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- HONOLULU STAR-BULLETIN, SATURDAY. JAN. 11. 1013.
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Every -conifo.-t and convenience.
A high class h Jtcl very moderate
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f n ring jt o all parts of city. Electric
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steamers.- Hotel Stewart recognized
tis Hawaiian Isl'iiil Headquarters.
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Baths, most delightful climate, splen
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magnificent Kaliuwaa Fails.
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Special' Rates for Long Stay
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lT - " 1
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JAPAN'S GOVERNMENT SHAKEN IN PRESENT
CRISIS; CRITICISM AT HOI IS BITTER
Japanese Press Outspoken in
Demands for Changes Yo
kohama Paper Analyzes the
j Causes of Str fe
I'nder ilic title "JapanV UNorir:n
hed Sj-lem of Gtncrnme at,'' the Yn
1 kohanvi Malrho rwnllj piibfMul (be
! fftllo-.Unir remarkably !iilij;ol.rii rrili
j fUm of Japan's present itfeitry. It has
been n-rrhod I; ere from the pocI,l
correspondent of tle Ilaivuii Hod I.
Tec srtlclo wa ritfort before Kat
jsiira amaed the premiership, hut the
article N none tie les tiraclj.
It Is penuinely lissustinK to all pa
triotic Japanese to be compriirl to
witness how miserably organized is
ihcir four. try's government. We are
r.upposid to be governed by a e :ns'i
tu'inn. but where is the eons! ii nt'on
when it id most painfully needed?
There is a parliament, but where is
the parliament that is powerful
enough to give law to the people and
to the army as well? We are saiJ to
have political parties but wiiere are
the pclitical parties Vhen they are
uiuM uauiy iieeoca 10 usm n;c peo-
pie cause? The uovernment is said
to bo a Constitutional Government
over which rules the cabinet, consist
ing of nine ministers, lint arc they
ruling? Are not the ministers actlns
more like domestic servants than any
thing else? All these questions bring
painfully to home that the Japanese
government is as badly, as pcoriy, or
ganized, or rather disorganized, as are
tbe Turkish. Afghanistan or Persian
Lately Marquis Saionji, the Preni-
ier, formed a scneme of atlrulnistra- te men who have been most meritor
tive and financial reforms by which ious in the building up of the empire
he intended to save some 10,000,000 as It is today, but they are not author
yen in ordinary expenditures and ized by any law to find the successor
some 20,000,000 yen from the extra-
ordinary account Then It became
necessary that the Department of
War should also make a cut. It Is
reported that the other departments
have cut their expenses by 10 per
cent to 15 per cent. The Department ,
of Communication is said to have cut
7,000,000 yen, the Navy Department 8.-.
000,000 yen, and the Department of
Agriculture and Commerce 10,000,000
yen, and the other departments in
propostion. But the War Department
cut only 1,980.000 yen, while, if it
mad proportional cuts with other de- peror instead of assisting him.
partmcnts, it should have made a cut ' An to tbe Elder Statesmen,
of at least 15,000,000 yen. The War j HI. The Elder Statesmen, too, are
Minister insisted that instead of mak- not without responsibilities in bring
ing a reduction of expenditures in hi9 Ing about this constitutional crisis,
department he wants to Increase the particularly Prince Yamagata. If they
arfny by two more divisions, and that were real patriots, a3 they ought to be
he would make further reduction if the or as they were supposed to be, they
cabinet agree to the proposed increase could have saved the country without
6t two divisions, but not otherwise. 1 bringing down upon it this deplorable
jlawiis. Saionji would not-yield to condition of things: They' are "inffu-
tbe demand of his War Minister, and enttal men, particularly in the army,
ihen the War Minister, General Ue- and if they told the military party
hara, resigned. The Marquis could that the condition of the country
not find any one who would take the would not allow their claims for a
place of tbe resigned minister; there- larger army to be put through, the ar
fore, he and his remaining ministers my men would have certainiy acqul
have all resigned. 'At the 'same time esccd, and the agitation for the army
they (the ministers) have all left expansion which has brought ribout
their official residences and returned this crisis would have been easily ex
to their private homes. .When the pressed. But instead of doing such a
resignation of the cabinet had been patriotic act Prince Yamagata has
tendered to the Emperor, His Majes- rather encouraged the military party
ty did not accept the resignation but to press their demand for a larger ar
told Saionji to see to it that the Gov- my and the other Elder Statesmen
etnment, is going until further notice. ' have been quiet onlookers, and have
As Saionji did not recommend his brought about the present crisis. The
successor after- the resignation, the Elder Statesmen are known by an
Eider' Statesmen have assembled in other name signifying that they are
the Imperial Palace and are consult- the most meritorious men, but from
ing who should te made "the successor j this act or treachery and playing with
of tbe Saidrijl Cabinet." It Was rumor.) the country's welfare, as a child with
ed at first' that Pjrince Katsura will be bis toys, does not entitled them to
the successor, tben Coun,t Terauchi, J this august name, but they may be
the Governor-General of Korea, and ( justly charged as most unpatriotic
again this morning it was the Mar-j men and genuine enemies of the
quia Matsukata, ' one of the Elder , country. They are playing with the
Statesmen, and aged 7S years. At army and the nation, and are setting
this willing it' is entirely unknown j them at each other's throat. They
who would forjn, the next, eabJ.net. lack the seriousness with which the
There are. usual political intrigues country must be governed. They are
and, counter-intrigues, and suspicion utterly wanting In the true, apprecia
of 'intrigues1 ' where there is no in- tion of the greatness of the responsi
trigue. The fight between the Choshu bility that rests upon a statesman,
and Satsuma clans, the underhaaded Criticism Is Bitter,
fight f6f supremacy among the' Cho i IV. Not only do they lack the os
sbu clan itself, between tbe partisans sential quality of statesmen the pa
6f Prfnce Yamagata and Prince Kat- triotism and the seriouesness but
sura, the flg&t . between the Saionji they have also swept away the consti
Cabinet and the so-called bureaucracy, tvttional barrier of distinction between
etc! ' it the present crisis were simply the court and the government. Prince
the struggle of, these jarring eiements Katsura is the chief chamberlain and
of the Japanese politics there is as such be should absolutely hold hini
nothing particularly attractive or sen- self aloof from politics either as the
rational that distinguishes li from the chamberlain or as one of the Elder
ordinary fights between the contend- ' Statesmen, for if such a distinction
ihg political parties in the West, such be allowed to be made, the same man
as the war between the Republicans , will be now a politician and then a
and tbe Democrats in America, or be-j chamberlain, This will mix up the
tween the Liberals and Conservatives court and government which is the
In England! But, alas! The present cause of all corruption in government
political crisis has brought out the and decay of all peoples. But he is
innate weakness of the Japanese Gov- now Dlayine tbe double role. He is
ernment and' the fundamental defects participating in the Elder Statesmen's ! Sle for political supremacy of these
in Its organization, which, unless rem- conference as one of them, and at oth-j political ooriies. have risen to the
edied at once, will culminate in such er times he is acting as chamberlain. height of splendid statesmanship, and.
a catastrophe as we witnessed in'Per- The keeping distinct of these two taking tl-.e place of the decrepit ioli
sia this Spring. functions is the very foundation of the : tir.ians. have openly inauguraied the
Resignation In VnnsuJl.1 Wax. j nation's healthy development along! movement against the increase of
1. In the first place, the war min- constitutional lines, along the civilized ; army an l fought bravely the fieht for
Ister in resigning handed bis resig
nation direct to the emperor instead of
through the hand of the prime minis
ter. This is a revolutionary proceed
ing for which there is no precedent in
our constitutional history. This is
particularly regrettable, as this ac
tion brings home direct to the emper
or th worry over the political affairs
of the country, to prevent which is the
first duty of the ministers. Further,
the war minister was appointed by the
emperor through the recommendation
of the prime minister; therefore, he is
in reason bound to resign through the
prime minister. But be has ignored
all this, the official as well as the po-
litieal etiouette. and destroyed the po-
litical safeguard of the constitutional
government. And I cannot help feel
ing very sorry for the lack of politi
cal sagacity on the part of the prime
minister in tamely submitting to this
affront, which is not to him individ
ually but to his office and a blow at
-the dignity of the government and the
foundation of tt: eorstituthm unl
law. IN ullov.fl the war tuiniytfr to
d nr. '. eo:i.-i:ti iivr.al pnvc rnm'-r.t.
ll I.e w-re a u:an of the caliber of
(Jia STor.e or I'auserstun, whom of
course h Link- If does not .-n
dream of eijua'ir.t:
r the people -
p e i r;i:n to t
U r.- 1 :t if he
f ::.-io ' ana a.,
b' ( iif.i.t to be
a i:i:i: o; y.icli e:-:rac
.. : equal to the o -furious
and earnest a
in his position f ri:..e
ir iiii.-t";- of tlir
ha e r hh 'ted
t-nnre, be Mrtjut to
tl;e e:r.per(;r .to re-
t'.'in t!.e rt.inatie ;i to tne war min-i.-,t":.
v.-1 f:i i.,c lebuke that he is ?et
tlr.i; at r.an'it the const it ti; ion fir.nt
el !y l.io l'a'ber, t c late .ir.pe-or. to
i'.,. pco.le as tne bulwark anl j;iir
antee of t'.ieir riglits and interests.
Hut be did not do anything jf the
kind, and lie tamely submitted to the
'e;-ti '.!' tive. unconnitutional method
of the war miniate: and be adopted
mo:-.' unronstittitioaal met!:od himself
t;j throwing olf his office, withoiu
even suggesting t ii successor. What
an irresponsible act it is! This act
rcpr.-Hents him more like a domestic
servant than a minister of a great na
tion. hven a servat.t would not be so
irresponsjble in ordinary
MarquiB o;licnji v,.as- in
II. Then as the result of this irre-'real greatness, try to abolish tbe con-spon.-iblc
lesignation by the prime stitntion. which be lias grantejl to the
minbtcr, the duty of advising the em- people to enable them to enjoy the
peror as to who should be the succes- fruits of their labor and freedom for
sor fell upon the shoulders of the ever with the posterity unto the end
Klder Statesmen. T.ie constitutional
consrquer.ee of this is lamentable in
the txtrc". 0 in that the Japanese gov
ernment is now maintained not by a
constituted authority or any one rec-
ogni7eias such by law but by a body
ot men who are quite unknown to the
law, the Elder Statesmen. They are
of any cabinet that has seen fit to go'
out. The constitution says that the
ministers shall assist the emperor in
the carrying on of the government of
the country and the execution of laws,
But there is no such provision either
in law or in constitution enjoining
such duty upon the Elder Statesmen.
The word assist necessarily means
and includes the duty, inter alia, of
suggesting to the emperor the suc-
ceeding cabinet, as the throwing off
of power without recommending the
successor will only embarrass the em-
path of political growth. The present
crisis, however, has brought about
this deplorable state of things in
which the court and politics are mixed
up. which should be remedied once for
all by strictly enjoining the occupant
of any position in the court from in
terfering in the polities of the coun-
V. Thus these Eld
er statesmen are
breaking down the constitutional form
of government which is the greatest
( f the works of the late emperor and
for which alone he is entitled to be
called one of the greatest rulers el
the world, and are throwing tlie coun-
a condition of despotic gov
and the court into the whirl
pool ef politics. But they arc com
mitting a far greater crime. They
are degenerating the imperial palace
itself into a den of intrigues. Hitherto
whenever a conference in the pres
t me lit 1 ne emperor w as summoned
the statesmen had given advice to the
emperor w ith tbe conelusicus of i he ii
-'ISr-e j I., t . r
v iiiiy of j.;-..-i.er
accn: m i!' :
t nf en ;ieii
suin,T :! t
to '. . :i ,'ll.si: 'II ' V. ii K i;
lived after great : hi-c : at ...r.
rrajorii end th" nrioiry ha
tl-eir opiniens. Hut. a' tie
. i i-i-., ti e tiler s'a rsrr n
giving the youn;; eirv-to.-H'Uieo
r r ( niite.ifiiir: i'eiore
(o ;r-e -i o-ihl ht ;
'.. : he
. e ii
ptvs ii :
he-- rh: j-
t i- u-a j
'he good if tht
t o : ry.
s' at a'--, m-iiv to ilit
a:ri th r - i:. ; i a i et
c: ;i rcr taey , (- ii-
v - i rg i ho
isoP'eMv i a t bey appear be;. -re i h.e e:n-:
i- rcr an I more often they eoiiirrecate i
m the lioian-r.a-Ma and intrigue haw
ik'si ff.uer :c:a.i'.ii o; .i;iisu k.i . a ,ripn!
Ka'sara can forr.i tjie succeeding , tJ '
gvivernirer.t least provoK.ng me nx
ticn's wra'li. 'I hey are .aa:;;ng the
imperial pa!ac their c-.nsui-.;nsr piac ,
t. as I said, tl-.e den 01 Intrigues.
Why tan ihcy not consult or intrigue,
at some other place The iraiertal i
paiaee was noi maae 101 a cuusmuui.
or meeting place for a few unpatriotic,!
intriguing politicians who Ilghtiy play
with tbe nation's welfare, and the
army, and who. ignoring the funda
mental work of the lafe emperor's
of the world
The nation should drive
them away from the inipei.ai palace
with strict and harsh command never
again to despoil the saeredness of
the Imperial palace with their unclean
People and Nation's Purse.
VI. Another great Issue raised by
this present constitutional crisis is
the right cf the people to control the
purse of the nation. The contention
of the military party is that the army
should control the purse of the nation
so far as the appropriation for the
army is concerned and that the army
has the right to determine whether
there is room for retrenchment or not,
and that if there i3, whether they
rhould economize or not, and that
they alone have the right to dispose
of the money saved by the retrench
ment and neither the government nor
the people has any right to interfere
with it. This doctrine is incompatible
with the right of the people to control
their own money, and to determine
how their money should be used. This
pretension of the military party, if
conceded, will result in setting up an
imperiiim or imperio, a government
within the Japanese empire which is
independenf of the Japanese govern
ment. How would it be possible for
the nation to maintain peace and or
der with fcuc.h an anomalous situation
within T the government itself? The
people should stand as one in protest
ing the greatest of "the late emperor's
j great works, the constitution, and
drive out of the country the enemy or
the people who thus tries to set up a
government within a government, and
protect their own right to control the
disposition of their own money.
VII. The most extraordinary thing
about the situation in Japan at this
constituticnal crisis is the apathy of
the political parties. The people are
always too busy for politics but the
politicians must be alert at all times
to defend the constitution and sound
the bell of alarm for the people to
rise to defend their rights and inter 1
ests. But they are as silent as the
sphinx and as inactive as if they
were the dead corpse. Oniy tne papers
are sounding the feeble, ineffective
alarm. I wonder very much where !
are the Progressives and
tionalists. 1 do not believe there is
in the world any other country where
the politicians are so idle, sluggish,
dull, stupid and foolish as the ioliti
cians belonging to the so-calied politi
cal parties of Japan. Where is Mara
quis Saionji? He is lying idle at his
villa in Oiso. Where is Hara, Mat
suda and other great men, or the Con
stitutional party? Where are the
leaders of the Progressists Ofshi.
Inukai and Kono, who are accustomed
10 make lots of noise in trivial mat
ters? They say nothing and do noth
ing. Their existence in this political
crisis is wholly hidden from the view
of the nation, and their piaces are
taken by the old. feudal-headed Elder
Statesmen whose character and train
ing make them utterly unfit ror carry
ing on the modern constitutional gov
ernment, however great the works
may be which they did in the 70s and
SOs of the last century. But, thank
God. the nation has found their de
fenders in the chambers of commerc?.
These merchants who are indifferent
to the recurring political contentions,
the elections and the ordinary strug-
'the people, tor tne reaueuuu oi taxa
tion ana reiorms in uie aunuuisu a.-,
tive system of the government. Meet
ings have been tailed by almost all
the chambers of co:nmorceand strong
resolutions were passed endorsing t he
policy of the Saionji Government,
w hich had for its object : he reduction
of taxation and administrative re-,
terms, and denounced in no uncertain
the demand of the mili:ar
for an increased army. The 1
ho inaugurated this movement . j
l,uei Nakano. President, of the
rhamber of commerce. He de-
well by i he people when this
t nnciud.cd and the people's
demand for lighter burden ami better.
smite in government shail one day
he realized. And whether these high!
ciu-'ets :re realized or not he should
In- ! -retr !-e: ed io'ever bv t;:e nation j
r.s one f the siunrhe-s; eefonders ;
.Japan ha- . v. r s---:i of ihe right:; o.
the peep!,- and the ( a-ise t.T Hie etui-1
stitutional go e; ntneut. I
VIM. WLceer may form the com
g i .itin- t'.ire ::.a.--t hi (.in lanuist-
a' n..n,s n ;b-- laws of tho c-atit;y
and !' - .i iministrative :-!em ii tbe
i n. .':!.. were to enjoy tb-- t a-nntit :
. .,..; o: ito; -. -rn::t n; a.il the
:.itest work of the lite empr;r.
nlui is so dear to the h-.w-s ft tht-prop.'-,
i ; r st i ltd. an.! M;ev at '.he
o :; t: y fioni -i -: r. uau t th
. of I rs:a. Afna:i:t m ar.-i o'.h
: i-1-t" :i.a;ul t o-t:. '.... s. fhes-1
liens' s are i -. o. : i'::e i.'.rsta
sif:a-.e ;-.nd th-.al wy.z it if n t: law
in t :
the :nl!nit is oi war anu
geueiaij .:: t' -1 rej;-ec .he
V. n v S iion; w . s v. onr; bed
r;gi! in s.-iic of the ;a-ft thr.t ii s
. . thoi -li i!asaT'st.ie't: as ;h.e
:o:i (I i So ii.:esri(.Ti conf i o;U a.g
y.A'.'c i. in lfincipi a 1 vu w.a
ato. u in Im- nation r. n -e.ls
ti ,-.u -. '! ae cmi.j seasoy v inch
hove hini i.: : t --'1.4 at oti w::j! that
be had 10 ao' of utilizing the power
ef the people to offset tho poweis of
w.t iniliinry patty. If he eoa'd ai
of.i' fOT'Hitt;i;-.!.::!iy to the people, he
1 wiiii-. n-i-.-r . fin, . :itt! m tins :i-
; t! c i co!Ie 1
his light agtiinsl
r.s;:r,i demand of the military
ptiity v.o'il I have been most hcart
11 v sup;or'e1 by the people at the
polls v ifh an overwhelming majority.
Hut alls: the suiTiae is so rostrict-
(1(J tha, lncrc are onv 8OW0 juoo
lrtn ou( of a pufation of near
6t',')tM,(nti. nI these l,."tH0I0 men
are most timid people, as they are
all the high propertied people, very
susceptible to the influence of the
government or of the Elder tatcs-
1 Ik-fore the present cabinet crisis
! the question before the nation was
! how to make retrenchment in the
I cost of na.ronal administration, but
i l . , i i"-
i st-mfii ueioie lue people auer 111c
i crisis, and that is whether the people
, i should allow the few coteries of Ya
magata and Katsura control their,
tne people's, money or the people
sh2ll themselves control their ovfn
moiiey and decide how their money
siiould be ' used and how much for
what purpose, etc. Shall the people
rule or shall Yamagata be allowed to
steal the power of the people? This
is the question before the people
new. How v.i'.l.it be solved?
TIP FROM WILSON:
DON'T WRITE FOR JOB
PRINCETON, N. J., Dec. 21. Gov.
Wilson dropped a gentle hint to office
seekers tonight after his strenuous
day in the state house, where he fouod
a ton of letters awaiting him. He was
questioned as to what procedure he
will adopt in filling postmasterships.
Alter reflection he said:
"I have a general principle that
thofe who apply are the least likely
to be appointed."
"Then," suggested an interviewer,
"there are many who already disquali
"There are," replied the president
elect. "Today 1 received a letter from
a man who asked me to tell him the
best way of applying for a position."
"What position did he have in
mind?" someone asked.
"I do not remember. He probably
wanted to be sealer of weights or
something of that kind."
Here the interview was interrupted
by Sam Gordon, the old negro messen
ger who has served every governor of
New Jersey for forty years, whispered
something in the president-elect's ear.
"What?" said the governor to Sam.
"Is it a real razorb'ack? That's flue.
What did you do with it, Sam?"
Sam informed Mr. Wilson that a
ham weighing thirteen pounds had
been received from an admirer out in
Gerald It's too bad that, when a
man wants to get married, he can
tieiaiuine ittti iui .
Gerald So he can save the middle
Q. What 15 fiood for my coufh?
A. Aycr's Cherry Pcctsr:!.
Q. How. ton;! hr.s it been uu?
A. Seventy years.
Q. Do doctor", endorse ii?
A. L" i:ci,we w.-.uid i;:
Q. Do you publish the form-:-f
A. Yes.' On every tcttic.
Q. Any alcohol i;a it:
A. Not a single drop.
Q. I lav; may I icarn more r,r ihir?
A. As'iyoudoctcr. I.'jun -vs.
XA 5 7
Preoa-ed by Dr, i. C. i -r & C Kj - f
Kat h Cir-
Milt l.c.-ir- fMIDYIi
n in;. 9 4T""
VL. nCl'ti'llsTS i
for Infants and Children,
i Save the Babies.
I' VFAXT MORTALITY m somethinsr frightful. We can hardly realixa
, tlxatof all the children bom in civilixevl countries, twenty-two per cent., or
irearly one-quarter, die before tliey reach ono year; thirty-seven per cent., or
EfLorc tliau one-third, before they are five, and one-haif beforo the y are fifteen I
j We do net hesitate to say that a timeiy ue cf Carton'a'wouM saTe a. majority
rt tltcec precious lives. Neither do we hesitate to jay that aiany of theM infantile
dWhs are occasionetl by the use of narcotic preparations. - Drops, tinctures aad
aootbing" ?ymps soM for chiWreb's complaints contain more or lesa opium, or
c.orpbine. They axe, in considerable quantities, deadly poiions. In any quantity,
ihry Mupfy. retard circub.lion and load to congestions, sickness, death. Cos tori
cpofates cxat t!y tle reverse. It causes the blood to circulate properly, opena tha
pores cf the skia end auays fever.
ci gnat tire of
Physicinns Recommend CastoriQ.
' t hare narU jonr CaMwia Sr. caiv of colic li
i'.Ucn nd br. t- fotin! :; t'.:c tret r..--!i-no cf It
.ji on tin laaikeu" J. K. Cim-xi.t, ?f. I).,
" A racdlrls? n valur.X? vni tH-r.rfctTl f r rt.ft
r-. a yoor t'vH-ri.1 UC Tvi-a itt: hi, tic -t praise
. -ad U la nee crcrjwla re."
J. 0. A-.ESAXPrn, M; T.,
" OiaJa, TCth.
"Ilavc nst yocr Oat(ri.i on V-ir'tn-iii wc.-nion
n suitable rjnr and bare foiin.l it a ji!.nt :Mo !;!
i&cirnt laxftlive, eepeciaily la ihe ur:ou dixsaata
Com. EoWAsa Gakjhkeh, M. I).,
Children Cry for
1 n use h or uver o o irearo.
Just Received and to be seen at
135 Merchant Street
A Ccmpiete Self-Contained Electric
Lighting Portable Outfit
For Private House cr Contractor's Work Outside Lighting. Capable
of supplying twenty le-candlepower lights. INSPECTION INVITED.
FIVE MILLION MEN
Try them yourself and vtrj. will realize
why. They are supremely comfortable,
they adapt themselves instantly to cvev
motion, they are cool, lijht, strony,
durable and every pair is
to give satisfaction.
Buv a pair to-day and test thso fja'P.ie for voursHf. stahe
word "SHIRLKV PKESIUENT" arc r.tampci f-n th; buckles and
antee ticket is affixed to the bak. These protect you fully. Maden3
The C. A. Edgarton Mf. Co.
Shirley, Mass. U. S. A. , (
CtirU la Rtxxl for chiklrqn sad I tomfly
;rcri!e it, nod ilwj obtlia lb dctrl levi.
?. Gksald JDlattku, M.
" I fcT prrrTibI Ctxoria to f mQIm ?0r Mtand
Trim, it taut right! Mothers n It, for cbQdna
lU token without 4iit tronbia." ' -
C. A. W om. sr. D- ii-
Toar ranoris la rpwnau remedy far cntkma,
Vrwwa Um world orrri. I oae It Itt my practka aait
ti.ivp no htwitaary In ftmroidlaj It for ta COOa
I-Uuiu c f iafa&U and hlklMn.' . '
t . . A. SOAMUK.lt. n, - '
imhmm ooca-r. mtw arr.
" a ' '
sare that th
that h i-tlir.
and guarmateed by