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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1906)
THE MORNING OKEGONIAN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1906.
WOULD LEAVE HiM
Henry Hose, Ex-Soldier, Cuts
Throat of Madge Doyle,
SURRENDERS TO POLICE
Murderer Says He. Was Moved to
Commit Crime Because Woman.
Cast Him Off After Spend
ing His Money.
MURDERER'S LETTER TO UNCLE.
Letter written three weeks ago by
Hoae to hla uncle. John Hose, at
. Slyvan X-ake. Wl?.. showing that
he intended then to kill the woman
as well as hlpiself. The letter reveals
the Etate of despair and disgust of
self under which he lias been la
boring: September 30, Oregon. Washing
ton Dear Uncle: Bv the time you
receive this little letter I'll be gone
to my grave. Then dear uncle, this
life I been trading the s.iort time
since 1 left the Army Is made out
of me what I am today. I am &
loafer, a drunkard and a cigaret
smoker and this life will lead to
nothing good SoI came to the con
clusion to kill myself and kill at the
name time .the woman what brought
me to this- The love I- have for
her don't allow mc tnat T leave her
behind In this world. Oh. I like to
see you all once more, but faith has
It different with me. Please write my
fathes and relatives and tell them
that I left this world and I hope
that God will not be so "hard on me
and on this 'woman on our jlast
Judgement day. Give all my best
regards and love and remember
once in a while the one who once
was dear to you all. Your Henry.
Henry Hosfl, an ex-soMier, murdered hfs
sweetheart. Mrs. Madge Doyle, yesterflay
forenoon, cutting her throat with a razor.
Hose had Intended to end his own life as
well, but when he saw the horrible spec
tacle of his gory handiwork his nerve
Jailed him. He chose a noose for himself,
went -to the police station and surren
dered The murder came as the end of a check
ered romance, such as often leads to
death. It was the case of a man who
threw away everything for a woman of
the half-world, and when she spurned
him. because his money was squandered,
cava in to morbid jealousy and. killed her.
He tays she did not resist "the death blow,
but bared her neck, asked, for a farewell
kiss and told him to drive the weapon
home. As she lay in bed he made a
vicious, thrust at her with the razor. A
slight flesh wound was the only result,
and It caused her to begin struggling
agains assassination In the struggle
that followed murderer and victim had
their fingers cut by the keenblade of the I
weapon. Eventually, the man's strength
prevailed and the nd came.
During this death struggle no screams
r cries of alarm were heard from the
room. Hose says the woman urged him,
even as he was fighting to bury the blade
in her throat, that h need not fear she
would scream, since she did not wish him
to be caught and punished for what he
AVoman Demanded His Last Cent.
The murder occurred in the upper story
of a cheap lodging-house at Third and
Burnside streets. Hose says the woman's
mocking insistence that he spend the last
cent he had for a quart of beer for her
caused him to kill her. He had intended
killing her if she insisted upon jilting him.
"but she might have escaped had she been
wise, the slayer declared- And his word
is accepted as truth at police headquar
ters, because he shows no inclination to
shield himself or avoid the seemingly in
evitable consequences of the act.
They were talking over their affair all
yesterday morning. The day before she
had written him a note saying all was
" over between them But Thursday night,
when Hose found her walking with an
other man, he confronted her and she
went away with him. while the new suit
or disappeared Seemingly, all was well
again. Hose says, but he distrusted her.
At 1" o'clock yesterday morning, he told
her he had just 5 cents left in the world.
At this the ordered him to get tier beer
with his last cent and go without his
breakfast , ,
"Then I killed her." the man said. l5he
was lying in bed calling me vile names
and declaring she cared nothing for me.
WORK FOR THE MORAL PQCAD.
Following upn the murder of y
terdav morning'. Ciptalo cf Detectives
nd Inspector of Pohce Patrick Bruin
S&ve out a statement in which h
declare th,at the ec-called maral
squad, backed by the entire depart
ment, will now center it energies for
a time upon retort in the 'onh Dnd
"It Is hocklr.$ how many of these
lodylng-houses are conducted. said
Inspector Bruin. ''We frill set to
work to endeavor to effect a reform
.lor-ir these lines in that district Not
nearly enough moral work has been
accomplished. Nothing so strongly
brfe.ie murder ant suicides a the
manner of life of men and women in
many s.vcal'.ed rooming-houses. Wa
will clear out some of the resorts at
She sflHd there vas a mpn Once who spent
everything he had on her and went hun
"gry. and if I cared for her I would do the
tame. But no. I was not a thoroughbred.
I balKed at spending my last cent. I was
and she called me all kinds of names."
"So I decided It was time for her to
die Some terrible feeling took possession
of me. but I was not excited. I took
the razor in my hand and said. "Madge,
I am going to lll vou now.
"She begged me not to, but when I
said I would die with her she said it was
ail right although she did not want me
to die. .
"I missed her the first cut I made and
killed her next time The razor broke
when I killed her. or I would have killed
myself. I was glad when It w-as over
nnrt h wan dead. I oar.l for Tnr nH
I knew none could take her then, even
if my money was gone.'
Give Himself lp.
His fiendish job completed. Hose washed
his hands and left the room, walking
direct to the, police station. Entering
that place ha walked up to C&ptaan
Moore. He was perfectly calm and col
lected and there was nothing unusual
about his conduct as he walked VP to
the desk and awaited an opportunity to
talk to Captain Moore.
"I wish to give myself up," he said
quietly to the Captain.
"Is that 60? What have you , been
doing?" queried the officer.
'I Just killed a woman friend down
the street here. "-was the calm response.
"AH right. What's your name, age and
nativity?" asked the Captain calmly.
Booking the man. Captain Moore In
quired as to the place of the murder and
detailed Detective Price to investigate. A
few minutes later Price phoned in that
the killing had occurred as Hose said.
The fellow was then locked up after full
details had been secured from him. He
said he killed the woman at 10 o'clock.
He was placed in jail at 10:30.. Her body
was removed to the morgue.
Murderer Calm, Then 111 at Ease.
If Hose was the calmest murderer ever
arrested in Portland he was likewise the
most ill at ease a few hours later.
During the afternoon he cowed In his
cell and shook as from an ague. When
he was spoken to he had great difficulty
in talking through his chartering teeth.
This reaction continued through the day.
He said he was sorry for what he had
He is a young man of 23 years, slight
of build, with -blue eyes and a shock of
yellow hair. His military training - is
apparent In his walk. He served three
years with the Tenth Infantry and was
discharged in April at the expiration ot
his term of service. He was in K Com
pany and was stationed at the Lewis
'and Clark Exposition last Summer. His
MURDERER AND HIS VICTIM
- j r t ?
reputation has been good, so far as the
police know. His present predicament
obviously is an end of the primrose path
which takes one man to embezzlement
and the penitentiary and another to mur
der and the gallows. That he will swing
for his act there seems little doubt; for
besides being guilty he has no money, ex
cept the 25-cent piece with which he re
fused to buy beer for his inamorata.
The woman has borne a notorious char-
acter for a long time. She went by the
name of Madge Wilson and was known
to the police as an opium fiend. She
was neither attractive nor peculiarly bad
looking. Her husband. Jack Doyle, is do
ing time in the County Jail for being a
There is a striking similarity between
the act of Hose in murdering Madg Wil
son and the murder of Alice Minthorn
some months ago by George Blodgett.
The crimes were committed in rooming
houses located but tw-o blocks apart on
Third street. Blodgett was infatuated,
with the Minthorn woman, and when she
wished to transfer her affections, he re
sented it and shot her. afterwards surren
dering to the police. He has been tried,
convicted and sentenced to death, and is
now confined in the County Jail awaiting
the outcome of an appeal to the Supreme
Court for a new trial.
Dan M'Allen Gives Wig
One Brief Trial
Father of Lewis and Clark Fair Dis
cards Toupee, Gift From Eugene
Shelby, When Closest Friends Pass
DX JI'ALLEX, who belongs In thft
premier bald-headed class with Na
thaniel K. Clarke.' of the Hotel Portland,
and Doc Holmes, vas. not long ago, pre.
sented with a toupee, which he wore onTy
once. The wig was a gift from Eugene
Shelby, of the Wells-Fargo Company, who
now makes his headquarters at San Fran
cisco, and who sent it to the father of the
Lewis and Clark Exposition, along with
most glowing recommendations.
One day when he was alone in his office
Mr. McAllen summoned up enough cour
age to don the head garment, and as it
felt smooth and easy he rather began to
congratulate himself and to think .nice
things of Mr. Shelby. Just then one of
the clerks at the store bobbed in the
"Have you seen Mr. McAllen?" he in
quired, and then hurried on. little realii
insr that he had addressed the man for
whom he was searching. He had worked
at .the store for years and knew Mr.
McAllen without the wig. as well as he
did his own father Another employe of
the store entered the office In search of
Mr. McAllen and then scurried away to
hunt for him in another part of the store.
Mr. McAllen became alarmed and he
went out on a search hims!f. but he
sought a looking-glass. While he was out
on his quest he passed through several
different departments of the store, and
everybody thought he was a customer.
Several times clerks approached him with'
the kindly question. "Is there anything
we can do for you?"
When at last he saw the reflection of
himself he grabbed the wig. tore It from
his. head with such haste that his scalp
narrowly escaped serious injury! and one
or two of his dozen or ' less remaining
hairs upon the top of his head were pulled
out by the roots.
"I was actually frightened when I
looked into that glass." said Mr. McAllen.
The other night at the Hotel Portland, in
describing the incident. "I didn't know
myself, and I be'.leve that if I had walked
up the streets of Portland I would have
been passed by all my friends like a
stranger in a new town. No toupee for
me. I would rather retain my friends
than the . finest, curliest bunch of false
hair that ever existed."
A Certain Cure for Croup Faed for Ten
Years Without a Failure.
Mr. W. C. Bott. a Star City. Ind.. hard
ware merchant, is enthusiastic in his
praise of Chamberlain's Cough Remedv.
His children have all been subject to
croup and he has used this remedy for the
past ten years, and though they muoh
feared the croup, his wir'e and he always
ivit safe upon retiring when a bottle of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy was in the
house. His oldest child was subject to
severe attacks of croup, but this remedy
never failed to effect a speedy cure. He
has recommended it to friends and neigh
bors and an who have used It say that it
is uneo,ualed for croup and whooping
cough. For sale by all druggists.
LEADS TO ARREST
Newton McDaniel the Innocent
Victim of Chain of Unfor
IS CHARGED WITH CRIME
Victim " of Odd Complication of
Events Is Freed Upon Statement
, of Girl WKo Made Com
plaint Against Him.
Newton M. McDaniel, a prominent busi
ness man of Portland, was arrested late
yesterday afternoon on complaint of Miss
Edna WTalker. but before he had been at
Madge Doyle, alias Williams.
police headquarters an hour he was shown
to be tne innocent victim of mistaken
identity. The accusing young woman her
self, when brought face to face with the
prisoner, at once told her father the
wrong man had been taken into custody.
Chief of Police Gritzmacher. upon hear
ing the declaration of Miss Walker, set
the Innocent Mr. McDaniel at liberty and
wired the Seattle authorities to watch the
Portland trains for the man who is want
ed for the crime. He is supposed to have
fled from this city to the Sound, in an
effort to escape punishment.
Newton M. McDaniel. the innocent vic
tim, was so chagrined and humiliated over
his arrest that he threatened to bring
suit against J. C. Walker, father of the
accusing young woman, for false arrest.
He swore tht he would have revenge if
it w-ere possible to obtain It by law, as he
regarded his arrest as an outrage.
Walker Make an Apology.
Not until his daughter had positively de
clared Newton M. McDaniel innocent did
the father change his attitude toward the
wronged man. He then apologized and
acknowledged that he had made a mis
take, saying he was very sorry that an
Injustice had Keen done. He asked the
innocent Mr. McDaniel to forgive him.
saying: "If you were I. you undoubtedly
would have done the same thing, stung
to the heart as I was "
Newton M. McDaniel is a well-known
Portland man, whose parents are among
the most widely acquainted people in Polk
County. He once conducted a grocery
store at 321 Seventeenth street North, but
is now in the real estate business. He re
sides with his family at 315 Twenty-second
i A more dramatic scene has seldom taken
place within the walls of the central po
lice station than that in which Newton
M. McDaniel and J. C. WAlker, father of
,the young woman, were the central fig
ures. Walker had seen his daughter, a
comely young woman of 19 years.' and
from her received a description of a man
named McDaniel, who is alleged by her
to have entered her apartments early yes
terday morning and to have attempted an
assault. She told her father that Mc
Daniel had told her and another young
woman Thursday night that he had an
engagement at a restaurant at Third and
Ankeny streets yesterday at 3:30 o'clock,
and at that time the father went there to
see if such a man appeared.
Innocent Man in Restaurant
At the restaurant one of the most pe
culiar features ot the case transpired.
Walker saw a man seated at a table who
answered In every detail the description
of his daughter's alleged assailant. Ha
asked a waitress If she knew the man's
name, and she replied that his name was
McDaniel. Thinking he was on the right
trail. Walker kept trace of the man's
movements until he went into the Men's
Resort, Fourth and Burnside streets,
where he sat down at a table. Rushing
to police headquarters. Walker secured
the services of Acting Detective John Ma-
I loney, who went with him and placed the
suspect under arrest and brought him to
J the station.
f The man under arrest proved to be New
j ton M. McDaniel. a well-known and
j w-eaTthy merchant, instead of the Mc
I Daniel who is really wanted by the police.
iThe prisoner at once asserted his inno
cence, declaring that it was .a case of
mistaken identity, and saying that he
could easily establish the fact. He was
j held at headquarters until District Attor
: ney Manning fixed his bail in the sum of
I $1000. which he readily gave. Had he not
been able-to furnish the amount, and had
he not been proved innocent immediately,
he would have been thrown into jail.
McDaniel Resents His Arrest,
After McDaniel had been released on
bail he remained at police headquarters,
where he and Mr. Walker had a heated
colloquy. Walker refused to accept the
statement that it was a case of mistaken
identity until, his own daughter accom
panied him to the station and so declared.
. J. C. Walker is a contractor and build,
er. living at 125 East Twenty-eighth street.
Miss Walker appeared at police headquar
ters yesterday morning to make a report
of the alleged attempted assault, but she
declined at the time to swear to a com
plaint when asked to do so by Acting De
tective Price, who ras assigned ' to the
case. She was nervous and decided in
the morning she could not stand the
strain of a trial and the publicity accom
panying It. but later agreed to prosecute,
and her father immediately took action.
Tariffs to Be Readjusted.
1 One result of the interstate commerce
law lately enacted will he the readjust
ment of the local tariffs of the Harriman
lines, as well as lining up the through
rates, which in many cases are higher
than combined local rates covering the
same territory. The law forbids the appli
cation of combined local rates, in cases
where they are lower than the through
rate, provided a through rate Is published.
Through rates will be based on a combi
nation of local rates, and there wilk.be a
lining up of rates as a result of this rul
ing. EXCURSI0NST0 SEASIDE
$1.50 Round Trip $1.50.
TJntil further notice the Astoria & Co
lumbia River Railroad company will run
an excursion to Seaside and return each
Sunday at the exceptionally iow rate of
$1.50 for the round trip. This is the sea
son of the year when a visit to the ocean
is a source of pleasure and joy never to
be forgotten. No smoke, dust or cin
ders, and plenty of room for all, giving
I one a aeugnuui nip u-iuug ma snores or
tne matcniess wumoia river. Train
leaves Union depot 8 a. m., returning
leaves Seaside 5 p. m.. giving four and
one-half hours at the beach. Tickets at
248 Alder street and Union depot. Phone
Milwaukee Country Club.
Eastern and California races. Take Sell
wood or Oregon City car. starting from
First and Aider streets.
AH forms of scrofula, salt rheum and
eczema are cured by Hood s Sarsaparilla,
the blood purifier.
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MISS MADELINE CLUTTER
tcuVb touched a
When you pick up the
Whether you dip into fiction or fact the
men and women who move through its pages
do things and think things in a way that's
worth reading about.
Travel the " Runaway Road
with "the girl on the white pony" and
find out where it runs away to. She's
a girl you'll like, and adventure and a
spice of mystery lurk down that road;
and when you turn the last corner and
follow the dusty trail up the creaking
stair well, you'll just have to go
along yourself to get the good of it.
The real Leopold has been caught
and caged in the November number.
Leopold II King of Belgium,
famous and infamous as far as the
sound of his name goes. You can
step up and walk around him and size
him up from every side and he has
sides worth studying.
If you want to get clear out of your
self and into another world, try
Justus Miles Forman's "Gra
vosa Road " and see where the
"gypsy look in his eyes " landed the
well bred English boy. It may not
land you quite where you expect, but
that's Mr. Forman's fault
Read about Marie Schuvlart in "A
Mother ot Americans" who sits
in her little Chicago cottage, looking
backward on her three score years of
the finest type of womanly success.
You'll see that all the "Mrs. Wiggs"
didn't live in the Cabbage Patch.
Fair play never hurts. Get the
other side of the "Bucket Shops
from Christie's answer to Merrill A,
15 cents on all news-stands $1.50 a year
THE RIDGWAY COMPANY
31 East 17th St, New York
Advertising in this mjigaTirm PAYS
Jurors, Lawyers, Court
All Wear Mustache
Question of Hirsute Adornment En
ters Into Trial of Case Before
Judgre Ganteobein in Circuit Court
WHAT Judge Gantenbein says was
the most peculiar incident, he ever
observed In a. courtroom was witnessed
during the recent trail of G. H. Hem
stock. The case was heard before a jury
in Judge Gantenbein's department of the
Circuit Court. Nearly every man con
nected with the case wore a mustache.
Mr. Hemstock. who is a druggist, was
accused of having violated the local
option law. G. F. Eglin was the com
plaining witness, and when he was placed
upon the stand the defendant's attorney
arose "and declared that this was not the
man named in the complaint because Mr.
Hemstock remembered the man who gave
the name of Eglin wore sideburns with
chin and upper lip bare. Eglin appeared
at the trial smooth shaven.
. Deputy "District Attorney H. E. Adams
was assisted by Attorney E. S J. Mc
Allister, and during the arguments that
ensued regarding the appearance of the
witness. McAllistef declared that it
seemed strange that the accused could
not tell when a man wasi smooth shaved.
"It would look very strange nowadays
for a man to be wearing sideburns, and
Mr Eglin does not wear them, as you
New Scalp '
Newbro's Herpicide is the first Prophylactic for the
" hairand scalp. Irs formula harmonizes with the theory
(now a recognized fact) that dandruff. Itching scalp and
falling hair are of microbic origin. Herpicide defends
the hair and scalp against disease and by destroying the
scalp microbe or dandruff germ a tiny vegetable
growth). It- eradicates dandruff, stops falling hair and
permits the hair to grow as nature Intended. Almost
marvelous results sometimes follow Its use. Miss Clut
" ter's letter and photograph certainly speak for themselves.
Herpicide is delightfully fragrant and refreshing. It
is free from oil and makes the hair light and fluffy.
Send 10c in Stamps to the Herpicide Co., Dept.
Detroit, Mich., for a Sample.
FOR SALE AT ALL DRUGSTORES.
If you're too rugged for sentiment
don't touch the "Autobiography
of an Only Child." There may
be a "cry" in this if you don't steer
.clear. ' '
There's certainly a laugh in Max
imilian Foster's "Yon'l" in spite of
Miss Ogden's pathetic exasperation
over his climb to fame.
And you'll find Herman Whitak
ers story, "The Devil's Slide.'
has got plenty of desperate "go."
This story is ballasted. It's got lead
in it, outside the amount they shoot
from their guns.
Go back with Jack London and
grope in the dark "Before Adam,"
wade with him through that dim
primeval epoch before time had been
Get, from his own pen, that rare
glimpse of his real personality that
Lawson gives us in his heart-to-heart
talk with his readers. The greatest
sensation that this giant among fight
ers has ever hurled at his enemies will
follow closely in the December num
ber. You can't afford to miss his
preface in November.
And then, after you've done dream
ing and laughing and crying with all
these, come away with Russell to
to that far country, New Zealand,
where right has armed itself with
might, where fair play has captured
government, ftnd rich and poor alike
(foolish as ir may sound) actually
enjoy doing the thing that is for the
common good of the common people.
can 6ee." declared McAllister; "in these
times', few whiskers are 'worn, either
on the chin or on the cheeks, men going
smooth-faced or wearing a mustache "
When this last statement was made
Judge Gantenbein looked at the Jury and
noticed that everyone-- Qf them wore a
mustache without the sign of a beard:
the jurist also has a mustache, as has H.
B. Adams and Theodore S. Wells, the
Deputy County Clerk who acted in his
official capacity at the Hemstock trial.
"Well, gentlemen." said Judge Ganten
bein addressing a side remark to the jury,
"it seems strange that just at this time
all the members of the jury, the Deputy
District Attorney the Deputy County Clerk
and the court should be wearing
mustaches and all without the sign of
Warm underwear, samples for men.
women, boys and girls. Wool and cotton
fleece-lined hose. Wool and cotton blan
kets. Comforters and pillows New mod
els in Thomson's and Warner's corsets.
Extra another raft of Mount Hood shirts,
soft and stiff fronts. Jl 25 and J1.50 values,
0 cents. Open evenings. McAllen & Mc
Donnell. Best values in Portland.
If Baby Tm Cuttlnc Teeth
Rf rror and ub that old and well-tried rem
edy. Mrs. Wlnalow'a Soothing Syrup, for chil
dren teething. It aoolbe tne child, softens
the gums, allays all nam. cures wind collo
Red Eye and Eyelids, Weak Eyre
And Tired Eyes Need Murine Eye Tonic.
"1 herewith enclose you ono of my latest photo
graphs, which will show you whavNewbro's Herpicide
has done for my hair. Since using your remedy my
hair is much longer than it was, and it has that luster
to it that ones hair always has when their scalp is
in a healthy condition "
(Signed) MADELINE CLUTTER.
4350 Berkeley Ave., Chicago,, ill.
ANSWERS EVERY GALL
Portland People Have Found
That This Is True.
A" cold, a strain, a sudden wrench,
little cause may hurt the kidneys.
Spells of backache often follow,
Or some irregularity of the urine.
A certain remedy for such attacks,
A medicine that answers every call,
Is Doan's Kidney Pills, a true
Many Portland people rely on it.
Here is Portland proof.
Mrs. D. Murphy, of 395 I von St.. Port-
land. Or., says: Since 1903. when I gav
a statement recommending Doan's Kid
ney Pills after I had found great benefit
through their use, I have, had some fur
ther occasions to test the remedy, and it
has always given satisfaction. My origi
nal experience with them was in a bad
case of kidney complaint and backache.
From my experience with Doan's Kidney
Pills I am ready to recommend it Just ad
strongly as I did three years ago."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo, New Tork.
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and taJiei
Your Tongue is Coated!
Watch for Symptoms!
OOK in your pocket-mirror!
Or inside the lid of your watch-
Fur coat on your tongue? Bad
What you been Eating?
What were you drinking?
" What kind of Lazy Chair did you taka
Now don't think it doesn't matter!
Because, it's your Bowels that talk now.
every time you open your Mouth.
That doesn't help your Popularity, nor
your Earning capacity.
Besides, a person with bad 'Bowels is in
a bad way.
Co and take a Ten Mile Walk, for
Haven't time?, Too Lazy?
Well, there is another Way.
Take Artificial Exercise for your Bowels.
They rouse the Bowel Muscles, just as
a Cold Bath freshens Athletic Muscles.
Waken them up, Strengthen them so they
Contract and Expand the Bowels and In
testines in a healthy, active manner.
That's how these muscles work the
Food along, through your thirty feet of In
testines, to its Finish.
That's how they squeeze Gastric Juice
into the food, to Digest it.
That's how they make the millions of
little Suckers in the rntestines draw the
Nutrition out of Food, and transform it
into Blood, Brawn, Brain and Bone.
One tablet taken whenever you suspect
you need it will insure you against 90 per
cent of al! other ills likely to attack you.
Cascarets don't purge, don't weaken,
don't irritate, nor upset your stomach. 752
Ten Cents, at all Druggists. Be very
careful to get the genuine, made only by
the Sterling Remedy Company, and never
sold in bulk. Every tablet stamped "CCC."
Be a Man
FREE TO MEN
Men? MEDICAL BOOK FREE
1M Fartrefl. 25 Tictorw.
First Copy Cot $1000.
Love. Courtship, Mar
riage and All Diseases
of Men explained in
plain language. This
wonderful book tells
everything you want
to know and avry-
thin ir you should know
In regard to happy and
unhappy wedded life,
disease which forbid
marriage, ruinous ear
ly follies, self-destruc
tion, lost manhood,
poor memory, prema
ture decay, nervous
ness, blood poison,
dwarfed organs, etrlc-
ture. weaK lunjra, liv
er and kidney diseasea
iKnorance begets mis
ery ; knowledge brings
health and happiness.
Written by h WorldWFipmous Master
SpecJalibt. "The Uot Wonderful and
Greatest Scientific Book of th Age.
WRITE FOR IT TODAY AND ADDRESS
State Medical Institute
202 Second Ave.. South,
UNPRECEDENTED SUCCESS OP
At No. I62X First St. Cor. Morrison
No misleading statements to the afflicted.
I guarantee a complete, safe and lasting cure
in the quickest possible time, and at the
lowest cost possible for honest and success
ful treatment. I cure catarrn. asthma, lung,
throat, rheumatism, nervousneea. nomacn,
liver, kidney and lost manhood.
nrMAT.fg TROUBLES AND ALX PRIVATE
Mr remedies are harmless, composed ot
roots herbs, buds and barks especially se
lected, and imported direct by us from the
interior of China.
IF YOU ARE AFFLICTED DON'T DELA.T.
DELAYS ARE DANGEROUS.
If you cannot call, write for symptom
blank and circular. Inclose 4 cents in stamps.
The C- Gee Wo Chinese Medicine Co., 1624
Ftxitt St.. Cor. Morrison. Portland. Or.
Please Mention This Paper.