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CHINESE CHANGES.

"When China has got rid of opium she will doubtless astonish the world," was a remark recently made by an Englishman who had taught science in the University of Chentu, West China, Tor two years. She has gone to work the right way to kill opium smoking— decapitation being the chief penalty— and now she has, evidently, other ideas of reform which to the average Chinaman must appear very radical. A short time ago the Celestial maiden would not exchange one of her tiny, disfigured feet for all the tea in China; if she lives long enough she will probably weep salt tears of regret that she is not in the fashion,- and, even though respect for one's elders is commoner in China than it is in, say, New Zealand, may in her heart feel bitterness against her parents for not having been up-to-date. However, the matter of female feet is not the most important that Chinese reformers propose to deal with. Racial distinctions between the Chinese and the* Manchus (to the latter the ruling house belongs) are to be broken down, and this should tend in the direction of bettering the race. It may in time be even possible for a Chinese of high degree to marry into the Imperial family—surely something worth living for! There are many other reforms aimed at, and which are not mentioned in our cables, such as restoration to power at Pekin of the Emperor (who is. at present practically a nonentity), to prevent encroachment on Chinese territory and resources, to promote the establishment of a national Constitution and Parliament similar to those of the British Empire, to aid the establishment of banks, railways, tramways, telegraphs, telephones, electric light, etc., and the introduction of modern machinery, to promote the establishment of public schools and universities, and other things alongside which the matter of Chinese lauies' feet seems smaller than usual.—Post.

The - mother's uppermost thought and care is for the health, safety, and well-being of her babe. It is but natural that it should be so, seeing what a helpless, weak, frail little being it is, and how susceptible it- becomes to various ailments, principally affections of the- skin, such as chafing, irritation, rash, milk crust, etc. The risk of the child being affected with these troubles is ever present. A most important factor in the health of the child is its bath, and every car© should be taken to secure a soap suitable for its delicate, immatured. skin. The use of common soaps tend to set np skin irritation, which, in many cases, have resulted in- skin affections of various painful forms. Zam-Buk Medicinal Toilet Soap is a pure skin soap, unsurpassed, for ■■use on the tender skin of the babe, as well as the hardest skin of the adult. It;has the same result on each, viz., it ...soothes, softens, and gives a refinement to the skin, and sanitates and safeguards it against any form of skin disease. Zam-Buk Soap possesses valuable medicinal qualities of a new and unique character. It replaces the natural oil in the pores which, through ignorance in the use of common soaps containing injurious matter*,has been allowed to drain away. For toilet purposes ZamBuk Soap is unexcelled. It beautifies the complexion, and makes the skin clear, pure, and healthy. That is just what you want. To keep the skin as Nature intended, and assist in the prevention of the many skin affections that occur, Zam-Buk Soap should be in regular use. Zam-Buk Soap is sold by chemists, stores, and The Zam-Buk Mfg. Company, 39 Pitt Street. Sydney. . .- ..._ .

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CHINESE CHANGES. Marlborough Express, Volume XLI, Issue 213, 9 September 1907

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