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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1912)
Tllft BEtl: OMAHA, Tl hND.M', M)VEMBEK 1'J, 1912.
STOP! and confess that your hands
foci Very prominent "Cross" gloves are the rem
edy. Hand sewed inn capos nt n dollar fifty make
men '8 hands feel at ease in any company.
Other fine gloves from the
Mnrk Cross factory at $1.7."),
$2, $2.25 any size, any color.
Other Features Attracting
Columbia VCuff-Turn 8hlrts
at S1.50 to S2.00
per suit S1.00 to 54.50
"KaUcr" Cravats. .50 to S2.00
Cheney Ties .50tf
Sweaters in All Styles--Many
Men's Sweaters. 52.00 to 10.00
Boys' Sweaters. .$1.50 to $3.50
Htctmi Hat, staple and Imperial lints, all ono
fancy S3.50 to 56.00 vrica $3.00
English Cloth Hats $2.00 "oW Caps. . .100 to $1.50
Stop again We're selling men's half hose at a
quarter that will surprise you pleasantly. They're' from
the Wayne Mills and the Interwoven factory.
Stop again If you've any complaint wo listen moro attentively
to complaints than to commendation
THE VOUltff PCOPLra
1618-20 PARNAM STREET.
GOMPERS MAKES HIS REPORT
Federation of Labor Has Nearly Two
REVIEWS LEGISLATIVE WORK
Ilrport of lircrctnry Minna Jtevrn
Ilniidrril nn it fllxtrrn Mlrlkrn Con
Uuolnl DurlnK Yrnr nt Cost
of Tito Million Dollnm.
nOCItESTKn. N. Y., Kov. ll.-Tlio an.
i.ual reports of the president) secretary
and treasurer of the American Federation
of Labor were presented to tho thirty
second annual convention of the umanlra
tlon in aoMlon here today.
Th report of President Knmuel Oom
pers was a thorough and voluminous re
Mew of tho work of the organization for
tho last year, particularly with rt nard to
lejtlslatlon endorsed and surortcl by the
federation. Discussing; tho growth of the
federation, Mr. Oompers' report set forth
that during tho year ending Peptember
SO. 1912. SOD' charters Were Issued to labor
organizations affiliating with the federa
tion; 'The' average membership reported and
upon whop per capita tax wns paid by,
tho ffllaea organizations to the Amer
ican reaction of Labor during the, last
year.-d, Mt i ,reprfrt;"was VnfA (in
Jncrcajw .over, AbttnumW repoi'tmlV for
It'll, whlc) jva 4.TG1.H5.' ' On -Bopjunbor
3), 1812;tllo rrtembrrshlp of the afflllnied
organlwidbns' waa l.tflOW."
rrtsldeHt dompera reported prpgress In
the BrgaAjiatlon of tho International labor
tnovem6nt In Canada and In. Porto Illco.
In Canada h reported a total membership
of rom GO.OiX) to 70,000 In the Trades and
.J.abor cbngresa. and In Porto Itlco he de
clared Jto unions had been organized with
9,000 members. Improved working condi
tions wero reported In both Canada and
Presfdenj Oompers' report Included
tateirie'Hts from thp.bulldlnir trades, metal
trades'. .mlhlttg, railroad employes and
Mfiiotf label trades departments, showing
thtT proittess made, by each department of
federation 'during the year.
1. LfBfflllv Work.
rylewjmr ntno legislative work of the
year. ,Mf. ;Oppipers set forth that fifteen
members .of tho trade unions affiliated
with the -American Federation of Labor
had been elected t thd houte of repre
sentatives. Of these fifteen, four art
members of the hous committee on
labor, of which Representative Wilson
of Pennsylvania, a union miner, Is chair
man, To the labor members of the house,
Mr. Gompers "gave much credit for the
passage of a wore 'of bills endorsed and
urged by the Federation of Labor.
Among tho measures mentioned In the
report wero the eight-hour law, the ehll
dren's bureau law, the law creating an
Industrial relations commission, law giv
ing postals clerks right of hearing peti
tion and association and the law prohibit
ing the use of white phosphorus In the
manufacture of matches.
The report ot Secretary trim Morrison
of the federation showed total receipts
of JM7.373 for the year and expenditures
of U77.I73. The federation began the
year with a balance of J13,C75, and closed
the year with J70.10G less, in discussing
Several years ago I was taken with
severe pain In my back, due to diseased
kldneya and was forced to give ip my
dally labors, I heard ot your great kid
ney remedy and resolved to try It. I
dd -so with wonderful results.
Hlnce taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Hoot
1 have had no trpube from my kidneys,
I am giving this testimonial of my own
fre will to let others know the wonderful
inert U of gwump-Iloot.
If you should care to. you are at liber
ty to publish this testimonial whenever
Very truly yjours,
J. A. PAIUUSH.
Subscribed and sworn to before me,
this gth day of March,-1912.
II. 8. HAUSPDKlt.
Justice of (ho Peace.
Sr. Xllsaer la Co.,
Slaa;hsmton, X. Y.
Prate Wktt Swaas-Rcot Will D) (or You
Send to Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Hlngham.
ton, N. Y., for a aample bottle. It will
txmvlnce anyone. You w,ll also receive
u. booklet of valuable Information, telling
11 about the kidneys and "bladder. -When
writing ba sura and btotkm the Omaha
Dally Bee. Itcgutar fifty-cent and one.
dollar slza bottle for sale at all druj?
the striken of tho year, M". .Morrison's
report said '
"Itrports from sixty-four national and
International organizations and from
local unions directly affiliated with the
A,mi!rlenn Federation of Labor show that
there were 7IC strike, In which there
wero 74,00 Involved. Of that number
welo benefited and (1.177 not bene
fited. The total cost ot tho strikes re
ported on was $1,936,2(3. Adding to that
amount $IGC,b&9, donations mado by local
unions to other unions, we have a total
of $2,143,1C3 expended to sustain members
on strike during the last year."
Blmllar figures went set forth In tho
report of Treasurer John II. Lennon.
Jack Johnson Asks
Supreme Court for
Release on Bond
WASHINGTON. Nov. ll.-Jack Johnson,
world's champion heavyweight pugilist.
through his attorney, Henjamtp C, Ilach
rach, today rfled a motion In tho supreme
court of the United Htates, asking to be
permitted to give ball pending the hear
ing beforo tho United Hiatus district
court In Chlcngo ot ad Imilctment rharg
lug a violation of the whlto slave tiafflc
Jn supiKirt of tho motion 3t w,n said
th district Judgo demanded $no,000 ball,
which was declared ,to be e.fcesalvo and
had refused to'aeeepl a check 6f depdMt
for $.10,000 In Unit of ball. It Is also set
out that tho district judgo had stated he
would not accept a surety company on
the bond, Tho attorney claimed In his
papers filed with the court that tho white
slave' (raffio act was unconstitutional.
As a final reason why Johnson should
be admitted to ball by the supreme court,
the attorney stated, that for several
Week Chicago newspapers had beeu pub
lishing false reports concerning him,
whereby ho had been prejudiced In the
eyes of the public to such an extent that
he was unable to Induce real estate own
ers -to become surety for him upon his
bond unless they were Indemnified and
that the district Judge had stated he
would not accept real citatc sureties If
they were Indemnified.
The government was given until
Wednesday to file a brief opposing John
CHICAGO. Nov. U.-Two women, ono
said to be from New York and tho other
a Chtcagoan, but whose names' were with
held, testified today before tho federal
grand Jury, which resumed the Investi
gation of Jack Johnson's poMlble viola
tions of tho Mann law.
Bovoral witnesses who nppeared befortf
tho Jury last week were recalled today.
Among theno was Mrs. Katherlne Dorsoy,
at whose home Lucille Cameron of Min
neapolis resided nt the time she met
HANDS IN RESIGNATION
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov, ll.-Charles
Pago liryan, United States ambassador
to Japan, today tendered his resignation
to President Taft, who reluctantly ac
cepted It. Mr. Hryan gave 111 health,
brought on by a carriage accident In
Japan, as tho reason for his resignation.
He Is now at Ids home In Klmhurst, III.,
receiving medical treatment.
WAYLAND COMMITS SUICIDE
Owner of Appeal to Reason Fires
Ballet Into Head.
DESPONDENT SINCE WIFE DIED
Lett Tea Sot Marina; Strturglr L'nder
Competitive Hrstem Isn't Worth
the I'.ffnrt, So Let
GIHAIID, Kan., Nov. lLI. A. Way
land, founder and owner of the Appeal
to Tleanon, a socialist weekly newspaper
published here, shot and killed himself
In his home In Gtrard early today. Mr
Wayland was Unconscious when found by
His Housekeeper shortly ufter midnight.
He died a few minutes later. He had
fired a bullet Into his mouth, muffling
the sound In the bedclothes Uetween the
leaves of a book lying pn the bed the
following note was found:
'The struggle under the competitive
system isn't worth the effort; let It pas."
Friends of Mr. Wayland attribute his
act to despondency over the death of his
wife, who was killed In an automobile
accident a year ago. Hlnce her death,
they say, he had been afflicted with
Cb anted Tilth Mlanse of MnlU.
Mr. Wayland was to havo appeared In
tho federal court In Fort Scott, Kan.,
today to answer to a charge preferred
by tho government against the several
editors and the owner of tho Appeal to
Reason of circulating through the malla
defamatory matter concerning an offi
cial of the federal prison nt Iavon
worth. The attacks upon prison officials
was printed In Mr. Wayland s paper last
"Although I alone am responsible for
what appears In the columns of the papor.
.Mr. Wayland of late had seemed much
disturbed over the pending case," said
Fred Warren, managing editor of tho
Appeal to Reason today."
Mr. Wayland was M years old. I In
founded his paper here, nfteen years ago.
Previously he had edited papers In Har
rison vllle. Mo.J Pueblo, Colo., and Greens-
burg, Ind. Ho established the Coming
Nation In Oreensburg In 1893. Later ha
founded a socialist colony at Ruskln.
Tenn. .As a writer and worker he was
well known among socialists throughout
the world. Ho Is survived by two sons
and three daughters.
I'rnsrciitlon Will Continue.
WASHINGTON, Nov. ll.-Tho sulcldo
of Julius A. Wayland, owner of the so
cialist paper the Appeal to Reason, will
not affect the action of tho federal gov
ernment In prosecuting the paper for al
leged misuse of the malls. Within a day
or two a case will be called at i ort Scott,
nan., cnarging the paper with sending
obscene matter through tho malls. The
leoerai grand jury there also will bealn
an Investigation of other matters con
nected with the paper.
COFFEY TURNS HONEST
AND GETS RE-ARRESTED
8HWARD, Neb.. Nov. ll.-.'SDeclnll-
That It does not always pay to be honest
wns demonstrated In the case of A. It.
Coffey, who stole a coimle
while Intoxicated, from a Seward farmer
some time ago and was sentenced to a
term In Jail. On- his servInK out his tlmo
ho was without money and Sheriff Glllan
loaned, him; a amall sum- Coffey Went to
Omaha and got work with an Omaha
firm. In the meantime Sheriff GUIan re
ceived a photograph of Coffoyent out
by Oklahoma authorities, where ho was
wanted for forgery
Coffey returned to Seward last Friday
to pay Sheriff GUIan the money hft had
borrowed and was arrested and Is held
awaiting word from the Oklahoma au
thorltles. He had been ou of Jail hero
but a few months.
MORE DETAILS ABOUT
EXPLOSION IN OMAHA
(Continued from Psgp One )
particularly Loi Angeles, that they had
had a couple of fellows working out
there but they did not get any results.
Later I received a telegram from J. Q.
dated at Seattle.
'1 went to Omaha and on July 21 blew
up a Job there with eight quarts of nitro
glycerin. I knew the explosion occurred,
for I heard It while wultlng for a Chi
cago train at the r-tatlon naif a mile
"J. J, wanted to know when I returned
to Indianapolis why I had not caused two
explosions on the Job. I told him a
watchman und a dog was following me
around and I did not take any chances.
I was afraid the dog would scent me out
In tho dark.
'J. J. gave mo fourteen quarts more
and told me to go to Milwaukee and get
In touch with William K. Reddln and
then to do a Job at Superior. Wis. I went
to Milwaukee and buried six quarts on
West Wells street. There 1 met Reddln,
telling him tho Milwaukee Job did' not
have enough material on It to blow up
yet, but he should let J, J, know when
the material nrrlved. 1 blew up the Su
perior Job August 1.
"I took a Duluth newspaper account of
the explosion buck to J. J., hut he said
he had beaten me to It, for Fred Mooncy
at Duluth had written him a letter thank
ing him for sending aYeal dynamiter up
McManlgal was telling of his start for
Rochester, Pa., to procure twenty quarts
of nitroglycerin for, use In an explosion
at Kansas City, M6., August 53, when
After I blew up tho power house of a
car shop In Mount Vernon, III.. Herbert
S. Hockln came to me In Chicago and
said I had gotten the wrong Job," testi
fied McManlgal In his early testimony
given today. "He said I should have
blown up a railroad bridge and the
union's executive board would not allow
me pay for the Job."
SECOND TRIAL OF BANDITS',
AUTO CASE COMES UP
BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 11. (Speclal.)-
The replevin case of Mrs Mary Hoerr of
Wymore against Sheriff Schlek will come
up far trial In the district court this
week. She Is seeking to recover an auto
mobllo used ,by the Kansas bank robbers
a few years ago. The car was found In a
ravine near Wymore the morning follow
ing the Hanover, Kan., bank robbery and
taken In charge by the sheriff, for the
National Surety company In which con
cern the bank was Insured. After H. H.
Hoerr was convicted of the charge of
complicity In the robbory of the Hanover
bank and sentenced to tho Kansas peni
tentiary for seven years, Mrs. Hoerr
attempted to replevin the tourjng car.
Claiming It beKmged to'her.' Bhe.'lost her
first suit, but was later given a new
trial, which will be heard this week.
NATIONS OF EUROPE
FACE MOST CRITICAL
PERIOD IN HISTORY
(Continued from Page One.)
Persistent Advertising Is the -Road to
town In Albania, by the Servians after
heavy fighting, constitute all the military
news of Importance since Saturday.
Some Idea ot the bloody nature of this
war may be formed from the fact It Is
now estimated that 1SO.000 men have been
put out ot action on both sides since the
opening ot hostilities. The Turkish
government clearly has llttlo hope of
holding the TchataIJa lines. The dispatch
of 100 ulemas to the front with the avowed
Intention to stir up religious fantlclsm
In the army Is Interpreted as the, coun
sel ot despair.
Tnrkey Vlnju for Time.
There Is no confirmation of the report
that the Turkish government has opened
direct negotiations with the allies. Tur
key's Immediate object appears to be to
gain time, hoping for something from
the rivalries of tho European powers. It
is also making urgent diplomatic efforts
to prevent the liulgartan troops from
entering Constantinople. In this connec
tion there Is an Idea prevalent In Sofia
that some Important diplomatic action
Is afoot to this end.
With regard to the difficulty between
Servia and Austria, the Vienna Reiiihs
port In denying that any common action
by the triple alliance In Belgrade Is In
tended, says Austria has no egotistical
plans regarding Albania, but is only anx
ious to preserve Albania's national and
political freedom and, In this object has
the support of Germany and Italy. But,
the paper adds, the mere assurance by
Scrvla that It would not fortify Its
harbor on the Adriatic would give little
security, and Its passage through Al
bania cannot be conceded.
I)o Not AVnnt Antununi)',
According to an Inspired statement, the
view of tho Balkan allies Is that an
autonomous Albania, Instead of con
tributing1 to the peace of the Balkans,
would be a source of perpetual trouble
and disorder among the Albanian people
themselves, who have never been Inde-
pendent, have no national feeling, and
are of various reunions and nationalities,
with no common language, not even a
common alphabet, and do not form a
homogeneous unit. These disorders. It Is
urged, would Inevitably spread to the
surrounding states, and Instead of a per
manent settlement, Europe would be left
with a troublesome Albanian question on
Will May In Constantinople.
The Dally Telegraph's correspondent
"The decision has been reached that
the sultan and government shall remain
In the capital even If the troops of tho
allies enter. The heir apparent and the
other princes have expressed strong
opinions that It would be Bhameful and
exceedingly dangerous to abandon Con
stantinople and retreat to Bresau
"The opinion is gaining ground that the
differences of the powers may bring
about a European war, by which Turkey
might profit and might re-establish Its
pbsltlon if It resists long enough to
muster Into line new levies from Asia,
numbering 600,000 men, when the general
c6nflagratloti breaks out. Several high
officials at TchataIJa demand that the
new troops from the Black sea and also
the former army of Thrace be given a I
chance to fight."
The Standard's correspondent says
some of the American residents are
making entrenchments on the hill whero
tho Robert college, an American lnstl-1
tutton, stands. They Intend to take
refuge there If necessary.
A sorry picture of the conditions at
TchataIJa is given by one of the Dally
Telegraph s correspondents. He arrived
at Constantinople yesterday after riding
several days from Tchorlu with the re.
treating Turkish army. He sends the
loiiowing oispatch from constansa:
"Never for a single mile had there been
a break In the endless chain of retreating
soldiers and refugees. We had not .seen
a single regiment, a single battery, a
single company of organised soldiers. We
had only seen men without arms, with
out food, without morale, and whose offi
cers seemed to have completely disap
Tnrka In Root.
"I do jiot think the Turks had even
taken the trouble to blow up the railway
line behind them. When we n eared
TchataIJa our spirits roae. as we heard
on all sides that It waa an Impregnable
position. Surely here the retreat would
cease: we would be prepared to make a
last stand for Islam.
"We realized that our hopes were vain
when, three miles from TchataIJa, we
found a village In flames and the soldiers
looting It for food. TchataIJa was de
serted, there were no signs of an army,
no slgna ot a camp, na signs of a forti
fied position and no supplies ot food.
'At Hademkeul there were one or two
forts armed with1 obsolete suns; there
were 4.000 troops, a majority of which
were wandering about the village In a
eeml-starved condition, although only
twonty miles from Constantinople,"
The most hopeful sign at the present
moment Is the fact that moderating in
fluences are being brought to bear by
Germany, the close ally of Austria-Hungary
and by Bulgaria, the comrade in
arms of Servia. Both of these nations
are now exerting themselves to avert a
Austria wants to be assured accesa to
the eastern markets ot European Turkey:
the Integrity of Albania, Including the.
Adrlatlo coast of that country, and com
pensation for Rumania which has always
claimed that when Bulgarian territory !s
extended Its borders should likewise
The Austro-Hungaiian minister at Bel
grade, who has Just returned to his post,
Informed the Servian government of
these proposals and suggested that a rea
sonable settlement would be that Austria
In return for corresponding privileges in
the Balkan ports and on tho railroads
leading to them should gtve Servia run
ning privileges over the lino that Is to be
built to the port of Duraszo and that
the two countries should together use the
port as a free port.
The port of Rodostov on the sea of
Marmora, which the Turkish fleet bom
barded on Sunday, waa reported today
from Vienna to have been recaptured by
the Turks. This, however, lacks confirmation.
The Turkish authorities, owln to tho
protests of the foreign ambassadors, now
disclaim any intention of proclaiming a
i Orate In Constantinople.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. 9 (uncen-
sored.) The situation has taven a turn for
the worse. A gave International crisis
seems to be Impending. On the one hand
the position of the government Is seriously
compromised because the army repudiates
the mediation proposition. On tho other
hand the commttteo of union and prog
ress is giving evidence .of renewed
activity, while Turkish feeling, both na
tional and religious, Is being worked to
fever pitch by the preaching In the
mosques at tho Impassioned language ot
Tho most serious feature ot the sltuaiton
Is the weakness of the government 'n
having, first, to apply for mediation to
secure an armistice, later requesting
mediation, pure and simple, and then twin J
virtually obliged to yield to the arm?'
which repudiates med'rxtion. Probab'v
enly the fact that the powers have not
replied to the request for mediation pr4
vented a ministerial crisis and extrlcateJ,
tha government, as it will not new btj
called upon to take any action.
The committee of union and progre4
has taken up strongly the cry of "nq
surrender." The newspapers Tanlne and
Ten! Gacetm have ben suspended fotj
printing violent comments.
Greek Enter Salonlkl.
ATHENS, Nov. la-uince the fall of
Salonlkl, the Greek trooni have been oc4
cupled In erecting camps for the S.OOd
Turkish prisoners, juppcaidly In FoiJ
Karaburn. Testerday two battalions o
Greek hlghlanders replaced the garrsou.
The full division of tho Greek arm,
headed by Crown Prince Constantin.-,
entered Salonlkl today and marched dM
rect to the church of St. Soohla. It wj
the Intention of King Gtorge also to enten
Salonlkl if time pcrmMied to make th1
Journey from Ghlda,
Pnuiee Deerlea Talk of General War,
PARIS, Nov, 11. "For the whole oil
Europe to be plunged Into war simply
over the question whether Servia shall
hare a port on the Adriatic sea Is an
eventuality too monstrous to be cnter-
laineo.' said a leading newspaper today,
The suggestion by the British nremler.
Mr. Asqulth, that all specific question
such as the distribution of ports on thi
Adrlatlo sea should be Dostponed. finds
great favor In France, where It la thouslid
that If such subsidiary problems can bq
relegated to the future, the danger ot a
European conflict will pass away.
Advices reaehlne hem frntn Tte1irrnil,i
confirm the report that the exposition olj
the Austrp-Hungarlan point of view to)
Premier Pachitch of Scrvla by that
Austrian minister contnlned nothing ol
the character of an ultimatum. Premleij
Pachitch was to leave today for Uskup ta
confer with King Peter and the Imprest
slon distinctly prevails here that Austrian
Hungary and Servia are trying, earnestlil
to reach nn agreement.
GreckH Enter Salonlkl.
ATHENR Nnit 11 A 1-. n
Greek soldiers has entered Salonlkl, "afc-i
cording to wireless messages from thai
city received here togay. Tho remalndeii
Of the Greek nrmv Ik enramni1 nnt1il.4
the fortress awaiting Uie surrender of tho
Many Turkish families are leaving thq
OMAHA LIBEL CASE ARGUED ,
ON MOTION TO STRIKE OUT
FREMONT. Neb., Nov. 1L (Speclaj
Telegram.) In the libel suit of Jidge Es
telle of Omaha against the News Publish
tng company, which was taken toDodgij
county on a ohange of venue on a-moi
tlon by the defendant to strike out
part of the petition was argued . beforu
Judge Conrod Hollenbeck In district court
this afternoon by Judge Baxter tor thtj
defense and T. J. Mahoney and Frank
Dolzel ot Fremont for the plaintiff and!
was taken under advisement. '
The case will not be tried this term,
The defense claimed that, the language.
of the alleged libelous article w;as not)
susceptible of the construction placed
on It.. ' '
TO CUUE A OOLI1 IN ONX.W
Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tab-,
lets. Druggists' refund money If It fall
to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature; Is on,
each box. 2Sc Advertisement.
ARti YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK? GET THE
REMEDY ENDORSED AT HOME
Loil testimony is the "best proof of merit.
Tlio testimony must bo true, or it could not
bo published hero. Jnvestignto these Omnha
cases if you will.
Then insist on having DOAN'S KIDNEY
FILLS. You will KNOW whnt you are get
UNION PACIFIC MOTOR CAR
DRIVER SEVERELY BURNED
DECATl'It. Neb.. Nov. U.-(Specla
Telegram.) It. It. Jones, In charge of
tho 1'nlon Pacific motor car running
between here and Lincoln, was seriously
burned on the hands and arms today
at Haitian. Neb. Ho was cleaning the
magneto with gasoline when sparks Ig
nited tho nil In a cap near where he was
working and an explosion followed, In
throwing the burning can from the car
Jonea was severely, burned. . .
The car was so badly damaged that
It had to be pulled to Lincoln by a steam
BLOODHOUNDS RUN DOWN
' MAN WHO CONFESSES ARSON
BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. ll,-(6pectal
Telegram.) Pearl White, 18 years old,
was run down by bloodhounds last night
and lodged In J til for setting fire to grain
stacks on thf farm of Henry Grabber
near Kills. He I'las confessed and says
tie was hired to (la the work, but refuses
to divulge any names.
FO'.iT PODGE, la.. Nov. H.-tSpeclal
Telecram.) Henry M. Preston, thirty
yean a court house employe, and a civil
was veteran, dropped dead this afternoon,
while waiting for a street car Preston
waa 71 years uiil. Heart failure caused
his death .
A. BlomborK. retired farmer, 269G Pratt St.,
Omaha, Nobr., Bays: "Lately kidney complaint cimo
on mo. It laid mo up completely. Tho tfaln across tho
small of my back was very severe nnd tho secretions
from my kidneys passed so frequently that 1 had to
Ret up several times every night. My feet and ankles
were swollen and painful. Doan's Kidney Pills re
moved my trouble. It gives me much pleasure to
recommend thorn to other kidney sufferers."
NORTH SEVENTEENTH STREET
Mrs. Clara" C. Lyons, 317 N Seventeenth St.,
Omaha, Nobr., soys: have been greatly benefitted
by Doan's Kidney Pills and can highly recommend
them to other Bufferors from kidney trcmblo. For tho
past throe years J was bothorod by disordered kldnoys.
My back ached severely and I had nervous spells. Any
noise Irritated mo and I was troubled with sleepless
ness. Doan's Kidney rills not only regulated tho ac
tion of, my kidneys, but put mo In bettor health than
I had known for a long time,"
HOME PROOF HERE, THERE
Doan's Kidney Pills are advertised every
where with home testimonials, some 40,000
names beirig employed all the time in 3,500
The reputation of Doan's Kidney Pills is
founded on merit, honesty and truth. Head
Mrs. S. B. Morrison, 1914 Wobstor St., Omaha,
Nobr., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills are. In my opinion,
the best kidney remedy on the market. I used them
for rheumatic pains and lameness across tho small of
my back. My kidneys wero In a bad way and my
health was all run down. Two boxes of Doan's Kid
ney Pills rid mo of the trouble and after taking this
remedy I was again in good health. 1 am always
ready to say a word in praise of Doan's Kidney Pills."
August Dudenske, 1408 Jones St., Omaha, Nobr.,
says; "I gladly confirm the public statement I gave
some years ago In praise ot Doan's Kidney Pills. I
'always recommend this remedy when I have the op
portunity. It brought mo immediate relief from an
attack of lumbago. I wns so lamo across my loins
that any work wns painful. I could hardly get out of
bed, owing to tho sharp pain in my back, and I hal
no ambition, Doan's Kidney Pills changed all this."
STOP! THINK! HAVE YOU
SUSPECTED YOUR KIDNEYS?
"VTOIJ may have kidney trouble nnd not know it.
X Tho only signs may bo an occasional twlngo In
tho small of tho back, constant lamoness and tired
ness, dlEzy spells, or somo annoying irregularity of
tho kidney action, like too frequent, or scanty or
nut no sign of kidney trouble can be safely lg-x
nored. Kidney disease moves rapidly and silently. It
breeds uric poisoning, attacks upon the nerves, brain,
heart or stomach. It causes dropsy, gravej, Brlght'a
disease, diabetes, rheumatism gout.
If.you havo any reason fo suspect that your kid
neys are sluggish or weak, use Doan's Kidney Pills,
which bavd brought relief to thousands.
J. N. Metcalf, 815 Pacific St.. Omaha, Nebr.,
says: "Several years ago my kldneyB became much
disordered. Tho passages of the kidney secretions
were retarded and painful. I was also afflicted "with
gravel. I had been laid up in bed for six months,
under the doctor's care. A neighbor who had used
Doan's Kidney Pills suggested a trial. The results
were beyond ray expectations. They drove away tho
pains In my body and freed my system of the uric
Mrs. W. H. Gable. 222G Ohio St., Omaba, Nebr.,
says: "My back bothered me bo severely that I
could get no rest at night, I had to keep moving from
one position to another. I tired easily and had little
ambition. I was very nervous and it was plain to be
Been that my kidneys were weak. I got a supply of
Doan's Kidney Pills and began taking them. In a
short time I improved. I have used two boxes and
can now boast of being free from pains. I can thank
Doan's Kidney Pills for putting me in good health."
"WHEN YOUR BACK IS LAMB-REMEIVIBER THE NAME"
DOAN'S KIDNEY PILLS
Sold by all dealers 50c a box. .Foster-M iiburn Co., Buffalo, IV. V.
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