Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1901)
OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. FRIDAY, APRIL 5,1901.
I HIS STEPS.
"What Would Jesus Do?"
By CHARLES M. SHELDON.
CopyriK' 'fl ow published In book form by
' the A unco Publishing Co. of Chicago.
If any man would come ulttt me, let him deny
'Itmself and take up his cross dally and follow
IK. ( '
Henry Maxwell paced his study back
:-nd forth. It was Wednesday, and he
lad stinted to think ont tho subject of
is evening service which fell upon that
Out of one of his study windows he
ould seo the tall chimneys of the rail--oad
shops. The top of the evangelist's
"ent juHt showed over the buildings
tfonnd the Rectangla
Tho pastor of the First church looked
rat of this window every time he turned
n his walk. Aftor awhilo ho sat down
it his desk and drew a large piece of
wper toward him.
After thinking several moments he
?Tote in large letters the following:
a number of THINGS THAT JESUS WOULD
PROBABLY DO IN THIS PARISa
"1 Live in a simple plain manner,
(cithout needless luxury on the one
land or undue ascoticism on the other.
"2. Preach fearlessly to the hypo
iritos in the church, no matter what
their social importance or woalth.
"3. Show in some practical form
empathy and love for the common peo
ple as well as for tho well to do, edu
iiatcd, refined people who make up the
Majority of the church and parish.
"i. Identify himself with the great
lianses of humanity in some personal
7ay that would call for solf denial and
"5. Preach against tho e.iloon in
"6. Become known as o friend and
lonipanion of the sinful people in the
"7. Give up the summer trip to Eu
rope this year. I have boen abroad
;wioe and cannot cluim any special
lend of rent. I am well and could forego
his pleasure ucing tho money for some
me who needs a vacation moro than I
lo. Then) are probably plenty of, such
people in the city.
"8. What else would Jesus do as
Henry Maxwell 1"
Ho was conscious, with a humility
hat once was a stranger to him, that
lis outlino of Jesus' probable action
was painfully kicking in depth and
lower, but he was seeking curefullyfor
:oncreto shapes into which ho might
..last his thought of Jesus' conduct
Sourly overy point ho had put down
"joiint for him a complete overturning
t the custom and habit of years in the
ministry In spite of that, ho still
nearchod deeper for sources of the
Cbristlike spirit. 'He did not attempt to
irrite any more, but sat at his desk ab
sorbed in his attempt to catch more and
wore of tho spirit of Jeans in his own
life. Ho hud forgotten tho particular
mbject for his prayer meeting with
which he had begun his morning study.
He was so absorbed over his thought
(hat he did not hear the bell ring, and
be was roused by the servant, who an
nounced a caller. He had sent up his
name Mr. Gray. Maxwoll stepped to
tho head of the stairs and nekod Gray
fo come up.
"We can talk bottor up hera "
So Gray came up and stated the rea
on for his call
"I want you, Mr. Maxwell, to help
ma Of course you havo heard what a
wonderful mooting we had Monday
night and lust night Miss Window
has done more with her voico than I
sould. and the tout won't hold the peo
"I've heard of that It's tho first
liino the people thoro havo hoard hor
It's no wonder they are attracted."
"It has been a wonderful revolation
to us and a most encouraging event In
our work But I canio to ask if you
could not come) down tonight and
preach. 1 um suffering with a severe
cold I do not dare to trust my voice
again. I know it is asking it good deal
for Buch a busy man, but if yon cau't
come say so freely, and I'll try some
where vino. "
"I'm sorry, but it's my regular prayer
meeting night, "said Henry Maxwoll
Then he flushed and added: "I shall be
ablo to nrraugo it in some way bo as to
coma dowu. You can count on ma"
Gray thanked him earnestly nud rose
"Won't you stay a minut?, Gray,
and let us have a prayer togetlmrt"
"Yes," eaid Gray simply.
So tho two men kneeled together in
tho study Mr. Maxwell prayed like a
child. Gray was touched to'tears as he
kneeled there. There was something al
most pitiful in the way this man, who
hud lived his ministerial life in such a
arrow limit of exercise, now bogged
for wisdom and strength to rpenk a
messago to the pooplo in tho Rectangle.
Gray rose unllield out his hand.
"God bloss you, Mr. Maxwell. I'm
suro tho Spirit will givo yon power to
Henry Muxwcll made no answer. Ho
did not even trust himself to wiy that
ho hoped bo, but ho thought of his
promise, and it brought a certain peace
that was rcfr?lun to his heart and
So that ia how it came nbont that
when tho First church audience came
into tho leoturo room that evening it
was met with another surprise.
There was au unusually large num
ber present Tho prayer meetings ever
riiieo that remarkable Sunday morning
had boeu attended as never before in
the history of the First church.
Henry Maxwell came at once to the
point. Ho spoke of Gray's work and of
"I foci as if I were called to go down
there tonight, and I will leave it with
you to say whether you will go on with
the meeting here. I think perhaps the
best plan would be for a few volunteers
to go down to the Rectangle with me.
prepared to help in the after meeting,
and the rest remain here and pray that
the Spirit's power may go with us. "
So half a dozen of the men went with
Henry Maxwell, and the rest of the au
dience staid in the lecture room. Max
well could not escape the thought as he
left the room that probably in his entire
church membership there might not be
found a score of disciples who were
capable of doing work that would suc
cessfully lead needy, sinful men into
the knowledge of Christ. The thought
did not linger in his mind to vex him
as he went on his way, but it was sim
ply a part of his whole new conception
cf the meaning of Christian disciple
When he and his little company of
i volunteers reached the Rectangle, the
tent was already crowded. They had
difficulty in getting to the little plat
form. Rachel was there, with Virginia
and Jasper Chase, who had come in
stead of the doctor tonight.
When the meeting began with a song
in which Rachel sang the solo and the
people were asked to join in the chorus,
not a foot of standing room was left in
the tent The night was mild, and the
sides of the tent were up, and a great
border of faces stretched around, look
ing in and forming part of the audience.
After the singing' and a prayer by
one of the city pastors who were present
j Gray stated the reasons for his inability
to speak and in nis simple manner
turned the service over to "Brother
Maxwell of the First church. "
"Who's de bloke?" asked a hoarse
voice near the outside of the tent.
I "De Fust church parson. We've got
de whole high tone swell outfit to
night." "Did yon say Fust church ? I know
him. My landlord has got a front pew
i up there, ' ' said another voice, and there
was a laugh, for the speaker was a sa-
I "T'rowout de life line 'cross de dark
1 wave I" began a drunken man near by,
; singing in such an unconscious imita-
tion of a local travelinjsinger's nasal
tone that roar3 of laughter and jeers of
approval rose around hira. The people
in the tent turned in the direction of
tho disturbance. There were shouts of
"Put him out 1" "Give the Fust church
a chancel" "Song, eongl Give us an
i Henry Maxwell stood up, and a great
, wave of actual terror went over him.
' This was not like preaching to the well
dressed, respectablo, good mannered
peoplo on tho boulevard. He began to
speak, but the confusion increased.
Gray went down into the crowd, but
did not seem ablo to quiet it. Honry
Maxwell raised his arm and his voice.
The crowd in the tent began to pay
some attention, but the noise on the
outside increased. In a few minutes the
audience was beyond Maxwell's control
He turned to Rachel with a sad smile,
i "Sing something, Miss Winslow.
, They will liston to you," he said and
then sat down and put b.is face in his
j It was Rachel's opportunity, and she
was fully equal to it Virginia was at
the organ, and Rachel asked hor to play
a few notes of the hymn :
Saviour, I follow on,
Ouldtd by thee,
Seeing not yet tha hand
That leadeth me.
Hushed be my heart and (till;
Fear I'm further ill;
Only to meet thy will
My will shall be.
Rachel had not sung the first line be
fore the people in the tent were all
turned toward her, hushed and rever
ent Before she had finished the verse
the Rectangle was subdued and tamed.
It lay like some wild beast at her feet
and she sang it into harmlessness. Ah I
What were the flippant, perfumed,
critical audiences in concert halls com
pared with this dirty, drunken, impure,
degraded, besotted humanity that trem
bled and wept and grow strangely, sad
ly thoughtful under the touch of the
divine ministry of this beautiful young
woman 1 Henry Maxwell as ho raised
his head aiwl saw the transformed mob
hud a Klimpse of something that Jesus
would probably do with A voice like
Rachel Winslow's. Jasper Chase sat
with his eyes on the singer, and his
greatest longing as an ambitious author
was swallowed up in tho thought of
what Rachel Wiuslow's love might
some time mean to him. And over in
tho shadow outside stood the last person
any on might have expected to see at
a gospel tout service, Rollin Pago, who,
jostled on every side by rough men and
women, who stared at tho swell in the
Hue clothes, seemed cureless of his sur
roundings and at the same time evi
dently swayed by the power that Rachel
possessed. He had just eomo over from
the club. Neither Rachel uor Virginia
saw him that night
The Bong was over Henry Maxwell
rose again. This timo he felt calm
Whut would Jesus do? He spoke as he
thought once ho never could Who were
these peoplo? They were immortal
sonls. What was Christianity t A call
ing of sinners, not tho righteous, to ro
peulaiiee. How would Josus ppeak?
Vliii wonld he say? lie could not toll
all that his message wonld iucludo, but
he felt suro of a part of it, and in that
certainty ho spoko on. Never before
had ho felt "compassion for the multi
tude." What had tho' mult Undo been
to him during his ten years in tho First
chmvh but a vague, dangerous, dirty,
troublesome factor in society, outside
of tho church and his reach; nn element
that caused him occasionally nn un
pleasant feeling of conscience; a factor
in Raymond that was talked nbont at
associations as tho "musses" in papers
written by tho brethren iu attempts to
show why the "masses" were not being
reached. But tonight as he faced the
"masses" he asked himself whether,
after all, this was not just about such
a multitude as Jesus faced oftenest, and
he felt the genuine emotion of love for
a crowd which is one of the best indi
cations a preacher ever has that he is
living close to the heart of the world's
eternal life. It is easy to love an indi
vidual sinner, especially if he is person
ally picturesque or interesting. To love
a multitude of sinners is distinctly a
When the meeting closed, there was
no special interest shown. The people
rapidly melted away from the tent, and
the saloons, which had been experienc
ing a dull season while the meetings
progressed, again drove a thriving
trade. The Rectangle, as if to make up
for lost timo, started in with vigor on
its usual night life of debauch. Henry
Maxwell and his little party, including
Virginia, Rachel and Jasper Chase,
walked down past the row of saloons
and dens until they reached the corner
where the cars passed.
"This is a terrible spot," said Henry
Maxwell as they stood waiting for their
car. "I never realized that Raymond
had such a festering sore. It does not
seem possible that this is a city full of
Christian disciples. " I
He paused and then continued;
"Do you think any one can ever re
move this great curse of the saloon?
Why don't we all act together against
the traffic? What would Jesus do?
Wonld he keep silent ? Would he vote
to license these causes of crime and
Henry Maxwell was talking to him
self more than to the others. He re
membered that ho had always voted for
license, and so had nearly all of his
church mombera. What would Jesus
do ? Could he answer that question ?
Would Jesus preach and act against the
saloon if he lived today ? How would
he preach and act ? Suppose it was not
popular to preach against license. Sup
pose the Christian people thought it
was all that could be done to license
the evil, and so get revenue from a nec
essary sin. Or suppose the church mem
bers owned property where the saloons
stood. What then ? He knew that these
were the facts in Raymond.1 What
would Jesus do ?
He went up into his study the next
morning with that question only partly
answered. He thought of it all day. He
was still thinking of it and reaching
certain real conclusions whon The
Evening News came. His wife brought
it up and sat down a few minutes while
read it to her.
The Evening News was at present
the most sensational paper in Raymond.
That is to say, it was being edited in
such a remarkable fashion that its sub
scribers had never been so excited over
a nowspaper before. First they had no
ticed the absence of tho prizefight, and
gradually it began to dawn upon them
that The News no longer printed ac
counts of crime with detailed descrip
tions or scandals in private life. Then
they noticed that the advertisements of
liquor and tobacco were being dropped,
together with certain other advertise
ments of a questionable character. The
discontinuance of the Sunday paper
caused the greatest comment of all, and
now the character of the editorials was
creating the greatest excitement A
quotation from the Monday paper of
this week will show what Edward Nor
man was doing to keep his promise.
The editorial was headed ;
"TUB MORAL BIDE OF POLITICAL QUES
TIONS. "The editor of The News has always
advocated the principles of the great
political party at present in power and
has therefore discuawod all political
questions from a standpoint of expedi
ency or of belief in the party as opposed
to . other organizations. Hereafter, to
be perfectly Inmost with all our read
ers, the editor will present and discuss
political questions tVoiu the standpoint
of right and wrong In o.iier words,
the first question will uot bo, 'Is it in
the interest of orr prjrty?" or 'Is it ac
cording to the priucil'is laid down by
the party?' but the question first asked
will be, 'Is this measure in accordance
with the spirit and teachings of Jesus
as the author of the groutest standard
of life known to men ?' That is, to be
perfectly plain, tho moral side of every
political question will bo considered, its
most important side, and the -ground
will be distinctly taken that nations as
well as individuals are under the same
law to do all things to the glory of God
as the first rule of action.
"Tho samo principle will bo observed
in this office toward candidates 'for
places of responsibility ami trust in the
republic. Rvgardless of party politics,
tho editor of The News will do all in
his power to bring the best men into
power and will uot knowingly help to
support for office any candidajo who is
unworthy, however much he may bo
indorsed by the party The first ques
tions asked about the man, us aUrat the
measure, will bo; 'Is he the right mr.n
for the place? Is he afiioil uu.u with
There had been more of this, but w,i
have quoted enough to show tho char
acter of the editorials. Hundreds of
men in' Raymoud had read it and rub
bed their eyes in amazement A good
many of them had promptly written to
Tho News, telling tho editor to stop
their paper. The paper still earne out,
however, and was eagerly read all over
tho city. At tho end of the week Ed
ward Norman knew very well that bo
had actually lost already a largo num
ber of valuable subscribers. Ho faced
the conditions calmly, although Clark,
the managing editor, grimly anticipated
ultimate bankruptcy , especially since
Tonight ns lLury Maxwell rend to
his wifo ho could seo in almost every
rolumn evidence of Norman's conscien
tious olu'dieuco to his promise. There
was r.n i.bsenco of slangy, sensational
tearo heads. Tho reading matter under
tho headlines was iu perfect keeping
With them. Ho noticed iu two columns
that tho reporters' names appeared,
figned r.t the bottom, and there was a
distinct advance in the dignity and
style of their contributions.
The Fcitieiis tf Cur Presidents
With Biographical Sketches
General Charles H. Grosvenor
Title Page Designed by Tiffany.
Ih's Inaugural year, when the public mind Is
aroused over President ial questions, is a fitting
time to issue General Groevenor's book; Its sale
is already tremendous, and will perh-itm exceed
lhft of bene'Rl Grant's Personal Memoirs.
Every jiatriotic American desires to read what
fieritr.il (jrosvenor has to say of George Wash
ington. Thomas J.flrrtion. Andrew .TackHOn, Abra
ham Oihsoln, President McKlulcy and the other
Chief Executives o( the Nation. Everybody de
sires lo read y, hat General Grusvenor. the Ktaunch
old Republican leader In Congress, will say of
lliatataunch old Democrat, Andrew Jackson, the
Father of the Democratic Party. General Grosve
nor has thrown into his sketch of Jackson all the
Are and energy of his nalure. The biography of
Thomas Jefferson is grand. The biography of
Lincoln is as i..'.niiiful us a sunrise over the hill
tons. GciuthI Grnsvenur lets personally known
all ihe Presidents sinoe the time of James Ilu
elmii'id. The General's bock will therefore con
tain history which lias never before been pub
lished, written from his own personal observa
ticn of these great men. General Grosvenor has
served in Congress for nearly twenty years, and
he has served his Country iu war and in Con
gress for nearly forty years. The book contains
nearly twenty-four large Photogravure Etchings
as Hue as Steel Plates, printed by hand on heavy
plate paper made especially to order. These 121
Photogravure Etchiugs are in different lints, and
are well worth 92 each These Portraits ae made
from the paintings endorsed by the family, and
near relatives of the Presidents. Two years' time
and a fortune have been expended in securing
these reproductions. The complete book is weii
worth $"(!, hut the price has been placed so low
that the most humble American citizen can own
it. The biographical sketches are printed in largo
open type iu two colors; the work is so beautiful
that when people see il they want it. The ad
vance sale is very large. President McKinley
was the hist subscriber. There is one edition
known as the President Edition de Grand
Luxe, initial letters hand painted. Portraits hand
colored, title page hand' illuminated, registered
and numbered; subscription price, $250. Oiders
and applications for territory are coming In rap
idly A hih cKtss man or woman of good social
standing can so tn make a so all fortune taking
orders iu this community. Send refeiences and
apply for terms quick, as the erritory will all be
Addrtss THJi CONTINENTS L PRESS,"
Opposite United statkb Treasury,
WASH1NC TON. 1. C.
Oregon City Junk store
Buys old rags, bottles,
old iron, rubber and
all kinds of metals.
Higest prices paid.
ShoIl.Shogeman & Co
Cor. Main and Tenth Sts.
Reliable man for manager of branch
office we wish te open in this vieinily.
If your reoord is 0 K. here in an oppor
tunity. Kindly (jiva good reference
The A. T. Mourns Wholesale Mouse,
Illustrated catalogue 4 cents stamps.
TELLS THE TRUTH
"This week we begin publishing the
advertising of the new coffee substi
tute called Figprune Cereai.
"We are using this article in our
twn lyme and find It the finest substi
tute for coffe we have ever tried. Just
Invest 25 cents In a package and try It.
It makes a rich healthful drink."
W. B. RODGERS,
Editor Mountain Eobo, Boulder
The above appeared as a news ltm
in the Mountain Echo and was unso
licited. The editor was s well pleased
with Figprune that he wanted all his
fellow townspeople to try It.
As Figprune Is the most nutritious
and nourishing of aay of the cereal
coffees It Is but natural that the gen
eral die should welcome the new
A foeors cell It.
It's Easy to Stand
OR WALK, OR REST
With your feet encased in our
Floral Queen $3.00 Shoes well
made, stylish, healthful, econo
mical. It's a 'wonder" in shoe
values. Ask to see it.
Dozen of other varieties foot
wear for all people and all purses.
Vor Ovrr Fifty Ydtrii
An Old axi Wkll-Tkied Rkmkdy.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothins Syrup has
hoon need for over fifty years .by millions
of uiotheis for tlioir children while
teething, with perfect entvcps. It
soothes the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is
the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Is
pleasant to the 'taste, Sold Ly DrtiR
trists in every part of the World.
Twenty-five cents a bottle. Iu value is
incalculable. Be sure and ask for Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no
o. e. Hayes
ATTORNEY AT .LAW
StevenB Building, opp. Bank of Oregon City
OREGON CITY OREGON
' 0. W. EA8TH4M
G. B. DlMICK
DIMICK & EAST1IAM
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Commercial, Heal Fstate and Probate Law Special
ties, AbMru.-t oi 1 itle mnae, Money i,oaneo.
Reference, Bank of Oregon City
. U. &. L) C. LA toUK !-:T i t
AITOKNUYS AT LAW
Commercial, Real Eatate and Probate Law
Offlo In Commercial Bank BaUdlst
Bxae cinf . T . o&zooi
JI, C. STRICKLAND n D.
(Hoipltal mot IMvn'e -MCe.)
(Ten ht profeM'o""' to toe penpi at
Oregon Cilv n i vi ii y. Sp.rlnl uoemloa
paid K Cni;."h "0 '.'limit!' '.Iseasua.
Tuit 0 ; es e' iJn.
:.):' i i i .li. in. :'c Niildlitc
lli L; 12 x. III., 1 to 4 i. nv
I)k. GEO. 1IOEYE,
Office In Caufleld Building, Main Street
Bhiugk and Crows Work a Spkcialtt.
All work warranted and satisfaction
DR. L. L. PICKENS
Prlew Moderate . All Operations Guaranteed.
DR. FRANCIS FREEMAN
1)1'; NT 1ST.
GrndiiHie of the NorthvMtBtorn Uu.lv!
ilty Dfiitai School, alno of A nierican Col
,'t;e ol Denial Surgery, ot llucago.
Villamtlit Block - Opposite Pseicjto
Okkgon City, Okkqon.
N. GREEN MAN
(Establlsbnd 18(15 i
'HK PIONT;::it EXPHJSBSaiAft ADD
Pare If ! cIivkiui! to .!! I'aris of tou CHj
iREG IK C1TV - - - OKKCK3S
JT!J-Laiid Titles and Land
utile BuBlsess a Specialty.
ROBERT A. MILLER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Will practice In all the Courts of tht State '
Booms 3 Weinhard Building
Opposite Court House
OREGON CITY, OREGON.
C. Schutbel W. S. U'Ren
U'REN & SCHUEBEL
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
Will nraotlce In all courts, mak cnllooHnn.
and settlements of estates, furnish abstracts of
title, lend you money and lend your money on
first mortgage. Office In Enterprise building.
C. S. SEAMANN, M. D.
Calls promptly attended at all hours
EYES tested and properly fitted with GLASSES
Office Hours 10 to 12 a. m., 1 to4 p. m.
Willamette Building - Opposite Postofflce
OREGON CITY, OREGON
Drop in and see what
we have in the latest
photographs. We can
and Tin Shop
JOBBING AND REPAIRING
Opposite Cunfleid Block OREGON CITY
Now is the time to buy your
wall paper and Murrow, the paper
hanger, will sell it to you cheaper
than you can buy it in rortland.
Drop a card in the postofTice and
have sample-book brought to your
house, or telephone Ely Bros.' store
J. MURROW, Oregon City
For Best Goods, '
And Prompt Delivery.
7th and Center
E. I. SIAS
Watchmaker and Jeweler
CANBY - - OREGON
BANK OF OREGON CITY
HOOT BAXKIKO HOUBB D THE CITT r
f AID VP CAPITAL, MO.OOO.M
CHAl. E. Caoiuh
Gio. A. HAlBia
B. a. OAVMCI
a General Banking Business TrauiacUd
Deposits Received Subject to Check.
Approved Bills and Notes Discounted.
County and City Warrants Bought.
Loans Made on Available BecurltT
Exchange Bought and -told.
Collection t Hade Promptly.
Drafts Sold Available in Anr Part at tha
Telegraphic Exchange Sold on Portland, In
Francisco fhlcagoandNew York.
Interest Paid nn Time Deposits.
J. C. EE&DLEY'S
liverv, Feed ail Sale Sta&lss
Nearly opposite Suspension bridge
First-Class Rigs of All Kinds
OREGON CITY, OREGON
A PERFECT BATH ROOM
essential to perfect comfort and health. Our
estimates on putting in Plumbing Work and
fittings for large and small houses will be found
surpassingly low when qualitx of work and
material used is considered .
We would be pleased to have an onnortunll
o submit figures.
F. C. GADKE
w. ii. Youxcrs
Livery & Feed Stable
Finest Funera Turnouts in city
OREGON CITY. OREGON
SHANK & 313 5-LL
FumalDif j ctors
Telephnes, Night or Day
Seventh Street Near Depot
o;- )v.v:o: city
liilTM. f 100,006
Trankacti a Gct :ul Banking Business
Loans luade ''Ills discounted. Makes ooi
lections. Buyc and at iU exchange on all points
In the United stales and Kuroptt and on Hoitf
long. Deposits received subject to check.
bank open from A at.io P. M.
C.C. LAI OU REIT E. FEED i. MIYER.
VAN'THn. Capable, reliable person In ivry
comity to renrosen' lunro company of so'l l finan
cial reputation: $'35 alrv per venr, payable
weekly: 3 nr day absolutely snre and a'l ipens
es; trak'ht.bona-fide, definite salary.no commis
sion; salary pail each Saturday and exp'mi
money advanced earn wMs. 8TASD VRD UorjsB
34 Dearborn St., Chicago,
WANTED ACTIVE MAN OF MOD CH VRAfj
tT to deliver and olIt In Oregon for old otab
lished lnnnufactnrinir wholesale house. IOOOu
year sure pay. Honesty more than espcrience
required. Our reference, anv b;iu!c In anv city
Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. Manti.
facturers, Third Flior, SSI Dearborn St., Chicago
TO CURE A COf.D IN ONE DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
A.11 druggists refund the money if it failg
to rnrer V. W ftnwa'a 0:..nntnA : .
eachrx. a5c. " "