Newspaper Page Text
Says United States Is Only
Great Nation in World
"Without Plan or Pro
gram" When Question of
Appropriations Is on Cal
endar—Would Be Meas
ure of Great Economy
WASHINGTON. Feb. 26.—President
Taft today sent to congress his
"budget" message, lie recommended
the adoption of a budget system, and
declared congress would be greatly
benefited by having before it such a
statement before it began the annual
appropriation bills. The United States
is the only great nation in the world
which does not use the budget system,
find in consequence it "may be said to
be without plan or program."
The president took full responsibility
for the message. Congress in the last
sundry civil bill directed the secretary
of the treasury to submit estimates in
the old way. Mr. Taft pointed out that
he had directed the secretary to agree
with the directions, but also to send
to him information. He referred con- |
gress also to the portion of the con- i
stitution which requires him to recom
mend such measures as he shall deem
SOMF, ADVANTAGES SUGGESTED
Some of the advantages of the budget
system as pointed out were:
A means of locating responsibility
for estimates in keeping with rev
A means of allowing congress to see
how much gross it will have to spend
before it begins appropriating for each
Because it would produce an ade
quate organization for assembling and
classifying information to be used In
tolling the country what has been done
and of thf government's future needs.
To aid in working with a well de
fined purpose in many bureaus hither
to organized but directed under an
inconsistent and 111 defined program.
TO CAXTKL 3VATIONAI, DEBT
To cancel the nation's debt, through
n sinking fund and to eliminate the
To carry out the budget plan, to re
duce the deficit and the fixed charges
against the government the President
To create a sinking fund commis
sion to consist of the .chairman of the
finance committee of the senate; the
chairman of the house ways and
means committees; the attorney gen
eral and the secretary of the t treas
ury, with the comptroller of the treas
ury as auditor of the sinking fund.
legislation which would wipe out
the nrtional debt in twenty years
after July 1. 1914, Congress should set
aside $45,000,000 annually for that
purpose. That would be $15,000,000 a
year less than the present amount re
qujred. That fund should be invested
in three per cent government bonds
mid in twenty years the $1,160,000,000
debt would be retired.
s> a vim; ix imn
The -president suggested the saving
o,f the rent paid In Washington for
buildings used by the government
through the construction of new ones
to cost about $100,000,000 to be paid
for through a period of 20 years.
Of a reduction of the salary roll of
the government, amounting to about
$6,500,000 annually, two-thirds would
be saved by adopting his scheme to j
classify presidential appointments. Al
most $3,000,000 annually could be kept j
in government coffers through postof- J
flee department changes. The sum of
$2,000,000 would be cut from the pay I
roil if there were a complete executive
tf •;ri£siflcation of civil service em
Elimination of waste in the distribu
tion of public documents, reduction of
the number of United States assay of
fices and possibly the number of mints
and their consolidation are other rec
Appropriations should be in the fol
lowing classes: To cover overhead and
operating cost: for upkeep of property;
for fixed charges, including sinking
fund; for permanent improvements.
Concluding, he says: "The govern
ment is not only in the position of
having gone along for a century with
out a budget, but what is at this time
even more to the point, it has not the
organic means either for preparing or
for considering one."
HEIR, ASKS DECREE
Pressed by Husband's Fam
ily, Mrs. Cornwallis-
West Files Suit
(Special Cable to The Call)
LONDON, Feb. 26.—Official papers
filed at Somerset house disclosed today
the tact that Mrs. George W. Corn
wallis-West, famous as Jennie Jerome,
the New York beauty, and later as
Lady Randolph Churchill, has at last
taken steps to obtain a divorce from
her young husband, Captain Corn
■ Society was surprised to learn that
as long ago as January 22 Mrs. Corn
wallis-West began sn4t for restitution
of conjugal rights. While Cornwallis-
West, through his counsel, Sir Charles
Russell, entered a formal appearance,
the statutory time for filing an answer
has lapsed and now no defense can be j
It is generally understood here that
Mrs. Cornwallis-West will press for
absolute divorce. According to the
English law a divorce can only be
f the petitioner proves two
out of three counts, unfaithfulness, de
sertion and cruelty. Unfaithfulness
always he proved in addition to
on- , of the remaining two charges, but
a divorce can not be granted on this
It is understood that the divorce
proceedings are the result of the de-
Bire of the Cornwallis-West family to
have the direct line of succession re
tain the family estates, the chief of
which is Ruttim castle, a beautiful res
idence in Wales.
It is confidently * stated that Mrs.
rornwalliß-We.st saw the reasonable
ness of the necessity for an heir to the
estates and raised no further objec
tions to the prosecution of a suit,
especially after the public announce
ment inlthe papers that Ruttim castle
was * nr " sale.
Busy Week in All City Theaters
Amusement Plenty for Every One
Madge Kennedy in "Little
Miss Brown" Headliner
at Cort Next Sun
Madge Kennedy, who plays the title
role in "Little Miss Brown," Which
comes to the Cort theater next Sun
day evening , , was "discovered" by
Grace George two years ago, when that
actress was playing in Cincinnati.
Miss George went to a Woodruff
matinee and saw Miss Kennedy. She
wired William A. Brady, telling him
that there was a personality -well
worth securing. Mr. Brady sent an
agent to Cincinnati to watch Mtls
Kennedy's work. lie obtained an op
tion on her services, and last year put
her out in one of his road companies.
Philip Bartholomae heard of her,
watched her for several days, re-wrote
the title part in "Little Miss Brown"
to fit her and Brady introduced her to
Broadway last August.
* * ■*
The demand for seats for the en
gagement of Donald Brian in "The
Siren," at the Columbia next week will
be heavy when the sale opens this
morning. "The Siren" *is a musical
comedy or romantic operteea.
* # *
The marvelous Genee will be re
tained at the Valencia theater for an
other week, beginning next Monday
night. She will alter her program
with some new dances and solo and
trio numbers, which she will do with
the assistance of Volinin and Mile.
* * w
The subscription sale of seats for
the forthcoming season of grand op
era *at the Tivoli ends next Saturday
night and the box office at the Tivoli
in EUls street opens next Monday
morning for the regular sale.
* * *
Evelyn Vaughan and Bert Lytell's
leadership of the Alcazar players
comes to conclusion next week, and
David Belasco's romantic comedy suc
cess, "Nobody's Widow," will be the
medium of thfir farewell appearances.
* # ♦
William H. Crane gives but four
more performances at the Columbia
theater of Martha Morton's comedy,
"The Senator Keeps House." Three
I evening presentations and a matinee
j next Saturday will complete the local
I engagement of the celebrated star.
* * *
"Hoity Toity," frivolous, frothy jum
ble of nonsense, is running along to
crowded houses at the Savoy theater.
* * #
The Orpheum announces for next
week a particularly novel and fascin
Rube Marquard, record breaking
pitcher of the New York National
league, and Blossom Seeley, musical
comedy favorite, will begin a brief
engagement next Sunday in "Breaking
the Record, or Nineteen Straight."
Lidu MrMillan, the original "College
Widow" in New York and London and
the original Mrs. Jeffries, Jr., in "The
Third Degree," will appear In "The
Late Mr. Allen," a comedy sketch.
Eddy Howard will appear in the
, skit, "Those Were Happy Days," as
sisted by Bert Snow.
Wotpert and Paulan, novelty acro
bats, will display their skill with their
specially conducted pedestal catapult.
lext week will be the last of Dia
mond and Brennan, Apdale's Zoological
Circus and B. A. Rolfe's English-Am
erican pantomime, "Puss in Boots."
; * * *
A brilliant musical comedy with
Ruth Lockwoorl as prima donna, will
headline the bill at the Empress next
- Sunday. The piece boasts of fine
i music and plenty action. Bobby Pan
• dur and brother, will offer an artistic
posing, novelty. The Misses Hobson
and Maybelle will present a singing,
■ dancing and piano playing act. Floyd
Mack will dance and sing his way into
t popularity. Rouble Simms, comic
■ cartoonist, will draw and say some
i funny things. Haverly and Carter,
• Irish character comedians, in a hu
• morous farce, "Neighbors;" Thomas
, and Alexander, Jugglers, and twilight
pictures and the Empress concert or
-5 chestra are other features.
* * *
"Bunty Pulls the Strings" will be
r given for the last time Saturday night
i at the Cort.
■ * * *
"Lost at Sea" will be presented at
- the American theater by the McKee
J Rankin players next week
' * * #
t "Convict 2.C34 and the Warden" la
i the box office magnet at the Pantag-es
this week. Carl Stockdale's portrayal
i of the life termer is excellent Neil
• Schmidt and Vivian Marshall give a
> very entertaining diving and swim
- ming specialty. ( Tom Kelly, barytone,
r is a hit on the bill with his songs
* * *
The Press club has secured the Cort
. theater for its "Seven Years After
- Show." The first performance will be
i given Friday evening, April 18. at the
- regulation hour, while the second will
, open at , midnight the next evening.
- The show is well under way, rehearsals
i of some of the features having been
held. The music is said to be unusu
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27. 1913.
MANY NEW SHIPS
FOR COAST TRADE
All Companies Plan to Pro
vide New Steamers in
Next Two Years
Many new vessels of capacity far in
excess of those now plying between
local coast ports will be in commis
sion at the time of the opening of
The steamship Congress will be one
of the fleet of the big ships that will
be both passengfr and freight carriers.
It will be in the service of a local
steamship company. The craft is now
being constructed In New York and
will have a total capacity of 750 pas
All of the steamship companies, In
cluding the Pacific Coast Steamship
company, Pacific Navigation company
and San Francisco and Portland Steam
ship companies, are now carrying their
full capacity of passengers. The com
panies all plan to provide new steam
ers within the next two years.
Bids were called for Tuesday for
the furnis+iing of loam and for plants
and shrubbery for the exposition gar
The contract for the paving of the
roadways near the service building was
awarded to Flynn & Treacy for $3,408.
The contract for the conduit System
in the concessions district was awarded
to James H. O'Brien.
There will be a meeting of the Kan
sas Society of California in the board
of directors room, exposition building,
Pine and Battery streets, Friday even
ing at 8 o'clock.
REPORT SEA BILL
But Change in Navigation
Laws Will Not Pass
WASHINGTON. Feb. 26.—The senate
committee on commerce today agreed
upon a report on the seamen's bill, a
comprehensive measure making rad
ical changes in the navigation laws.
It is admitted it can not pass at this
The measure abolishes arrests and
imprisonment as penalties for deser
tjon and directs the president to give
the required notice for the abrogation
of about 20 treaties with foreign na
tions which so provide.
The effect of this abrogation will
force the other nations, signatories to
the treaties, to abandon the penalty.
It establishes the watch system for
sailors and firemen, two shifts for
sailors of 12 hours each, three shifts
for firemen of eight hours each day,
but provides for the enforcement of
a nine hour day while vessels are in
The bill establishes for the first time
in the maritime law of the United
States a standard for able seamanship.
This makes 18 years the limit of age
and three years' service the test of
efficiency, the service to be Droved by
discharges made by masters acknowl
edged before consuls or commissioners.
The rigid language test in the house
bill was radically changed. The re
vised bill provides that if a vessel
carry a foreign crew it ehall be re
quired to carry interpreters, to the
number of one for each lifeboat.
The seamen's union opposes portions
of the bill.
ally good, while the sketches, songs
and skits are reported to be extremely
clever. The Press club "Scoop," which
Is to be distributed among: the audi
ences, is to be the most elaborate an
nual yet by the club.
DENY SECRET FILE;
Schuhl Gets Affidavits to
Show Favoritism in the
County Clerk's Office
Ferno J. Schuhl, an attorney, Is pre
paring affidavits intended to show that
the county clerk's office is showing fa
voritism In pigeonholing complaints
filed by certain attorneys. Schuhl does
not attack the system as a violation
of the regular procedure, but com
plains entirely that in the conniving
and sequestration, his rights have been
He eald yesterday that he would
bring to the attention of Presiding
Judge Dunne the fact that his plea
to have a complaint placed on the se
cret file had been disregarded.
Schuhl is a member of the firm of
Crist, Johnson & Schuhl. He objects
to the publicity given a euit for $2n0,
--000 damages, filed by Albert L. John
son, nephew of Governor Johnson,
against St. Winifred hospital. Dr.
Wlnslow Anderson and Dr. Ethan H.
The complaint was filed last Friday.
In it Mr. Johnson asserts that his mother
mother came to her death from pneu
monia because she did not receive
proper attention in the hospital.
Mrs. Johnson, was the mother of Al
bert L». Johnson, brother of Governor
Johnson. The complaint asserts that
February 13 Mrs. Johnson became sick
in the Hotel Arlington: that Dr. Ethan
H. Smith was summoned and diagnosed
the case as grip. Mrs. Johnson became
worse, and February 18 Dr. William
Fitch Cheney was called in. A con
sultation developed that the sickness
was acute pneumonia.
Johnson asserts that he protested
that the hospital was unknown to him,
but he was assured by Doctor Smith
that it was an efficient institution. He
adds that his mother was placed In a
small room; that he observed nurses
gossiping in the corridors while call
bells from patients' rooms were ring
ing , and unanswered; that there was
no superintendent, head physician or
head nurse on duty most of the time;
that the proprietor. Doctor Anderson,
was in South America at the time; that
the hospital was not the proper place
in which to treat Mrs. Johnson, and
that she died because of these things
on February 22, 1912.
Attorney Schuhl said that the pub
licity given the complaint was unde
sired and uncalled for, inasmuch as
he had made a personal plea that it
be placed on the secret file. He said
that he would eubpena County Clerk
Mulcrevy, Deputy County Clerk Davis
and Chief Filing Clerk Welch for ex
amination Saturday morning.
Schuhl declares that of his own
knowledge many complaints are placed
on the secret file. The members of
Mulcrevy's office say that Schuhl's com
plaints of a similar nature have been
the code, and deny that other com
plaints of a similar nature have been
so withheld from public inspection.
FOR PENINSULA PLACES
Poßtmastemblpa at Many Polata Pro
poned for Partlaaas of
Party In Power
(Special Dispatch to The Call)
REDWOOD CITY, Feb. 26.—With the
approach of the Inauguration of Pres
ident elect Woodrow Wilson, promi
nent democratic politicians are begin
ning to set their caps for the various
postmasterships in the peninsula towns.
Although the terms of several of the
Incumbents do not expire for two and
three years, the following candidates
already are In the field, each backed
by his political following:
San Mateo—D. E. Brown and J. J.
Belmont—Eugene O'Neill and Robert
Redwood City—James "V. Swift a.nd
J. Ellis Ensor.
Half Moon Bay—John Quinlan.
Mtnlo Park—E. J. Crane and W. Ma
Palo Alto—W. H. Kelly and George
E, Meeklnr t
County With 77 Miles of
Water Front Ranks Third
in Value of Vege
! (Special DJepaMi to The C«U)
SACRAMENTO, Feb. 26.—Contra
Costa, one of the centra! counties of
California, with Its 77 miles of water
front, nearly all of which Is upon de-sp
water navlprable by all vessels engage!
in commerce, has the distinction of
ranking second among the 58 counties
of California in almond product and
second In potato product, according to
figures compiled by Secretary of State
Jordan for publication in the State
These comparative figures, based on
United States census reports for 1910
and authentic state reports, show fur
ther that the county ranks third in
value of annual vegetable production,
fifth In value of hay and forage, twelfth
,In milk product, thirteenth in barley
product, fourteenth in value of all
crops and fifteenth In value of cereal
SOME OF JORDAN'S FIGURES
Here are some of Jordan's figures
concerning this county, whose shore
line is only 14 miles from San Fran
cisco and which has three-fourths of
its area under cultivation:
With a total land area of 456,960
acres, the county has 406,433 acres in
farms. The value of farm property in
1910 was f31,812.192, an increase In 10
years of $12,937,605, or 68.5 per cent.
Domestic animals on farms were valued
at $1,985,354, and those not on farms at
The total number of cattle, horses,
mules, hogs, sheep and goats wis
$64,949, and the receipts from + he
sale of animals for the year $326,
--350. The animals slaughtered numbered
48,791. The milk product amounted to
gallon.* and the value of dairy
products was $513,585. The butter pro
duced for the year ending September
30, 1911, amounted to 650,025 pounds,
poultry raised during the year num
bered 154,332; the egg production
amounted to 664,851 dczen, and the
value of poultry and eggs was $247,618.
There were 2,110 colonies of bees and
the honey product was 15.950 pounds,
having a value cf $1,352. The value of
the wool product was $10,869.
CROPS WORTH $1,032,054
All crops are given a total value of
$4,032,054, with the cereal crop valued
at $604,025; hay and fqrage crop, $1,617,
--610; vegetable crop, $1,125,668; fruit and
nut crop, $499,426. Planted to cereals
were 22,")38 acres; to hay and forage,
85.937 acres; alfalfa, 3,<;77 acres: barley,
18,665 acres; grain cut green for hay,
79,368 acres; potatoes, 12,687 acres; dry
and edible beans, 2.29S acres.
The total cereal crop was 832,988
bushels; the bean crop, 65,748 bushels;
tho potato crop. 2,226,695 bushels; the
wheat crop, 53,332 bushels; the barl«y
crop, 731,970 bushels; the hay and for
age crop, 129,080 tons; tho-alfalfa crop*
The county boasted 225,929 bearing
orchard fruit trees, 10,587 bearing trop
ical fruit trees and 215,249 bearing
nut trees. These groups include 209
--056 bearing almond trees, 6,148 bearing
walnut trees, 39,461 bearing peach and
nectarine trees, 68.058 bearing pear
trees, 58.177 bearing plum and prune
trees, 38,812 bearing apricot trees,
2,972,139 bearing gTapevines, 402
orange trees, 148 lemon trees and 9,744
olive tree%. » *
ORCHARD PRODUCT 213,351 BUSHELS
The total orchard fruit product
amounted to 213,351 bushels, the grape
product to 32,217,131 pounds and the j
nut product 941,400 pounds. The total
apple product was 18,494 bushels,
peach product 35.528 bushels, pear
product 75.803 bushels, plum and prune
product 54.531 bushels, apricot product
19,906 bushels, cherry product 38,812
pounds, almond product 830,112 pounds,
walnut product 110,0S8 pounds and
olive product 340,410 pounds.
The total mineral product for 1910
RIVERSIDE CITRUS BULLETIN
There are over 1,000,000 orange trees
In Riverside county, which have pro
duced an average of about two boxes
of fruit to the tree, according to Jor
dan's data. The exact * figures are
1,021,957 trees and 2,006,902 boxes of
The bulletin shows that 520.806 acres
of the 4,633.600 acres in the county
were under farm cultivation in 1910
and had a value of $45,203,795, an in
crease in 10 years of 113.3 per cent.
The total crop value of the county is
given at 45,133,576.
Much of the bujjetin Is devoted to
mention of the scenic beauties of the
county and to the water system, which
is described as "almost faultless," with
the further statement that the rights
are owned by the people themselves.
Schools, public buildings and good
roads come in for accommodation, as
does "all else that stands for civic
says of the
*I "After ally there is no instrument in the world
like the Steinway.' ,
<J The fame of the Steinway, by which all other Pianos
are measured and judged, is not merely local or national.
It is international, universal, world-wide, and is the recog
nition, in the strongest possible manner, of a work of art that
in its line is unequaled and unrivaled.
€J We sell Steinways on moderate terms.
Shermanliiay & Gα
£ r £J£ WAT AND OTHER PIANOS APOLLO cmi CECILIAN PLATEK PIANOS
VICTOE TALKING MACHINES. SHEET MCSIC AND MUSICAL MEBCHAXDISB
Kearny and Sutter Streets, San Francisco
Fourteenth and Clay Streets, Oakland
Contra Costa County
Jordan Compiles Data
Contra Comtn county In 1010
ranked anions the 58 counties o<
California wecond In almond
product. 830,112 pounds: weoonrt
fn potato product, 2.226,«>5
pounds; tblrd In value of vege
table*. »1.12.%,ee«; flfth In value
of bay and foragrc, $1.617.ei0;
twelfth In milk product,
4,6e«,3«2 prallons; thirteenth In
barley product. 731.070 bushels;
fourteenth In value of all crop*.
94.052,0r»4< fifteenth In value of
cereal product, SCo4,oor«.
LIFT PILOTS SEEK
WEEKLY DAY OFF
Union Asks Labor Council
Aid to Enforce Law ih
The Elevator Con
j trad^^^^3qjhcTl> ductors and Starter?"
union, local No. 13.
--105, in a comunication to the Sar.
Francisco Council received yesterday,
ask the to assist the labor
commissioner In obtaining one day of
rest for members in the leading hotels
of the city.
The writer says that the men are
required to work "every day in the
week, every week in the month, and
every month in the year, from 9 to
12 hours out of the 24 and are never
given a full day off, once in seven
days as the law requires."
Thi3 will be brought to the atten
tion of the c*ouncil at the meeting to
* * *
It is reported that since the recent
decision that the International Broth
erhood of American Workers is the
only recognized organization of elec
trical workers, many applications have
been received from locals that had
joined forces with the dual organiza
tion, to become affiliated with the
brotherhood. Among those that made
such applications are locals in Gal
veston. Kankakee, 111., La Salle, 111.,
Montgomery, Ala.. Newport News, Va.,
Paraiso. canal zone, Roanoke, Va..
Schenectady. N. V.. Springfield, Mass..
and Waterbury, Conn.
Frank Duffy, secretary of the United
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Join
ers of America has issued notice to
all central labor bodies and building
trades organizations that under the
decision relating to the amalgama
tion of the amalgamated "wood work
ers with the United Brotherhood, all
unions of box makers and sawyers are
to join the brotherhood.
Charters will be issued to them by
the international officers of the bro
District Council of Carpenters was
addressed last night by Frank Duffy of
Indianapolis, general secretary of the
United Brotherhood of Carpenters and
Joiners of America in relation to the
recent meeting of the executive coun
cil of the building trades' department
of the American Federation of Labbr
and of conditions In this state.
* * *
A report received at the central la
bor council from the American Feder
ation of Labor is that a dairy in
Great Falls, Mont., was recently union
ized in all its departments and that
the A. F. of L. union label appears on
all Its products. This is said to be
the first instance of the kind In this
* .* «
The executive board of the Janitors'
union has called a special meeting Mon
day night to take up several matters.
It was also voted that any member who
fails to attend that meeting shall be
fined one day's pay.
* * *
J. A. Murray, general president of the
United Brotherhood of Cement Work
ers, who is In this city for a few days,
visited local No. 1 of that organization
last night. Tonight he will visit the
Building , Trades council.
* * *
The United Laborers'*association No.
1 has voted $50 to the shoemakers on
strike at the Frank & Hyman factory,
payable in five weekly installments.
Fourteen candidates were Initiated.
* * *
Local No. 100 of the Bakery Sales
men's union has voted to celebrate the
twelfth anniversary of the Institution
by giving a ball in Mission Turn halle
* * ♦
The San Francisco Labor council, in
its efforts to prosecute the boycott de
clared against the Frank & Hyman
boot and shoe factory, is sending a
letter to each labor union in the state
requesting members not to purchase
any of the products of this factory,
also asking the central labor bodies to
appoint committees to wait on mer
chants and ask them not to handle the
McAlplne with Locomobile Company
J. K. McAlpine, one of the best known
members of the local automobile fra
ternity, has joined the sales force of
the local branch of the Locomobile
Company of America. McAlpine will
doubtless prove a valuable addition' to
the Locomobile company's organiza
BILL FUSSED BY HOUSE
One Battleship, Six Torpedo
Boat Destroyers and Four
vTASFTTNOTON. Feb. "6. —After ftvir
days of debate, aocorryanied at times
by scenes of disorder seldom witnessed
at the capltol, the house tonight passed
the nav.il appropriation bill, carrying
approximately $138,000,000 and author
izing the construction of one battleship,
six torpedo boat destroyers and four
submarines. An amendment to provide
for one battleship instead of two. as
recommended by the committee, was
carried by a vote of 174 to 156.
W. H. Obenr Hie missed —On the mo.
tJon of the district attorney, Superior
Judge Dunne yestf-rday dismissed the
rape of W. H. Onear of the East Ran
Mateo Land company, who was indicted
by the grand jury for grand larceny on
This Will Stop Your
Cough in a Hurry
Bare 93 by Making Tml* Congh
Syrup at Heme.
This recipe makes a pint of better
cou<?h eyrup than you could buy ready
made for $2.60. A few doses usually
conquer the most obstinate cough—
stops even whoopinjf cough quickly. Sim
pie a» it is, no better remedy can be had
at any price.
Mix one pint of ffranulated stifjar with
34 pint of warm water, and stir for 2
minutes. Put 2V£ ounces of Pinex (fifty
cents' worth) in a pint bottle; then add
the Sugar Syrup. It has a pleasant!
taste and lasts a family a lone time,
Take a teaspoonful every one, two o»
You can feel this take hold of a oough
in a wav that means business. Has a
good tonic effect, braces up the appetite,
and ie slightly laxative, too. which is
helpful. A handy remedy for hoarse
ness, croup, bronchitis, asthma and all
throat and lung troubles.
The effect of pine on the membranes
is well known. Pinex is the most yalu
able concentrated compound of Norwe
gian white pine extract, and i* rich in
guaiacol and all the natural healinc
pine elements. 'Other preparations will
not work in this formula.
This Pinex and Sugar Syrup recipe nan
attained great popularity throughout the
United States and Canada. It has often
been imitated, though never successfully.
A guaranty of absolute satisfaction, op
money promptly refunded, goes with this
recipe. Your drugpist has Pinex, or will
get it for you. If not, send to Tha
Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, In*.
In the Binding
If you have been disappointed in
grass floor covering!, insist on
: having CREX, the original and
■; genuine WIRE-GRASS covering.
Refuse to take something "just as
CREX has more body and
weight —will vrear longer and give
better satisfaction than any eimiliar
See that CREX is woven (almost
i invisibly) in the side binding on
I rounded edge, as illustrated below.
It's your protection and etands for
Best dealers carry an assortment
of patterns and sizes.
CREX CARPET CCNewYork
Orifiaaton of Wire-Gnus Ffear Cotvms*
RTry Anti-Kamnia Tablet* and be
convinced that all pain—headaches
from any caune, excessive brain fag , .
Indigestion, grippe, co ryza. over-indul
gence—neuralgia, rheumatism, gout,
etc., yield quickly to these wonderful
pain relievers. Not ttimufantt, <rfe
— premmante or habit former*.
SSfet Ask Your Orucetst for
*ay Quantity ji .Oc td 25c Picacu
I Q Iz.
I w U I I Art imigora
i ting and **&
I ww uicr ihe sss<em
\ Baths good trim
j L URLINE I
I Bush and Larkin Sts.
Sa/tf Water Direct
; From the Ocean :
\ Tub Baths With Hoi and
: - CeW Sa/i an<f frcs/i ffa/cr |
5 HOT AIR HAIR DRTERS, H
ELECTRIC CURLINQ IRONS 3d
£ AND SHAMPOO ROOM FOR H
WOMEN BATHERS FREB Sj
OPEN BPECTATOU B
:| Branch 21 SI Geary St.