Newspaper Page Text
IN FROM ORIENT
Sherman and Sheridan Ar
rive From Manila and
Fifth Cavalry Home From
Honolulu on Way to Fort
The transports Sherman and fheri
dan arrived in port together early
yesterday, the former, coming from
Msr.i'a, bringing- several officers but no
regular organization, and the latter
from Honolulu with the entire regi
ment of the Fifth cavalry destined to
Arizona for station.
The headquarters, band and 10
troops will leave the transport dock
in government boats at 1 o'clock this
afternoon for the Southern Pacific pier
in Oakland, on way to Fort Huachuca.
Troops H and L will leave the trans
port for tho Santa Fe pier in Rich
mond to entraJn for Fort Apache.
* * #
Colonel John P. Wisser, command
ing Fort Winfleld Scott and the ar
tillery district of San Francisco, made
the quarterly inspection of the bat
teries at Fort McDowell, Angel island,
yesterday. He was accompanied by
the district ordnance officer. Captain
Leonard T. Waldron, Coas=t artillery
corps, and the district artillery engi
neer officer, Captain W. H. Monroe,
Coast artillary corps.
Captain James Fulton, Coast artil
lery corps, and Captain C. E. T. Lull.
Coast artillery corps, who have been
on sick report, have recovered and re
ported for duty at Fort Winfield
♦ • •
Second Lieutenant Thomas C. Spen
cer, First infantry, has been ordered
to report to the president of the ex
amining , board at Scnofleld barracks,
Hawaiian territory, at such time as he
may be required for examination to
determine bis fitness for promotion.
Among the officers registered at
»rmy headquarters yesterday were:
Captain John S. E. Toungr, Eighth
cavalry, en route to the Philippines;
Lieutenant C. N. Neal and Lieutenant
C. A. Selleck. both of the First field
artillery, Sch© field barracks, Hawaii.
en ruote to the school of fire. Fort
Major Wallace de Witt, medical
corps, Schofteld barracks, en route
with the Fifth cavalry to Fort Hut
Lieutenants S. J. Ely, W. C. Christy,
Dorsey R. Rodney. J. K. Hume, D. D.
Gregory, all of the Fifth cavalry, en
route to Fort Huachuca; Lieutenant
Rawson Warren, Fourth cavalry, on
leave, en route to Covina, Cal.; Cap
tain W. W. McCammon, Twenty-second
Infantry, Fort Sam Houston, Tex., en
route to station; Lieutenant Robert M.
Barton, Fifth cavalry, en route to Fort
Apache, Ariz.; Captain G. B. Prltchard
Jr.. Fifth cavalry, en route to Fort
Huachuca; Lieutenant H. G. Castles,
Philippine scouts, on leave; Major H.
D. Todd Jr., Coast artillery corps, ar
riving from Manila and en • route to
station; Lieutenant H. D. Scott, Third
infantry, arriving from Manila and en
route to station; Chaplain B#ward F.
Brophy, Seventh cavalry. Fort Mc-
Kinley, staying at the Palace hotel;
Lieutenant G. H. Hall and Lieutenant
Thomas C. Fain, both of the Philippine
scouts and both on le*ve.
WASHINGTON , . Jan. 2"—Captain Oliver R.
M. nszzard. Ninth cavalry, is relieved from
assignment to that regiment and attached to
Ih> , T*nth cavalry.
First Lieutenant David P. Wood. Sixteenth
int.'intry, ie detailed for general recruiting serv
ice and will proceed to Fart McDowell for duty,
reii.>ving First Lieutenant Arthur G. Fisher,
Fim Lieutenant Joseph D. Park. Fourteenth
cavalry, is placed on the list of detached offi
cer*, and 1- ir*t Lieutenant Arthur (J. Fisher,
cavalry, is assigned to the Fourteenth cavalry.
I.ieuteuaut David P; Wood, Sixteenth in
ks detailed f»r general recruiting service
at Fort McDowell, California, relieving First
L'ieiiteuant Arthur G. Fisher, cavalry.
(Special Dispatch to The Call) &,
WASHINGTON. Jan. 2"..—"Four battleships
n-ill t*- 20 years old in 1014, and If congress
docs not provide a similar number this year
onr Soft win suffer a decrease In it« strength."
«aid Admiral Dewey. president of the general
.' tbt navy, vbn asked by a reporter
for his opinion upon Senator Meyer'* recom
mendation for an increase of three battleships
"Do you believe the building program should
be reduced before the opening of the Panama
cannl?" Admiral Dewey was asked.
"I do not believe it should te reduced before
i>r even after the opening of the canal." was
the "While the canal will permit our
fleet to pass from one. ocean to tbe othf-r In a
few dnys. the opening of the waterway and the
development of the great commerce that will
pass through the canal will bring new duties
and responsibilities. The United States, in my
opinion, will n»ej a strong fleet affpr the canal
1s opeoned to traffic as much as it does now to
maintain our [msitlon among the navnl powers."
Lieutenant (junior grade) J. W. I/>wl«, from
.Annapolis to treatment in the hospital at Mare
The Whipple, Pan! Jones. Preble. Stewart tnd
Truxton have arrived at Sen Diego.
PREPARING FOR WAR
Expected the ladles Will Cat Loose If
Enfranchisement Iμ Sot Granted
In the Present BUI
LONDON, Jan. 25.—The suffragettes
are rallying their forces in London.
Numerous recruits of the Women'? So
cial and Political union have arrived
here from Scotland and the provinces
within the last 24 hours "for special
duty." This is interpreted as a threat
that militancy will he loosened in an
unexpected form if, as now seems cer
tain, the suffragettes find on Monday
next that they have been foiled. The
Women's Society and Political union
refuses to entertain any puprg-estion of
r separate bill for the enfranchisement
pf women. "General" Mrs. Drummond
declared today that the women would
only find themselves tricked again in
the case of a new bill. Enfranchise
ment must be included in the present
bill or war will be resumed, she added.
TWO THUGS ARE ROUTED
Saloon lierper Turne Table* on Two
Men in Holdup
Routed and disarmed by M. F. Bray,
the proprietor, when they attempted to
hold up a saloon at 198 Goujch street
last night at 8 o'clock, two men gave
up their attempt. Bray ran ground the
bar, took their guns away from them,
end. after chasing them out the door,
notified the Buph street police station.
Policemen Brassfleld and Brasman
searched In the' neighborhood and ar
rested two suspicious characters at
McAllister stroet and City Hall avennp.
Masks were found on them and they
were later identified by the bar keeper
nnd then confessed, according to the
police. They gave their names as Wil
liam Sidey and John Hayes. They were
booked for attempted burglary.
COXFKSSES TO MURDER
RTVERSTii:, Jan. 25— E. E. Petti
bone, a prospector held in the county
Jail hf>re on a charge of having slain
h!s aged partner, James La Pointe,
confessed today, according to state
ments made by county officers.
"Firsl well find our Ideal —
On thai well build the Real."
—Translated from old Egyptian Verse on the Pyramids.
C| Five thousand years ago the Egyptian kings were
advertising themselves in a very substantial way. Their
mediums were the Pyramids, which proved themselves
the most lasting ads of which history affords an example.
€J But what is an ideal? It'is a "standard of perfection."
<| In commercial life this means a policy of square deal
ing and truthful representation of all goods advertised
and sold. It means watchfulness and utmost care in the
manufacture of all products, so that they will be as fine
as skilled workmanship and brains can make them. Thus,
advertising naturally becomes the expression of that ideal.
q "On that we'll build the real. ,. Without doubt "a
standard of perfection" is a pretty good foundation on
which to build up a successful business career. It's"good
business policy. The Egyptian verse, although old, still
holds good. •
€| Each and every one of today's successful advertisers
have back of them some IDEAL which they have en
deavored (and are still endeavoring) to fulfill. Names
familiar to every one, representing such products as Qua
ker Oats, Ivory Soap and Sapolio spell success because
built upon an ideal conception of purity, merit, etc. Sears-
Roebuck Company, the greatest mail order house in the
world, is only a concrete realization of reliability, coupled
with an unusually low selling price.
tf Now, the advertising , itself aims primarily to acquaint
the public with this ideal in operaton, or, as you mght say,
evoluted into concrete terms —the product. Such adver
tising goes forth in many forms. There are the news
paper ads and magazine copy, outdoor display and the
street car cards, all known as direct advertising.
€J Let us take, for example, a few of the articles which
are advertised daily, such as dry goods, groceries, cigars,
furniture, patent medicines, automobiles, land, clothing
or candy; in fact, almost anything.
€J The reader (we will say a woman) sees an ad which
makes such a strong appeal that she wishes to buy. On
the way down town to purchase this article there are
many influences which distract her attention. Her
thoughts concentrate on other things even before she
alights from the car, but, as luck would have it, her eye
catches sight of an attractive outdoor display or bill board
which happens to be a duplicate of the very ad she read
in the paper that morning. Again attention flags, and she
is again reminded by the same advertisement upon a street
car card not five feet above her eyes. If she again be
comes indifferent —which is highly improbable—the win
dow displays down town should refresh the original im
pression ; and on entering the store which advertised the
article desired, interior display cards upon the counters
should prove a final reminder not to be disobeyed.
This is an exaggerated case, used only for illustration;
but the occurrence is duplicated in part every day. The
public can not escape it—and, what's more, if they know
what is good for them they don't want to escape it. In
fact, the public DO KNOW that advertised goods of this
kind are good or they would not have been so persistently
brought to their notice.
It is thus evident that advertising appeals to us as a
RECOMMENDATION of the article advertised with no
uncertain potency; while it also serves as a REMINDER
that proves profitable to the buyer.
*I As a general rule, about half a day intervenes between
the reading of a newspaper ad and the final purchasing of
the article advertised —sometimes two and three days.
ALASKA MINE HEIRESS,
STANFORD COED WEDS
Miss Olive Hardy Is Bride of
H. E. Pelton, Graduate
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
PALO ALTO, Jan. 25.—A pretty col
lege romance culminated at noon to
day In the marriage of Herbert Ed
mun Pelton, an electrical engineer, and
Miss Olive Hardy, a junior at the uni
versity and member of the Mariposa
club. Rev. Roy H. Campbell of the
Palo Alto Congregational church of
Although the vivacious Miss Hardy
has been living in a house with 20 ro
mance ldving girls, she kept her eecret
sacred and none knew of her matri
monial intentions until recently.
The bride is a daughter of John B.
Hardy, wealthy mine owner of Ai»eka.
She has been prominent in social and
student activities since entering* the
university three years ago and Iβ
fond of outdoor athletics.
Pelton was graduated from the elec
trical engineering department last May.
Hie father is John E. Pelton of Pasa
dena, who has extensive mining inter
ests in Nevada,
The marriage was solemnized in the
reception hall of the Mariposa club.
Mr. and Mre. Pelton departed for
San Francisco on an afternoon train.
They plan to take a honeymoon trip to
The following relatives of the couple
witnessed the ceremony: Mr. and Mrs.
John B. Hardy, Miss Esther Hardy,
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Pelton, George S.
Pelton and Miss Leona Pelton.
EQUITY IN $650 LOT IS
QUICKLY SNAPPED UP
In a recent Issue of. The Call there
was a brief notice In the "For Sale"
column relating to an equity in a lot
located at Burlingame. The original
announcement appears below. .
I HAVE an equity of Xie2.sO on $<>.V> lot in go*
of the beat mibtHvision* In BnrMngtmc which
I will earrlflce for $75: must hare quick
action. Box 4440. Cull nfflre.
In response to this offer Inquiries
came with usual gratifying prompt
ness, and the equity in question was
sold a few days after the ad appeared.
This emphasizes once more the ex
ceptional value of The Dally and Sun
day Call —a paper for all the people—
widely circulated, reaching each day an
exclusive and constantly Increasing
number of readers.
Call want ads pay.
See Yonemltc ia Winter
Personally conducted excursion leaves
San Francie«x> January 30th; round trip
$22.3,'). "Winter scenery and climate de
lightfully pleasant, invigorating and
inspiring. Sleighing, skating, tobog
ganing and skiing. See agents. South
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SUNDAY, JANUARY 26, 1913.
PHILIP W. ALEXANDER
Advertising Manager Geo. Haas & Sons' Four Candy Stores
WILSON TOURS ELLIS
ISLAND TO OBSERVE
President Elect, Watching
Aliens Enter, Gets First
NEW YORK, Jan. 25.—Hundreds of
aliens, many of them still clad in the
garb of distant lands, stood before the
immigration officials at Ellis island to
day seeking admission to the country
while Governor Woodrow Wilson,
president elect of the United States,
observed with a scrutinizing eye the
manner of their welcome.
Scenes of pathos and of Joy were
mingled as those physically deficient
were turned away, or the more for
tunate passed successfully through the
lanes of inspection into the embraces
of waiting friends.
Mr. Wilson was an interested epec-
NOW FOR A CLEANUP SALE OF 77 PLAYER PIANOS
No Musicless Homes Now—Player Pianos for Every
Family, No Matter What the Means
A Real Good Player Piano at $212—Others at $270, $320, $360, $384, $412
and $460. This Cleanup Should Bring Piano Buyers Running ,
i Saturday night we closed a remark
able sale of pianos in our great an
nual clearance sale. Buyers so far
distant as Tonopah, Bakersfield and
Oregon took advantage of this great
piano selling period either in person
or by mail.
Many a home that previously
thought the piano question impossible
is now provided with a good piano at
mighty little cost.
MOST REMARKABLE PART NOW
Tomorrow morning we conclude the
most remarkable' part of this sale by
disposing of 77 player pianos includ
ing used play«r plane, discontinued
and shop-worn styles. They must all
make way for the new 191S shipments.
It must not be supposed that a used
player piano is necessarily without
merit. There has been a new develop-
•I For this reason the reminders are valuable. The addi
tional reminders, such as the Outdoor Display, Street Car
Cards and Window Displays might be grouped under the
heading of "Insurance"—insurance that the primary im- #
pulse will be ultimately acted upon. In a national adver
tising campaign this same rule would hold good—"the in
surance" meaning all mediums used in coifjunction with
the magazine copy.
Q THE ENTIRE CAMPAIGN can be likened to a
chain, each of whose links is one of these advertising
media. For the reason that a chain is only as strorrg as
its weakest link, each ad should be adequate for the duty
assigned it. And it is the duty of the ad man on, the job
to carefully forge each link, when distributing a firm's
advertising appropriation, so that each link will be strong
enough to carry its proportion of the general load. Most
important of all is THE MATERIAL OF WHICH THE
CHAIN IS FORGED, or, what he says in his ads. *
q For, after all, it is not so much the medium you use,
but how you use it, and, in turn, what the clerks say
who sell the goods—their manner—their appearance—
how the store itself looks—and, most important of all<,
that the goods are as good (let us hope even better) than
the ads painted them.
•J But why did we visit the store at all? It was because
we were imbued with the Producer's Ideal: we had CON
FIDENCE THAT THE GOODS WERE AS GOOD AS
THE AD MAN PAINTED THEM.
•I Then, there is another form of publicity known as
indirect advertising, which I believe is almost as effective
as the direct advertising "in the newspapers and outdoor
display which Geo. Haas & Sons have employed with ex
<I In the case of this firm, it is my opinion that the fault
less store service and handsome interior fittings of their
four palatial candy stores in the downtown sections of
the city, as well as the elegance of the boxes in which the
candies are packed, makes the very best kind of advertis
ing. The added expense in spending more money along
these lines than is ordinarily expended to make the store
surroundings unusually inviting constitutes in my eyes a
A r ery profitable advertising investment, although it would
not go down in the books this way.
When one- considers that an up-to-date candy store
carries in stock almost 500 separate and distinct kinds of
sweets, it is not to be wondered that the ad man has
plenty of "sweet food" for thought in planning ways and
means to acquaint the public with the merits of at least
some of this large number of dainties. In spite of the
existing large variety of candies the modern candy mer
chants are constantly devising new kinds of candies.
Many of the new creations are marvels of deliciousness.
€f Thirty-one years ago Geo. Haas started his candy
store. Today there are four stores, located in the shop
ping centers of the city, which are a lasting momiYnent
not only of the wise store policy of the founder, but of the
consummate skill with which the business continues to be
managed under the firm name of Geo. Haas & Sons.
IJ In the last decade the firm has constantly pursued a
consistent advertising policy. It is principally due to this
policy, I believe, that they have so successfully met local
and eastern competition—and continued to grow and en
large into a four-store organization. They occupy the
unique position of making their own candy and selling it
through their own four candy stores.
My ambition, as their advertising manager, will be
realized when the great buying public thinks of CANDY,
it will THINK "Haas"; and, when "candy-hungry," they
will feel that only Geo. Haas & Sons' delicious candies
will satisfy that craving for sweets.
tator throughout. He asked questions
continu\lly and observed in detail the
methods employed to discover the de
sirable and undesirable newcomers.
When he left Ellis Island he was asked
what he thought of the station.
"I merely came for information, not
for thought," he answered with a,
The governor and his family later
went shopping and took a motor drive
through Central Park. They will spend
tonight and tomorrow with Mrs. Caro
line B. Alexander In Hoboken.
BODY OF SUICIDE THAT
OF FORMER CHICAGO MAN
Charles A. I<ang la Known to Hl*
Friend* In Portland a*
PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 27.—Identifi
cation was made today of a body said
to be that of Charles A. Lang, at one
time a Chicago realty broker. Lang,
known here as August Bland, commit
ted suicide, according to the police rec
ords, November 18. Friends of Bland
In Portland obtained the name and ad
dress of the dead man from stock cer
tificates found In his pocket.
Today the body was exhumed and
j identified as Lang by P. W. Frlsble, a
; brother of Mrs. Lang, who came here
from Chicago to Investigate the matter.
ment In the highest type of player
piano in the past year.
WHERE THEY AM. COME FROM
The Chickering-Stoddard-Amplco la
the culmination of 15 years of striving
in the player piano field. It plays elec
trically, not only every standard roll,
but reproduces the Autographic records
of the masters themselves. Many a
family who a short time ago consid
ered theirs the best player piano have
been willing to exchange for this new
and expensive type of player. As a
result we are able to sell you a really
high grade player piano at a remark
ably low price.
NEVER MARKED DOWN BEFORE
Included in these 77 players are such
well known makes as the Lester con
cealed player, the Krell Autograod,
the Wheelozk Pianola Piano, Weber
It may be of Interest to poultry men
to know that Carl D. Thomas of Peta
luma was given judgment on January
17 In Judge N. King's court for $100
and costs against the firm of T. J.
Pierce & Co., a commission firm of San
A WOMAN'S GOOD LOOKS
Depend on her general health and freedom from pain. Many a woman looks eld
before her time because of those irregularities which are essentially feminine.
Starting from early womanhood, she suffers from frequently recurring derangements
that upset her womanly health. If she be beautiful she grows into that mellow
age without wrinkle* and crowfeet about the eyes or the blue circles underneath.
It is invariably the rule that such women suffer little, or not at all, from womanly
derangements which sep the health and leave in the face the tell-tale story of pain
aad suffering. Dr-R. V. Pierce,the famous specialist in the diseases of women, found
a prescription in his early practice that soothed the organism peculiar to woman
hood—oiled the machinery, as it were, of the human system—and helped the woman
CO pass those painful periods that scar-lined and. aged her face. This remedy became
the 10 *, 1 *> r « Pierce , s Favorite Prescription, that has
,; benefited thousands of women and saved them from misery
anc * at different periods in life.
MSaS Tswjik ~ Wrs - Haskely E. Piercs, of 244 Bright Street, Sarnia, Ont., write* t
BmKr jKM * am now * we -' w *nun after suffering- for three yean and doctoring
bbS Df <SS9 -SCE Bffl with several differem doctors, each one Baying- it was something differ
y -sz- He} ent, and the lest one, after putting- me through a thorough examination,
BSSnL fnJ fl II •* id IWM •uterine from a growth, which, in time, would result in
Hβ H 1 cancer, and said I would not live more than two years if not oper-
H ' S*. J| H ***** >ipcn rierht » w »y- I became hopelessly discouraged but would not
Br*— i #B1 W consent to the operation as I was too weak and too much afraid, but at
last, through the advice of a friend, I tried Dr. Pierce a medicines, and
\\ * ft * r "•<»>*• two bottles of the ' Favorite Prescription' I immediately
\ \ V- j> I"'' vT M* • chance. I also need two boxes of Healing: Suppositories' and
\ «i**t boxes of Lotion Tablets,' and can safely praise the name of Dr.
\r Plerce'e medicines to all who suffer from any female disease, for these
medicines are all they are claimed to be, and 1 bope will help others aa
IUB. FIEBCa. they have helped at."
Pianola Piano, Steck Pianola Piano,
Stuyvesant Pianola Piano, Melville-
Clark Apollo. Decker Player Piano,
Crown Corablnola, Pfanista, Haines
Bros, de Luxe action, Marshall & Wen
dell player, Steger Player Piano, Knabe
Angelus. th e wonderful Ktmball Acm«
lodic, Welte Mlgnon and many others.
Other styles at $384, $412 and $460.
These pianos Include both 65 and 88
note players. You can now get a
player piano as low as $212, something
never before heard of. and other types
at $270. $320 and $365. The most mod
ern types of players, playing 88 notes
with automatic tracking devices as low
BIG LIBRARY FREE WITH EACH
There will be no excuse now for any
family not to have good music and
TWO BUNKOMEN IN
24 IN THEIR GANG
Arrest of Swindle Crew
Promised Following the
Statements of Gallo
The names and addresses of 24 bunko
men, scattered throughout the United
States, are In the hands of Assistant
District Attorney McOee as the result
of a confession yesterday by Michael
Gallo and I* Rovego, alias "Chita," held
for complicity in the bunko game on
Louis Doclero of Santa Cruz, who was
fleeced cut of $7,700.
Nine of the men are In custody and
the others will be arrested as soon as
complaints are drawn. Contrary to
general .belief, the swindlers did not
work under one head, but were divided
Into three or four gangs. Kinaldo de
Pietro, head of one of the gangs, is be
lieved to be In Europe.
Following close upen the confession
of Gallo and Rovego, Frank dv Bois,
another alleged member of the bunko
ring brought back from Chicago yes
terday, late last night confessed to
complicity in the fleecing of A. Rad
ush, who about one year ago was
mulcted of $3,500.
Dv Bois , confession was made only
after an exhaustive questioning by
Captain of Detectives Mooney, Detec
tive Sergeant Arthur McQuaide and
other members of the bunko detail,
and , after he had been Identified pos
itively by Radush. who picked Dv
Bois out of six men who were lined
up In the detectives' room.
When pressed for further details Dv
Bois is said to have admitted com
plicity in the bunkoing of Louis Don
dero and a man named Ballard. He de
clined to state whether he had been
involved in any other affairs, but later
said that he knew the leader of the
bunko ring. He denied knowing Ro
vego or Gallo.
Dv Bois is under a grand Jury in
dictment in connection with the swind
ling of Dondero. He was , brought
from Chicago by Detective Louis la
The details of a daring daylight rob
bery Jn the busiest section of New
York last July, when seven members of
the "Black Hand" held up Rovego and
a bunkoman named Pasquini and
robbed them of $10,000, were revealed
by Rovego. He end the other bunko
nian had just fleeced a victim out of
54,500. Rovego had $5,500 on his person
to victimize the man.
ROBBERS ARE HELD UP
After the swindle Rovego and Pae
qulni Jumped into an automobile, and at
Twenty-third street and Broadway
seven men halted the machine, got into
the vehicle and compelled the driver to
take them to a 14 story office building.
Rovego and Pasquini were stripped of
their clothes and money and warned
that in case they told of the robbery it
meant death by the "Black Hand" mem
Rovego says he left New York the
latter part of July and came to San
Francisco. Here he met de Pietro and
other members of the gang and laid
the foundation of the plot to fleece
Dodero, the money lender.
Gallo and Rovego appeared before
Superior Judge Lawlor yesterday on
a motion for probation. Both had
pleaded guilty to charges of grand lar
ceny contained in a grand jury in
dictment. Judge Lawlor continued
hearing for one week on the motion.
DETECTIVE WARNS DE PIETRO
The written confession by Rovego
includes a statement that he saw De
Pietro in Chicago before he departed
for this city and says an Italian de
tective of the Chicago police depart
ment warned the ringleader that he
was wanted and told him that he had
Mr. McGee said the statements made
by the prisoners would be compiled in
a few days and the arrest of the
bunkomen implicated would follow
La Place resorted to many tricks to
get Dv Bois to San Francisco, ifany
of Dv Bois' friends attempted to free
him on habeas corpus proceedings, and
on the day he left the east La Place
took Dv Bois to six police stations
and finally eluded the prisoner's
plenty of it. A larjre library of music
rolls goes free witli every one of the
77 player pianos that will be disposed
of in this cleanup.
While some of these pianos have
been used we offer a full flve year
guarantee against any defect with
each eale. You take no chances, the
risk is all ours.
Order* by mall will receive our spe
cial attention. We are always car«- ,
ful to make the most conscientious ac- j
lertion for those who can not spare '
the time or the expense to come to our
store personally. You are protected !
by the reputation of the largest piano ;
house in America, Eilers Music House.
&75 Market street, San Francisco. 1448
San Pablo avenue, Oakland, opposite
New City Hall.
Enjoy Your Meals
One of the Most Important Questions
to Con*ider in the Search for
Happiness and Health
If your stomach can not digest your
food, what will? Where's the relief?
The answer is in Stuarfe Dyepepsia
Tablets, because, as all stomach trou
bles arise from indigestion and because
one ingredient of Stuarts Dyepepsla
Tablets is able to thoroughly and com
pletely digest 3.000 grains of food,
doesn't it stand to reason that these
tablets are going to digest all the
food and whatever food you put into
• \\___j|pCisL ?/
I 1/9 I
Yon Can Bat With the A»»cttte at m
Lusty Voena-etcr If You Help
Science nowadays can digest for><?
without having it enter the stomach at
all. And Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
the result of this scientific discovery.
They digest and digest'thoroughly and
well, anything and everything you eat.
The burning question to you is. "Are
you getting out of life all the pleasure
and the health you are entitled to?"
If not, why not?
No matter whether every organ and
member of your body Is in a sound
state of health and strength, if your
stomach is in any way disordered, you
are not going to be "yourself."
are going - to be a worried, out-of-sorta,
nervous or sullen individual, whose
actions will reflect your condition in
side, and people will naturally avoid
So. if your stomach refuses to work
or can't work, and you suffer from
eructations, bloat, brash, fermenta
tion, biliousness, sour stomach, heart
burn, irritation, indigestion or dyspep
sia of whatever form, Just take one or
two of Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets and
see the difference. It doesn't cost you
much to prove it. Then you can eat
all you want, what you want, when
ever you want, if you use these tab
lets, and you can look the whole world
in the face with a beaming eye and
you will have a cheerful spirit, a pleas
ant face, a vigorous body and a clear
mind and memory and everything will
look and taste delicious to you. That's
Get a 50 cent box of Stuart's Dys
pepsia Tablets at any drug store.
Constantly and Cuticura Oint
ment pccasiomily to prevent and
relieve chapped faces and hands,
little eczemas, rashes, irritations,
itchings, frost-bites, cbafings, red
ness and roughness incidental to
wertd. Liberal untie of c%eh ncCM tnt. witti
MHMwxtt. AMtcm •XoUooro." D«i>l. I IT. >mia
•r*Taod«r-faee4 men ••>*»• to coaton w«fc Ortt-
DR. WONG HIM
t*rr. Weafcneae. NerYOu*i>«««, Tumor. Cancer,
Dtzxlnera. Nenralgia. Headacb*. Larabaf*,
ApppndlcitSd. Rbenmiit!*Tn, Malarial Vertr.
Catarrh. Ecz«m«. Blood I'olaon, L*ucorrb«a
Crlne aod Bladder Trouble*. DJ»b«te* «od ail
S«a FrancUco, Sept. 21. 191 X
Dr. tTein Him —
I tak* ple«»nr* In wrlttn* yon t* let T«n
know how (trateful I »ta for the (rood malts
1 hare rece!»*d sft#r taklnf your herbs, after
being a lone »tifrf>r?r from sciatica and her
lnjr treated ntiKuccesefully with many doctors
and Tl»ltlne *tff*r«et apringa for three yearn
I «ra again perfectly well and am only too
plad to recommend all sufferers to coMuit
you mil get cured.
2S2S Cal. St..
mmmmm a. r.. cv.
Fooora. Tnohinen* Co.. Cal.. Jbb, H. u»i2.
Tfclf Is to certify that I wa« enred of Ma
laria In two we*k»" treatment by the Woa
derful Herb Treatment of Dr Won* Him
W. J. HALK<«.
OR. WONG HIM
Leadlns ChlB««« Herb Doctor
12«S O'FARREIiL ST.
B«tw*cn Uoujch and Oetarla
QHSOHESTER S PILLS
i ///lrvA if? J S?' A,i£ *° nr Or **a*»t to* Y\
l>iam e »drlra.e«/jVW
AtyßvßQl * ,l 1" '" Ke<t •"■'* <4«'d met»liic\V/
*&k t? , ?' «•»'<** *ili> n; ;!a Ribboe.
fll X» k<> ■•» •**"• Boy cf<r««r V
I / • fllr »»«»«*Bt. Ask for nri-€nfee-TEB •
1C Jf DIAMOND BBANB Fli£m£«£
A Jβ ye»™ knewn as Besr, Sifect, Alw»yjß<h»ble
BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE