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lODnniCK O. MATI1KS0N
Eutctcd at the 1'ostoftkc of Honolulu, H. T., Second-
Iaancd Tuesdays anil Fridays.
Cor Month ." IVr Month. foreign .S5
IVr Year $3.'0 l'cr Vcnr, foreign tl.OO
Payable Invariably in Advance.
CHARLES S. CRANE. MinaRer.
THE CARABAO SONG.
President Wilson is netting mighty little applause in tile nuiinland
press for (lie ridiculous stand lie assumed after tlie now famous
Carabao dinner. As a general thing tlie press believes that the
is acting altiijielher too pettishly for the position ho is trying
to fill and reflecting credit neither on the presidency nor the party
that placed him where he is. The Los Angeles Times is one of the
many papers which compares President Wilson with Professor
it points out that the song concerning the friends of Burton
Harrison is by no means what President Wilson thinks it is.
"The President of the United .States is peeved," says tlie Los
paper. "He has informed his cabinet members, also the officers
of the army and navy, that his peevishness must be contagious
and if they know what is good for them they will immediately inoculate
themselves with the malady and forthwith condemn the Ordei
of the Carabaos, composed of regular and volunteer officers of the
"Jlr. Wilson's ultra-sensitive sense was sorely wounded by the
Hats and his official dignity was impaled on the sharps of 'Damn.
Damn, Damn the Insurrectos.' He called its rendition 'disgraceful'
and forthwith resigned as an honorary member of the order. Secretary
Daniels, who was present, rather tardily announced that the
song 'was in poor taste and should have, been eliminated. Othore
dependent on the President for their patronage and peaqe of mind
including their .jobs, have hastened to agree with him. He declare.'
it to he a satirical attack on him, his administration and his Philippine
"The joke of the whole thing is that Mr. "Wilson and the othei
Democrats who seem so desperately anxious to he offended by n.
little insignificant song do not know what they are talking about
They say it is a direct slap at the Democratic administration. We
say that the song originated while lr. Wilson was still a pedagogue
wielding authority with a pointer and settling the destinies of nations
in a classroom with theories. That song has no more to do
with the present administration or the Wilson policies than 'Yankee
Doodle,' 'Dixie,' or 'My Old Kentucky Home.' If any administration
should have had cause to be offended it would have been
the Ileptiblieans; but the Presidents since the days of Aguinaldo.
all the cabinet members who served with them, and all the officer)-of
the army and navy understood under what circumstances the song
was written and why it has been perpetuated at the annual dinners
of the Carabaos.
" 'Damn, Damn. Damn the Filipinos' (not insurrectos), was the
war song of the Philippines. To the tune of 'Tramp, Tramp, Tramp
the Hoys Are Marching' its melodious notes rang amid the jungles
as the boys in khaki stumbled through underbrush, grimly following
the trail of native bandits and insurrectos. In their hearts those
soldier boys damned the Filipinos and heartily. They followed the
flag as long as duty asked it. nevertheless praying for the hour when
they could be returned to their 'own beloved homes' those homes
'back in the States' of which they fondly talked and dreamed. It
was the song of war; it sped the hours on the march and lifted the
gloom of the little camps far 'out in the wilderness of alien isles;
m its echoes were the heart throbs of a nation's fighting men.
"And it is appropriate that the officers of the Order of the
i the carabao is a sort of Philippine ox), meeting annually to
renew old memories and enjoy tlie gaiety of old associations, should
sing that song.
"Put Mr. Wilson a decade ami more after it had been shouted
from thousands of soldier boys' throats hears of it being. given at
the Carabao dinner, and grows indignant because be thinks it is a
reflection on his policies! Mr. Daniels expresses his amazement that
the song was known 'so quickly in so many different quarters' after
being given at the Carabao dinner! As secretary of the navy he is
woefully ignorant of the human-interest side of his military depart
ment There is not a marine detachment on any one of the ships
ol tlie navy where that song is not known and sung. There is not
a barracks in the I'nited States or in the Philippines that does not
hear those words and that tune as some veteran of the insurrection
grows reminiscent. It is one of the classics of the army and marine
corps, and perhaps unknown to .Mr. Wilson because it has never been
incorporated in an anthology or inserted in a text-book."
DEMOCRATIC DISTRESS ROCKETS.
Democratic apprehension over appropriations is very noticeable.
It is borne in upon tin- party that shortly they may find a congress
on their hands with a spendthrift record. Distress rockets are being
sent up. The new members are very insistent. First termers know
the importance of having some thousands of appropriations to theii
local credit when it comes to asking a renoiiiination. There ha
never been such a .scramble. Southern members are serious offenders,
It is many, many years since they had such an opportunity.
There are Southern war claims, aggregating tens of millions of dollars
pending in congress. All the resistance of all the influential
leaders is called for to prevent the payment of these out of the treasury
Hut that is only a starter. This is the year and the time when
a score of ambitious measures for fresh impropriations are home:
advanced. Some of them are especially worthy : some are not worthy.
Some are for educational purposes: some for good roads: some foi
government ownership of utilities, and so on through a formidable
Congress apparently is ready to build a railroad in Alaska. There
is no discounting the necessity. It will take .tHO.OOO.OOO or $40,000,-000
out of the treasury. There is sentiment, probably, for acquiring
long distance telephone lines as a beginning of government ownership
of both telephone and telegraph. That could easilv require an
authorization of $100,000,000 or $200,000,000. The good'roads movement
is immensely popular in congress and in many parts of the
country. There is almost no limit to the amount which might be
appropriated for thai purpose.
The Panama Canal is as good as llnished. Appropriations therefor
will be greatly reduced this year. It affords excuse for appropriations
in new directions. Heretofore, when the speaker of the house
had czar-like authority lie could almost stop such things hv com
mand mil timt power lms Ih-i-ii taken away from a speaker, dust
now the speaker, the majority leader, and a few others are trying
to ixfieiwj such authority. It will be interesting to note
they can be. Will the houw respond f M has an enormous
l ioiil. and large iiiHJoriticw in tin- ,use me oxuitmliiigly dilllmilt
t handle. The rear of outdoing Itepiiblicfin ewigrosMw 'in
.turns und even of hciuu the most exiwiiMvo congress in history
. "'t at all llvuly with the individual member, who Is imar to gelling
hunk of public funds for Ida own oiiktltuuiiW.
1 1 mii ihyt thcac certainly ar- for the DmimiwcnIIu brethren, ivlm
I "iMllKC lU MtUNtioll.
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... am . m II W vita! thai tommmy m am uwt buklwl
" i icyri - kmm ud )W b j rmil loW uf
r l.iliuVn door. Ureal I Hie Ww Frewlawl
THE REAL VIOTORIANO HUERTA.
IMwin Kmers who has some reputation as a war
enl, writes an article for the Fortnightly lleview in which he takea
all the wind and water out of the claim that (Ion. Vieloriann
the Mexican dictator, is a man of military eiihia. DiiriiiK 1
long sojourn in Mexico Mr. Knicrsnn has had exceptional
for the study of (leneral Htierta, and he does not hesitate
to picture him as an ignorant braggart.
lluerta graduated from the military academy of Chapultepee at
the age of twenty-one, and was assigned to the engineer corps of
the army. At college he distinguished himself ehielly in mathematics
and' astronomy, and in the army he showed much aptitude for
military map making, and his military experience has consisted
chiefly of small expeditions against the Indians, where his service
has been more distinguished by brutality than genius. Mr. Kmer-son
describes him as boastful, arbitrary and inclined to discount
the strength of his opposition. The following speech which Mr.
Emerson heard him deliver during an hour of conviviality is typical
of the man:
"I am not afraid or the gringocs. Why should I be J No good
Mexican need be afraid of the gringocs. If it had not been for the
treachery of President Santa Ana, who sold himself to the United
States in 1817, we should have beaten the Yankees then, as we surely
shall beat them next time. Let them cross the ltio Hravo! We
will send them back with bloody heads. We Mexicans need not he
afraid of any foreign nation. Did we not beat the Spaniards? Did
we not also heat the French, and the Austrians, and the Belgians,
and all the other foreign adventurers who came with Maximillian?
In the same way we would have beaten the gringocs had we had a
fair chance at them. The Texans who beat Santa Ana at San .Ja
cinto, you must know, were not gringocs, but brother Mexicans, of
whom we have reason to he proud, lo my mind, there are only two
real nations in the world besides our old Aztec nation. Those na
tions are England and Japan. All the others cannot properly be
called nations, least of all the Fnited States, which is a mere hodgepodge
of other nations. One of these days England and .Japan and
Mexico will get together, and after that there will be an end to the
ENCOURAGING SMALL FARMER.
Beginning January 5, The Advertiser will publish a weekly lisl
of wholesale prices for Island produce in the Honolulu markets
while A. T. Longley, superintendent of the home markets division
of the Hawaii Experiment Station will also supply a weekly market
letter for publication. The marketing division was authorized
by the last legislature, an appropriation having been made for that
Dr. E. V. Wilcox has been a close student of cooperative marketing
organizations for the last twenty years. He stated to The
Advertiser Saturday that there are ten times as many cooperative
marketing organizations in the United States as in England and
Germany combined, although there is very little American literature
on the subject. One Southern farmer's organization that both
sells produce and purchases machinery, fertilizers, seed and supplies
for its members includes over three million farmers and planters.
California, Oregon, Idaho, Washington, Utah and Colorado
have their fruit marketing organizations. In the Central States
the farmers have got together on their corn, wheat and oat crops as
well on the scores of minor products usually associated in the Ha-,
waiian public mind with "small farming." There are cooperative
societies in New York and New England; in Kentucky. Tennessee
)nd tin- Caiolinas they united in the marketing' 'of tobacio, earlv
truck crops, the peach and berry crops; and in the Gulf States they
are almost a controlling factor in cotton.
The prime objects of farmer's cooperative unions are, continuity
of supply, an honest and uniform pack, and standardization of
grades. The idea is to put the growing, packing and marketing
of farm produce on a Jiusiness basis. l
The sales of the marketing division here in Honolulu amount now
to about two thousand dollars a month and the immediate cost ti
the taxpayers of Hawaii is $i:(f per mouth. Tlie experiment station
hopes to he able to continue this work until such time as the
growers of small produce have standardized the met buds of production
and are ready to take it over themselves, and continue te
operate it on a basis of mutual profit. These cooperative societies
are not corporations. Each member bears his pro rata of the cost-in
proportion to the volume of his own produce handled and gets
all the proceeds from his own stufl' less only the handling charge
The cooperative market difl'ers in that regard from a commission
business. The commission merchant charges a fixed rate. The cooperative
organization usually employs its managers, bookkeepers-and
office clerks and often docs what a private corporation would
do, holds out an incentive in the way of increased pay to its
depending on sales made at above the market price. The
society does what the average commission merchant does not do
It tries to inform its members as to supply and demand, but it also
endeavors to have the contributing members keep the supply uui
Lack of uniformity of supply has been a serious drawback in the
island small farm trade. For example, for the week ending December
'JO, turkeys threatened to be a drug on the market. On December
127 the market had no turkeys.
What Doctor Wilcox would like to see the island turkey raisers
do would be to guarantee a regular supply every week in the year
to hold their produce subject to call, just as the ranchers do with
their beef cattle. So also with garden and farm produce plant so
as to be able to supply vegetables or other farm produce regularly
throughout the year. There is perhaps half a million dollars' worth
of farm and orchard produce imported into Hawaii that might just
as well be produced here, and not only can be, but will be, some (lay.
The marketing division of the experiment station is intended to
help the farmers in the practical way of selling their goods for them
but also intends to give the growers that trained expert scientific
supervision of crop production that lies entirely outside the field
now occupied by tlie retail merchants and commission men.
The football season is over. More than a dozen deaths have been
reported and some hundreds of injuries more or less serious, and not
i". few of which will undoubtedly handicap their victims for life. What
are the corresponding advantages for which so considerable a sacri
fice is made?
Apparently these are rather hard to find. In both the Armv and
the Navy, where the after careers of athletes can be followed carefully,
the report is that athletes are shorter lived, are more liable to
develop the diseases of heart and arteries which bring on premature
senility and are in general distinctly less fitted for their work in after
life than their non-athletic fellows. The excuse for football, as for
other serious attention to inter-collegiate athletics, is that it makes
for healthy bodies, which are quite as important as healthy minds.
Wo now have the demonstration that it is detrimental to health of
Faculties everywhere complain that it diverts attention from study
and definitely disturbs scholarship. Thai every one admits.
Why, then, dons it coiitimief U the principal reason tho I'anl that
it attracts large crowds, just as did Hie spnelneles of thn ainnhilliesler
at II. ii r a piie fight does in our time? It would bv worth while
haviiiK the answer In that ipiustion Why f
,. in .-- ,.. .., ,
A JIABE DEED.
(Tlmlriimn iUCnillU mmu Hie llnUli of tuu pt'oriv HHy. liu
1 1 litis hvhi')' ulluir nnsi'.vyrti obMri'vei', HuD'hIu Xtw.
ilnybn they are ritflil. Hut all fair wIiuIm imm lawUWy will
mm IIihI Mr. iliiUaujU m "atlw Imi'ji ulmivm" full?
hi lriflimy In MUlii Hit i)ujwiiivi rt' wWm m k ml at U
HAWAIIAN GAZKTTE, TUM'W, JH J.MIH l .. I''H WP.KKI.V.
Uomnor Pliiklmm reaches Honolulu today lo bojrln his ofllcial
duties and a cordial welcome awaits him. Governor Pliikham was
not the choice of any considerable portion of the community and
his appointment came as a particular disappointment to the Demo-,
i.als of Hawaii, hut thes facts belong to the past and. need nevei .
be referred to again. For the present, -the Governor will find Hawaii
united in its welcome and sincere in its aloha to liini ready to fall
into step and follow in whatever path of progress Jin may elect
to inarch. The future for the new Governor is what (he chooses to
It is a pity, from many standpoints, that the first welcome to
be given to the Governor, when he arrives this evening, and the reception
lo be given him on New Year's Day cannot be non-partisan.
The Ad Club, a non-political body, representative of the community,
made the first suggestion of a non-partisan welcome and, had the
idea back of the Ad Club's plan been followed out by the rest of
the community, all parties and all factions could have gathered as
citizens of Hawaii in a welcome to the Governor of Hawaii. The
various Democratic organizations, however, with decidedly bad taste,
have taken every possible step to make the welcome at the wharf
a partisan one and to transform the reception of all the citizens
to the Chief Executive of the Territory into a Deinocratice reception
to the Governor of the Democratic party.
The excessive zeal of the Democratic leaders is resented by a
very large number of those who helped Democracy carry this island
last year and, we believe, will be resented as well by the Governor.
It will, undoubtedly, have a tendency to place him in a false position
at the start, as we have no idea that he expects to confine his
work to the hopes and ideals of those who have come to the front
in the Democratic ranks. If he should he would prove a disappointment
to his friends and a distinct surprise to the rest of the responsible
portion of tlie community.
The Advertiser looks forward to a non-partisan, businesslike administration
from Governor Pinkhain, and is prepared to assist the
Executive along these lines as it may be able.
A UNITED HONOLULU.
Director-General Dougherty, of the Mid-Pacific Carnival, makes--i
new point in favor of the movement so well started by the chamber
of commerce and merchants' association, for closer relations
with the Japanese business community, when he calls attention te
their part in past carnivals, and their expected part in the coining
me. Ilonolulans who were here several years ago all remember
how the Japanese look the town by storm, and by surprise, Avilh
.1 great Japanese lantern parade as the closing feature of Floral
Parade day. It was their own idea, carried out on a big scale and
with boundless enthusiasm, and every year since, they have wound
up the day with a similar outburst ,of carnival spirit. One year they
did it in a driving rain, and if everything else was dampened, the
'brers and yells en route showed that their ardor wasn't.
These are displays of a get-together spirit which will be furthei
shown at the coining banquet. In the dinners they have given to
the white merchants and others, the Japanese have shown themselves
splendid hosts. Though the leader in bringing about the
plan of return entertaining, Ex-Governor Carter is by no means the
only citizen who has felt the wish to see the white business men
show 'their appreciation in some cordial manner witness the quick
and unanimous response to his suggestion of a return dinner. Before
he made his suggestion, the Carnival management had voiced
its wish to hear more and more from the Japanese and other races,
as general participants in the planning as well as in the carrying
out of arrangements for a carnival season from which all benefit
It is one of the proudest boasts of isolated Hawaii that in business,
social, religious and other affairs here all races work together
in harmony. All together at the banquet table, and all together in
mnvcmcjils such as the carnival plan, which are for the good of
every community in tlie Ishiiids, tlie people of Hawaii lose sight of
race lines, and move as one community. Everything that helps to
preserve this liarmoiiv is for the general prosperity and well being
t .James -M. Haker, secretary of the well known United States
senate, reports the "expense accounts" turned in by members of
the senate, lie shows expenditures for razors, mustang liniment,
floss pillows, grapefruit knives, spools of red tape, throat gargle,
hay, oats, meal, bran, straw, arnica and horseshoes.
With the donkey in the place where the elephant used to was
it is easy to understand where some of the materials and supplies-were
used. The elephant needed neither shoes nor bran, but on the
other hand he probably would put away a ton ol hay where tlie long-eared
one would use a bale of standard No. 2 timothy, western classification.
Possibly it costs more to keep an elephant after all.
Hut greatest interest will center in the arnica and gargle. Who
used which? "We want to know. We have a right to know. The
people are now and hereafter to elect senators and they are our servants.
We demand to know who was forced to gargle his throat
after the assault and which had his wounds arnica 'd. And also we
ask if the mustang liniment js of tho familiar
beast" brand and if the requisitions were signed by senators who
do not keep a horse, a mule, u'donHjyor an elephant.
Jlr. McAdoo has been 'kept, 'busy with announcements, pronouncements
and promulgations .designed to save the country from
the wicked machinations of theEastern financiers. Mr. Wilson hasl
done wonders while MeAdiVo was keeping the crowd back. The pub-lie
has known little except that Mr. Wilson kept congress in session
in spite of its efforts to adjoin l, in spite of tlie world series, in
spite of the Army and Navy game and in spite of everything else
urged as a reason for taking a few days' rest.
Hut what we do not know is: What did Mr. Wilson do that
required the use of mustang liniment? Who of the senators has or
have found it necessary to gargle betimes? Possibly the arnica ex
plains the sudden aeceptancce of tho situation by those Republicans
and Democratic recalcitrants, who agreed to let the currency lull
And the floss pillows my stars, but some of the senators will
have hard times explaining to the boys in the trenches! It wouldn't
have been so bad explaining to a few legislators, but now when direct
canvass of the hill billies must be made, when thq
man must be approached, and the son-of-a-gun ol toil
appeased, those floss pillows will rise up as an insurmountable wall
between the voter and the vote solicitor.
Again we demand the names of those who signed the requisitions
for mustang liniment, floss pillows, arnica and gargle.
The merchant who has sullieiciit faith in his own goods to advertise
thein, going on record in printer's ink, is the man worth
patronizing. That mail can ho depended upon.
It is fortunate that K'uhio is in Honolulu, ready to receive any
delegations who may wish to call upon him relative lo a repeal of
the law against prize fighting. If he were at Washington, it would
be mi inconvenient.
.loll' McCain has lakeii the right stand. Whether piigilihiu Ik
defensible ur nut is not the question. The law prohibits it ami the
law should he enforeed. If it is not a proper law, it nhiiiild he re.
Mulil, hut until II Is repealed it wioubj lie uxutomu,
lufwriimllon whitdi rwiwlu Tito from the Coal is to
Ilia nflWl tlml Uovnniur 1'inlilntlll l Ktilii lu turn out n sura ilitMtp.
MliuMtlll lo tJttf "firfUUlMlliwi" 01 l)l lutMll DajlliMll'MlU' Mi'ty,
wWaJj W m ut th Imi tiling tvu luivy jjwirtl mjumiiiIiu Owwjiur
ltNklM Ui iUi. Juit lifiw Hie iiw nVDiiwr aaultl fall iu illmp
HBbU I U Umi mhUihAmm u( ilpnmy ami aliJl mMv lb !(
Weal of tlie public Ma ituc uf the lliiii)(k a tftMal iiiHiiy were takiiijr
Action Based on Drunkenness Dls.
missed Husband Furnished
Liquor to Wife.
Judge Wlllinm A. Whitney yesterday
ili'iiirit Itnbolt lloltiron, .lr., the request
Hint hit he divorced from his wife, '.
thcr P. Ilolhron, whom llnllirun charged
with iiittiiprniif o. Judge Whitney
declared that Ilulbron pay his
wife's iittorneyH fifty dollars for
Icon anil tho cost uf the court us
well. Ilolliroii admitted on the ntnmt
that he iiycd with his wife following
tlie filing of his unit for divorce.
.Mrs. llolbrou freely admitted that
occasionally got jingled not
drunk 1mt that he husband brought
tho boo7o hunic and that they all loll
to in drinking ami having n good time.
Attorney Clem K. Quinn, who represented
the wife, made an earnest argument
to the court at the close of tho
taking of tho evidence, which Judge
Whitney listened to patiently.
is n member of tho loenl detective
force and Quinn claimed Unit his evidence
on Hi" stand in this particular
case was nothing but "police court evidence
and your honor knows what that
amounts to. Ilolhron lied on the stand
nnd your honor knows it," exclaimed
(Jiiinii witli considerable force. Tho
libel was dismissed.
Divorco for Japanese.
Judge Whitney granted a decree of
divorce from Kuji Komatsu from
Komatsu on tho around of non-
support, the decree to take effect January
Kaichr Kurihara has brought a suit
for divorce against Suyo, Kurihara,
whom he charges with a statutory
offense. Mr. and .Mrs. Kurihara were
married in Honolulu by the ltevcrcnd
Mr. Miyao .January 8 last.
The final accounts of Margaret T.
Morgan as executrix of tho estate of
lames I'. Morgan, deceased, were approved
yesterday bv .lodge Whitney
and tlie executrix discharged.
Wl'l Ilaudlo Estate.
Mary 11. Kirliler was yesterday appointed,
without bond, as tho executrix
of the estate of Hrzczowbky, deceased,
by Judge Whitney,
The guardianship matter of Henry
Wharton was yesterday continued by
Jmlgo Whitney until January 21, at
nine o'clock in the morning.
In tho two replevin cases of II. S.
Decker against High Sheriff William
Henry, arising over tlie question of
ownership of tlie race marc Sonoma,
luclgo Whitney yesterday appointed 8.
II. I)crby of Han l'rancisco as commissioner
for the court to take the deposition
of I. W. O'Kourkc, who is a witness
in the case.
Dutch Nation Planning Big Project
For Making 'Large Area
Availablo for Cultivation.
Tlie Dutch nation is planning tho
of that arm of the North Sea
which penetrates tlie Netherlands for a
distance of eighty miles, covering somo
'.,1)00 squill e miles of fertile soil with
salt water. This important project is
fully described in the January Popular
The Zuider Zee (Southern Sea) was
formerly a salt marsh or lako known to
the Itomniis as tlie and floods
occurring in the thirteenth century gavo
it its present size, nearly thirty-five
miles wide, but shallow, averaging only
ten to nineteen feet in depth.
In her speech from the throne at tho
recent opening of the Dutch Parliament,
the (Jucen of the Netherlands
stated that a bill would be introduced
for the draining of the Southern Sea
so as to form a new province. This project
is tlie result of years of careful
study and will be doubtless carried to
successful consummation, although it is
estimated that :M0,000,OUU must be expended
before tlie end is reached. That
tnu Dutch engrnecrs nave not
tho serious difficulties beforo
them is evident from tho fact thnt they
have assigned from thirty-three to thirty-six
years to the tusk, hut as it is
the revcuuo derived from tho
area will bring over 425,000,-0(10
annually to tho crown tho thrifty
Hollanders do not balk at the tremendous
investment of time and money.
The Zuider Zee is partially separated
from the North Sea by a chain of
islands, Texel, Vlielanil, Tcrschelling
and Amclnnd. It is now a source of
revenue, the Zuider Zeo fisheries producing
about $Sli0,O()ll annually. Hut
surveys huvo shown that tho soil beneath
the sea is nearly all sandy clay,
therefore fertile land, capable of bearing,
under the careful, intensive funning
operations of Holland, heavy crops.
Irrigatim: canals throuchnut the new
district will convey fresh water to the
small farms, as is the custom In the
now populated sections, and windmills
will doubtless still be used to lift the
water from Ieel to level in the samo
picturdmpio way which has become familiar
throuch the work of urtitW of
When V"11' child litis whooping rnuuh
l.o careful to keep the (migh lunse ami
tUtiirHtioii easy by uivlag (.'Immbcr
lulu's I'uuyh hVmifcly a nmy be
This reined v will slso liquify the
ttHtuli mucin ami isakti It enlr In ex
IHWlorate, It l.aa I ws Hft ui)ihI.iI
ly Is iau ssd at II eoatain
m Narcotic or utlr injurlaa natwlHii
cm It ! i Hv Hfo. Par d by all
'iMlar, Ivbmiii Umitk x i a., uftfait for
Illl ! I - 111 !!
Kati Mf. ( ik ttokailMi Araiv,
Imi m Imwu U af llw llilu
wan far hh mi, mh mmi h"
Ut lair tUfga ut MUiUU Ulo
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IN Jill Up '!, I). I
m law it m$m
cquit Ml '! "illl M W (Wlji