So the pros are pretty simple: You in effect limit your currency risk and just get exposure to the 'true' return of the index of it's native currency. They also are generally able to hedge much cheaper than you could due to access to wholesale rates etc. Put simply: you lower your short term variance by mitigating the exchange risk.
But, and here comes the key con: hedging is never free, and these ETFs will always have marginally (and sometimes much) higher costs than the un-hedged due to the additional transactions they have to make. Not only that, but historically a lot of currencies just swing against each other and the moves basically cancel each other out over time, so long horizon investors should usually care more about these additional fees than the additional variance the un-hedged version forces them to suck up, as they add up to a lot more cost in the long run than the hedging gives back.