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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, July 20, 1913, Image 40

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Effort to Seek Causes of Dis
crimination Manifested
in Discussions in
Island Empire
Soroku Ebara Admits Coun
trymen in America Retain
Peculiar Traits
TOKYO. July 19. —The negotiations
between the United States and Japan
over the California land bill stirred
up in Japan widespread discussion by
publicists and preachers of the broad
subject of the future of Jaoan in her
relations with the countries of the
fornia and in other places, including
• 'anada and Australia.
Some conservative newspapers criti
cised what they claimed to be the
practice of the Japanese authorities in
California in encouraging the registra
tion of children born of Japanese par
t-nts.as future subjects of the Japanese
• empire, instead of allowing them to
become, as they would, citizens of the
United States.
Considerable publicity is given here
tn an article by Rev. Danjo Ebina. a
Christian pastor and editor in chief of
the Shinjin Magazine.
The clergyman argued that the
question between Japan and the United
' States was not one that would end
. With those two countries, but one that
'would develop eventually between
Japan and Canada, between Japan and
th*- countries of South America —in-
deed, anywhere where the Japanese
niight flourish. He declared that the
great cause of Japanese isolation was
- the insistence upon ancestor worship
.and contended that the great solution
• >f the whole question was a patient
campaign to otbain the right of natu
ralisation in America.
"Must the Japanese live everywhere
as sojourners." Doctor Ebina asked,
_ "live everywhere as strangers and
foreigners, everywhere except where
they have conquered? The develop
in. Nt of our race demands that this
should not be so."
The abandonment of ancestor wor
ship and the adoption of a cosmopoli
tan faith were needed to enable the
Japanese to assimilate abroad and thus
• open up a new universe for the Jap
anese race throughout the world.
Unity of thought between east and
west is pleaded for in the first annual
report "f the Association Concordia of
* .Japan, which includes some of the lead
ing men of the empire in educational,
scientific and business fields.
•The association declares that, al
. though in its more superficial aspects
the intercourse between the east and
the west is growing increasingly in
•tintate and their scientific interests are
becoming wider, there is still a sad
failure on each side to appreciate the
deeper things of the spirit which un
derlie the . life of the other.
Without any doubt the removal of
causes of irritation as regards political
and commercial affairs is an imperative
duty, but the creation of a reciprocal
sympathy is equally urgent if Japan
and the United States would lay secure
foundations for-int-ernational peace and
good will.
The report contends that henceforth
n" nation can maintain its life apart
from the onward movement of the
world's thought and that the world s
civilisation will hereafter flow in one
Strong current.
Inasmuch as such problems as immi
tiration and colonization complicate re
lations and endanger the peace and
progress of the world by unduly em
phasizing national and racial difference,
ii c association hedds that it is im-'
perain c to foster mutual sympathy and
a s<mse .f common interest. It will
str ye therefore to promote a deeper
sympathy and respect between the two
great dvilasationa,
This work will take the practical
f°rm of the publication of a review,
with th*> Object of guiding the current
Might, the establishment of lecture
courses, the interchange of visits of
distinguished scholar representing the
nest thought of the east and west and
finally of international congresses.
Tiie association will also
with various international bodies of
similar kind in facilitating investiga
tions and in accelerating friendly in
tercourse among nations.
Mr. Soroku Ebara, who was sent to
■ q l fe>rnia by the governmental parte
of Japan, sent home a report in which
he declares that, despite numerous
strong points in favor of the Japanese
abroad, they still retain their peculiar
traits which prevent them from asso
ciating with people among whom they
live. He strongly tirges the Japanese
to pay more heed to this point, as
otherwise he fears for the future of
Japanese in foreign lands.
The Japanese, he asserts, enjoy high
reputl in labor circles in Hawaii and
give satisfaction to their employers in
general, but even in Hawaii some signs
are already visible of the exclusion
of the Japanese in the future.
For instance, the land owners in Ha
wali every year send over for laborers
from Portugal and Spain and give them
higher wages than the Japanese.
Mr. Ebara cites the report of the
Hawaiian Chamber of Commerce, in
which it is alleged that the Japanese
r.ct care to fraternize with the Ha
waiians and cling too much to their
own customs and habits.
The report claims that the Japanese
settlers do not take any interest in the
welfare of Hawaii, and it would be
better for Hawaii to replace them by
Spaniards. Portuguese and Filipinos.
Bill to Permit Bookinaklng Is Being
tSpecial Cable to The Call)
BERLIN". February. ,19-T-rTh*. .book
maker and gambling spirit of the
German masses have proved too strong
for the supposedly omnipotent German
government. A bill soon will be laid
liefoi-f parliament legalizing book
making, which has been a criminal of
p this country for 30 years. Jn
i Identally, the bill pro\ ides for the
collection uf a government tax on re
ceipts, . - —. — .
She Sits for Celebrated Sculptor
British princess, who is sitting for bust before Swedish-Amer- \
icon sculptor.
Princess Patricia cf Con-naught.
» from th« HtapttMSi London Hvw».
Duke of Connaught's Daughter Will Have
Bust Done by Edstrom
(Special table to Tbe Coll)
LONDON", July 19.—Princess Patricia of Connaught is sitting tor a bust
to the Swedish-American sculptor Edstrom at Clarence house. Edstrom, who
has established a great reputation in London, has just finished a bust of the
crown prince of Sweden. The latter is a distinguished connoisseur of sculp
ture and sat in Edstrom's temporary studio in a six stall stable attached to
a house in Bruton street. It is approached by an inclined passageway lor
horses, which is covered with matting. *
Charges Also Archaeologists
Mutilated Treasures to
Reduce Price
ROME. Jul} - 13. -An English journal
ist named Pornell. who spent two
months with tbe Turkish forces >n
Cyrenaica. formulates extraordinary
charges against the American archae
ological commission which was work
ing in ('yrene before the war between
Italy and Turkey. dnde»» the leader
ship of Professor Norton He accuses
them of having swindled the native
Arab workers and the Turkish govern-
According to Mr. P°mell, large re*
wards were offered the Arabs for bring
ing in finds. When they brought them
in the Americans either did not pay
them, saytr.g they were valueless, or
only paid a small percentage of the
promised price, but they retained the
( AI SE OF l,K\nEß**ii Mi'RDKR
The Arabs became greatly incensed
and their exasperation resulted in the
murder of Prof. Herbert de Cou. the
second in command of the expedition.
That they intended to murder the
whole of the commission is shown by
the bullet holes found in the windows
and walls, of the hut.
Mr. Pernell adds that the Turkish
government, according to an agreement
with the commission, should have re
ceived half the value of important finds.
On one occasion a beautiful round
carved tomb was found. The Americans
were so impatient to find the entrance
that they broke into the tomb, which
was a mitiiature gem of architectural
beauty. "Within Avere two perfectly
sculptured Greek figures of a husband
and wife.
It was dusk when the statues were
found, so Professor Norton had the
figures covered with a sheet and told
the Arab searchers that he would ex
amine them the next day. During the
night the Americans returned to the
tomb, knocked off the heads of the
figures and took them away, but the
next day the figures were officially
discovered by the Turkish mudir, but,
as they were headless, the mudir was
easily persuaded they were valueless.
figures were then taken to a
yacht belonging to an American, which
had been loaned to the commission,
where tlx-, heads were readjusted and
the figures carried off to America.
The story seems to he incredible, but.
as the charge has been made, the only
way to kill it is to throw sonic light
on the subject.
Captain Nietzel Admits the
Greatness of Father o{
Country—Disputes Skill
lSp«rial l'jh|» fry Th» ("all 1
BERETN. July 19. -An interesting
discussion of tbe military talents of !
George Washington is going Qri in the I
army circles of Germany. The North
German Gazette, the official orsan of
the kaiser's government, reproduces in
extenso this week an article on the
subject, recently rear] before the Mill - '
tary Society of Berlin by Captain
Neitzel, a member of the faculty of
the war academy of Potsdam. The ar
ticle was issued as a. supplement to
the official army gazette, and was pub
lished in pamphlet form.
Captain Nietzel said that he ir SS , n .
duced to investigate Washington - i i
reer as a. soldier by th" remark which
Field Marshal yon Moltke is said to
have made to th" effect that "Wash
ington was one. of the greatest strate
gists the world had ever seen.
Captain Nietzel concludes as follows:
"Although he was simply an impro
vised field marshal, with a weak and
improvised army and without a thor
ough going training for his great task.
Washington conducted a defensive war
with great skill and correct tactical
ami strategic understanding.
"By dint of a talented conservation
of his strength he achieved the in
dependence of the colonies from the
mother country. He was. however, no
military genius or field marshal of the
first magnitude.
"Washington was in no respect a
great commander in the sense that the
term is understood in our time. Tie
was, nevertheless, one of those great
soldiers of which each century pro
duces but few."
Danish King Dislikes Ceremony nnd In
Compared by Friends to President
(Spuria! Table to The ( alii
COPENHAGEN. July 19.—King Chris
tian X is becoming so noted for his
disregard of court ceremonialv and
precedent that be is being constantly
compared to President Wilson.
To prevent towns from incurring the
expense of festival decorations, big
banquets and the usual formalities in
cident to the visits of royalty, the king
keeps secret the itineraries of his fre
quent cruises and lands at a town with
out informing the authorities of his
arrival. Formal court affairs are lim
ited, so far as possible, and he is very
fond of receiving his friends like an
ordinary citizen.
Lately he invited ,">o of his old
schoolmates to the palace, and. know
ing thai some of them were coming
from a distance, requested them not
to go to the trouble of wearing evening
Uiess. ■ -
Members Not Allowed to
Say Anything or Even In
timate Anything Re
flecting on Kaiser
BERLIN. July 10.—The actual power
of the German reichstag is so small
that.scoffers have been known to refer
to it as "a glorified debating society."
The limitations upon the freedom of
speech of the delegates are so great
that it may be doubted whether this
term is appropriate.
For expressions which would not
even excite comment in an American
j legislature speakers are admonished
jby the president of tho reichstag, and
j for expressions slightly more daring
I there is a formal call to order. The
j third cal! to ord*u- forfeits to the of
fender the right to the floor.
'amusing examples of this. At a recent
j session the social democrat peus was
| -"The kaiser." he said, "caused to he
issued yesterday a decree which is
; couched in a more moderate tone than
! waa the in former times." Dr.
| Kaempf, president of the reichstag, in-
I terrupted him thus:
pressions. You may not say that the
| emperor has more moderate.
That gives occasion for the contrast
j between moderate and immoderate."
j Scheidenaann, another socialist, was
.speaking of the armament bill.
"There is," he said, "no more shame
j less falsehood than the imputation that
I the French armament bill was the
j cause of the German bill being sub-
; "1 trust yon do not refer to members
of this house with your emark about
shameless falsehoods." said President
"I had the Spanish parliament in
mind when I spoke." said Scheidemann,
I A burst of laughter from all parts
of the house followed, but Kaempf did
not join in it. He listened while
Si heidemann finished his speech, and
j then, a half hour after his former re
| mark, said solemnly:
"You said that you had the Spanish
parliament in mind when you spoke of
shameless falsehoods. The ' remark,
however, might be construed as re
ferring to the reichstag. I call you to
A former president vf the Prussian
diet once called to order a delegate
! who had asserted that war "is a re
[proach upon God." Such an expression,
; said the president, was an insult to
!)>.'i;nnny's great emperor-warrior, and
particularly to William I.
i Refore the reichstag adjourned. June
■ 30, President Kaempf said that the
| day's session would live as one of the
j most memorable in its history. His
i words did not exaggerate the im
i portance of the work done by the
j house on that day, for this included
i the bill increasing - the peace strength
;of the army by 136,000 men, as well as
;thc financial bills rendered necessary
'by it.
These latter include two classes of
bills, one for meeting expenses to ho
i incurred in organizing the new forces,
j building forts, barracks and other cx
i traordinary purposes; the other for de
j fraying the yearly expenses of the
[increased military footing,
j The first class of taxes, which are to |
| bring in at least $240,00n,000, consists
I of' a direct tax on property and th-I
[cornea, and it will be distributed over!
j three years. Both taxes are on 'grad- '
lusted scales, under which the largest
fortunes pay $15 per thousand, and the
largest incomes (those of $120,00n or
jtnore) pay $S per hundred. Foreigners
| resident in Germany must pay oh the
same scale as Germans.
■ o\ n ku.th rwcTtHASBSi
The permanent taxes consist of a
| tax on the yearly increase in wealth
j from all sources, certain stamp taxes j
I hitherto belonging to the state, an
j Increase of the existing inheritance
taxes and the appropriation by the
imperial government of intestate' l
estates where there are no near heirs. |
I A part of the rev enue also will be oh
tamed 'by retaining th sugar tax al Its
present level, instead «»f reducing it]
jby -10 pei- cent, as a resolution of the
I manded.
The total amount expected frohi this
class of taxes is about. $."•<■>.Ono,ooo An
interesting feature of the tax on In
creases of wealth Is tha* it includes
inheritances Of children from th** es
tates of their parents. Thus the inher
itance tax, whose rejection by the
reichstag jn lyoji caused the resigna
tion of Prince Ruiow. lias now been
adopted in an indirect way.
Even "»la.lor of Regiment VnlimierrK
WTien Common Soldier 1*
in Danger
BERLIN. July 13.—Bavarian army of
ficers in YVurzburg have shown com
mendable self sacrifice in an effort to
save the life of Hermann I 'rank furter.
a private in the Eleventh Bavarian
Field artillery regiment.
Frankfurter's blood became affected,
and the transfusion of blood from a
healthy person was recognized as the
only way of saving his life. Seventeen
officers of the regiment, ranging from
major down to lieutenant, volunteered
to supply the blood and Lieutenant
bittmar was selected as the first to
The transfusion was successful and
Private Frankfurter is now recovering.
Hall C'aitte Declrtre* He Haaes His For
tune on Their Judgment
(Specia; t'abl<? to The t.'allt
LONDON. July 19.-VTf you ask me
as an author whose opinion of my
books 1 would rather rest my fortunes
upon—yours or your wives' —I tell you
frankly ft | a the opinion of your
wives," said Hall «' a ine at the dinner
of the Associated Book Sellers at Tor
"If you want to know what the great
wide publii is yoing to say about a
book (especially a novel), try it on a
woman." he added.
"I do. I always have done. And
when l have had success it has been
from women thai the first, fruit of it
lias cume to me."
Bertrand Russell Coming Over
Scion of Noble House to Become Professor of
Philosophy—Himself and Wife Have
Advanced Ideas on Property
(Special table to Tbe Call)
OXFORD. England, July 19. —Hon.
ißertrand Russell, the only brother and
the heir of Earl Russell, who lately
j signed an agreement with Harvard
I university to become a member of the
I faculty as professor of philosophy, has
been studying at Oxford for some years.
I His wife bought" a country place at
, Bagley Wood, a few miles out. where
{the couple have lived in great seelu
■ sion for five or six years, Mr. Russell
I engrossed in Ms studies and Mrs. Rus
sell absorbed In socialistic studies.
They will take advanced ideas to
j Harvard, both having pronounced vi°ws
of the elimination of class distinction,
jon '•(immunity of property and kindred
• matters.
j Mrs. Russell was Miss Alys W. Smith,
the daughter of Robert Pearsall Smith
jof Philadelphia, and her mother was
[Hannah v\ hitehall Smith, whose book,
j "The Christian's Secret of a Happy
j Rife," has been translated into every
modern language, including Chinese
jand Icelandic, and us "said to have sold
[up to 1,000.000 copies. Roth Pearsall
i Smith and his wife were famous Quaker
; preachers of 10 years ago.
New Receiver Permits Travelers to Receive 300 Mile Messages
Without Leaving Their Seats in Automobile; French Scien
tist Says Nations Will Use New Invention
______________ *
t Special ( able to The Fall>
PARIS, July i?.—Replying to a re
quest by a correspondent for an inter
view concerning his reported discovery
of the wireless telephone. Professor
d'Arsonval of the College of France,
whose discoveries on the treatment of
arteriosclerosis by high frequency
currents have done so much to lengthen
human life, writes as follows:
"Although I am deeply interested in
the subject. I have never done the least
bit of practical work in wireless tel
ephony, and know nothing of its prog
"In talking last January at the insti
tute with scientific newspaper men, I
Angry Workman Marks Fler
Face as Well as Two
BERLIN. July 13.—A princess and
two princes of the house of Tsenburg,
belonging to the highest German no
bility, were horsewhipped recently by
an angry carter, whose horses their
automobile had alarmed.
Prince Alphons. Princess Antoinette
and Prince Victor yon Isenburg Were
motoring to Aitenburg, where they
were to visit the l~>uke of Altenburg.
head of another formerly sovereign
bouse of the empire, when they en
countered a farmer with a load of
wood. «
His horse shied before tbe automo
bile and upset the load In the ditch.
The driver lasher! out With his whip
at the princess and the princes as they
rolled by, leaving angry weals on the
faces of all three.
lie now trial at Gera for his
misdeed, which a century ago would
have heen almost high treason
< om«f- Ho Dorford aad W'itfe iOawed
Dpitpf, \lthotigh « barges \re
\o( I'rnycn
PARIS, July 19.—A decision of the
divorce court this weefc shows that di
vorce or separation by mutual consent
only will soon he possible in France.
Comte de Dnrford had demanded a
legal separation, while the countess at
the same time had asked for a. divorce.
Bach brought serious charges against
the other. The court ordered an inves
tigation of these charges, hut. neither
the count nor the countess took steps
to have the investigations made
The court has now ruled that this
avoidance of the investigations showed
that neither had proofs to substantiate
the charges made, hut that th" making
of such allegations was sufficient evi
dence to show thai it was no longer
possible for them to live together.
As their act showed such a manifest
desire to injure each other's honor and
moral character, both suits were grant
ed by the court and the child was
given in charge of the paternal grand
parents. >
t t<ii!niiniiiinniiiMMjiiiiiiMiiiißiiiiniisniiiiiiiiHiiinn!iiiiiiii!i!^
1 Bnit'tliliAk WOMAN'S delicate system requires |
SB d/Ull I M*i%W%WSnL T? more than ordinary care and at- «5
= tention — mc:e care and attention than S
g- JDmBJL"F"v it is given by the average woman. ss
r SPiII3fIS4P» Neglect it and ills soon creep in, and E
£ •* VUi A 2A&.K<C the look of old age, sometime? quickly, ~
" That backache, so common among women, brings with it the sunken chest, the £
2 headache, tired muscles, crow's-feet, and soon the youthful body is no more youth- «»
SS ful in appearance—and all because of lack 01 attention. —
There is no reason why you should be so unfortunate, when you have at yonr g
a disposal a remedy such as Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription—recommended £
SS for over 40 years as a remedy for ailments peculiar to women. We have thou- SS
■•■ sands upon thousands of testimonials on lite —tha m^mm m m maanan SS
» accumulation of 40 years—testifyins to its effect- Hr M r ll *'*^*'^™^^^ff*m^'SriS l iffrtßl
~ iveness. Neither narcotics nor alcohol are to be *aT'H ♦ • 3
found in this famous nre«eripticn. Regulates J| j[aWa rß|al*PA'<? —
B !rr°Kulariti*>b. Corrects displacements. Overcomes • 91 75j SS
painful periods. Tones up nerves Brinprs ahout g
j— perfect health. Sold by dealers in medicines, aElaffh E
3 in liquid or tablet form. Jn Jg.▼ INTHv 3
SS Dr. Pierre'e Medical Adviser, ne>ei:.' re- SS
SS tited up-to-date editor, anawera hostM n»»—» ,~ aaa»4ft»S <*v ■■aa 3
woman,single or married ought to knoiß. MT —
s;H;M!f!illlltlllIUHltlllillia!U!lll3tKIHl!.Ifu7tiritjrUIrTlllHIlllUli Ut.liUiiin]Hn
They were wealthy, and when they
went lo England they attracted the in
terest and friendship of Queen Vic
toria, Lord Beaconsfield, Lord Palmer
ston and the most important people of
the country. Lord Palmerston turned
over his big house to them for their
religious meetings and thousands j
thronged the house and gardens, com- j
ing even from Paris and the continent
to hear them.
Mrs. Pearsall Smith was always dem- i
ocratic, and it was her friendly in*er
est in her pretty American dressmaker,
Marion Cooke, that placed this, lady in J
the enviable position of Countess Pus- j
Bertram] Russell and his wife made!
their home with Mrs. Pearsall Smith i
{<fter their marriage and Lord Russell j
being there one day to visit his brother T
was Introduced to the dressmaker, !
Whom he soon afterward (October SI, j
1001) married, and was tried for big- I
amy in the bouse of lords for it, the I
dressmaker, who had been previously \
married, having only' a Nevada divorce.
Which Wf!s not In England
for several years afterward.
expressed the opinion that the year
1913 would see transatlantic wireless
telegraphy realized for commercial
purposes, and added that long distance
telephony would also result from high
frequency alternators giving sus
tained electric waves like those of the
Goldschmidt alternator which was then
on trial. r
"Tiie success of this machine, which
sends sustained waves by day nearly
4,000 miles, justifies my belief that
from that point to the utilization of
the same waves for wireless telephony
is but a stage which will inevitably
soon be passed over."
Special War Loan Would
Add $400,000,000 and Im
pose Heavier Burden
PARIS. July 19.—The heavy French
budget deficit, which will certainly lead
to the floating of a big loan in the
near future, is to be significant
of the present state of the money mar
ket and is arousing grave disquiet
among financial experts.
unlimited resources, and now Prance
for one mint soon have recourse to
the $200.ooo.«oo loan now being con
sidered by parliament, as well as a
special war 10->n of S too.non.ooo, which
will burden succcedire budgets >\ ifh n
perpetna! interest item of $1 i.000.000.
In addition to more than |290.1HM),d04)
tq the takes to make both ends meet
in 1 he Cut ure.
Tti» debit balance* this year between
receipts and payments Is estimated al
no less than $ 1 .">t.fuio.non. which may
possibly before the end of the year be
reduced to $ 1 nn.noo.nno.
Leopold de Rothschild Tnkesi <hfr Af
fair* of Mother of King (.forge
Cab!" t« The Cal'i '
LONDON, July IS. —The financial af
fairs of Queen Mother Alexandra have
lately been getting Into a tangle and
there is a great deal of talk among
the royal entourage about her having!
Ibst considerable sums of money.
Leopold de Rothschild, an old friend j
of hers, now has taken charge of the!
queen mother's monetary affairs and
hi busily engaged in getting them j
straightened out.
The queen mother has an allowance \
from the state of $GCO.OOO a year and j
her private income is estimated at \
about f&OO.Oo'O more, but the consid- ;
erahle state which she maintains at|
Marlborough house and Sandringhani
has overstrained even this handsome
Income. In the hope of adjusting
things the queen mother recently made
some speculative investments jytvich
turned out disastrously.
Ultra Stylish Among Lon
don's Nervous Ladies
Even Affect Pipe as
Daily Soporific
LONDON. July .9. —When woman
soothes her nerves now w't.i tobacco
it is not a cigarette she chooses if she
wants to appear quite up to date, but
a dear.
The majority of women nowadays
smoke cigarettes, but the ultra modern
members of the fair sex are taking to
The pipe chosen specially for women,
a Picadilly tobacconist said today, is
a little light wooden pi>>e called the
Belgique. which cost 4s 6d.
Pipes are not. however, so much "the
vogue" at present as the cigar, and the
favorite oltjar which women smoke is
A well known clubwoman said that
In both literary and social women's
-rlu.bs it is no uncommon sight to see
•women smoking cigars.
"Why don't you smoke a pipe?" men
for a long time have been savins aa a
pet jest to women cigarette smokers,
and now women have taken men seri
ously and copied their "bad example."
Every evening It has been observed
that women who are being driven in
motor cars and carriages to dinner or
the theater in the west end of London
make.it a general practice to smoke on
the way.
PARIS, July 19- —Gabrlelle Astrus,
the proprietor of the new Theatre dea
Champs Elysees. publishes the receipts
since it was opened, about the flrst of
April. Sixty-one opera performances
yielded total receipts of $204,078 and
10 symphony concerts $23,646. Tne
Russian ballet was the best money
maker. 17 performances averaging
$5,600 each.
"GETS-IT" for Corns,
and Away They Go!
Hih TS-IT." the >~enr-Plan Corn Core,
(iets Any Corn Surely, Quickly
You'll say, "It does beat all how
quick 'GETS-TT' sot rid of that corn.
It's almost magic!" "GETS-IT" gets
"Xerer Could "Co This Before. 'GETS-IT'
| Made Every Corn Vanish Like Marie."
I every corn, 'every time, as sure as the
j sun rises. It takes about 2 seconds
jto apply it. Corn pain* stop, you for
get the corn, the Corn shrivels up, anil
jit's gone! Ever try anytl Ing like that?
j You never did. There's no more fuss
ing with plasters that press on the
I corn, no more salves that take off the
j surrounding fl*-sh, no more bandages.
•It "gets" e\e'\v corn, wart, callus and
[at SS cents a bottle, nr sent on receipt
!of price by B. $ : <"n., Chicago.
! Bold in San Francisco hy Owl Druj? Co.
j Quick, Easy and Positives
Cure for AH Toot TorUireJ
The following i<= sa>id to be the
'surest and quickest cure known to
science for all foot ailments: "Dis
solve two tablespaonf uls of Calo'dde
i compound in a» basin of warm water.
I Soak the feet in this for fully fifteen
| minutes, gently rubbing the sore parts."
S) !„>' right
1 off. It jrives immediate re
j( lief for sore bunions, sweaty,
/ smelly nnd aching fe*t. A
! twenty-five cent box of < al
ordde is said to b* sufficient
to cure the worst f*et. It
works through fh» pores md
| removes cause of the trouble. Don't
waste time on uncertain remedies. Any
druggist ha* Calocide compound in
I stock or he can get it in a few. I—urs
j from his wholesale bouse.
3 -THINK of the luxury of Jg
Jf I bathing in filtered salt M
£ from the ocean. You M
a can do that very thing at M
tne Lurline Baths, corner S
9 Bush ar.i Larkin Streets. *
V The tub department is the g
m most elaborate of the kind in "
% the world, each room being &
M fitted with a porcelain tub, #
JT supplied with hot and cold 9
• salt and fresh water and X
J|. These tub baths are recom- %
m mended by physicians as be- 4g
S irq most beneficial fcr ncr- S
«jr vousness, rheumatism and in- B
S A modern and sanitary i 5
# laundry is operated on the
» premises, where all suits £ j
» snd towels are thoroughly >g
X washed and sterilized. g
S Spectators free. S
'» v '" OM ~ x BATHERS FREE S
jjl IFiIF s
[1| &ush snd larkin Sts. C
|» Prun-h Jl.ll <,eary St. 4?
r - VI:Rv -AY AXP KVTVTV,-- J*

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