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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, JUNE 21, 1903.
LET GIVERS iCT
Fourth of July Subscrib
ers to Decide.
HOW TO DISPOSE OF FUND
Business Men Favor Giving
It to Heppner.
A MASS MEETING IS CALLED
Committee Prefer Hint These Wio
Gave Money Shall Settle Question
Opinion Almost TJnanimoas
That It Be Abandonee!.
The subscribers to the Fourth of July
fund are to be asked to pass upon the
recommendation that the money be divert
ed to the Heppner relief -work. A mass
meeting of all those -who have contributed
toward the celebration will be held Mon
day evening at S o'clock In the Commer
cial Clubrooms. At that time It Is be
lieved the consensus of Portland opinion
will be shown definitely to be in favor of
abandoning the celebration.
Probably the best reason ad-anced for
calling the mass meeting Instead of per
mitting the Fourth of July committee to
act upon the question is that the subscrib
ers are the only persons having authority
to indicate the manner in which their
money shall be spent. This was the bur
den of the argument yesterday morning
in opposition to the plan to turn the
money over direct to the Heppner relief
Led by Julius Meier and Paul "Wessln
ger, a portion of those who attended yes
terday's meeting of the Fourth of July
committee Insisted strongly upon giving
the funds to Heppner immediately. They
held to the opinion that, if any one pro
tested, the money could be returned, and,
as but little more than 51000 of the Fourth
of July fund Is represented by actual cash,
it was Insisted that the adoption of the
motion would work no hardship. If de
linquent subscribers protested, they sim
ply would not pay.
A phase of the question developed yes
terday that might lead to a compromise If
the fund is to be diverted. The trans
portation companies, for instance, gave
heavily to the Fourth of July fund, bas
ing their subscriptions upon the theory
that they would do a greatly Increased
business on that .day. While it is likely
that the exodus of people from the city
would compensate the transportation com
panies, i it is felt that an opportunity to
revise their subscriptions might have to
be given them. An intimation was given
by one company that it will abide by the
There is 51430 of the Fourth of July fund
represented by subscriptions made by
leading commercial heuses, banks and
transportation companies. This money
could be easily collected.
Expense Already Incurred.
It was argued yesterday that the ex
penses incurred by the Fourth of July
committee thus far would amount to fully
5500. On the other hand, some of the
members of that organization held to the
opinion that half this sum would cover the
outlay, and it was explained that these
expenses -would have to be paid before any
money could be diverted to Heppner. It
might be tho total expenses could be kept
Active work was done yesterday toward
collecting the fund, and there is now but
little more than $100 of the general sub
scriptions outstanding. The 51130 pledged by
banking, commercial and transportation
corporations is regarded as "cash."
The strongest pleas for- transferring the
Fourth of July fund were made by Julius
Meier and Paul "Wcsslnger. Mr. Meier
wanted a resolution adopted Immediately
dissolving the Fourth of July committee
and permitting the funds to revert to sub
scribers; thence to be paid out to the
Heppner relief fund. Mr. Wesslnger ex
plained the position taken by tho Lewis
and Clark Fair directors in opposition to
the celebration, and Insisted that Portland
could better afford to follow the example
of the, small towns of the state and sacri
fice the celebration for the benefit of
Might Itnlae Xeir Fund.
Sol Blumauer believed that. If the ne
cessity for aiding Heppner further ex
isted, Portland could quickly raise an ad
ditional amount, and that the Fourth of
July celebration could also bo given. He
was willing to make another contribution
for this purpose.
General Summers counseled caution,
holding that a change of sentiment might
occur within 21 hours or the situation be
relieved to an extent that would permit
the Fourth of July celebration. He was
strongly In favor of calling a mass meet
ing of subscribers Monday evening.
Postmaster Bancroft questioned the
right of the committee to divert the funds,
and wanted another meeting. S. A. Arata
questioned the practicability of turning
over the fund, holding that after expenses
-were paid nothing would remain.
Tho committee finally agreed to submit
the question to a mass meeting of sub
scribers on Monday evening.
Brntlnenn Men Fnvor Transfer.
An Oregonian reporter called ' upon a
numberof representative business men
yesterday for the purpose of ascertaining
the consensus of opinion in regard to ap
propriating the Fourth of July fund to
the relief of the people of Heppner. Tho
majority sentiment was found to be
favorable to the plan, although a few ex
pressions of disapproval were voiced.
Tho question invariably put to the per
sons interviewed was: "What is your
opinion as to the advislbility of turning
over the Fourth of July fund to the relief
of the Heppner Hood sufferers?" The
following were the replies:
Julius L. Meier, of Meier & Frank As
a member of the Fourth of July commit
tee I do not believe we have the legal
right to turn the money over without
consulting the subscribers, but I feel that
the people of Portland arc morally
bound to do all that we possibly can for
suffering Heppner. At Its meeting Mon
day night the committee will decide
whether wo will have a celebration and,
if it is decided to dispense with it, I
presume the money will be turned back
to the subscribers, with the hope that
they may see fit to give it to the relief
committee. Instead of having a celebra
tion on the Fourth, it seems to me It
would be much better to make it a
memorial day and from a humanitarian
standpoint I would rather see the money
used to relieve the terrible conditions at
Heppner than to burn it up In fireworks
or display. Thore is no danger that the
spirit of '76 will die out If there is no
celebration and it le more patriotic to
help our fellow citizens In distress than
to hold a great fete here.
"Wicked "Waste to Celebrate.
Francis Seeley. of Seeley & Mason,
grocers I think it would be a desirable
way to dispose of the money. It would
be a wicked waste to spend it In a cele
bration when there is such urgent need
of it at Heppner.
James Honeyrnan, of the Honeyman
Hardware CompanyWe have left the
matter to the celebration committee and
I think we should let the committee
thresh it out as it has made fuller In
vestigation of conditions at Heppner
than the others of us.
Adolphe Wolfe, of Llpman, Wolfe &
Co. I -am already on record on this,
question, and am strongly in favor of
giving our funds to Heppner. If a man
will consider the harrowing situation in
the stricken district, it seems to me that
he must take that view of it. I believe
it to be patriotism to help th.e suffering
and unfortunate rather than to celebrate
the Fourth of July.
Louis G. Clark, of Woodward, Clark &
Co. I think it would be a very nice
thing to do. We can dispense "with one
Fourth of Judy celebration, for such
calamities as the Heppner horror do not
come every year. I am sure we would
all feel better to use the money for the
alleviation of suffering than for a cele
bration. Vanduyn & Walton, shoe merchants
We feel that the money ought to go to the
Heppner people. It's a great deal better
to make such a use of it than to hold a
celebration which would be a mockery.
A celebration this year would be a great
E. Schiller, cigar manufacturer I cer
tainly favor the use of the money for
J. P. Jaeger, of Jaeger Bros., Jewelers
I believe there has already been mora
money appropriated for the Heppner suf
ferers than is needed and, if such is the
case, I would be In favor of going on
with the celebration. If it Is found that
it is absolutely needed at Heppner, then
it should go there by all means.
A. B. Stelnbach, clothier I prefer to
leave the matter entirely to the judg
ment of the committee.
Andrew Kan, Japanese merchanjt I have
not carefuly considered the question. I be
lieve Portland should help the sufferers
to the fullest extent. If their needs are
not fully supplied, I think it advisable to
use the fund for their benefit.
C. -E. Holmes, Oregon News Company
I am most decidedly in favor of giving it
to the sufferers. It would be the best pos
sible use to make of the money. In view
of the terrible affair at Heppner, It would
De bad taste for Portland to celebrate the
Grant A. Phegley, of Grlswold & Pheg
ley, tailors So far as I am concerned, I
am perfectly willing for the fund to be
used for that purpose.
S. E. Wren, of the Multnomah Trunk
Company I favor the use of the fund for
L. Blumauer, of Blumauer & Frank,
wholesale drugglf.ts I think we might as
well use the. fund in that way. It seems
to mo eminently the thing to do. It
would mean less noise and better results.
S. S. Soule, of Soule Bros., piano mer
chants I believe that would be the beet
use to make of the money. Ct Is the most
worthy cause for which the fund could
Phil Metschan, president of the Imperial
Hotel Company I am heartily in favor of
It The money couldn't possibly be put
to better use.
Let Subscriber Decide.
B. B. Rich, cigar dealer I think the
subscribers, rather than the committee
should decide the matter. Public opinion
seems to be that the money should be
sent to Heppner, but It seems to me that
we can take care of the sufferers and
celebrate the Fourth at the same time.
G. R. Stone, of the Cottage Waffle
House That Is the best use to make of it.
We can get along -without the celebration
all right. As soon as I saw the proposal
in The Oregonian I said: "That is the
thing to do."
S. SHverfield, furrier I am very much
in favor of using the fund for the Hepp
W. J. Fullam, shoe merchant I am In !
favor of giving the fund to the sufferers
every time. We can well dispense with
the celobratlon when there is such a cry
ing necessity for the money at Heppner.
Miss A. L. Jorgensen. milliner Give the
fund to the sufferers, by all means.
Paul Strain, tailor With Heppner in
such dire distress we should not hestltate
a moment between the celebration and re
lief measures. We should be willing to
make any sacrifice to help those unfortu
Several leading business men declined to
discuss the matter for publication, but
expressed themselves privately as favor
ing the relief plan.
COVER DESIGN OF SOUTHERN PACIFIC'S HANDSOME BOOKLET ON YAO.UINA BAY.
The Southern Pacific's handsome new booklet treating of the attractiveness of Yaqulna Bay as a Summer
resort Is given an unusually clever cover design. The story of the design Is told by the booklet as follows:
"Each year Neptune and his Court select some fair maiden among tho mortals to ' bear a message to
those less favored, saying where they should spend their Summer vacation. There was some doubt this year,
but a happy inspiration of one of the most beautiful of her sex caused her to hold a. shell to her ear while
at Yaqulna, and the message enmo as if by magic. We have been fortunate In securing her photograph in
the act of receiving the message, and this Is the wireless Marconi:
"As our divine representative among! the seaside resorts of the Pacific, you are authorized and commanded
to say to our loing subjects that we have corefully Inspected each beach from Pugct Sound to California
and find no place that compares even mildly -with Yaqulna.
"By Yaqulna we mean not only the bay but the Coast both North and South for many miles, offering
the most magnificent drives and walks, the most picturesque and romantic scenes ever presented- - on any
coast in the world.
"The .warm, breezes from Japan temper the climatic conditions, so that overcoats . are discarded by the
men, and shirt waists of many colors present kaleidoscopic pictures ofthe fair sex only excelled by their
beautiful and happy faces.
'Cottages nestle in every nook, and happy, smiling faces Justify us In deciding on this favorable locality
as a seaside resort, and you are fully authorized to proclaim this our decision and our command to the
good people of Oregon and other neighboring states."
On the reverse cover Is shown a young girl In bathing suit reclining upon the sands.: The two designs
are from photographs, .an attractive young Albany woman posing for the pictures. . The booklet illustrates
a number of attractive spots about Yaqulna Bay and. the entire' publication is one of the best bits of -work
ever Issued by a transportatloncompany. -
CAPTURES A PRIZE
Oregon Historical Society
Buys a" Library.
COLLECTED BY CAPT. HARRIS
Priceless Volaraes ea Oregon His
tory, Gathered la Forty Years,
1'archaied After Two States
Bad Failed to Secarc Them.
A committee representing the Oregon
Historical Society yesterday agreed to
purchaso the historical library of Cap
tain Wyatt Harris, owned .at McMlnn
vllle and held to be the most valuable
CAPTAIN WYATT HARRIS
"WHOSE IjIBRARY OF OREGOV HISTORY HAS BEBX BOUGHT BY
THE OREGOX HISTORICAL SOCIETY.
collection of publications relative to the
Oregon country, its discovery, explora
tion and development, gathered In the
The University of California has made'
several attempts to secure possession of
this library, and the Washington Histori
cal Society has made a desultory effort to
open negotiations. The library, contain
ing works dealing with the early history
of the Oregon country. Is naturally of as
great Interest to the State of Washington
8 iZ. ft
as It Is to Oregon settlers and people of
this state. But the Washington Histori
cal Society, though amply able to make
the purchase, did not prosecute the inves
tigation as diligently as did the Oregon
organization and the University of Cali
fornia. There are 500 volumes In the library of
Captain Harris. Some of these are dupli
cates "of publications already In the pos
session of the society, but others are prac
tically unobtainable, and several volumes
have been rated as. high as 540 and 530
apiece. The historical society was able
to secure the entire library at an expendi
ture of 5750. This amount was advanced
by a friend of the society, and the books
will be transferred to the headquarters
at the City Hall Immediately.
In addition to his diligent search for
publications bearing upon early Oregon
history., Captain Harris was a, man who
could preserve a library with excellent
care. lie Is an accomplished bookbinder,
and the pamphlets and Government pub
lications he accumulated were all neatly
bound and carefully preserved. This
makes the library of even greater value
"than would be a collection of unbound
papers and loose-backed books.
Many- Priceless Volumes.
For 60 years Captain Harris has been
collecting publications and books bearing
upon early Oregon history. . Officers of
the Historical Society believe his collec
tion Is the best ever made of Oregon his
torical works and some books he had
obtained could never have been secured
for the society save through the pur
chase of Captain Harris' library.
The committee which has been nego
tiating for the library included: Professor
F. G. Young, secretary of the society;
Mrs. Harriet K. McArthur, George H.
Hlmes, Henry Reed. Professor J. R. Wil
son, of the Portland Academy: Professor
HOLLADAY PARK ADMTIOI
jTIus 'cut 'sho CO Si
x CITY WATER AND SEWERS ARE IN, STREETS IM
PROVED AND CEMENT SIDEWALKS LAID ALL IN'
..... ADVANCE OF BUILDING
Holladay Park Addition is by far the most attractive residence section of the city
for high-grade homes. There is nothing like it in any other locality on either side
of the river. Go and see it. You will be surprised. Every day witnesses the
march of improvements. .J . . .
Take Irvington cars to Clackamas street, thence 3 blocks east to our Holladay
Park office. We have an agent on the ground every day from 2 to 5 P. M., or call
at headquarters and we will take you to the property.
" 6 and 7
J. R. Robertson, of the Pacific University,
and J. C. Cooper, of McMlnrivllle.
The library of Captain Harris Is par
ticularly etrong on books dealing with
early voyages and discoveries and con
tains a complete set of Governmental pa
pers containing speeches in Congress on
the subject of Oregon and reports by pub
lic men on this country.
Somo of the early -publications which,
are included in the collection are: "Van
couver's Voyages," published in 17S9; John
Harris' . "Early Voyages," a work that
containa the reports of some 600 Latin,
Spanish, English, French and other writ
ers and was published in London In 1744;
"Captain Cook's Voyage," published 1784;.
Richard Haklu'lt's "Voyages of the Eng
lish Nation Before 1600"; Captain F. "W.
Beechy's narrative of a voyage In the Pa
cific Ocean, published in London In 1S41;
Kotzebue's story of a voyage to Bchrlng
Sea; Captain "Wllke's narrative of an ex
pedition to Oregon: "A Story of the Lewis
and Clark Expedition," by Dr. Elliot
Coues, regarded aa the best work of Its
kind ever published; Alex Ross "Fur
Traders of the Northwest"; an original
"Astoria," by Irving; and in addition a
large number of Government reports- In
cluding Presidents' messages and speeches
In Congress. A large amount of literature
dealing with the Louisiana Purchase Is
Captain Harrln' Eventful Career.
Captain Wyatt Harris, who collected this
library, has had an eventful career. He
was bora In Putnam County, 111., Decem
ber 1, 1S3S, his mother dying when the
family was living In Lawrence. Mo.. 11
years later. His father died In 1852. Dur
ing the same year Captain Harris went
to California and found employment as a
teamster, afterward attempting mining.
He went to Mexico In 1857, and later was
with Ives when exploring Colorado. He
helped to survey the country included In
the Gadsden Purchase. In 1853 Captain
Harris went to California, and during the
same year came overland through Ore
gon and went to British Columbia, after
ward visiting Alaska, the Fraser River
country and the Stlckeen River district.
He returned from "Wrangel by boat to
Kodlak and thence to San Francisco. In
I860 Captain Harris went to Missouri and
a year later enlisted in the Union Army.
"Welle serving In 1S64 as Captain of Com
pany I. Twenty-fourth Missouri Infantry,
he was captured at Union City. Tenn.. and
spent 12 months In the most noted South
ern prisons. In March, 1865, Captain Har
ris was exchanged and after going to
Fortress Monroe and then to "Washington
j was mustered out at St. Louis. He was
' commissioned Lieutenant-Colonel of the
j Twentieth Missouri at a time when he ex
pected to be sent to Mexico.
Collected In Forty Years.-""
For the two years following the war.
Captain Harris served as an Internal
revenue officer, but was elected Clerk for
Lawrence County, Missouri, In 1866, being
re-elected In 1S70. Seven years later he
went to California and In 1S79 came to
Oregon. Since 1SS9 he has resided at Mc
Mlnnvllle. ' Captain Harris served five
terms as County Assessor.
Captain Harris began the collection of
his library on Oregon history in JS65. Many
of the publications he has secured were
sent to him by B. Gratz Brown, then
United States Senator from Missouri.
Many books were secured from second
hand stores, catalogues issued from Lon
don and New Tork .bouses aiding in the
The Horary contains , nearly every im
portant trook heretofore published rela
tive to Northwest history prior to the
time Oregon became a state. It contains
a full set of Government documents, and
Is strong on reports bearing on the dis
pute between the United States and Great
University BalldiBgrs Dedicated.
CINCINNATI, O., June 20. In Burnett
"Woods, adjoining the City of Cincinnati.
In. the presence of thousands of people,
Cunningham Hall, the Van "Wonner Li
brary, the Technical and Engineering
Hall and other new bulldlng3 of the Uni
versity of Cincinnati, were dedicated this
afternoon with elaborate ceremonies, pre
ceded by a parads. President Howard
Myers, of the university, delivered the
dedicatory address. Secretary of Agricul
ture "Wilson delivered an address on agri
cultural education and the degree of doc
tor of laws was conferred on hlra.
Have you friends com lag from the East!
Jf so, send their names to the Denver
Rio Grande office. 124 Third street, Port
14 HOUSES NOW BUILDING
S MORE CONTRACTED FOR .
GET "A CORNER IN HOLLADAYPARKADD:
.,- ,:. . ... -v: t . : y-i i
Guarantee & Trust Co.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE.
FIERCE REVENGE OF Z. YUI
JAPANESE EDITOR INCURS WRATH
Obaxaa. Accuses "l"nl -of Saaahlag
Everything In His Office and
Causes His Arrest.
Because Z. Yul, a Japanese Jeweler, of
North Third street, did not like the edi
torial policy of the Japanlco-Portlander,
the Japanese paper of the city, and be
cause the proprietor and editor, K. Ohama,
was not In his office. 311 Everett street.
Mr. Yul and a companion are alleged to
have visited the printing shop late Thurs
day -night and demolished everything In
One of the semi-weekly Issues of the
Japanlco-Portlander should have ap
peared yesterday, but the wreck of the
pfant was so complete that there will be
no paper for the Japanese to read for some
time to come.
Incensed at the destruction of his prop
erty. Ohama had Yul and the other Jap
anese, S. Makamura, arrested and taken
before the Municipal Court. Attorneys
have been engaged, and a legal battle Is
about to begin.
Just what caused the row the Japanese
will tell no one but their attorneys. It was
first reported that Yul had withdrawn his
advertising support from the Japanlco
Portlander, and that Ohama In revenge
had editorially roasted him to a perfect
brown. Ohama denies this, and other
Japanese -who have read every Issue of the
paper declare that never a word has ap
peared about the Jeweler.
"Whatever the cause, the wreck of the
plant of the only Japanese paper In Port
land Is patent to every one who passes
along Everett street. A large pane of
glass in the front of the converted dwelling-house
is smashed, and the destruction
inside is even more complete. The Japanlco-Portlander
haa been established
somo two years, and copies of It circu
late as far East as Chicago. It Is not
printed on a press, but Is run off on a
mimeograph machine semi-weekly.
According to the story told by Ohama
and his partners, Yul and Makamura vis
ited the newspaper office Thursday at midnight-
They had previously learned that
Ohama was out, and. by breaking the
glass, they entered the little office. There.
It Is said, "they made a most complete
wreck of the mimeograph, tore up all the
copy paper within reach, and made the j
nffir look an thoueh-struek bv a Kansas I
cyclone. An American living In a house
facing Sixth street heard the rumpus In
the office on Everett street and went to
learn the cause. "When he saw two strong,
husky-looking Japs smashing the furni
ture as though possessed -with all the de
structive devils of their native land, he
thought it best to stay outside. He gave
such an accurate description of the ma
rauders, however, that the editor of the
Japanlco-Portlander, -when he returned.
Identified them as Yul and Makamura.
Had the ambition of Ohama been al
ready realized and nis plant equipped
with a printing outfit, the loss would have
been far greater. Japanese type Is on the
way. from Yokohama, and the Japanlco
Portlander is soon to be printed in a reg
np.mrr nw, vpi,T,-KOW EWS-
DEATH OF A TV ELL-ltAUv Jnw
R. Clinton, for- a number of years editor
, c.- , Tnum nnnli r!W nf
JSVI. X ? 2fin? f
Brieht's disease last Friday morning, after
a long Illness, at ms resiaence, iw rass
Morrison street. Mr. Clinton has been
closely connected with the newspaper bus
iness in this city for the past 20 years,
having at various times been empldyed
on nearly all the publications in this city
In one capacity or another. 'Mr. Clinton
was a modest; unassuming man, and well
like by all the fraternity. He was con
scientious in whatever he undertook, and
carried to successful completion any work
assigned to him to do. For the past two
years his life has been a burden, but he
was, under all conditions, cheerful and
consfderate of all with whom he came
In cjbntact. All of Mr. Clinton's old
friends will hear with sadness the an
nouncement of his death, and extend their
heartfelt sympathy to his loving- and
faithful wife who must bear her sorrow
The funeral services will be held at tho
family residence, 10S5 East Morrison street,
today. The Interment will be at Lone Fir.
Mr. Clinton was born In New York City,
I May 17. 1855.
O God! That men would see a little clearer.
Or Judge less harshly when they cannot see:
O, God! That mn might draw a little nearer
To on another. The3d"be nearer thee!
L. E. L. vr.
Court Increases Doctor's Fees.
PITTSBURG, June 20. An opinion was
filed today by Judge John "W. Over on
the exceptions of Dr. "W. C. Browning, of
Philadelphia, to the Orphans' Court de
cision on Browning's $350,000 claim against
the estate of the late Senator C. L. Ma
gee. Out of 30 exceptions filed to the de
cision three are sustained, which Increases
the amount to be paid to Dr. Browning
Attorneys Come to Bloivs In Conrt.
ST. LOUIS, June 20. William H. Hen
derson, a former Judge of trie St. Louis
Probate Court, and John D. Johnson, a
prominent attorney, after a. war of words
in the Probate Court room today, came
to blows, and Judge Henderson knocked
Attorney Johnson prostrate and caused
blood to flow.
Plenty of Hard Coal.
CHICAGO, June 20. The Black Diamond
has a signed article by F. F. Lewis, vice
president of the Delaware, Lackawanna &
Hudson Railway, saying that there will be
sufficient hard coal to meet all the de
mands of consumers the present year.
A Discovery- of a Remedy Has Been
Made That Restores Lost Manhood
and Gives Man the Vitality
of a. Lion.
One Week's Trial Package Sent
Free to All Men Who Write for It.
Regenerative Tablets is the only recognized
permanent cure for Lost Manhood in any form.
It Is scientifically prepared by eonre of th
best chemists in the world. This firm gives a
legal guarantee that Regenerative Tablets will
cure every case of Lost Manhood. Sperma
torrhoea. Varicocele or weakness of any na
ture of the nerve or sexual organs. There Is
but one test of a genuine medicine, and that Is
the results which are obtained by Its use; If it
! cures the disease for which It is prepared It
I ls a true remedy. This la the test by which
Fallopla Lynn Co. wish their remedy to
i be tried, therefore they zlve one week's
j treatment free. After using it the suflTerer
t will And new vigor in his organs; new force
! In his muscles; new blood In hla veins; new
ambition; a new man in vitality, health and
! Reeenerative Tablets has a De-
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his affliction, unless Epilepsy or Insanity has
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banishes all feelings of bashfulness or blush
ing; cures all the ills and troubles that coma
from early abuse, excess or overwork and busi
ness cares, all of which, result In premature
low of strength and memory, emissions, lm
potency and varicocele. Fallopla Lynn Co.
makes no restrictions, every person who writes
will be sent postpaid a week's treatment ab
solutely free, carefully wrapped in a plain
package with no advertising on it to indicate
what it contains. Write today to the Fallopla
Lynn Co.. 768 Poironl Building, St. Louie.
Mb., and receive the week's treatment abso
lutely free, also their book which ls free and
sent with the free treatment, which explain
how to take the treatment la private and cure
yourself at home.