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THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL
-AH IrTDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER—THE PAPER OP AUTHORITY" FOTTKDED DECEMBER 1. IS6S * W. W. CHAP IN. Publisher _ A n Irresistible Invitation l\ Humboldt county is the first to take up a that should be taken up by every county in northern and central California without an in stant's unnecessary delay. Through the efforts of the Promotion and Devel opment Committee of the Humboldt county Chamber of Commerce a University of California farm adviser has been appointed for permanent service in the county, which soon will be linked more closely to the rest of the state by the exten sion of the Northwestern Pacific's line to Eureka. The Humboldt county farm adviser will in crease the population of Humboldt county and the wealth of those responsible for its present devel opment. The ultimate hopes of northern and central California are inseperably bound up in the suc cesses of the men on the land. The optimistic and exceedingly comfortable northern Californian is too prone to believe, or at least to declare, that the opening of the Panama canal will solve the northern California develop ment problem. It may help solve that problem, but it does not involve the solution. The man who comes through the canal from southern Europe and is landed in California with his hopes, his family and $50 or $100 may be a factor in the develop ment of northern California's lands. He can not be the original developer. The two great valleys, or the major portions of them, may be cut up into 10 and 20 acre tracts, each capable of providing a comfortable living for a family. But the immigrant with a family and only a few dollars can not be made to fit those tracts. They are naturally and inevitably high priced lands. Their cultivation involves comparatively expensive preparation and costly intensive culti vation. They are the ideal homes and the ideal invest ments for the American or the foreigner who has from $1,000 to $5,000 and a desire to get back to the comforts and the profits of the soil. The great majority of that kind of men know nothing of farming, and those who do know some thing about farming and farming conditions in the east or in Europe know less than nothing about conditions in California and the methods essential to success in California. That kind of men can be brought to California and made successful, contented producers if the several counties of California will say to them: "We stand behind you. Your success is our suc cess. Come to California. We will tell you what to raise and how to raise it. We will protect you in the first instance from the sharper and then against your own ignorance. We will help you because we want you to help us.'' Sacramento county furnishes an excellent case in point. Sacramento county is one of the most favored orange and olive districts on the globe. There are approximately 200,000 acres of the best orange and olive lands in that county planted. They are waste or have been devoted to grain raising. Every one of those acres planted means $100 a year addition to the wealth of the county after six years, and thereafter an increased annual addi tion up to $200 or more. That is a matter which bespeaks the earnest attention of every taxpayer and every wage earner. Private corporations vending lands have under taken to insure the success of their customers to insure their own success. They have employed the best soil and horticultural experts available. They have placed them at the service of the pur chasers of their lands and thereby they have made purchasers. What the private corporation can do the county can do more advantageously. A tax of a cent an acre in Sacramento county would enable that county to equip itself with an admirable farm ad visory organization of the highest type. Such an organization would enable its repre sentatives to go into the east and into Europe and say to the people: "Bring your money and your energies to California. The government will stand behind you; will help you achieve that measure of success which is possible only in Cali fornia." Thousands of the right kind of citizens, the right kind of home builders, would find such an invitation irresistible. Secretaries' Visits Secretary of War Garrison and Secretary of the Navy Daniels have honored the state of California and the city of San Francisco by visits here this summer, which were of the greatest pos sible interest. Secretary of the Interior Lane is also on his way here. California and San Francisco are Mr. Lane's ►iQtne, but both will be benefited by his visit here. Secretary of Agriculture Houston, according to good news recently received, will also visit the Pacific coast this summer, and will probably spend a week or ten days in this state studying the condition and needs of agriculture here. Secretary of State Bryan has also made a visit to the state, which was memorable in its character. Half of the president's cabinet will, therefore, have visited San Francisco before the year is over, to the advantage certainly of us and perhaps for the wider information of the secretaries. "Compliments pass when de quality meets," as the old time southern darkies used to say, and The THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, EDITORIAL PAGE, AUGUST 5, 1913 — Call regrets that any friend of Secretary Daniels might misinterpret some goodnatured joshing attempted at Secretary Daniels' expense on account of the compliments he paid us all when here. The secretary is a newspaper man and has a high sense of humor. In a number of his speeches he has referred to himself as "managing editor of the navy." He is doing hue work and will do better. The best work that he can do from a Pacific coast point of view is, as he said, to bring the fleet here and home to stay. There is no good reason why it should not be seen at San Diego, in the Columbia river and in Puget sound, and the secretary, no doubt, was sin cere in what he said at each place, and he will do what he said in the kindness of his spirit. The grandeur and enchantment of this coast in evitably seizes every one who comes here. Even a veteran satirist like Irvin Cobb fe4l under the spell. In the current Saturday Evening Post he says: "San Francisco, it seems to me, isn't like any city on earth except San Francisco. Once you get away from the larger hotels, which are accurate copies of the metropolitan-article of the east, even to the afternoon tea fighting melees of the women, you find yourself in a city that is absolutely individ ual and distinctive. It impresses its originality upon you; it presents itself with an air of having been right there from the beginning—and this, too, in spite of the fact that the ravages of the great fire are still visible in old cellar excavations and piles of debris. Practically every building in the main part of the town has been rebuilt within seven years and is still new. The scars are fresh, but the spirit is old and abide?. Somebody said not long ago that the greatest of all monuments to American pluck was San Francisco rebuilt; but if there was pluck in it there was romance, too. And there is romance, plenty of it, in the exposition these people have planned and are now carrying out to commemorate the opening of the Panama canal.'' No compliment that has been paid to San Fran cisco is more elaborate than that. Evidently this city makes much the same impression on the cynical satirist that it does on the dignified members of the cabinet. This city gets so many such compliments that it sometimes joshes back, in mock repudiation of the nice things said; which are, however, wel come and appreciated. Much benefit is likely to follow from the visits of all the secretaries, but from none more than from that of Secretary Daniels. : .: : The University and the People 1 T The announcement of courses in the Univer sity of California for the coming year shows that in its proposed work the state's chief educa tional institution is strictly up to date. Agriculture as the foundation of the state's wealth comes to the fore in number and scope of courses offered. This is, as it should be in a university of the people, supported by the people for the people. Academic culture and training of all kinds has a real, a material value, but none is of such worth as training in the science of agriculture which is to be the leading applied science of the immediate future. A new and most important development along progressive lines is the institution of courses in the department of geography on the growth, transpor tation developments and general economic geog raphy of Pacific coast cities, with reference to the opening of the Panama canal. Such a course as this may be made of inestimable value in the future commerce of the cities of this state, and is in itself a most excellent development in education. In university extension work there are provided courses of lectures by university faculty men for such communities as want them; covering subjects in esthetics, economics, education, language, litera ture, mathematics, politics and science. These lectures should be in great demand and will pro vide marked uplifting, intellectual and mental stim ulus in many communities where no opportunity for such high class popular instruction is available. A novel form of educational work is found in the new bureau for organizing debating societies and providing them with topics and with package libraries, containing pamphlets and clipped periodi cal and newspaper treatment of the topics. With such aid and assistance as this the debating club ought to become what it once was, a most valuable, instructive and entertaining form of instruction and occupation for fall and winter evenings. These courses, among others, show that the state university is striving to live up to the modern idea of such an institution; that it should take infor mation and instruction to the people and not, so far as possible, compel the people to go after it, and also that it should be the most valuable public servant in the manifold activities of the state. Judge Cutler of Massachusetts has decided that a dog has a right to bark. Now, the only thing left is to decide |hat he has the right to bite. j Colonel Howe of Texas is home again from Europe. President Wilson should worry like a politician and forget the patronage question. Postmaster General Burleson says he gets up at 5 a. tn. He must in order to see that the faithful get the post offices. Governor Sulzer of New York says he can live on $1.25 a day, and yet he is a boy orator democratic friend of the people, too. The union of the G. A. R. and Confederate Veterans would make an ideal ending for civil war history. Was putting sewing thread on the free list by the senate an adroit way of dodging the suffrage question? Mr. Bryan is responsible for the invention of a new word. To go chautalking is the latest. FERRY TALES LINDSAY CAMPBELL MOST of us. at some stage of our lives—particularly those of us blessed with older sisters —have been told to "chase ourselves." As far as I can find out. Bill Wasser is the only man who ever seriously en deavored to carry out this Injunction, and Bill didn't know that he was doing it at the time. The man that makes two blades of grass appear where but one grew be fore, is counted a friend of mankind. BUI is doing better than that. On hh* little estate at the head of Blythedale canyon, in Marin county, he is growing onions and lettuces, to say nothing of artichokes, apples, plums and berries, on land that formerly gave sustenance to a jungle of poison oak. He does his work for mankind after business hours and you would be surprised—and so would many an employer—how much a real commuter can accomplish dur ing the few hours he can stay at home. o o o Bill Is engaged at this time in build ing a new fence. In digging the holes for the posts he Is using one of those patent augers. The ground at this time of year is hard and it takes some pressure to make the auger take hold. Bill does it by standing on a box alongside the auger and then, as he turns it, throwing himself violently across the handle. It sometimes takes a dozen of these aerial whirls to make the thing bite the carth —and Bill has done some biting of the dust on his own account when he happened to whirl himself out of balance. o o o A woman who lives just above Bill was out for a stroll the other evening at dusk. She saw Bill at work. But she didn't know It was Bill and didn't recognize his occupation as work. What she thought she saw was a maniac making frantic efforts to Im pale himself on a pole. She watched him take three whirls and then fled. "There's a crazy man trying to kill himself at the head of Blythedale can yon," she telephoned to Marshal Sta ples, who preserves order in Mill Val ley. "He's very violent and our lives are in danger. Won't you please come as quickly as you can?" o © o The marshal was on the job without delay. Wasser had quit digging and was on his way to his house when he met the marshal. "Hello. Bill," said the marshal. The marshal told Staples his errand, and Bill, after going to the house for his revolver, joined the marshal in the hunt for the crasy man. It was 2 o'clock ln the morning before they abandoned the chase. "I'll have a posse out tomorrow," said the marshal, as he bade Bill good night. o o o Next day the woman who had tele phoned met Mrs. Wasser near the field that Bill is going to inclose with the fence. Not wishing to alarm her, he had told his wife nothing of the •maniac." "It isn't safe for you to be out here all alone," said the woman. "Not safe?" Mrs. Wasser wanted to know why. The woman told her all about it. "Where did you see him?" Mrs. Wasser asked. The woman told her. Pointed, in fact, to the very spot. "What time was It?" The woman knew that, too, exactly. "And what did you say he was doing?" "Trying to spit himself on a long pole. He was—" "That," said Mrs. Wasser. emphati cally, "was no crazy man. It was my husband digging postholes." MUSTACHE CLUB RILES JACK INGLIS Green Derby Innovatcr Gels Shaved When Callow Youths Imitate Him Four young men of the Union Pacific freight force have formed a mustache club. They have sworn to adorn their upper lips with a hirsute decoration. Penalties are imposed if any razor touch that sacred soli after August 1. The founders are George Dusenbur ger. A. Plant. If, Ryan and Ouy Bus klrk. Other bare lipped youths of the Union Pacific offices have been in vited to join the mustache cultivation. In protest against the movement Jack Inglls—he of the green derby—> contracting freight agent, who for 20 years has worn a mustache in which he took as much pride as In his fanciful lids, yesterday got a shave. "I could no longer stand as an example to cal low youths," he said. EXTRAORDINARY BANKRUPT SALE CONTINUES THIS WEEK All Goods Marked Below Cost Price WE were lucky in buying from the creditors the new high-grade stock of Mikasa Co., formerly located on Geary St., at 40 cents on the dollar. We were lucky, but our customers were luckier yet, for the prices we are going- to ask will never be met in America again. The stock consists of Splendid and Rare Opportunity to Purchase Christmas Gifts at Prices Below Cost. The Holidays Will Soon be Here Japanese Arts and Dry Goods Ebony and Antique Carved Furniture at Great Bargains SILK, SILK KIMONOS, DRESSING GOWNS, TABLE LINENS, LINEN LUNCHEON SETS, SATSUMA, CLOISONNE, IVORIES, JEWELRY NOVELTIES, Etc. The stock is entirely new and will be sold below cost in Japan. THE KISEN CO. 157-159 Geary St., Between Grant Avenue and Stookton DEPARTMENT OFFICER VISITS GENERAL MURRAY Lieutenant Colonel Joyce Re ports for Duty in Charge of Ordnance Lieutenant Colonel John W. Joyce, who has reported for duty at the Benlcia arsenal as department ordnance officer, called on Major General Mur ray ln San Francisco yesterday to dis cuss affairs and to get ln touch with conditions. Colonel John L. Chamberlain, Inspec tor general, is announced as depart ment Inspector of the western depart ment of the army, and will be stationed in San Francisco. * * « Second Lieutenant R. N. Bodine of the coast artillery corps has been de tailed assistant to the quartermaster at Fort Wlnneld Scott. MAYOR "RESCUES" GIRL NEEDLEESLY Has Chauffeur Arrested Only to Learn He Was Taking Her io a Hospital Seeing an unconscious girl lying ln the rear of a large automobile which was exceeding the speed limit and be lieving that a white slaver was abduct ing a drugged victim, Mayor James Rolph Jr. late Sunday night gave chase to the machine and overhauled it at Mission street and Brazil avenue, where he turned the driver over to the police, Yesterday in Police Judge Bhortall's court Vernon Halland, the chauffeur, who was charged with speeding, said he wag rushing a girl companion, Bva Cohen, to St. Luke's hospital after she had been stricken with heart trouble. On motion of Prosecutor Becsey, the case was dismissed. "My companion was suddenly taken sick," the chauffeur told the court. "I made time to Ocean View and took her to a drug store. The clerk declared that the girl needed medical attention. "I speeded up the car and passed Mayor Rolph near the county line. He yelled at me to stop. I did so, and then he told a policeman to arrest me. I explained that I had a sick girl and was rushing her to a hospital. "The officer accompanied me to the hospital, where the girl was given at tention, and I then took her home." SOCIETY NEWS John A. Hooper has announced the engagement of his daughter, Miss Jeannette Hooper, to Arthur D. Foote. Miss Hooper is one of the popular young women in San Francisco. She is a sister of Mrs. Oscar Beatty, Mrs. John McKee, Mrs. George D. Sommers and of Frank' and Arthur Hooper, and is a niece of Mrs. W. E. Norwood and of the late George W. Hooper. Mrs. Wil liam F. Breeze and Mrs. Wigglnton Creed are her cousins. Mr. Foote is the son of Arthur D. Foote, a wealthy mining man of Grass Valley, and of Mrs. Mary Hallock Foote, the well known magazine writer. Mrs. Foote, Miss Hooper and her fiance are sojourning at Lake Tahoe, where they expect to remain several weeks. There Is no date set for the wedding. * * * An engagement announced ln the east last week that will he learned with interest in this city is that of Miss Ida Gibbons of San Francisco end Kennedy Rogers of Baltimore. The wedding will be celebrated the lat t" part of September in Watertown o«nal, Mass., where the bride elect has been visiting for several months past. Miss Gibbons Is a daughter of the lato Dr. and Mrs. Henry Walter' Gibbons. Her sisters are Mrs. Edward | Shinkle (Marjorie Gibbons), Mrs. Perry i Evans (Florence Gibbons) and Miss) Miriam Glbbonß. Her brothers are Dr. i •Henry Walter Gibbons, who married Miss Hazel N'oonan. and Dr. Morton | Gibbons, who married Miss Mary Stubbs. She is a niece of Dr. snd Mrs. L. L. Dorr of this city, and a cousin of Miss Jessie Dorr and of Mrs. Claude Brlgham, wife of Lieutenant Brigham, U. S. A., the former Miss Elsie Dorr. 1 The Best Food-Drink Lunch nt Fountain* Insist Upon S= HORLICK'S Avoid Imitations— Tako No Substttvto Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form. More healthful than tea or coffee For infants, invalids and growuig diildren. Agrees with the weakest digestion. Pure numtion.upbuilding the whole body. Keep it on your sideboard at home. Invigorates nursing mothers and the aged, A quick lunch prepared in a minute. HOTEL NEWS J. Grover of Colusa Is at the Union Square. J. Lubin. a merchant of Sacramento, Is at the Argonaut. James Earle is registered at the Dale from Duncan Mills. Mrs. Morton of Los Angeles is stop ping at the Columbia. A. C. James of Chicago Is a Yon Dorn guest for a short time. James W r hltaker. a capitalist of Gait, is a guest at the Stewart. R. S. Wasson of Los Angeles Is registered at the Baldwin. W. W. Scott, a land owner of Corn ing. Cal., Is a Stanford guest. A. K. Holmes, a Portland business man, is registered at the Manx. E. E. Cain, an attorney from Elko, Nev., is staying at the Bt. Francis. William N. Rubs, a lumber man of Eureka. Is stopping at the Stewart. John F. Sullivan, a Los Angeles real estate operator, Is at the St. Francis. Mr. J. D. Franklin and wife of Los Angeles are stopping at the Yon Dorn. J. W. Barnett, a merchant of San Luis Obispo, Is staying at the Argo naut. James Daley, a lumber man of Med ford, Ore., Is registered at the Stan ford. R. D. Lalede. a San Diego capitalist, is a guest at the Stanford with Mrs. Lalede. Mr. Fairbanks, a prominent Los An geles man, is registered at the Yon Dorn. Mr. Elmer Jones, an oil magnate of Los Angeles, is a guest at the Sutter for a short time. L. F. Foulke, a very prominent lum ber man of Gaxelle, Cat, is a Sutter guest for a short time. Dr. C. W. Kellogg of Bakersfleld is registered at the Stanford with Mrs. Kellogg and family. A. W. Lucas, an oil man of Taft, Cal., accompanied by Mrs. Lucas, is regis tered at the Argonaut. Mrs. A. Hellman and Miss Hellman, prominent in Los Angeles society cir cles, are staying at the Palace. James D. Dougherty, director gen eral of the carnival to be held in Hono lulu soon, who has been on a trip east, and Mrs. Dougherty, are at the Stew art. AM USEMENTS Continuous Prfc'-Mirf 6 30 to t.OO - Dan*Watinee 3 30 AMERICAN Seventh Sts. I SPECIAL TONIGHT! ATHLETIC CONT^OTRAORDINARV! Including 4 Round Contest Between WILLIE CAPPELLE And JOE BARRY In Addition to Alpnln'i Musical Mixture "PECK'S BAD BOY" Tuesday—Clioru* Oirls' "Athletic Ntfcht." Friday—Chorus Girls' "Specialty Contest Nleht." Mil. Daily, 2:48. Night*. 7:30, 0:00. Mats.. IPr. aoo. Msrhts. 10c. aoe. 30c. kLocfiiCElSXa^ BIOOEBT, BEST and CLASS TEST ftTRL ACT Ever Touring; the 8. * C. CIRCUIT ;GIRL - VASE U-PROPLe-!2 GEORGE RICHARDS & CO. In the Roaring Comedy "EASY MONEY" B—BIG S. * t;. FEATI RK>—B Matinee Every Day. 2:30. Nights, 7:15 & 9jt* PRICES '. . .77,10 c, 20 c. 3»c J.R. HANIFY FOREMAN OF FEDERAL GRIND JURY New Body Impaneled Be* force Judge Van Fleet Jo seph Durfee Secretary _^ John R. Hanlfy, a lumber merchant 1 at 24 Market atreet. was elected fore man of the new federal grand Jury which was impaneled yesterday before Federal Judge Van Fleet. Joseph Durfee, 311 California street* was elected secretary. The other Jurymen are: B. C. Allyn, contractor; L A. Beretta. «pti> clan; Walter D. Bliss, architect, 2758 Greea street- W. F. Bowers, rubber merchant, 70 Sacra mento'street: Bernard C. Brown, hardware, 3034 Washington strfet; Winfleld 3. Paris, insurant broker. ,V>7 Montgomery street: Jr>*pph A. Dono hoe, hanker. 2208 Broadway: Charles N. Feltort Jr., Mills tmllding; .Tames Geddes. SSI Market street- Frank W. GHlin. ,".0 Halght street; George I>. Greenwood, banker; Christian F Herr schaft. 18.-.0 Judah street; Thomas L. Henderson, real estate 202.". Hayes street: Howard t. Holmes, ciril engineer. 2R15 Broadway; Atnol Mcßeau. terra eotta, 2310 Stetner street: Aimer M. Newhall, San Rafael; Henry W. >"'blea. Oregon street. Berkeley, manager radiator ronv nanr: Edward P. Spengler. insurance broker. Jflia Pacific street: Charles Stallman. manufacturer 4«0 Mission street: Henry Walking. Haigbt and Webster streets; P. W. Wiebddt, funeral di rector, 1386 Valencia street. DR. OSBORNE TO NEVADA Santa Clara Medical Man to Attend Sagebrush state Conference (Special Dispatch to The Call) SANTA CLARA. Aug. 4.—Dr. A.. F. Osborne, formerly superintendent of the state institution for the feeble minded, and more recently medical superintend ent of the Napa state hospital for the Insane, departed this morning - for Car son City, Nev., to attend a conference there with state officials regarding in stitutional care for defectives. AJHUSEMENTS ALCAZAR Phone Kearny 2 A SMASHING HIT! FORREST STANLEY BESSIE BARRISCALE HOWARD HICKMAN A CO., IN HAWTHORNE U.S.A. PRICKS—Nicht. 25c to $t: Mat., 25c to 50c. MAT. THURSDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY. NEXT WEEK—MISS BARRISCALE, MR. STANLEY, MR. HICKMAN A CO.. IN "The Rose of the Rancho" Phone Franklin 150. IMMENSE THRONGS m £Sci rr Every Afternoon at 2:30: Ererv Night at 8:30. FIRST TIME IN THIS CITY. Direct From The Aftor Theater, N. Y. j>" AWGeORGE KLEINE PrttStMTS / i r«ii/i r%j^„ WVIKSI ||||llf/l|] CV< WTO 111 111 /Al*J ■] 0F acts 112 Sensation OrTrteWoßtc ALL SKATS RESERVED. 25c and 500. THIS WEEK ONLY—BY REQUEST GILBERT A SULLIVAN'S FAMOUS OPERAS MONDAY. TUESDAY. WEDNESDAY. SUN DAY AND SUNDAY MATINEE THE MIKADO THURSDAY. FRIDAY. SATURDAY AND BATURDAY MATINEE PINAFORE MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY Popular Prices—2sc, fJOc, 75c; Box Seats fl. NEXT MONDAY CHIMES OF NORMANDY Safest and Most Magnificent Theater In America MATINEE TODAY AND EVERY DAY ANOTHER GREAT NEW SHOW THE BELL FAMILY. Nine Brothers and Sisters In an Artistic Musical Offferl"c: TAYI/>Tt HOLMES. Late Star cf "The Million -; Rose VALERIO SEXTET, "The SMM Fienda," en a Taut Wire: DIVINE and WILLIAMS. •The Traveling Salesman and the Female Drummer": ERED HAM 11.1. snd CHARLEY A URATE. ' Th« Singer and the Violinist": ANGELA KEIR and Co. in "Sentence Suspended"; HELEN TRIX The Piano Song Whistleress; ORPHET'M MO TfON PICTURES. Showing Current Event. • Last Week 008 EDWARDS' KID KABARET. Evening prices loc. 25c. 50c. Trie. Bot Sears fl. Matinee prices (except Sundays and Holidays) l"c. 25c. 50c. Phone Douglas 70. LEADING THEATER, M W mT\m3 r Elli * and Market. ■ mWW ■ Phone Sutter 2460 LAST S NIGHTS JOHN MASON In Augustus Thomas' Mester-Drama. "AS A MAN THINKS" Nights ft Sat. Mat.. 50c to S2. $1.50 Wed. Mat. NEXT SIX. MAT—ONE WEEK ONLY Prices. 25c ft 50c. Mate. Sun., Wed. and Rat. The Great French Feature Film of VICTOR HUGO'S MASTERPIECE "LES MISERABLES" Most Fascinating Motion Picture Ever Taken. It Reels—Special Orchestra 1 Accompaniment. MARKET STREET. OPPOSITE MASON BROADWAY'S BRIGHTEST STAR EMMA CARUS QUEEN OF SINGING COMEDIENNES. A MUSICAL CONCEPTION OF SEPTEMBER MORN 12 DAZZLING BATHING MAIDS. 6 OTHER PAMAGES ACTS LURLINE BLSH AND I.ARKIN STREETS OCEAN WATER BATHS SWIMMING AND TLB BATHS Salt water direct from the ocean. Open every day and evening. Including Sundays and holidays, from 0 a. na. to 10 p. m. Spec tators' gallery free. The Sanitary Baths Natatorium reserved Tuesday and Friday mornings from 9 o'clock to noon for women only. "FILTERED OCEAN WATER PLUNGE" COMFORTABLY HEATED, CONSTANTLY CIRCULATING AND FILTERING. Hot Air Hair Dryers, Electric Curling Irons and Shampoo Room for Women Bathe ra rr*« BRANCH TUB BATHS, 2161 GEARY ITS. NEAR DIVISADEBO.