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The Hawaiian gazette. (Honolulu [Oahu, Hawaii]) 1865-1918, September 25, 1896, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Hawaii at Manoa; Honolulu, HI

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025121/1896-09-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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int?mit111 (Srffe.
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Rev Dc. Cuyler savS that one reason
why Caristfaas should aot attend the
theatre is because the stage con-
staaily unsaxas woman by presenting
her htfor public pc in masculine at-
tire." Takiag this for a text bicycles
ana goJf will he the next thing at-
homeward The residents of Ylctoria
The public will be glad, to learn that
TlMf taw of u encasement xing is a
notwithstanding the pigheaded j qion whlch h3S been
sttioa of the Tramways Company to . . , . . . , ..
... , . broucht up for oecision in one of the
chancing the grade of its tracks on -
. . . . 'courts of Xew lork. A young
naau aveaua, the street improvement "7
SHed his oncedearty beloved to re-moat
wiH he carried forward by the Govern-
a r3 "toed at S15. TWch a
as rapidly as possible. If the ,eovr
trseks were covered ap the.cosamsnity ' 5ve er as a" pledge of his affection.
weald not Jose much. It appears that times changed and
- ,
As Oriental exebaage says the wan-
dard OH Trust has at last a competitor!
worthy of hs mettle. Great oil aeWs
hew beea disoorered in Sumatra, thet,
qasitty is eseatteat and as the oil can
be sttnned very easily, it can be soW .
at a remarkably low rate. The mar-'
kel far ibis product al present is Ja-
tiAfi , 1A , MmBtrr ,... ttic . .tvnpknl . .
gtt.JrasappBed &,M gaons test
j o all presents except Ucb
ishable goods as candy, peanuts, now-
Msses aad tfaealer There
SMd ke Catea, GpUc or Doric
te 1"aea evea ia lhe Hoae
dipptatr records
as tkey have beea daiag xhe past six J0 "Side Talks With Girls"
aoaths. k will aot be long before the a retera of an equivalent money
ecaaa greyteands of the FaciSc will TItte for these.
begin h attract prociiaent attention. Oa the other hand, the young lady
As competiooa iacreases records for maintaias that the SIS diamond was
Q4c3d passage will become no szaall aothiag bat a fair return for the
ia the bid for trade. What the lent of affeetioa and the exdasive
generally want most however is Uese of her society from the time the
a $ trip treat Hoaohiia to rfag was received till the
aeat. Then again, since the engage-
la dahottag with Turkish 'aairs the
Powers have satisCcd iherasefres with
tore aflair sewhat
jgixtog the Saltaa -i This
we iaay prose efitttaal, but - Tfcepe 1irere coal WH. sas Bills,
dtore as jstfll the uape C fear of oae or apholitering iamit&re, new
aaothar oa which the jnisraler of the bonnets and dresses, besides a loss of
eaaatre Jbas retted so toag. There is tiate taw might have been devoted to
al a, "teport that th Sijltaa is ia! family sewmg and housework. For all
doacer of beinc depoeed. oat this won't this she arges that a ring is bat very
the Caar sad 3perorSBMu retara.
are hohoobiag together and-
trytee their best to exehaage frieadly:
tadslrondv seen too much of the every
-, ,-, . J .1... f".t,o,
statesman in me world couldn't break
the shell ot hearty dislike which on-
des their business hearts. Li, how-
over, took matters coolly, as he found
&em. thinking very likely that haired
of Chinese was a national peculiarity
brought on by railroads, electricity
and the other wonderful things about
which he has 'made such careful en
onirics. But Tj;hy should Li care. He
had had a good time and af tcr;braving
e reporters and cartoonists of the
vor'a Q returna oearing nis comn
. -
KSr.AGE.MK.vr king laws.
miads changed, -and with the death ot
, affection the young man believes
thKL ie u a xo e ring that is
now being Sashed in some other
j gy
la this claim the young man un-
has aws J
of etieiette, which demand that when
youag people find their heart's desire
feas eaangec. tbey must return each to
aieat is off, she finds the noble father
assistiag her with the statement that
t anj An hnmd n ir, thu
lew sak woald pwrrfe even the Ha
waiian lawyers who argae eases in
which the boee of eomeauon is
three-dollar horse blanket
J , , . . . - "
s--"1 rtegaight be a senocs
t100 they were not going to get
' dKir Jewels back again in cae of
' ey woald be iacliaed to adopt
the eastom of tying a string aroand
: thefc tedy love's anger. The Xew York
jury that readers the verdict in the
case eaght to iadade ia its fist
5woneE aterabers who are aaxjoas to
; shine as saviours of their sex from the
;heartess tyranny of rasa.
" A writer ia ihe Arena gives a short
treatise os "man's inhumanity to man"
as shown in the treatment of the
ttes of the convicts is the Tails and
prisons. He says Jhat in the majority
of cases the convict Is the sole support
ji.ad jje pcotea&T o a wife and pessibly
tfcjse or four children. WhBe he is
eefebrast into prison lor his misdemeanor
j the wKe and children who are endrely
innoeest are left to make their way as
bast they can, and possibly ss2er more
, frost their straggle to make rieir way
than the san to prison does. Theysre
aot only hemilKtec because of the
' snses fa Cs
CkaJI kkJkn.A WiVna Tt.. X.
"c roa .. i(t
irieads. has. they are deprived off
actnal aad necessary support they have
bres accustomed to receive from
sag, teiQes. ibey are ber
--.X .1 . -i. .2 J- "L 1
-&$ & '
ee reasoas J. KeBog arges
thst when the convict is pat to hard
labor the ssate pay him for his services,
. wsjch campensarioa shaH be paid tohis
fesfiy. Is ease he hisso one depend- j
eat on him the money should be pet by I
"" " e scSEres
ease, so that he may have some capital
iac:l TO e- j
Teese ihearies have 2
..2 . i .. . , - t
wc iju Jitos ine 1
lee s the aTerase ocmvki knows ihsx!
ia aiaecases est of ten his'fzmav can-
. , ... . .
aos. reins worse concsixsn after lis
eoaviecJen than they were before, and
if i2 --.- 3 COkld 2. S
? What iabr the
"Ot can perasn snosid be crecitsd vo
P3amropy ca tie pin of the5
ef "iis crimmals. ssjiit --
" I " . ..."
r f.
facaer seem to have made a great
jataay saqiposfaoas ad Jor seme
aoMMUMaWe reason placed the 'blame
faradl.oVdr mtahies apan the
ers of the atpkiaaeac repceseatative.
3fe. Shtaaumara has loag beaa a trasted
aa4ahleaeatberof the Japanese
aaatie corps, and there ts ewary reason
hetteve that the Japaese aterchaats
loot to sad the real
their troabtes.
Since Explorer Kanseav's shin. Ute
Fxaaa, retnmed aahanaed as he pre-
this last Arctic explorer has)
cradtiod at kest wxh kaowing
whatjbe fe taftiag ahow. whJeS is ante
than asaay another has galBcd. The
ehiat Tesult ot his expedition, aside
iron Hooatog the highest tetitrde ever
is the deaoastraUoa of the
Stent death of the Arctic ofeac The
Athwjjk experts are ncttned to heBeve
thataS the extensive fcsae srtss is ve
kaan discovered, and a the polar re-,
gon fe covered wki geas;
JCow that a new bicycle dub has
start, the aaaabers ought to her
a racers and
riders fa general.. Soste of our
iaoat Foathtel ewcUac svirltsi ooaMat
adkr3e ashriue Ae with the
Mwnnkrf . A A- , A, W
""- " "in ixw WOK W&
o reach handle bars wiaci are appar
ently as near the ground as possftte.
K the cMb wants a g same, we
to w on, ! extreneSy fresh Toant:0
, ri I
--, -.i,v -.-.s -
hicscle ateans exdasive right ts the
sareec and both sidewalks.
iLt t.. Vu... . - ...... .a .
- w n. iii
dtsnesloon. of ks people to agree io,
dlssgree. The change in the
meat e the test newspaper ventare in-
tfeaf shir ii i r.
. i . ...
inc l?..T Vfc. Ulft 3) iei I2rT ?
not represented in tie rksx paper start-
ed oa tae Sag jsfcad. We know Strfe
...... .... . .
wr. ic iiiiB a. .-
wbsi tais caang. anc eon
, ,
-,, . .jwacaaES;. CS
is Intestig" to
After ing given a coiy Eer
very asiiossl herso. ??
Chasir etc & rerv eabl HM- TrJSes
v. v. j.. .. " . ."5
: tste west. tsBopjasg jsiaceJ "i sais a pracoeai form off,
from whsch he made Msrsy caraj4re&Emat5ccL Men know iri2TF
must travel when they enter the list of
criminals, and thought for their wives
and children and good name should
havebeen the first consideration in
their minds when the first wroug step
was taken. If they could not appreciate
the liberties they had, certainly nothing
is gained by would-be philanthropists
gathering about and regarding the
criminal as some angelic creature seriously
wronged, immediately he .Ions
the prison garb.
Cotwithstanding, the fusion and confusion
of the American parties, the
McKinley sun seems to be rising over
the United States and casting in the
shade the silver glow which Bryan
for a time kept bright and omnious to
a degree. The two State elections
held the early part of September offer
good proof of-this as well as the power
ot the Republican machine. The majority
in Maine recalls the campaign
when "Maine went, bent, for Governor
Kent" was the slogan of the
Republicans all through the Eastern
States. The elections in Vermont and
Maine demonstrate that the Eastern
Democracy is divided beyond all hope
of recovery, and although the political
leaders may affect fusion with the
Populists the people will not fall into
The Arkansas election gives no great
cause for hilarity among the Demo
crats. The first returns cave the maj
be seriously feared. The ruling power
ority as close upon 60.000, but the! see il il is equivalent, to a
official returns have been gradually denial of faiUl God and a mo1
cutting this first estimate down until oernment of the world. That is
the last report made the Democratic! 'hat the TrJ" entiment o the worldl
majority something like SS.000. which i whether voiced by the organs of
an increase of about 10,000 overt ,UUT tituUons Europe or by such
2SS2. This mea ra,e ia Amerca finally
compared with the
lican gains in the East makes a rather comes
unfavorable shoirinr for ,h n- One enthusiastic paper goes so far as
party. Another noticeable feature is
the excuses of "local issues' and
"local disaffections" which are the
usual arguments of the losing party
in the State elections of the
tial year.
Since the Cew York Democratic con
vention which indorsed the Chicago I
platform, and at which such Democrats
as HHL Sheehan and others of their
stripe failed to appear, the Bryan forces !
have conceded that the candidate's trip
through the Empire State didn't am-
ount to much after alL Consequently -
he has laid his course through g
Southern sections which heretofore I
have been Democratic without i
Is not. yet In the hands of imported
anarchists and it will not bo during
the present generation.
The London Spectator took occasion
recently to state that a silver victory
in November will prove the dishonest-of
a democracy. This remark has
called forth a storm from even the
sound money papers of the United
States who accept the honesty and loyalty
of their opponents if not crediting
them with good sense. The Spring,-field
Republican says:
"Who is it that has made the United
States the most conservative country
in all the world as respects property
rights, if not the masses who have
shaped its course at the polls? We
think it would be difficult to put a finger
on a single event in the history of
the United States which proves the
desires of the masses to effect a redistribution
of property or an uncontrollable
craving for what does not belong
to them which, if it did exist, could
be acted upon at any time. Democrrr
cy's faults are intellectual and not
moral, and in this democracy is as a
rule not more at fault at any time on
any particular matter than a good
part of that class which affects a
monopoly of sound judgment and adequate
knowledge. Morally the people
is a mass are sound. And when An-
drew D. White and others like him
proclaim their distrust in the people,
and affirm an absence in them of moral
vision, they practically deny the existence
of a moral sense in men; and
to predict the following for the American
"Let us no longer lose any sleep over
the threats of the United States. They
una rhcmcfilrcc rm thd rowa nf rffcT,
uon. Within twenty years we may see
the octopus split up into two or even
three republics, and then there will be
so much fighting between themselves
that they will have no desire to twist
the lion s tail or infuriate the Canadian
To this the Xew York Herald replies:
"Isn't that delicious? So we are soins
aH to Pieces, are we? There will not be
a TaS nor a tag nor a bobtail left of ns
n enty years. How awful! However,
oar deialse vriU send a thri ' s5'
tion through the editor of this Can-
,aauian paper, ana mit pernaps is worm
. .
"dying for. When.we are broken all to
QaisalQimeBS e not able to
Britia Uon.s ,, anj.
a qcom hCf is a
consummation devoutly to be wished.
But how will the poor lion feel? His
tail has been twisted by us so often that
he will sort of miss the pastime. Dear
old America! It is really too bad. Bat
then, possibly this Canadian editor is
as untrustworthy as a politician. Who
Susr Z. Xo change.
The sale of Dr. X. Russell's book.
How to Live on the Hawaiian Islands"
is simply phenomenaL
It is whispered about that new appraiser
for the Custom House will ar
rive from the Coast shortly.
Model Saints and Golden Anvils is
the subject today of the Hawaiian
Hardware Co. s ad. Look it up.
J. T. Stacker, city editor of this
paper, has not been offered a position
on the Hiio Herald and will not take
charge of that paper.
Major A. W. Hawes, H. B. M."s Com
missioner, is spending a few days in
HBo, the guest of C. C. Kennedy He
will retsm to Honolulu tomorrow by
tne iunau.
Company A. X. G. H.. will go into
camp at Makee Island on Sanirdav.
remaining over until Monday morninz.
They will have the benefit of the band
concert on iunday afternoon.
c It is understood that Deputy Marshal
qaesuoa . of a doubt. This sudden?,".
, .
change m the program indicates
Bryan is beginning to feel the sound
money pressure in the South and isjj
hastening to meet the disaffection.
started by the wing of
the much divided Democracy. This isJ
an indication of weakness which the
Stale returns magnified beyond the ex
pectations of Chairman Jones.
dent Cleveland has practically indorsed
the Pabaer ticket, and while Cleveland's
indorsement doesn't count for much at
this stage of the game, his political
power is by no means completely paralyzed.
Taken, all ia alL the second and third
weeks of September were marked by
dtssstroes indications for the silver
forces. They have found that the East
ts more sofidiSed on the Qeestion of
sound money ihsn gwy ag hzd an idea
of; they have found that the leading
Xew York machine Democrats will sot
render assistance; they have found that
the red light: of oratory irhich captured
a convention is poor "material to depend
on for lighting a successful pathway
through v a. three-months' campaign.
Since the Chicago coaventioal
launched Wm. J. Bryan and an
geJd platform upon the people of the
Cnfced States, nothing has been morel
fcastiS sad oftentimes amusing
P382 the cocaas xhs aspesn press
has made upon the probabilities of!
aril strife as an eventaal result of a
campaign in which class prejudice is
icafied into play.
Prof. GoKwin Smith, the o.ng
"T'T'Tatarr'it, ssys he never sa,w the
Great EepeblK is saci serious er!
as it is today, and farther says if
Western Tiolen.ce gets possession of the!
Government of the United States it
511 - K.., T J:
:, " JTT -
sh Trmers are inciined
to icok upon- the present campaign as
the mttering3 of diseonteat which are
tse ion ers of civil scrife second
T 1.21? resx3r Ta the semggie
T tW
, VT ' - . ...
look HIGEI :M; as ford cnotasm
which rnest be Vg frozn whence iti
caoes. While the sitsarion in the
tnfeed Sates is sndoabtedly
" nfei has by eo
eans reachrf s a low ebb that any
forces can be raised to
ar?..en tne of the sation
wm .1 ai as icens
vi, it;.-.. t:ris:ru. soccour 11 XS
mored will be a lawyer. The appoint
ment will probably be made public today.
The P. M. S. S. China sailed for San
Francisco at 13:30 o'clock sharp last
Eight, tie nme she was booked to
1CT" Tri.TO -C-? 9- anal
ess for which Captain Seabury is
Owing to differences in politics C- S.
Bradford has resigned his position as
editor and manager of the Hawaii
Herald. He will retam to Honolulu
in a few C. J. Campbell suc
ceeds Hr. Bradford as editor and man
1 3. F. Ehlers & Co., Waverley Block,
are opening up new goods daQv
at their A complete
assortment of samples will be forwarded
to any address oa the islands upon
The Planters Monthly for
ber issued today contains ranch valuable
matter for persons interested ia
jsodcets of the soil in the Hawaiian
Islands. Henry M. Whitney, the
tar, is most careful to embody mzXtszst
of interest alike to the coffee as Treil"
as sagar Industries on the fiaTjg
Mrs. W. T. Mbnsarrat anderweni an
operation of trepanning the skull at the '
Qaeens Hospital yesterday. For some
hasttfrne past Mrs. Monsarrat has suffered
from an injury to the skcll received
iij:en a child, and the physiciaris here
tbeiieved that an operation of fr? Un ,
TPoald bring relief. She passed through "
ittery well ana last night was resting,
easy at ihefcospit2L
" 2rs5 eooSc Thai cjustion
;Mia': o men m2yl
sSS32 the baSoc srd
iSow . - sSdesrsdjo !rs"'T
' t$ time has gene by when
'revoiEtKa exesj,: by the baBot aeed
C. M. 11K1STZ IS T0YxX.
One of California's LeaHir' Agricultural
Newspaper Proprietors.
Prominent Advocate of trrlcatkm In Arid Lands
of United and
Study in Hawaii
C M. HeinU, one of the prominent
agriculturists of California, arrived on
the Alameda Thursday for a few weeks'
tour of the Islands. Mr. Heintz, who is
usually in the thick of the political
battle, is taking a day off in the present
campaign in his State, and while the
fight is on is going to try and find out
something about the work of the, in
sects Prof. Koebele has introduced here,
and in a casual way he will also look
into the system of irrigation used on
the various plantations. He will be one
of the prominent figures in the Xational
Irrigation Congress to be held in Phoenix,
Ariz., next December.
A Chicago magazine devoted to the
irrigation interests of the United States
speaks as follows of Mr. Heintz:
"Xo name in the annals of agricultural
journalism is wider known or
more respected than that of C. M.
Heintz, the proprietor of the Rural Cai-
ifornian and secretary of the Xational
Executive Committee of the Fifth Irrigation
Congress. Xot only does this apply
to the field which is so ably filled
by his paper, but is true throughout the
arid regions generally. Being in touch
with the irrigation problem in its practical
application to horticulture by reason
of his residence in Southern Cali
fornia, -n here it has reached its highest
perfection, he has ever been a warm
champion for irrigation development
and the reclamation of the arid West.
Commencing with the second Congress,
held in Los Angeles, he has been a delegate
to every meeting of that body. To
the Denver Congress he was chosen as
one of the delegates-at-large to represent
California, by a Republican Governor,
and to the Albuquerque Congress
he was again sent as a delegate-at-large
by a Democratic Governor a
fact certainly testifying to his great
popularity in Southern California. At
the Albuquerque Congress he was again
chosen secretary of the Xational Executive
Committee, by a majority that
must have been gratifying to himself
as well as to his friends, the vote being
S7 to 32.
"In personal bearing the secretary of
the Xational Executive Committee Is
one of those magnetic men who make
friends wherever they go, and by their
broad sympathies, backed by enthusiasm
and push, succeed where others
faiL Under his guiding hand the Fifth
Xa&onal Irrigation Congress at Phoenix
promises much for the cause of irrigation
and the reclamation of the arid
West, and will undoubtedly be the
most successful in the history of the
movement. Besides his extensive personal
correspondence bearing on the
subject, Mr. Heintz will champion the
coming Congress in the columns of the
Rural Californian. whose influence is
pronounced throughout the Pacific
States and Territories.""
Mr. Heintz is stopping at the Hawaiian
HoteL After seeing what there
is to be seen on Oahu he will go to Hawaii
and possibly to MauL
Xew Inter Island Steamer.
In a letter rceived from Captain
Godfrey by the Alameda yesterday In-intelligence
was received that the new
Inter-Island stesmez was on the dry
dock at San Francisco, that she had
had her propeller and tail shaft put
in, that the machinery was being put
in and that she Trould be readv in
sail for this port by the last of
Xo More Bonds.
It is now deSnitplv that the
Custom House guards will no longer
oe required 10 pui up Me JL009 bond
required of them not long ago. It is
also definitly settled that the guards in
the future will be natives, it being
thought that harmony will be best promoted
bV SUCh a course YMtfrHav
two new men were put on the force of
guaros. tnese oeinz .Messrs. Clarke and
"My boy came home from school one
day with, his hand badly lacerated and
Heeding, and saffering great pain,
says Mr. E. J. Sehall, with Meyer Bros.'
Drag Co St. Loais, 3Io. "I dressed the
wound, and applied Chamberlain's. Pain
Balm freely. All pain ceased, and in a
remarkably short time it healed without
leaving a scar. For wounds, sprains,
swellings and rheumatism I know of no
medicine or prescription equal to it- I
consider it a. household necessity. The
25 and 50 cjsnt tizes for sale by all
and dealera.' Benson, Smith
Co., agents for the Hawaiian Iilaada.
jrirarmfafsffi "K mmB
sor m hiUMiTXG.
Mr. MoKInley Will .Not Meet Hr nn In
.Jolut Dclmtts
CHICAGO, Sept. 11. "Mr. McKinley
is not going to take the stump. The
Democrats undoubtedly would like very
much to see him chasing over the country
in a wild scramble for votes, as Mr.
Bryan has insisted upon doing. Mr.
McKinley will continue to conduct him
self as a man who appreciates the dignity
and importance of the position he
seeks. He will not lend himself to any
catch-penny scheme for the sake of sat
isfying the curious or making himself
talked about. I have heard this subject
discussed, and I think 1 know what I
am talking about when I say that Mr.
McKinley will continue to address the
people who visit him at Canton."
So said Mark Hanna today. The declaration
was in reply to a question as
to what he would do with the monster
petition now in circulation among the
workingmen of Chicago, asking McKin
ley and Bryan to engage in a joint debate
of the money question for their
benefit in the Coliseum. It is evident
that Hanna understands that McKinley
would be no match for Bryan in debate.
Kattlethlp Tevns. Ashore.
XEWPORT (R. I.), September 16.
The battle-ship Texas, which left the
Xorth Atlantic squadron this afternoon
for the purpose of getting a supply
of torpedoes here, struck a rock
while coming into the harbor "at 5:50
o'clock and is hard and fast. She
rests on the rock amidships and resisted
all attempts made by the tug
Aquidneck to dislodge her. The position
of the vessel is a dangerous one,
and, should a storm set in, it would go
hard with her. The place where the.
vessel struck is almost directly opposite
the torpedo station.
There are sound objections to one's
knowing too much of his own body.
I am going to tell you what they are;
not to-day, but soon. To make sure'of
them you will have to watch these articles
sharply in the newspapers. Yet
we should know a little; and a fraction
of that little I will serve up now. Please
favour me with your attention.
Right across the middle of the body
is a large, thin, fiat muscle, stretched
like a canvas awning the diaphragm.
By it you are divided into two large
storey's or compartments. The upper
one contains the heart and lungs, the
lower one contains (chiefly) the stomach,
the intestines, and the liver. The
most painful (internal), diseases occur
downstairs, the least painful upstairs.
The entire right side of the lower
compartment, from the top down to
the short ribs, is filled by the liver,
which is suspended to a mere point of
the diaphragm and shakes about with
every movement you make.
Xow, from the location of the liver
we have a word used for ages to express
one of the most unhappy conditions
a human being can fall into
the word hypochondria (often abbreviated
to "hypo"), the word meaning under
the cartilage.
"For seven years," writes a correspondent,
"I suffered from complaint
of the liver. I was very bilious, my
skin was sallow and dry, and the whites
of my eyes yellow. I had much pain and
weight at my right side, and was constantly
depressed and melancholy. It
seemed to be out of my power to take
a hopeful or cheerful view of anything.
The effect of this coniplaint on the mind
was one of the aspects of it hardest to
"I had lost my natural appetite and
ate to support life; but there was no
more any genuine relish for food or
drink. The bad taste in my mouth
made all that I took taste bad. Sometimes
I would be taken sick and throw-up
all I had eaten; and after a meal, no
matter how slender and simple, I was
troubled with fullness and pain at the
chest. I used many kinds of medicines,
and while some of them may have relieved
me for the moment, none conferred
any lasting benefit, and I was soon
as bad as ever.
"In March, 1892, I read in a small
; book of what Mother Seigel's Curative
Syrup had done in cases similar to
mine, and was especially interested In
the account given in the book of the
nature and duties of the liver, and its
disorders. I got a bottle of the Syrup
from Boots' Drug Stores, and after tak
ing it a few days I felt quite like a new
man. It seemed to correct my stomach
and liver and clear my system of all
bile; and it left me in capital health.
Since that time I have kept Mother Seigel's
Syrup in the house as a family
medicine and have recommended it to
all my friends as the best known cure
for ailments like the one from which I
suffered so miserably and so long. You
can use this statement as you like.
(Signed) John Gent, 59 Coventry road,
Bulwell, Xottingham, March 21, 1SS5."
'Tn the spring of 1S91," writes another,
T found myself in bad health.
I had no appetite, and the little I did
eat did me no good, gave me no
strength. I had great pain and weight
at the chest and right side, and my
skin turned sallow and dry. My kidneys
also acted badly, and from time to time
I had attacks of gravel, and cold, clammy,
weakening sweats broke out all
over me. Being only seventeen years
old when the trouble began, I -was.
greatly alarmed and anxious. Ifo doctor
was able to help me, and J con-tinned
thus for over three years. In
June, 194, 1 began to use Mother Seigel's
Syrup and soon felt better, lighter
and more cheerful. And by taking it a
few weeks longer I recovered my health
and strength. Since then, when I have
any stomach, liver or kidney symptoma
I resort to Mother Seigel's Syrup, and
it never fails to set me right You can
publish this letter. (Signed) C. Hanson,
e ?ew inn Lane, Gloucester, May 31st,
The stomach, the liver and the kidneys
are all connected parts of the food
and digestive system. When dhsordered
(osnally through torpidity of the stomach)
they cripple the body and throw
a gloom as of night over the mind.
On the earliest signs of anything wrong
with them use Mother Seigel's Syrup at

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