole clothing valued at $20. The ense of Walter Scott, on trial lv Judge Dunne's court for the murder of his employer, Egbert Annand, a butcher, was continued until today, when the argument will be heard. Philip Bjer wo* arrested yesterday on a charge of burglary. According to the detectives, Byer is a hotel thief. SECRETARY DANIELS TO INSPECT YERBA BUENA Cabinet Official Notifies President of Imposition That He Will Visit Station Friday Morning .losephus Daniels, secretary of the navy, will visit >erba Buena island on an inspection trip immediately after his arrival in San Francisco Friday morning, according to notification he has sent to President Moore of the Panama-Pacific exposition. The secretary arrives at 9:45 o'clock and will proceed at once to pier 3. at the foot of Clay street, where he will board the navy tug for the island. After visiting the naval training sta tion he will return to San Francisco and hold a short conference with Pres ident Moore of the exposition. The directors of the Panama-Pacific expo sition will give him a luncheon at the Fairmont hotel afterward. The first public reception in the country by clubwomen for a cabinet official will take place at 3 o'clock at the St. Francis, when the San Fran cisco center will entertain. The women who will assist the president. Mrs. James Ellis Tinker, are the following: Mrs. Marcel Cerf. Mrs. L. M. Culver, Mis. William Denman, Dr. Anna C. Rude, Mrs. Osgood Hooker, Mrs. Hiram W. Johnson. Mrs. Jennie L. Durst. Mrs. A. E. Graupner and Mrs. E. E. Brownell BLONDE AFFINITY NAMED BY WIFE Arthur W. Stern, Paper Box Maker, Sued for Separate Maintenance The name of Arthur W. Stern, head of the A. W. Stern Folding Paper Box company of 515 Howard street. Is linked as affinity with that of Lillian Hamilton of 138 Chenery street in a complaint for separate maintenance filed yesterday by Mrs. Catherine F. Stern against her husband. Mrs. Stern, who is living with her two children at Golden Gate and First avenues, al leges that she caught her hu&'band at the Chenery street house with the Hamilton woman on July 19 and that In the presence of the alleged "affinity" and a Mrs. Murphy Stern attempted to strike her. "I havp an affinity, a blue eyed blonde." Stern is declared to have told his spouse, "and If you will let me alone everything will come out all right: and if you do not it won't be well for you." The Sterns married on October 21. 1891. The wife, in addition to asking temporary and permanent maintenance, seeks an order to restrain her husband from disposing of $5,000 ln bank. a $1,500 automobile and from assigning to others his income of $500 a month. The attorneys for Mrs. Stern are I,eon Samuels nnd Joseph I* Taffe. Judge Trabuct o yesterday granted an interlocutory decree of divorce to Emma R. Bradley from Fred R. Bradley of the Bradley company, based upon the plaintiff's charges of cruelty on the part of her husband. Property settle ment between the couple will be heard by the court next week. An attempt was made by the defense to show that there was a prenuptial agreement by the parties whereby Bradley, though married, should have freedom to roam. Mrs. Bradley lives at 227 Gough street. The couple were married at San Jose ln 1909. Mr. Bradley is said to be worth $100,000. The wife asked for $250 a month alimony. Complaints filed: Rose C. against William J. O'Brien, cruelty; Harry M. against Bessie M. Brickwedel. annulment; Delia M. against Nelson M. Munroe. desertion; Lily against Robert Tnnes, desertion; Blanche M. against Hugh W. Wilson, desertion. Maria against Andrew Gar cia, cruelty. KANSAS CITY. Mo.. July 22 Fol lowing a reconciliation with his wife and placing his arm around her neck for a request for a "kiss," Albert Schneider, a machinist, today fired a bullet Into her brain and then shot himself through the head. Both will die. 'Wen; Retail Center" Early Fall Styles in Hale's Millinery, $4.75 to $10 Medium wide, flat-brimmed sailor shapes are being shown in New York and Paris for this between-eeason interval. Worn with a rakish little side tilt, a feather or ribbon "stick-up" cropping from the crown, they are fascinating to a degree. Hats of hatters' plush, satin and velour felt, in black, white, navy, brown or taupe will be popular. A Unique Line of Satin Sailor Shapes at $1.95 Any one of these, with a touch of the new Fall trimmings we are already showing, will make a practical Hat. which later may be re trimmed as a late Fall model. They are black, white, taupe or navy. A Little More About These Waists: Low Priced at 85c to $2 Not overlooking the fact of an appreciation on Monday and Tuesday that was very gratifying, we are aware that there are still many women who have found them selves as yet unable to call. Swiss and hand-machine embroidery arc among the touches that make these low priced Waists particularly to be desired. Here is one at 85*? with a front very simply made with groups of fine tucks and an embroidered panel that falls from yoke to belt, bordered on either side by cotton Torchon lace insertion. A saucy little bit of vel vet in a tiny shell buckle at the throat adds to the attraction. The collar is high. Of many styles marked at $1.00 —we find a Waist, the front of which is made* of four strips of wide insertion alternating with deep plaits. Two of these strips are carried over the shoulder and down the back. Lingerie buttons at the throat are introduced by way of variety. Inser tions of lace and tucks around three-quarter length sleeves are consistent with the decoration of the front. In This Sale There Are Also Dressier Waists Marked at Proportionate Reductions. Sale Prices: $5.00, $5.95, $8.50, $10.75—Waists of fine voile, batiste or mull with hand embroidery; elaborate combinations of lace and insertion; novel and quiet designs. Also many of all-over net, with application of rich lace or em broider}-. Fresh From the Looms of St. Gall Come These Embroidery Strips Priced at Ur re P utat i° n or extraordinary values in Embroideries is not in vain. We realized, when we announced such an event as this that the appreciation of the feminine public would be emphatic, so we provided a plentiful supply. These Embroidery QllT Owtl Flllly strips were not bought from samples, nor were they bought from jobbers or importers, who each need their little share of profit. jj ff Bought at the St. Gall factories and coming to us directly—a combinaion of remarkable quality of workmanship and material F^ifCCt KJTie-JLialj with beauty of design—they possess an individuality uncommon to usual sale merchandise. There is an abundance of the small, D 11/1 neat, tasteful patterns, as well as the larger, more elaborate, open ones. Buying entire surpluses from the factories, there are, IfTlt)oTtatiOTl lXCai V aIUC naturally, some imperfect pieces, but they will be sold as such, and by far the greatest majority are perfect in every way. These Embroideries Grow Even Better As We Go Deeper Into the Piles of Crisp Whiteness—New patterns are continually being uncovered that will delight as much as those shown on the opening days of the sale. The values in workmanship and material are even sometimes more surprising than at first. Edgings, Insertions, Galloons, Bands, Corset Covers, Flouncings, a Yard sc, 10c, 15c, 25c, 48c, 55c The strips average '10 yards in length, but you are not bound to buy an entire strip, but in any quantity, large or small. In the Sale of Muslinwear We Emphasize Combinations at 59c to $3.45 _ Because they are so popular and really so sensible a garment we bought p <|M| - a f* I .n.ii,i. 1." I * j. f Children Q I heavily of combinations. Both the corset-cover-and-petticoat and the corset- VJOWUS, VsOlUDindllOllS, 61C, Oi O V/lIVld lllUdllllb cover-and-drawer styles are shown, made of muslin, cambric or nainsook and p * q .11 7 «- 7. _ At 10c Di-awers of Drawers. 2to\. oe trimmed with laces or embroidery. \JTCDC A U&lSlDle MatPY*lPll rki iut cambric, sizes 12 years; Miss- At , nrt o cr «i rztx si co «i oet *«> «*t * mvuwwiv maiCliai 2to 12; Waists. 2to 5 es' Drawers, ages 13. 15 $ 100 ' $*-25, $1.50. $1.59. $1.95, $2.45, $3.45. A large purcliase to meet the increasing demanH e«r years; Waist and Skirt. 2 and 17; Waist and Skirt. (We carry regular lines in price to $8.00.) garments of this practical material which n*»H. ,?« to 3 years; Skirts, 4to I Ito 3 years; Skirts, sizes ironing. Many pieces trimmed with'neat lace Thr«* years. Ito 4. T" 1 1 I 11 •.1 O • • pr^es ha "i e « ca »l ed forlh m ™Y purchasers! h At isc b« v« i? D „ w . r> ., „., „ The Tables are Loaded with Bargains m 4r , w .„ „ , klr , years; Waists. 1 to 5 8 years: Miss- At OUC Gowns 504 to $2.19; Corset Covers. 25< to $1.25; Bodices, to Drawers*. 50c each «•««...♦ <- rr arw «vsr.a *^/Arl Ups * 10 ° *° * a5O: Pe,,ico ' a *- ,o * 2 - 45; Draw - each; 9k,r "' ers, ages 13, 15 and 17. Skirt, 2 to 4 years. ers, 25£ to $1.00. bl^ c (j °" s and S! *'rts are also shown in pink or ———— —________________________________ For description of which we have here too little space. . Children's Dresses at 79c ~~~ ~~~ Adjusto-Belle Petticoats Are quite proper for vacation or school wear. They , t .. /AW/ JM/ /Ml ififc . / i Automatically adju»t themselves to varvin? walut are made of durable percale, gingham or cham- NeW Mf /LmX^ffl Market J^f/iT'.» Thl ' y « C . an not cu < " blnS because? tha bray in many practical styles. Sites 6 to 14. For D,7 ML* „4 S thS i?„^ c "uV band a,low » «or free movement values upward to $1.50 you pay TSc. Retail /LWT/M/ <MsSk<S& at concefvaWe »n nearly Vverv Other Norfolk and Balkan Suits of p i a!n OP r . m /■/ /sW/ < == g^=r >»— VlftL Z fl ni ,n«. lv. ." th ~lain and changeable striped galatea. with contrasting collars and cuffs Center /fl/ erades^n^S t M!!5 t «S?15« i n «»« higher priced S,e. ,o m y.srs. fU.OO and 5.3.Q0 e a , r. !,;e'e:;-„ i l ;;ve" a g;M,:.,r-Fr• i n o,^; U . , ' , ' So ° THE CALL TRADES COUNCIL TO TAKE ACTION Affiliated Unions Want Firms to Work in Accord With Rules of Unions The Building Trades council has received communications from several affiliated unions asking that steps be taken to have certain Individuals end firms with whom it has differences live up to union rules. The matters were referred to the executive board. On recommendation of the executive board the council has decided to ask Bridge and Structural Iron Workers No. 31 to discipline two of its mem bers. Will iam Imhoff and J. Blxler, for having "acted treacherously toward their international union." The council was asked to exempt the Steam Fitters' Helpers' union from the payment of the per capita tax tempo rarily because of shortness of funds. It was decided to issue working cards to the members of that organization pending adjustment of its financial troubles with the international body. Steam Engineers' union No. 64 has asked the Building Trades council to use its influence with the authorities to secure an eight hour day for the members of their craft engaged In the municipal pumping plants. At this time they are required to remain at the several plants where employed 24 hours each day, except such time as they are allowed for meals. They are kept on duty the same as the firemen and are required to sleep in the plant. The local was advised of the death of Arthur E. Robey, one of Its members. # * » The recently elected officers of local I*o. 26 of the Steam Laundry Workers' union were installed by Past President Gorman last Monday night. The local voted to donate $25 a week to the Light and Power council in aid of the strikers for a period of four weeks. Forty-two candidates were elected to membership. * * * Local No. 41 of the Bar Tenders' union local last Monday night donated $5 to the Moving Picture Operators' union to help it in its boycott against one of the Market street moving pic ture shows. The local paid $41 in sick benefits, elected five applicants and re ceived 11 applications. Local No. 483 of the United Brother hood of Carpenters and Joiners at its meeting last Monday night authorized the payment of $30 to members who have met with accidents while at | — ~' ' —' — Women Increase'Dry' Vote Make Election Decisive ELGIN, 111., July 22—-'Effect of woman's suffrage on local option was given lta first teat ln Illi nois today at Carpentersvllle, a vUloge alz miles north of here, the "dry*" winning more deci sively than they had -won nt the three previous local option testa ln the village. The vote was 172 to 155. One hundred and flfty-one women voted. It la estimated that the "dry" women outnumbered the '♦wets" two to one. At the last two local option elections tn Carpentersvllle the "drys" won by one vote each time. work, donated $17 to members out of work, admitted six from other locals by card and elected three applicants. The Box Makers' and Sawyers' union has asked the San Francisco Labor council to declare its intention of plac ing a boycott on the Pacific Box fac tory for alleged refusal to comply with union rules and regulations. The matter has been referred to the execu tive committee. At the request of United Laborers' association No. 1, Business Agent C. F. Mac-Donald has been directed by the executive officers of the Building Trades council to adjust difficulties be tween the association and the City Im provement company and other con tracting firms. The San Francisco Labor council has received a communication from the Street Carmen's union asking that the unions affiliated with the council work for the bonds for the building of mu nicipally owned street railroads. Local No. 131 of the Garment Work ers' Union of America, at its last meet ing, ordered $60 paid to members on the sick list and elected 12 applicants. The San Francisco local of the Bar Tenders' union is notified that the lo cal in San .lose has elected the follow ing officers: James Weir, president; C. W. Beckwith, vice president; P. Suz zello, recording secretary; E. 11. Lin coln, secretary-treasurer; William A. Price, inspector; E. J. Kohne, chap lain; J. E. Evans and James Lipsett, guards. * * * * The recently elected officers of local No. 24 of the Bakers' and Confection ers' union were Installed last Satur day night. Jack Zamford was elected to represent the local at the next ses sion of the State Federation of Labor in Fresno in October. Local No. 216 of the Building Mate rial Teamsters' union last Saturday night increased its membership by the election of seven applicants and ac cepted 12 new applications. HALE'S-GOOD GOODS SOLANO FARMS SHOWN IN MOVING PICTURES Dredges in Action Larger Than Those in Use on Panama Canal Thirty-five hundred feet of "movies'' taken on Solano irrigated farms were reeled off on a trial run yesterday morning, preparatory to putting them on display in every moving picture house in San Francisco and the bay cities. Next they will be taken throughout the state and later Into every city In the east to show the methods and gigantic machinery used in big enter prises in California. The films show the dredges in action on the Lindsay and Denverton sloughs digging irrigation and shipping canals more rapidly than like work was per formed on the Panama canal, and one of these dredges has a greater capacity than any used by Uncle Sam. Close up views of caterpillar and tractor en gines pulling plows are shown and horses and scrapers at work on the irrigation laterals give a scene full of action. The arrival of a land buyers' special at Suisun and views of some of the famous producing orchards of the So lano basin are Included in the display. FOREST LANDS OPENED TO PUBLIC SETTLEMENT Notice Received That Entry May Be Made In Santa Barbara and San I.vis Obispo Counties Notice has been received at the United States land office at San Fran cisco of the revocation of a depart mental order of January, 1905, and the consequent restoration to the public domain of lands in the northern part of Santa Barbara and the southern part of San Luis Obispo counties, near the Santa Barbara forest, which will be open to public settlement on and after October 23. 1913. These lands will be open to entry under any of the regular land laws of the United States, and there will be no drawing or other unusual method to determine priority of rights of en try. Warning is given in the official no tice against settlement or occupation prior to the announced time, as those settling ln violation of the law are liable to ejection. MO AB, I tab, July 22 The famous natural bridges in southeastern Utah will be visited by Colonel Roosevelt, his sons, Archibald and Quentin, and his nephew, Nicholas Roosevelt. They will arrive about July 50. New Fall Coats of Rich Plush and Velvet Striking in line, rich In texture and very desirable at $18.75 and $10.50. Some are made of novelty velvet, with perpendicular shadow stripes of gray. Those of another lot are made of plush, with brocaded borders around the bottom and at cuffs. Dont Merely Wear Gloves, Wear "Perrin" Gloves For the woman with whom a neatly fitted Glove is paramount. Perrin "La Mure" Kid Gloves are strongly recommended. Made of finest French kid, soft and pliable, with the best of workmanship. Backs are embroidered with Paris point stitching. A pair, $1.50. WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1913. COMPENSATION LAW IS EXPLAINED TO VISITORS Missouri Delegation Listens to Views of A. J. Pills bury and Others Chairman A. J. Pillsbury and Willis L Morrison of the California state in dustrial and accident board, and Paul Scharrenberg. representative of tha California State Federation of Labor, were the speakers yesterday at the meeting in the St. Francis hotel of the Missouri delegation sent here to Inves tigate the workmen's compensation act. Mr. Pillsbury explained the necessity for such a law and went Into details concerning Its operation. Mr. Morrison told of the benefits derived by both employers and employes f_£pm the Labor's representative, Mr. Scharren berg, told the Missouri state senators that there had been a need for some such law in California many years. He said that he thought that the enforce ment of the workmen's law would a long way toward keeping peace be tween employer and employe. He urged the Missouri committee to report fa vorably to its legislature and to do all it could to obtain similar legislation in Missouri. The visitors left last evening for Portland, where they will remain for several days. JAPANESE TO VACATE WESTERN ADDITION Offer Made to Move Them Into Ori ental Section at Stockton Street and Grant Avenue A movement is under way by the Chinatown Property Owners Improve ment association to have the Japanese now located in the Western Addition remove into Stockton street and Grant avenue, into new buildings, which are to be specially constructed for them by members of the association. It Is the contention of the property owners that the oriental quarter pos sesses great advantages for the Japa nese merchants because of the tourist travel through there, which does no reach that part of the city where the Japanese are at present. At a meeting of the property own ers and the Japanese Association of America to be held next week the n< w plan will be presented by a committee from the property owners consisting of George E. Terry, Newton G. Coh: John G. Lawlor, Sanford Bennett and George Skaller. M. R. Nichols, Expert Public Ste nographer, " ft( i-7 Humboldt Hank build ing. Booth 20 at Sharon building-, op posite Palace hotel. —Advertisement. $1.80 marks a large number of very attractive Waists. One of the most attractive styles at this price is simply made with cotton Torchon lace bordering a central panel of German Val. The square yoke is formed of cross strips of the same, and is completed by panels of hand-machine em broidery and medallions. Fine quality batiste Waists with front com posed of dainty rose pattern German Val. lace al ternating with pretty embroidered panels, are marked, among many other styles, to sell now at $2.00. Pin-tucks, seam-beading, yokes and high collars of German and French Val. alternat ing, further enhance these Waists. We might continue by the page with descrip tions, but it would be far better for you to come down in person and examine these waists. You will surely find the savings worth your while. Market at Fifth