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RUSS WORKERS' 1
RULE DRASTIC Representatives of Em ployes Regulate Housing and Establish Schools. Manchester, England. Feb. 9.?How does a Russian factory operate under j soviet rule? G. D. I* Horsburuh. who was in charge of a plant in Scbulsaelburg i when it waa taken over by the works committee, is back in Manchester and J tells of the proceedings there. "The committee took upon itself the regulation of all matters concerning the housing of the workpeople, con tracts for fuel and raw material and t settlement of disputes, but at first did! } not interefere with the administration j in technical matters." says llors burgh. Selieol for Worker*. "The committee opened a school on the premises and established a rec itation room and club, and evening classes for those who worked. "Things went well for months, un til a rowdy element ?|uestioned the authority of the president of the com mittee as interfering with personal liberty. When he interfered with the sale of liquors by sailors who had come to a dance arranged for the people of the works, they got him ousted. He had maintained a code of| rules more drastic than those of the i crw-ners* management. "A second works committee was | named, composed mostly of Menshe viks. They, too. were well disposed | toward the operators and directors of the plant. But they were eventually forced to resign by the local soviet because they had permitted the de partment heads of the works to resist requisition of their houses for work ers. and because they were unable to Control quarreling among the rank and file of the workers. ^*he third committee got along, smoothly for several months, leaning j on the administration. "Money for the opeiation of the I plant could be had only by the order j of this committee, which twice a' month had to sign a form stating how much was needed for operating ex penses. and this had to be approved by the central organization in Petro grad. "It became increasingly difficult to fiet stocks and men to do the heavy work ?the latter because of the short age of tood. Arrested a* Rebel. ! "When labor contracts which we had made were broken within twenty four hours. I refused to attempt to carry on.' "I wras arrested as a counter-revolu tionary and sent up to Petrograd. but by an understanding with the presi dent of the committee of public safe ty. with whom I had been friendly, was there released and later made my escape from the country. I "Before I left I met on the street one day the president of the works committee of .Schlusselburg. and he urged me to return, as they- were hav ing trouble with the machinery. I gave him what information I could, and we parted on the best of terms." POLICE CONFIDENT CHINESE ARRESTED WILL BE INDICTED f roNTIMCED FROM PAGE ONE. rducated class." said Maj. Raymond Pullman, superintendent of police last night. -There an- eompara tively few members of this class in I America. This greatly restricted our source of information and made our investigations exceedingly dif- | ! ticult. Mistake* I.ed la %rre*t. I For a week it has been a case of menber* of the Police department 1 bavins to match their wits with the wits of cultered Chinese, who have i been educated in the best schools | and colleges, with the background of thousands or years of the wonderful civilization of China. But as Is always the case, the men having any cor nection with crime make mistakes. ' and prove the old truism that even ? the desire to commit a crime is \ evidence of stupidity. "The main piece of evidence in this ! case was the handwriting on the check , stub from which was torn the check 1 which was presented at the Rigga ' Bank. It was on this little pi?ce of evklence which we found two days f after the discovery of the crime that step by step the two Chinese were themselves convinced that their plea of an alibi was futile, that their at tempt to tell a half dozen stories ? proven false >. about their movements i were foolish. In all of the work of ? tuestioning the men who came here as friend and brother of the friend of ' B. S. Wu, and who later made suspects of themselves by telling things which we knew to be untrue, i we realised that the work was like ' working low content gold ore: we had to labor hard and spend a great deal of time to get the small but important connecting facts in the story. Knjoyed Their Ph i loxoph y. The Chinese had their own ideas about interviewing which wc had to indulge or we would not have gotten anything. When they wanted to talk about the Peace Conference or some other unrelated subject and when they were anxious to talk crime naturally we were willing to listen intently. All of us who have had a part in the questioning-Inspector Grant. Detec tive Sergts. Burlingame and Kelly and myself?I am sure, have keenly en joyed their philosophy and views of life and events. "I greatly appreciate the co-opera tion which ha-s been given to the po- j lice by law-abiding Chinese, by citl- [ zens of Washington and by most of I the newspapers in the careful handling ( of facts and for not publishing in- j formation w hich the police know I f would retard their work and perhaps [ kill the case. This co-operation has j i been almost perfect. To Frank P. Fenwick. proprietor of the Dewey Hq tel. who extended the hospitality of his establishment to the friends of Wu and former guests of the mission, j 1 cannot express too hearty thanks. It j was a great demonstration of public spirit of the finest kind, and his tact | and the care of members of his staff , in keeping the matter secret was the 1 only thing that made possible the ! careful police investigation, and the courtesy i? one which the police and Ji the people of the whole city of Wash ington must surely appreciate. "To Inspector Grant and the six or eight men who have worked day and night on the case, especially to Bur " hngame and Kelly, who were sent out on the midnight train on the day of k the discovery of the murder and who i located Wu's friend before 9 o'clock | ihe next morning. I want to extend I commendation for tact, great patience % and efficiency?especially for their pa ? 1 Get Rid of That Per?i?tent Cough ' -iru tlut ?eaki*in?. penuMrst rwih or cO*?1 threatemrg threat or lum affertioft*. with he* ? Alterative, the tooir and uubuiMer of W ,r.~ succesrfnf "<*? *?* *** " 50 boltHs, from *uflfl?ta. or f?? M KM AN LABOKATUIO ITn adeltbia *"br ? L'rus , GEBM? SYSTEM RliiES SCHOOLS Pr< Suliman Declares Our tciucational Methods Uncfemocr^tic. C. B. SOllman, president of the American Federation of Teachers, aaya this ha* been called a "school masters war," and certainly the su per-patriotism and "regimented do-' cility" of the German people could! have been developed only by the Ger man school system, carefully designed to make unthinking obedience im plicit in the 90 per cent, and (o train J the remaining 10 per cent in a qu&si leadership Instinctively subordinated to higher authority. Many try by similar reasoning to find justification for our educational! system in our successful conduct off the war. But the bitter fact is that our edu-j rational system from thtf primary! grades through the university has never been within hailing distance ofi democracy. During the first half of the last century, when need was felt! for a model of an educational system. | we sent educators to Germany of all j places for that model. School* Imitate ('manianinni. And while we avoided the German caste division, we adopted and have developed the Prussian type of autocratic sc.hool administration. The class room teachers, actually on the job and in daily direct contact with educational problems, have practically no voice in the conduct of the schools, i the determination of educational j policies, all pOwer and authority, originating at the top, and extending! downward from the upper reaches of; the educational hierarchy. I*rofeanorti are Autocrat*. That this is true of universities, with some exceptions, is coming toj bet recognized. One university pro fessor diagnoses the most dangerous j disease afflicting our colleges and uni-| versities as "presldentitis.' And when it is not "presidentisis,", often an oligarchy of full professors! rules with an iron hand, and any younger member of the faculty with; lesser rank offers suggestions at the cottt of advancement, or even posi-j tion. For in most institutions of col legiate rank, there is tenure only for) the handful of full professors; all others are automatically discharged each year and ofTered, or not offered, I a new tontract. MEMORIAL MASS FOR MAINE DEAD Rev. Father Hannan Cele brant at Exercises Next Saturday Morning. In memory ot the men of the! Maine, and as a tribute to their de- j votion to duty. Bev. Father Kugene j A. Hannan. reetor of St. Martin's! Church. North Capitol and T streets, j will celebrate memorial mass at SrSO1 o clock next Saturday morning. The Minister from Cuba and other men i of prominence have been specialty invited to attend, and Rev. Father llannan and the Marine Memorial Committee invite all patriotic citi zens to participate in the solemn services. The battleship Maine was destroy ed in Havana harbor. February 15 I 18?S. and next Saturday will be the twenty-first anniversary of that dis-1 astroua event. The custom of hold- i ing memorial services in honor fl the men of the Maine was inaugu- j rated February 15. i9tf;. when ,ess | than a doien patriotic men and' women of this city went to Arling ton National Cemetery in a storm! of sleet and snow, with the tempera ture near xero. and yuietly paid I tribute. Following this service the Main Memorial Committee was formed. j At the initial memorial at Arlinc ton in 1907. Rev. Father Hen nan wis the pergona| representative of Rev Father Chidwick. chaplain of the! Maine at the time of her destruction and has officiated at anniversary services each year since. He is one 1 M 1 the ?r'Kin?' members of the Maine Memorial Committee. a?d jUl | present honorary chairman. Other! original members who will attend the memorial mass next Saturday morning are Capt. J. Walter Mitchell I and William A. Hickey. The memo " Fa t heV Han rwvn"' de,,w? by 'ed^h.?' Dan."'s ha" request "jackiesat The h" ?f Marln"? ?"d jacKies at the church. I'hillln lie.. oT'ihe ,-"^, 8,"teg ?" eh^ Of the Knights of Columbus hut at Seventh street aod Pennsylvania^ dier;. ??rr s,t r??r zrnio?fa,rd and charge Mem?ri?l Committee m I Rev F^h hlWrVice composed of1 orar'veh -1,*ene V ho,,-: orary chairman; <'ant I \v Hlcke^"' c'"airman: William A. mV- "llhurd "?: Wals'h, 1a A.!' vl" chairmen 'ueln Kenneth o Connor. Capt. Jen- A. Coa ttllo. Jame, Mulvey. Sergt. Malt Maloney. Third New Jersey Infan try. war with Spain: James" Harbin-' mondr^A0'^ R: ?m.p Dea rth f British Mystery Ship Will Visit u. s. Ports from"?.1**' C*"" Peb" ? -Information I from Ottawa officially confirms reports "Myste^VMra?",?^-li.cussed British 1 p at orev?i "n un suspecting Oerman submarines will cms. the Atlantic? in the?""," 7, " difn "U.mb*r of American and Cana dian ports on the GreAt Lakes Ft cwo?muld, bvhe flr,t to come to the lake region. ^ i erf Shlps-" a c?refully-guaiHi ed natal secret, were built iwith a f?'1 of 3'4 making them almost Ambled"?"1 tOIWl0 ??*cks. They resembled slow-going, helpless tramt,. but carried guns of sufficient calibre to Sink any submarine afloat. Because i of their light draught, the boat*'.-Ira able tr, nav,g?tc the St. Lawrence cn. I nals. Tentative plana, it |a understood prowde that U,.- "mystery ship * t " br sent over ?ill carry an'l?te,ct ? e#iulut ui naval wcaiiuus aaU Uunliic*. j PRESIDENTS DAUGHTER VISITS HUN TRENCH Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of the President, visited deserted German trenches and is here seen watching a demonstration of Hun bomb throwing by a German officer. With her, at the left, is Lieut. Col. Oliver P. Newman. Lieut. Col. Newman is well known in Washington, both as one of its former Commissioners and as a popular newspaper man. Mr. Newman left Washington shortly after the .outbreak of the war and has risen as rapidly in the army as he did in civil life. While abroad he happened to locate Miss Margaret Wilson, whom he kn cw here in Washington, and was promptly detailed to escort her in her work ahout KranCe. Southeast Washington Personal News Notes Admission to the Rod Cross dance, of the navy yard chapter will be b> invitation roster is to be compiled, step was made necessary owing t the limited space available at the chapter's quarters in Eleventh street southeast, and the presence on some occasions of undesirable patrons. An invieation roster is to be compiled, and employes of the navy yard and members of the Red Cross ran advise the committee of any friends they may desire Invitations sent to for the dances, and these will be sent regu larly. The yard has been divided into six zones, with committeemen from each zone. Mr. Delcher. of the west gun carriage shop, represents the first zone; .Mr. King, of the torpedo shop, the second zone; Mr. liaumer, of the seaman shop, the third zone; Mr. Rauh, of the planning division, the fourth zone; Mr. Hannenian, of the tool shop, the fifth zone, and Mr. Brown, of the pattern shop, the sixth zone. The fourth zone was in charge of the dance Saturday night. On February 15 the first zone will be in charge; on February 22. the fifth zone, and on March J. the third zone. Norman S. Stinchcomb, of Fort ? Washington. Md.. and Miss Dorothea Lutz. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. llarry <-. De Walt, of Valley place south east. were married on Saturday at the Church ^ of the Epiphany, the Rev. Percy Foster Hall, assistant, officiat ing. Miss IjUtz has resided in the \ Southeast for a number of years* j The parish aid society of the Church of the Nativity, Fourteenth j and A streets southeast, will give ai dance in the parish house on Thurs day night of this week. The pro ceeds are to be used lo further the church work. Mrs. Sarah Whitney, wife of the f late \\ iliiam W hitney. who has been I residing at St. Catherine's. 101 North Carolina avenue southeast, for a long time, died at that home on Sat urday. Funeral services are to be held this morning, with interment , in Mt. Olivet Cemetery. Rev. F. W ard Denys occupied the j pulpit at the morning service yes terday at St. Mark's Church. Third and A streets southeast, preaching a special sermon to a large congre gation. Mrs. John Fort, who was visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Will iams. of IT street southeast, from her I i home in Baltimore, returned to her home yesterday oping to illness of j her husband. Rev. John K. Fort a Methodist minister of that city. Rev. ! and Mrs. Fort are former residents , of the Southeast. Salem Lodge. No. 22. Independent! Order of Odd Fellows of the South- ! I east, has mode special mention in I ?ts minutes of the late Joseph K. ! Davison, who was a member of the j b?dg*e since its organization on Jan uary a. 1*99. Mr. Davison was a past grand of the order in the Dis- ( | trict and first noble grand of Salem i lodge. He was made an Odd Fel- I low at Elwood. 111., in 1874. and on cojning to this city, joined Harmony, Lodge. He was also a member of I Fred D. Stuart Encampment. No. 7 j and for many years was its treas urer. i i A largo congregation was present' last nif-ht at the Trinity Methodist J Episcopal Church at Pennsylvania avenue and Fifth street southeast When a rev ival service was held, with ! n~ ??St0,r' R"V J Pholps "and. I v7^,. r .f'7:m tho tcxt "The Darkest-1 ? i,ht of TJfe. The choir and con-1 gregation joined in the singing. At' the morning- service the pastor spoke' from the text "When. Where and j How to Find God." The Kcv. Henry T. Cousins, pastor or the A na cost la Baptist Church, re-; smned his duties yesterday, following' an absence of several weeks due to illness. Dr. Cousins suffered with (he influenza. Rev. Dr. Reidel. of South- I east, attended to the church work I during Dr. Cousin's sickness. j On February 2S a ball is to be given i at the New Willard Hotel for the rtlu Kpiscopal Home fori Children in Southeast. Already a num ber of boxes have been, secured for this affair, which has become an an- ' nual benefit. Mrs. William Bell Wa" kins heads the committee of young lady assistants for the ball and Co^ mander C. T. Jewell i8 head of Te i floor committee. The ball mm IS headed by Mrs. David ^! president of the board of lady man" sgers of the home, and Charlo, ! Bell is treasurer. Mai Willi***? Fowler will, make the "C the night of the has shown a keen interest in th? ^ of this Institution. ' the work | The sieman Gos^i twm or ? C. A. was in charge of ?Ko ice last night at the North (.-are??" Avenue Methodist Protestant ch Hi? I' with Charles K. Hoover assUant'd-' rector of education oresirfi? 1 leading In the singing. Mtefl ~L ?r,d Ravaurws?* tional singing was of I infZZ,,' ' , Ua* Xlon-Naval rtoyal Arch Ch .... ' *No- "* ut iiai eJeatU and ! ns tolled the following officers: Otlo B. Roepke, hi^h priest; Carlton K. Krye. king; Samuel H. Beck, scribe; John J. King, secretary; Peter C. Jarden, treasurer; J. l-'rod Hodgson, ^Ptain of the host; John <?. Mathes, principal sojourner; Albert 15- Snave y. royal arch qaptain; HI chard K. Lit low. Otis H. Kasterday and Rus <eil O. AJcWhlrter, masters of the roils; JosephfK. Hodgson, sentinel, and Mexander McKenzle and William A. hooper, trustee*. Two special services were held yes terday in the Fifteenth Street Chris tian Church. Fifteenth and D streets southeast, with the pastor. Rev. Leslie I.,. Bowers, in charge. The subject at the morning service was "'A Modern Lord's Day," and in the evening "The World a Boy Lives In." At the even ing service the Bov Scouts were in prominence, the service having been arranged for their special benefit. Nonpartisan League in Chicago Politics Chicago, Feb. J#.?The * story of the growth of the Nonpartiaan League was told here today for the benefit of the Chicago new political baby, the Labor party. The I^abor party rally, staged in the interest of John Fltzpatrick's candidacy for mayor, was addressed by Lynn Frazier, Nonpartisan League governor of North Dakota. His ap pearance was seen as a move toward a new political party. AIRPLANE TRIP OVERSEAS SOON | Success of Experiment Will Depend on Supply of Gasoline. ? The profound secrecy with which the navy official today invested the proposed trans-Atlantic flight, sug gested that the feat is near at hand. The best guess of officials not in on all of the secrets, is that the fly ing boat to be used ^ill get away from New York one evening soon, go up the coast to some point off Newfoundland where gasoMne will be replenished and then make a dash for the Irish or French coast. It is expected that the m&chinc will make ninety miles an hour, but it is said its gasoline with the lightest load will take the airship to within a few hundred miles of the Iriah coast. I>rprad? on Ga?olinr. Experts say- that it is only a question of gasoline and that the airplane flying machine is a groat deal more suited to the enterprise than a dirigible. The Germans, it was stated by navy officials, started a Zeppeiin from a point in Bulgaria'for a point in Southeast Africa. The machine got only as far as Khartoum on the Nile. That fact, it was said, shows that a Zeppelin could easily make the trip and the United States haa a dirigible in process of construc tion. The point of the present un dertaking. however, is to use a ma chine that can fly and not^a balloon type. KILLS SELF FOR LOVE. R. M. Spencer, Spurned by Widow, Shoots Himself Through Head. Wilkesbarre. Pa.. Feb. 9.?Disap pointment in love caused R. M. Spen cer, aged 19, of Mehoopany, to com mit suicide at his hom?- la*t night. He sent a bullet into his brain and died instantly. Spencer fell a victim to the charms of a young widow. She spurned his love and he decided to take his life. 11,065 Pennies in One Bushel by Clerk's Count Lebanon, Pa.. Feb. 9.?Lebanon postoffice clerks were put to it yes terday morninp when former Reg ister of Wills William R. Bobb sent a bushel of pennies to the War Sav ings Stamp Department with the request that he be given stamps to the amount-of the collection. The count disclosed 11,065 pennies, which had been allowed to accumu late by Mr. Bobb, who is proprietor of one of Lebanon's hotels. EISNER BEATEN, MINISTERS WIN Defeat of Bavarian Premier Puts End to Talk of Separate Republic. I Munich. Bavaria, Feb. 9.?Kurt Eis- ' ner was asked, a few days before the I German elections, if Bavaria would | play a preponderant role in Germany. His reply was to display a news i paper in which his photograph occu pied nearly a whole i>age, with the German ministers in smaller pictures, grouped around him. Today Eisner is a defeated candi date for the constituent assembly which will draft a constitution and form a new government of Germany based on the will of the jwople ex pressed at the polls. Most of the Ger man ministers whom he has attack?-d have been elected to seats in this as sembly. Kinner a Kadiral, His d?'f?'Ht is more eloquent than i the overthrow of the Liebknecbt fol ! lowers. Like them, he stood for no eompromise with the old regime. But ; I they were a |>arty of violene<\ and | their defeat in the elections is a dem- | ! onstration against more violence In j Germany. The def?*at of Eism*r is a defeat of ' extreme radicalism, purely as such. Itl [shows the bourgeoisie of Bavaria i still control, though monarchy. is a| thing of the past. It puts an end to I the program for fieparation of Ba varia from the rest of Germany, fori Eisner would have clashed with those , I who retain any ti?-s with men or1 measures of the old regime. He was I bitterly antagonistic to Ebert and ! Scheidemann. and hi* election would j probably have split the constituent j | assembly. GERMAN UNIONS LOSE MEMBERS Less Than Million Workers Left in Federation; Wage Demands Fail. Berlin. Germany. Feb. Out of the wreck of war has come another disa> ter to Germany. The labor union* have lost their grip. The need for work in m great be [ cauae of the high com of food that | labor's great weapon?the strike?can not be used. Men are afraid to strike. There are millions of returning re!diers mho grift I at any nort of a Job tliat wlH pa> t j few marks. MefckneeliI'm l.lr*. ! Carl IJebknecht mas not the RadeT 'of the labor movement. The U?4? I knecht newspaper, the R#-d Flat i boasted that as many ;is 35MW ?oii i men had gone on strike at his call j That wax a bal<| lie. ' I-fr'bknecht followers in the street ? of Berlin were never more than a f? v ' thousand. They were not dangerou; | either. Host of the demonstrants mcr? i women. I Carl I^egien. president of the Gen ' eral ('omiiiiiwion of Trade* I'nion* o Germany, which ?-orres ponds to tfl American Federation of l>ibor. ha j industriously tried to < r?ale the im j predion that the hl?tr movement i. ' as strong as it ever mas. Ilfowever. Legien sent to Spa on day to attend a meeting ?f the aruv j slice com miss t^(i. and Jtudolpli Wis j sell, vice president of the organize . tion. let the cat out of the tmg. Wiswell told eorrespondents th*- labo I federation liad Z.Sll.'OH iwwiilwm h< j fore the war and that now it has l?> j than l.OOMtH This means all ma 113'. not Berlin alone. "The unions are fiomerless now Wissell said. "We arc- tr\tng to k**? I wages up, but me are not succeeding ?% ??<-? I llf lulrri. "Wages arc inflated l^cause of rat: ! nition work and that sort of thim | Now they have declined terribly. Th? were doubled during the war No* m-ages and hours of mork have h?-c curtailed. "If food prk.es remain *s hipti a they are and wage* continue to fal | as I think they will, the av? rag workman mill be in a Itad way." Feel Weak, Tired, "AM W ornOut?" D |0 you drag yourself around feeling 'blue," miserable?half sick? Sharp pains catch you with every sudden move; back ache with a dull, steady throb? All too often sick kidneys are to blame for this un happy state. Overwork, hurry, worry, colds, chills and grip, all tend to weaken the kid neys. Then you have daily backache, lame ness, headache, dizziness and kidney irregu larities. Don't wait for more serious troubles. Get a box of Doan's Kidney Pills today! This time-tried, world famous kidney remedy has helped your friends and neighbors. It should help you. Read What W ashington People Say E Street S. E. E. II. Carrick, city fireman, 1122 E St. S. E.. say: "I was suffering from pains through my back, accompanied by a weakness, so acute at times as to make my back lame. }1y kidneys acted irregularly, too. I complained of" this trou ble t?? some friends and was told to take Doan's Kidney Pills. I got some and they etired me completely. I have had no sign of the complaint since." (Statement given April 5. 1907.) On November 15, 1918, Mr. Carrick said: "T know from experience that Doan's Kidney Pills will certainly help anyone having- kidney com plaint and I always recommend them." G Street S. W. Mrs. C.? F. Bennett, .620 G St. S. W., says: "I suffered a lot with my back and kidney*. I was run down and had no energy to do my housework. Doan's Kidney Pills gave me relief from the backaches and that tired, wornout feeling. 1 keep this medicine on hand now and when I feel any of the symptoms returning I use it and it is sure to correct the trouble." Sixth Street S. E. Elmer E. KeeJer, 923 Sixth St. S. E., says: "I know there is nothing better for kidney trouble than Doan's Kidney Pills. My work is trying on the back and kidneys and often I suffered from a dull ache across the small of my back. I couldn't do much stooping or lifting and the action of my kidneys was irregular. Doan's Kidney Pills strengthened my back and kidneys. I know they are all that is claimed for them." H Street N. W. Mrs. L. H. MiddlekaufT. 4 39 H St. N. W., gave the following statement December 4, 1912: "I have used Doan's Kidney Pills with satisfactory results and gladly recommend them for backache and kid ney ailments. Doan's do just exactly as they are advertised to do." On November 15. 1918. Mrs. MiddlekaufT said: "My Taith in Doan's Kidney Pills is as strong as ever. Doan's are sure to give immediate relief whenever I have need to take them." Virginia Avenue S. E. C. E. Manglitz. 410 Virginia Ave. S. E., says: "I am always glad to recommend Doan's Kidney Pills for I know what they will do. For y??ars I bad been having pains in my back, and bladder troubl--. 1 certainly was in bad shape. The action of my kidneys was irregular and I stiff#'red terribly in passing the secretions. My back hurt me, too. 1 used different remedies but nothing did me any good until I used Doan's Kidney Pills. Jn a short time I was greatly relieved." Potomac Avenue S. E. Mrs. Elizabeth Gately 1117 Potomac Ave. S. 12., says: "I was a sufferer from kidney trouble for a long time. I was down with backache and some days I couldn't g*t out of bed. I was annoyed by the action of my kidneys. 1 used plasters and dif ferent remedies but nothing did me any good until I tried Doan's Kidney Pills. I was soon fro** from the distressing backache and my kidneys acted regularly. I keep this medicine on hand now and they relieve the least attack 1 may have." Doan's Kidney Pills * .*V-:v> v ? g',\ ??< * v ? ' * . / . ? * ? Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y.