Newspaper Page Text
RODEKtOK O MATHE80N
QUESTIONS FOR THINKERS.
Did anyone over see a tourist tnko a snapshot of any bit of Honolulu
nconery that contained n billboard in Jtl Why do thoy avoid thebillboards
with their camera lenses if the billboads aro not attractive and their presenco
a spoliation of tbo landscape f
Search tho shops of Honolulu and sco if you can And a picture postcard
that has on it a iscono showing u billboard. Unloss tho billboards detract from
the beauty of tho elty, why should they not have their placo on tho cardst
Almost everything elte in Honolulu has a place on them.
Find, if powiblo, tbo storekeeper of Honolulu who Is willing to havo a bill-board
adverting Ms own wartw placod on hit home lot, or in tho lunnodlnts
vicinity of his home. Why ii it that tho man who can afford to escape tho
sight of a billboard will 1ioJj foist It upon nemooije oleal
Why, when wo must all confuw that billboards aro among tli tb,ngj that
detract from tho general boauty of thu city mill when wu munt acknowludJe
that Honolulu 'n elilof tourUt nt is Itt mitum) heiiuty, why do we tojfliujs
uMiuuunu, iiiucii ten eneourngo tiieuij
There are bevurul hundrod uumim In il. l,v uOm L,. ,,ui,.,,i ii..,..,...!.,.
' " - ., , ..-......, ... ..... wii .,.,. , ffwH , item ,, m 1
vrhy, nnd they have proutoded to niuwir the quMtlon Vliej' are nut ttljr
tA i iinii ii'M nn Tin iMimm&ili wnii jSiiroii
HAWAIIAN GAZETTE, TUESDAY, APRIL 30, WEEKLY.
Entered at the Postoflicc of Honolulu, H, T,; Second-Class matter,
r Semi-Weekly -Issued Tuesrjayi and Fridays.
Subscription Rales :
Par Mouth i .231'er Month, Foreign $ JIB
"t Yeari.'. it W.00 Per Year, Foreign - 44.00
T ' ' ' 'Payable Invariably in Advance.
CHARLES S. CRANE, Manager.
' 'TAFT'8 ANANIAS CLUB.
President Tnft lias apparently started a branch of tlio well known Ananias
Club, with Thco'doro Roosevelt ns the solo clmrter member, prestdont,
vice-president, cbnirmnn of tho rules cummitleo nnd secretary. Thoso of us
with good memories laughed a little when Roosevelt's answer to tbo charges
mado by tbo publication of tho Letters, was rondo public
lierc. Wo rccnllcd other instances of pretty much tho same character In which
tho formor President exorcised to tho full Ills "practical" political abilities,
and wo nlso rccnllcd certain addresses mado by Mr, Tnft along pretty much
the same lines ns ho takes in tho dispatches from Washington this morning.
Toft had absolutely nothing to do with tho decision not to prosccuto tho Harvester
trust, nor would ho, in his capacity ns secretary of war, lmvo boon asked
for his ndvicu regarding a matter which did not Ho 'within his department.
It is qulto possible-that ho knew of tho decision, as n member of tho cabinet,
but no ono who remembers anything of tho Iioosovclt rulo in tho White House,
will believe for nn instant that that knowledge would lmvo led him to interfere
with any policy his then chief might havo adopted. Roosevelt's chargo that
he "was even partially implicated in tho decision to defer prosecution of tho
Harvester trust was on a par with the formor President's explanation of what
ho meant when ho said ho would never run for n third term ns President of tho
United States, puro bumcombe, that nnd nothing clso.
TAF.T AND THE TRUSTS.
RoosevoR, in a would-be biting speech mndo in Boston yesterday accused
President Tnft of having "been cognizant of an agreeable delay in tho prosecution
of the Harvester Trust." He spoke too soon as well as without duo
thought for the facts in tho matter. The same wire that brought tho report
of his address west carried nlso a dispatch from Washington to tho cfTcct that
tho civil suit for tho dissolution of the trust would be filed in Minneapolis this
morning. Tho former President also forgot apparently that Mr. Taft's administration
has been attempting to secure tho peaceful dissolution of tho Hnrvcstor
Trust for several months, and that but a fow days have passed sinco tho attempt
failed following tho Sugar Trust decision.
Thoro will be a number of pcoplo of course, who will beliovo that tho attack
mado by Mr. Roosevelt has forced the hand of tho administration, forgetting
that tho publication of the famous letters came
through tho action of Mr. Tnft and tho Republican senate. If you only throw
mud enough some of it is bound to stick somewhere Mr. Roosevelt knows that
and seems to have been acting upon that theory when ho made his address yesterday.
But his mud enn not stick so far as Mr. Taft is concerned. No President
wo havo ever hud stands out cleaner, or less smirched with corporation
filth than William Howard Taft. For years ho has been under tho spotlight of
publicity and there is today not a chargo against his personal integrity. Mr.
Roosevelt will have to find some other accusation to bring against him thnn
that ho lifts favored corporation interests during his administration.
MONEY FOE DUKE.
Ono thing should be mndo very plain to any iono who Is yearning for a
frco trip to Sweden as a companion nnd valet to Duko Kahnnnmoku. This
community believes in Duke, as a mnn, as a swimmer and as a probablo champion
at the coming games, and so believing Is willing to back him to tho
uttermost with murnl suppoit nnd money support. Any money that ho needs
for hia trip, any accessories he may requiro to cnablo him to bo in tho best
possible trim when bo meets the world's pick swimmers will bo forthcoming
without delay, ns soon aB ho makes known his wants. But, and here is tho crux
, of tbo matter, tho city is not willing to pay for,janyono olse's junket to the
Olympic contests. Wo had enough of that before. Wo spent good money for
absolutely nothing. Duko gained nothing that h6 would not havo been just
as well without, and Honolulu gained notliing at, nil worth a live-cent picco.
Dnko's companion wos sent in. order "that the Territory might got somo
publicity." Any newspaper man or advertising man' knows just what tho stuff
on exhibition in n shop window here, is worth from the publicity standpoint.
Honolulu is not going to repeat that bit of extravagance. If thoro aro any
more "Silent" ono's cherishing hopes that theymay go to Europo on tho
-good money supplied by tho people of this city, tho sooner they abandon that
hope and go to work the better.
BRIBES AND PRESENTS.
An extraordinary report comes from tho poltco court, tho sequel to tho
chargo of attempted bribery of a police officer made against a Magooa Block
Japanese, who had been caught violating tho Sunday law. Tho polico officer
on tho beat ordered tho shop closed, whereupon tho Japanese handed over a
dollar to tho guardian of tho penco and vas promptly arrested. When the
esse camo up for hearing tho representative of tho city attorney's office, with
tho consent of tho sheriff, asked that tho defendant bo discharged, explaining
that tho dollar was given not ns a bribe, but as a "present."
The amount involved in tho caso is trilling, but tho principlo is as great
as it would be in an offer to bribo tho city attorney himsolf with a thousand
dollars in gold or tho promise of somo lucrntivo civil practise. Tho matter
of presenting tho case before tho court wns wrong, wrong to the community,
wrong to the police ofllcer who refused tho coin and made tho arrest and wrong
to tho Japanese. If orientals are to bo taught by tho city attorney or his
deputies, and tho teaching backed up by tho sheriff and tho polico magistrate,
that "presents" to policemen by men detected in violations of law are allowable,
then the dawning of another grafting pofiud in tho polico force is at
hand. It is not Impossible that tho city attorney's office is ublo to draw tho
fine lino between a bribo nnd a present, but tho ordinary polico officer of
Honolulu should not bo encouraged to try IiIh prentice, hand nt it.
PROHIBITION AND HAWAII.
If tho various prohibition measures now pending in congress ever
law, there should bo great rejoicing in Hawaii. Wo distinctly remember
that tho greater part of thoso who vigorously opposed prohibition in Hawaii at
tho hands of congress, when the mattor was last up; did so on tho cxprossod
ground that prohibition horo would bo a failuro in tho nbsenco of fedoral logis
lation making illegal tho shipment of intoxicants into Hawaii. Many of tho
.leading opponents of prohibition announced that their opposition rested solely
upon that ground, declaring that they would favor prohibition if it could bo
' mndo workable. Now, ono of tho measures congress is considering is a bill
prohibiting tho exportation of liquor from licensed into unlicensed districts,
bringing tho shipping of intoxicants undor the interstate law. Wo trust that
tho measure will become a law and allow thoso who opposed prohibition two
years ago to get In and work for it now for Hawaii.
moth for publication, out their ttftney li tiilklng roudly. That .' why tho
number of local users of billboard spice will aIiow a rapid decrease In the very
near future. y,
i ii t i i ..
MR. TIJWINO'.B AOTIVITIE8.
Rev. K. W, Timing, well known In this city, hni been garnering for himself
tho materials fur a new martyr's crown in the Orient, his political activities
in China during the past few month. forming tho basis forTamo general
attacks upon American missionaries on tbo part of 'the Jnpatfofo, press nnd
being advanced in oxtcnuatlon of tho apparent- nnllmisslonary attitudo of tho
Japaucso officials in Korea. Tho Japan Advortlser, however1, point out that
missionaries ns n class can not bo indeed from what soma few individuals mav
do, although even ean not refrain from styling Mr. Thwlng's
activities as "ridiculous." Bays'.tbat paper:
It is admitted tha, tho 'great majority of missionary workers in
China have .' scrupulously "refrained from mixing in politics, but exceptions
tlicro evidently are; and it is uhforturiato t)int theso aro
usually Americans nnd English. Something llko a sensation was 'recently
cnuscd by some remarks on tho Chlncso question attributed-to
no less a personage thnn Bishop James W. Bash ford of tho Amorlcan
Methodist Episcopal Church, who is reported to havo delivorc &' nn impassioned
speech to nn nudienco of young revolutionaries to tho general
effect thnt "tho hand of tho Almighty is in this revolution. This
report, however, has been declared incrcdlblo by officials of the Methodist
Church in America, who describe Bishop Bnshford as ono of tho
most cautlouB men connected with tho church, but ns yet it hns n.ot
evoked a direct denial from tho nllegod' Offender who left Shanghai on-March
Gth nnd must ero this havo reached home.
Truo or not "of iilshop'.Bashford tho soft impeachment of political
activity can with assurance ho' directed against another well-known
person, tho Rev. E. W. Timing, 'who is representative in China of tho
International Reform Bureau. Tho rovorend gentleman's pet aversions
at tho outset were opium and tobacco, which ho never wearied of denouncing.
IIo signalized his arrival in China by launching philippic
after philippic against the" deadly cigarette, but so far wo have not
heard that tho flourishing business of tho British-American Tobacco
Company has been crippled "to any serious extent by this' crusade.
Fallowing this Mr. Thwlng "wont for" opium until tho outbreak of
tbo revolution rnised n new issue far moro interesting to tho Chineso
nnd apparently to Mr. Thwing himself,. for that gentleman lost no timo
in jumping into tho middle of tho political fray. Hero tho cvidenco
is unmistakable, seeing thnt tho columns of Shanghai papers at ono
period were rcpleto with fervid tributes from tho lips of Mr. Thwing
to the glories of tho rainbow flag tho flag of. tho Republic. Tho Peking
correspondent of the Now York Herald dcSjBrcs thnt both the American
Legation nnd tho Department of State 'received considerable advice
from Mr. Thwing as to the importance of tho Unites States Oov
eminent according formal Tecognition to tho''Bepublic" at Nanking.
"Yunn adds this correspondent, "was not permitted to escape
bombardment from tho Thwing guns, and tho high water mark of his
effort was a tolegram to tho Imperial Princes advising abdication."
Few will feel disposed to cavil at tho correspondent's comment that "all
this would be ludicrous if it did not havo a decidedly serious side; Tho
impropriety of foreigners of any kind or color interfering in tho internal
politics of a country in which thoy happen to resldo is manifest.
If this is truo of tho merchant and kindred classes, it is even moro
truo of thoso whoso mission it Is to preach tho gospel of peace."
Already tho ventilation of theso charges has done good, for it has
induced several of tho homo boards to despatch special cables to their
missionaries in China instructing them to maintain strict neutrality,
while as we have already insisted, tho fact thnt hero and there a missionary
disregards instructions of this character can not equitably bo '
cited to the discredit of tbo movement as a whole.
AUSTRALIA'S PENSION SCHEME.
Of great intorcst to students of social movements is tho scheme recently
proposed for pensioning Australia's public sorvants of all classes. Tho question
bad bcon undor discussion in tho legislative assembly for somo time and
tho appointment of a committee to specially consider it and report was tho last
step in tho preliminary debate on tho matter, In brief the committco favors
.the plan for providing a pension for all government employes.
Tho committco expressed tho view thnt tho absonce of somo adequato form
of superannuation could not fnil to have a deleterious influence upon tho whole
civil service. A servico without a pension schemo would in tho long run
fail to attract tho kind of ability it most urgently needed. Tho normal scale
of official emoluments, particularly in responsible positions, was not in itself
sufficient to induce able and enorgetic men to give up tho chanco of tho Inrger
earnings that were possiblo in tho Gold of private enterprise. Tho existence
of a pension fund was universally recognized as a necessary compensation for
tho smaller scalo of earnings possible to government officials as compared with
tho earnings of professional and business men.
The committco outlined a mcasuito to make provision in respect of death,
invalidity, and agoyfor persons omployod by tho State, by shire and municipal
councils, by various public bodies, and by subsidized institutions liko tho
University, Sydney' Grammar School nnd others. While in othor schemes
tho pension haB usually lapsed with the death of tbo contributor or pensioner,
in this ono provision is made for tho widow and children. Tho benefits
proposed aro: '
Full pension on , retirement at tho ago of sixty, after seventy years'
sorvice in tho caso of a man, and in tho caso of a woman at or sixty,
acoording to tho tablo sho elects to contributo under, and an actuarially
reduced pension to no omployo who elects to rotiro aftor thirty-five years'
servico beforo reaching tho ago of sixty. On death of a pensioner
of tho pension to his widow and thirteon pounds in respect of each child
under sixteen. On death of a contributor boforo ago of retirement
tho pension for which ho wns contributing to his widow, and thirteen
pounds per annum to each child undor sixteen. On retirement nfter ten
yenrs' servico of a contributor through invalidity or incapacity not duo to
his own fault a full ponslon, and on his death tho pension to His
widow and thirteon pounds per nnnum to each child under sixteen.
On retirement nftor ton years' service of a contributor through invalidity
or incapacity duo to his own fault, a pension, tho actuarial equivalent
of tho contributions mado by himself nnd by his employer in, respect of him,
up to tho tlmo of his retirement. On death of such contributor such
pension, or twenty-six pounds per nnnum, whichovor is greater, to his widow,
and thirteon pounds per annum to each child under sixteen.
On resignation, dismissal, or dischargo beforo ago of sixty, a refund of tho
On termination of sorvico through retrenchment a pension, tho
nctuarial equivalent of tho contributions mado by tho employe, nnd in respect
of him, or a payment equivalent to twieo the amount of his contribution.
OAPTAIN AND OWNER.
J. Bruco Ismnv is in a distinctly unenviable position, tho various explana
tions mado to account for his resouo from tho Tltanlo, when sixteen hundred passengers
and merabors of the crew went down in that great wreck, falling to
tho public, Tho general attitude of tho pcoplo of America nnd the snme
attitudo will, in all probability bo tnken by tbo people of Great Britain is
given in tho following verses, by B. Ilccht of Chicago, which havo bocn
all over tho Union:
Tho captain Btood whero a captain should,
For tho law of tho sea is grim;
Tho owner romped era his ship was swamped
Ami no law bothered him,
The captain stood whore tho eaptnln should
WJien a captain's boat goes down;
Hut the owner led when tho women fled,
For mi owner must not drown,
The enjituln eunlv man of rank,
W'Mlo hi owner Hint!
'J'lip pfllitaltt'ii isrn'o wa III brtdKe mi, hrne,
)la gurned hi wiiia!)' pay,
To tU your pi"" in the ultwUy sm
Of iltfllli uii the Nil lit 111 Kill,
In it iMUiau's jub, l.gl to line with lliu mob
U an ewiivr' uobU right
BIO CONCRETE TEST BLOCK IS
" SATISFACTORY TO 'Vt AEL
The concrete brick weighing sixteen
tons which "hns been subjected to a
two-weeks tost in tbo Pearl Harbor dry-dock
to prove its resisting qunlilics,
was brought to tho surfneo yesterday
in the presenco of tho United Stntcs
navnl engineers and thoso interested in
tho drydock contract, and aftor being
subjected to chipping, hammering nnd
other tests, wbb pronounced satisfactory.
The mixture contained in that brick
will probably bo Officially declared by
tho naval engineers as containing thu
proper proportions for tho .immense
amount of concroto thnt is to bo ,pourod
into tho drydock basin to cap the
bottom. Tho discovery of tho navnl
engineers halted this decision, an
mennwhilo tho brick was subjected to
a test in tho water to dctormino
whether tho chemical qualities of tho
water would "mush" it. The brick
stood tho test.
Engineer F. B. Smith of tho San
Frnncisco Bridgo Compnny( in chargo
of the contract, is expected bapk from
tho Coast in the near future with the
results of tests made in a California
laboratory of tho P.earl Harbor water.
Tho naval station pcoplo yesterday
placed an anchor in Pearl Harbor opposite
tho entrance to tho, dock. for. use
by tho great gato for tho drydoejc
which is being towed hero from San
Frnncisco by tho tug Hercules, and is
expected hero in n. day or two,
W. N. Concannon, tho Pacific const
contractor, will land the contract for
tho erection of tho administration
building nt tho Pearl Harbor naval
station. iTho bid of Lord-Young Construction
Company of Honolulu was
$34,700, and Concannon 's, $34,052. Tho
local firm asked $4000 for .extra
"bays" and tho Concannon Company
offered to do it for $3300. Tho total
bid of tho coaBt company was lower
than that of tho Lord-Young 'company.
Three extra "bays" aro to bo added,
which would mako Concannon 's bid
$45,452, and Lord-Young's, $40,700.
Ono of tbo most common ailments
that hard working people are afflicted
with is lame back. Apply Chamberlain's
Pnin Balm twlco a day and
tho parts thoroughly at each application,
and you will get quick relief.
For salo by Benson, Smith & Co., Ltd.,
agents for Hawaii.
ANNEX N. MANCHURIA
NOW IS THE' OPPORTUNITY, SAY
THE SIBERIAN PAPERS, FOR
RUSSIA TO ACT.
The progovernment press of Fast
Siberia hero and thoro appears to bo
in favor, not only of a protectorate
over Mongolia, but, nlso of a- (formal
occupation of i North Manchuria by
Russia on tho .understanding that
South Manchuria shall bo once and 'for
all placed at the entiro disposal' of the
Japanese, reports tho Japan Advertiser.
A regular contributor to the
Dalny Vostok strongly urges these
steps as calculated to reduce the area
of tho socalled yellow poril. Ho ob
serves that heretofore every argument
in favor of preserving relations with
China has been supported by references
to tho 0000 worst frontier which runs
between China nnd Siberia and -invests
tho latter -power with tho ability to
creato serlouB political and economic
friction for Russia over this vast ex
tent of territory whenever she mny feel
"Now," continues this writer,
"Mongolia has declared her autonomy,
Tibot is occupied by tho English, And
in South Manchuria tho Japnneso nro
permanently established; if, then,
North Manchuria bo occupied and
South Manchuria offered to tho Japanese,
tho celebrated Chineso boundary
is destroyed and wo obtain a series of
substantial buffers through which tho
'yellow peril' not everywhere nnd not
always can menaco us.
"In tho most vulnerable region of
tho maritime and Amur provinces, their
southern portions which are directly
contiguous to Manchuria, we would be
behind tho enduring curtnin of Japanese
terriory; beyond lies Mongolia with its
enormous desprts and frontier mountain
ranges,; finally Tibet with tb'o
"A. conjunction of circumstances so
favorable for lis has never yet occurred
nnd it is impossible to lot tho present
moment slip. Tbo occupation of Man
churia is a question of our day. To
let it pass will be tantamount to part
inc for long with pcaco in tbo Prla
muryo, casting the latter a sacrifice to
Chineso arbitrariness which, is being
fostered by tho kind ndvlco of America
and our tried friend Germany. Wheii
the fruit rlpons it should be plucked;
otherwlso it will fall and bo lost. Tho
days of n Chineso Manchuria uro num.
bered. Tho moment mutt not be
lljf 5 DAMAGE
JMMABi'UB, fiyrla, April
liiiruum liars taught flru yentorday
mnriiiiiy ami ileipltn oil thu effort i
of thu peuplii liurnwd florcply for
hour, iliwtruyliiL' nearly leu million
dollar worth nt properly.
fur ah) for. Die dimtltiitu have
liowi iit Inu4i)siiii. Tim nrtdyu iimr
Ur uirwl ttivpriily
DYNAMITE IN PARIS
STREETS ,TO' END FIOECT
PARIS, April 20 Aftor a running
fight, which wns brought to nn ond
When the polico mado nso of dynamite.
Bonnet,, chief of tho famous taiicab
bandits, who have .been terrorizing tho
French capital for weeks, and his lieutenant,
a fellow", calling himsolf Du-bois,
were killed by tho gendarmes horo
yesterday afternoon. It was one of
tho most sensational events of rccont
Parisian history, and resembled noth
ing so much as a sceno ot ona of tho
famous barricades during ono of tho
Ever since tho strike of tho chauffeurs
Paris bo's been torn by repeated
outrages committed by tho strikors or
their sympathizers against taxicab
drivers, and ' their customors. Tho
polico havo bcon grndually closing in
upon the perpetrators of tho crimes and
early yestorday morning surrounded
Bonnet nnd Dubois at a low dive, which
they have been mnkinc thoir head
quarters. Tho arrest' was intended 'as
a surprise, but 'one of tho many friends
of tho lenders of tho bandits warnod
them just trap wob sprung,
nnd they made, thpir escnpo through a
The police, bbwevr, wcto right on
their heels and a running fight 'that
lasted three, hours followed. Several
of the pollcenYen wero Seriously injured
by tho accurate shooting
of the fleeing criminals, who bad
sworn never to bo taken alivfa.
Bonnet took refuco in an omntv
gasolene tank of ono of tho military
garages, nnd there Dubois joinod him.
When the police, whom tbo pair
to have been thrown off their track.
appeared they resumed their firing with
tlicir automatic revolvers.
The "fight lasted for more than two
hours, beforo the officials finally determined
to dynamite the place. Thta was
uuiiu aim uoin men wore Miicn. xeni
thousand spectators, who had salhcrou
about the scene of the battle, attempted
to mob the dying Bonnet, but woro
kept from him until aftor ho expired.
In spite of tho efforts of the officers his
uotly wob badly trampled by tho crush.
MAY FILE PROTESTS
T TAX TODAY
SMALL PROPERTY HOLDER WONT
FIOHT RAISES, BUT BIG
ONES WILL ACT.
H . j J,
Tho prospective nppollants in tho
matter of the raises of taxes are still
holding back, and it appears now that
very fow of the Binall property holders'
concerned are going to contest their
cases. The big contestants aro waiting;
till tho last day. It is pronable that a
lot of appeals will bo filed this afternoon.
They will b'o mostly corporation
cases, according to the present indications.
Appeals were filed yesterday by representative's
of F. M, Swanzy, for Mrs.
E. C; Judd and others. They gave a
fair sample of somo of the boosts given
to property, against which appeals
made. The appeal in behalf of
Mrs. Judd stated that her Honolulu
property had been raised from $64,300
to $114,020. Kualoa ranch waB protested
as raised from $34,103 to $117,-840.
Mr. Swanzy 's -property at
and Koolnlulon was set forth
as raised from $455 to $1205. Tho ap
peal makes the claim that theso raises
aro "unjust, unfair and unreasonable,"
and leaves it to tho tax appeal' court
to settlo the valuation upon which
taxes shall bo assessed.
A Bad Back Is Always Worse In tho
Morning Honolulu People Axe
A back that aches all day and causes
'discomfort at night is usually worse in
tho morning. Makes you feel ob if you
hadn't slept at all.
Can't cure a bad back until yon euro
tho kidneys. Donn's Backacho Kidney
,1'Ula relieve sick kidneys mako yoa
fcol better, work better, rest bettor
Und sloop better,
Tho following statement proves tho
merit of Donn's.
E. A. Stevens, 1611 Twenty-Third
Ave., Oakland, Cal., gays: "For
J, was afflicted with kidney complaint.
It came on suddenly, a sharp
twinge in my back threw mo from my
chair to the floor. I constantly grow
worts nnd I was sura to suffer if 1 attempted
to lift anything heavy. Tho
kidney secretions paisod too frequently
both day and, night. 1 felt weak and
tired, could not rest well and bad a
poor appetite. My flesh beenmo flabby
und dgctors did not help me, Boeing
Dpon's Backache Kidney Pills ndver
tUod, J decided to try tfiein, In throo
days lifter I begun their use. 1 passed
a gravel tone and as I continued taking
this remedy, f uteartlly Improved,
I urn toduy free from jildiiey com
Ionn' nucknclie Kidney 1'Hli nro
uM by all ilruguWU find utoriiK neper
At 60 cult pur how, (l boius '.' r0),
ur will Im nmiltx on wveipl of price
by tho Hallltlur Drug ', KoiihIuU,
wbnUwtl AKutJ for tlm IIhwhi'mii I
llMiiMHiher lit mm, l'ovu', ami
ttikv HP (MtuUmie.