OREGON CITY COURIER-HERALD. FRIDAY, APRIL 26 , 1901. I HIS STEPS, "What Would Jesus Do?" By OH AELES M. SHELDON. KJopyrtgr'id and published In book form by , the Ac moe Publishing Co. of Chicago. J continued. "Rachel," Jasper had said, and it was the first time he had ever spoken her first name, "I never knew nntil to night how much I love yon. Why should I try to cenceal any longer what yon have Been me look ? You know I love yon as my life. I can no longer hide it from yon if I would. " The hrst intimation he had of a re fusal wusthe trembling of Rachel's arm in his own. She had allowed him to speak and had neither tnrned hor face toward him nor away from him. She had looked straight on, and her voice was sad, bnt firm and quiet, when she poke. "Why do yon speak tome now? I cannot liear it after what we have con tonight." "VYhv what" ho had stammered and thr u was silent. Rachel withdrew her arm from his, bnt still walked near him. Then he cried out with the anguish of one who begins to see a croat loss facing him where he expected a great joy. "Rachel I Do you not love me ! Is not my love for you as sacred as any thing in all of life itself?" She had walked on silent for a few teps after that. They had passed a treet lamp. Her face was pale and beantifuL He had made a movement to clutch her arm, and she had moved a little farther from him. "No," she had replied. "There was time I cannot answer for that Yon I ahonld not have spoken tome tonight.' ! lie had seen in those words his an- j wer. He was extremely sensitive. 1 Nothing short of a Joyous response to 1 his own love woald have satisfied him. j Ho could uot think of pleading with ber. "Some timo, when I em more wor thy?" he had asked in a low voice, but the did not seem to hear, and they had I-arted at her home, and he recalled vividly the fact that no good night had been said. Now, as he went over the brief bnt significant scene, Tie lashed himself for his foolish precipitancy. He had not reckonod on Rachel's tonse, passionate absorption of all her feeling in the scenes at the tent which were so new in hor mind. But he did not know her well enough even yet to understand the oaning of her refusal. When the clock is the Firs,, church steeple struck 1, he was still sitting at his desk, staring at the last I'UfeO of manuscript of his un fliiished novel. Rachel Winslow went up to her room end faced her evening's experience with conflicting emotions. Had she ever loved Jasper Chase? Yes no. One mo- 1 meiit she f.ilt. that her life's happiness was at stake over the result of her ac tion ; another, she had a strange feel ing of relief that she had spoken as she did. There was on 3 great overmastering feeling in her. The response of the wretched creatures in the tent to her inging, the swift, awesome presence of the Holy Spirit, had affected her as never in all her life before. The mo ment Jasper had spoken her name and he realized that he was tolling her of Sis love she had felt a sudden revulsion tor him, as if he should have respected the supernatural events they had just witnessed She felt as if it were not the time to be absorbed in anything less than the divine glory of those conver ions. The thought that all the time the was chains with the oue passiou of her will to touch the conscience of that tent full of sin Jasper Cliaso had been moved by it simply to lovo her for him self rnvo Iht n shock as of irreverence n her part as well as on his. She could not tell why sho felt as sho did; only aho knew that if ho. had not told her to atght sho would still have felt tho same toward him ns she always had. What was that feeling? What had a'e been to her 1 Had sho made a mis take? Sho went to her bookcase and took out the novel which Jasper had given her. Her face deepened in color s she turned to certain passages which rho had read often and which she knew Jasper had written for her. She read them again. Somehow they failed to touch her strongly. She closed the book lid let it lie on the table. She gradual ly felt that her thought was busy with tae sUrht she had witnessed in that Wnf. Those faces, men and women, touched for the first timo with the Hpirit's glory. What a wonderful thiug Mo AVfts, after all I The complete regen eration revealed iu the sight of drunk en; vilo, debauched humanity kneeling down to give itself V) a life of purity and Christlikoucsa oh, it was surely a ai witness to the superhuman in the world 1 And the face of Rollin Pago by the side of that miserable wreck out of the- jrntter she could recall as if she aow saw in Virginia crying, with her rins about her brother, just before she taft the tent, and Mr. Gray kneeling clo-.e by, and the girl Virginia had tak en i: to her heart bfsdinjr her head whl) Vir hiia whispered something to h:-r .Ml these pictures, drawn by the Llo'y Spirit iu the human tragedies iHwv-ht tii a climax there in tho most iiMiuioned simt in all Raymond, Mood' ent in Rachel's memory now, a memory to recent that her roow seemed for the timo being to contain all the actors and their inoveiu(.:.t '2?Of so!" !w h.jJ uid ulo.:l "II had uj riht to that! He shot:' ,..a- to h:vv r l io ai'ter aiJ '!( t-.l the place where o-ir '"! been. J am sur I do r sV ".! 1 hive lov him, not And after she had thus spoken the I evening's experience at the tent came j crowding in again, thrusting out all other things. It is perhaps the most ; striking evidence of the tremendous j spiritual factor which had now entered . the Rectangle that Rachel felt, even , when the great love of a strong man had come very near her, that the spir itual manifestation moved her with an agitation far greater than anything i Jasper had felt for her personally or she fjr him. J The people of Raymond awoke Sun day morning . to a growing knowledge of events which -were beginning to rev olutionize many of the regular custom ary habits of the town. Alexander Pow ers' action in the matter of the railroad frauds had created a sensation, not only in Raymond, but throughout the coun try. Edward Norman's daily changes of policy in the conduct of his paper bad startled the community and caused more comment than any recent polit ical event. Rachel Winslow's singing at the Rectangle meetings had made a stir in society and excited the wonder ot all her friends. Virginia Page's con duct, her presence every night, with Rachel, her absence from the usual cir cle of her wealthy, fashionable ac quaintances, had furnished a great deal of material for gossip and question. In addition to the events which centered shout these persons who were so well known, there had been all through the :ity. in very many homes and in busi ness and social circles, strange happen ing Nearly a hundred persons in Henry Maxwell's church had made the pledge to do everything after asking, "What would Jesus do?" and the re sult had been, in many cases, unheard of notions. The city was stirred as it had never been. As a climax to the week's events had come the spiritual manifestation at the Rectangle and the announcement, which came to most people before church time, of the actual 3on version at the tent of nearly 50 of the worst characters in the neighbor hood,' together with the conversion of Rollin Page, the well known society wd club maa It is no wonder that, tinder the pres mreof all this, the First church of Ray mond came to the morning service in a condition that made it quickly sensi tive to any large truth. Perhaps nothing had astonished the people more than the great change that had come over the minister since he had proposed to them the imitation of lesus in conduct The dramatic deliv ery of his sermons no longer impressed' them. The self satisfied, contented, easy attitude of the fine figure and the re ined face in the pulpit had been dis placed by a manner that could not be compared with the old style of his de livery. The sermon had become a mes sage. It was no longer delivered. It was brought to them with a love, an iarnestness, a passion, a desire, a hu mility, that poured their enthusiasm bout the truth and made the speaker ao more prominent than he had to be s the living voice of God. His prayers were unlike any the people had ever keard before They were often broken. Oen once or twice they had been actu illy ungrammatir.al in a phrase or two. When had Henry Maxwell so far for jotten himself In a prayer as to make a mistake of that sort? He knew that he bad often taken as much pride in the Siction and the delivery of his prayers as of his sermons. Was it possible he now so abhorred the elegant refinement of a formal public petition that he pur posely chose to rebuke hiijfclf for his l previous precise manner of waver I It . Is more likely that he had no thought of all that. His great longing to voice the needs and wants of his people tide him unmindful of an oceisk e 1 i..;s take. It is certain he had t.ver pr; yud io effectively us ha did now. There are thuut v. kin a k.t.:!-:i V: : value and power fk-.e to f. i t . i tho audience rather than to irj-ihir new or st:i;;!ii;; ... i!. ....... ,.; ; words or the r.rnm: vU : ' Conditions faced Henry Maxwell this morning ns he preach"!! a.;inst tho sa loon, according to his purpose deter mined on the week before. Ho had no new statements to make about tho evil intlneuco of the saloon in Raymond. Whiit new facts were there? He had no startling illustrations of the power of t'.io saloon in business or politics. What could ho say that had not been said by temperance orators a great many times? Tho effectxif his message this morning owed its power to the unusual fact of his preaching about the saloon at all, together with the events that had stir red tho people. He had never in the course of his ten years' pastorate men tioned tho saloon as something to be re garded in the light of an enemy, not only to the poor and the tempted, but to the business life of the place and tho church itself, lie f o!;e now with a freedom that seo:nd to inea-nre his complete sense of tho coiivictiou that Jeuus would speak so. At the 'loso he pleaded with the people to remember the new life that had be;; at tho Rec tangle. The regular elect ion of city offi cers would be an issue in that election. What of the poor creatures surrounded by the hell of drink while just begin ning to feel the joy of deliverance from sin? Who could tell what depended on their environment? Was there ono word to be said by the Christian disci ple, business man, professional man, citizen, in favor of continuing to license these crimes and shame producing in stitutions? Was not tho most Christian thing they could do to act as citizens in the matter, tijrht the saloon at the polls, eh ct gml men to tho city offices nndch'un the municipality ? How much had p ayen helped to make Uayuioud bett r while votes and actions had reul Jy been on the side of tho enemies of Jesus? Would not Jesus do this? What disciple could imagine him refusing to suffer or take np his cross in the mat ter? How muck had the tneinl-crs of tho Fir. t church ever suffered in an at tempt to imitate Jesus? Was Christian discipleshi'.i a thing of convenience, of custom, cf tradition? Where did the miffcin? ci?!ie in? Was it necessary in order io tollow Jesus' steps, to go up Calvary as well as the Mount of Trans figuration? His appeal was stronger at this point than he knew. It is not too much to say that the spiritual tension of the First church reached its highest point right there. The imitation of Jesus which had begun with the volunteers in the church was working like leaven in the organization, and Henry Max well would, even thus early in his new life, have been amazed if he could have measured the extent of desire on the part of his people to take up the cross. While he was speaking this morning, before he closed with a loving appeal to the discipleahip of 2,000 years' knowl edge of the Master, many a man and woman in the church was . saying, as Rachel had said so passionately to her mother : "I want to do something that will cost me something in the way of sacrifice. I am hungry to suffer some thing. " Truly, Mazzini was right when he said, "No appeal is quite ao power ful in the end as the call, 'Come and suffer.'" To be continued. CIRCUIT COURT. Regular lprll .Term 'Still in Session, The trial of Burt Jewell, ch ir id with assault with a knife, has b ten p istponed until the November term In die di vorce suit of H innah 0. vs. VVallerS. Shepherd, Thomas F. Ryan ti.ed his authorization as attorney for the defend ant. The defendant lives in Iowa. Ie fault was entered in the divorce suit of George W. vs. Grace Steinhauer. in the foreclosure suit of Bunk of Oregon City vs. Thomas Cliarman, a motion was granted to dismiss the com pi lint as to Marian MoUarvey, but default entered a to other defendants. A decree of f oreclosure was entered. In the suit of the Oregon Citv and Southern Railwav Company, defendants. The motion of defendants to consolidate this cause with the suit pending herein, brought by C. W. Ganom? autainst nlaintiffas defend ant, and the str't of these defendants pending herein, brought by them against said plaintiff as a defendant. Plaintiff appeared to its attorneys, 0. 1). Latourette, and Cotton, Teal Mi nor, and said Ganong and said Oregon & California Railroad Company and Southern Pacific appearing by Hedyes & Griffith, Gordon Haye-t, George O. Brownell and W. I). Fenton It isor ! dered that said motion be and the same is, as to the case of Oregon City and j Southern Railway Company plaintiff against the Oregon & California Rail road Company and Southern Pacific Company, defendants, denied, but as to j the cases of C. V. Oanong, plaintiff 'against the Oregon Citv A (Southern ; Company, defendants, and the Oregon & ! Calif irnia Railroad and Southern Pacific ' Companies against the Oregon City & 'southern Company, the said motion is hereby allowed. The last two being equity cases are consolidated for trial. It is further ordered that plaintiff in caid equity cases so consolidated, mav have until Wednesday evening A phi 24th, in which to file an amended and supplemental compl.iint or either here of, if they shall be so advised, and the said defendants in this action, have un til said time in which tofurtlur plead herein. C. W Ganong and the Oregon & California and Southern Pacific Rail roud Companies have filed and amended complaint to theit ' injunction suits attainst the Oregon City & Southern Railway Company, asking for a tempor ary Injunction against, the crossing of their tracks, until the injunction suits are fettled in the court ami at the final hearing a pe'petnal injunction. The the Comity usi-d plaintiffs allege that and repaired said r.adwav between Oregon City and Caiiemsb, subject to their franchises, and funher tl al the Oregon City & Southern Railway are not building their road according to teriuo of the pretended franchise. On the third day of the suit of William Wilson vs. the Southern Pacific Rail road Company, the court 6Uitained (K fendant'a motion for a non-suit. On the 28th day of August, 1900, Wilson board ed the blind btiggageof the Southern Pacific ncr h-bound Albany local at the depot and a short distance beyond the water.ti'.n'n ho was ejected from t tie mov ing train bv a hrakeinan. Afier beinn in the hospital in Poitland for some time, a Clickamaa county charge,' lie wan letnrned heie. In the mean time, his attorneys, iuiick & E istbain, tiled a damage sun for $25 0o0. )n Friday a motion for nor- uit was wrgned by de leiidiii.t's attorney, Mr, Feiinm, pnnci pilly on the ground that a tailaad io n pai.y is not responsible lor the acts of an employe in ejecting a trespasser from a moving train. The case th.-n went to the jurj on its merits, Senator Brownell as sisting W 1), Fen'on for the ril oad compHiiy, while R W. Montague and O, W. Kastham put up an txeellent tight for ti.e plaintiff. On Monday, betore the time f ir the case to go to ihe j'iry, the court sustained another motion lor a non-suit. Judjie McBride permitted the non suit on the ground tuat the com plaint did not allege that the plaintiff was wantonly injured by lieing t-jeeted from the tr in, it alleging onlv negli gent. The plaintiff was a trespasser, was stealing a ride, anil was not entitled to the same consideration as a passen ger. The following additional soils have been disposed of: K F. Riley v. F. AV. Youiiians and wife, a suit for the fore tlocure of a mortgage subject to the dower right of May Youmans, the de cree beimj for f 30. In the suit of Anna Mick vs. H. 11. Johnson, p'aintttl wax granted pi" mission to tile amended com plaint. In the suit of Jared Karstetler vs. Klmer llardef y, summons was or di red by publication.. William A. Tic was nivcti a j',r.' verdict for $4" 18 against George Btonghton. The divorce suit of M irie vs. Thomas Waiv k was dismissed; a ibciee was grante.l Ellen from Willis J. K.iruliam. and the pi tin tiff was accorded the custody of the mi nor child ; Elvira whs granted a divorce from CI 'de A. Phillips; in the divorce suit of Eliza vs Hujj Keens, the sum mons was ordered published. "I had a running sore ou" my breast for over a year," says Henry R. Rich ards, of W'illseyville, N. Y., 'and tried a great many remedies, but got no relief until I nst'd Banner Salve. After using one-half box, 1 was perfectly cured. 1 cannot recommend it too highly.'; Charuiah & Co, FARMERS' TALKS. In Which Results are Discussed From Actual Experiences. W. H. Mattoon, of Viola, believes that occasionally planting a fiel I in clover, is better than summer tallowing. His plan is to either pasture the field of clo ver, or cut for hay in June or July '1st, and plow under the second growth This plan kills all the weeds, especially wild peas, and the clover enriches thd soil to a remarkable extent. . William Ulrich, of Damascus precinct, believes that it pavs better to alternate the grain crop with potatoes, as it de stroys the weeds and puts the ground in excellent condition for wheat or ither grain. He plants the potatoes so that the vines will be four feet apart each way, and thoroughly works the ground with a cultivator. Mr. Ulrich says that he thus puts his ground in excellent condition, and has a crop of potato -s yielding 60 or 70 sacks to the acre to put on the market A neighbor, Mr. Wil son, has a large farm and Biimmei-ial-lows extensively, but Mr. Ulrich snyj that the yield of wheat on his farm after a potato crop, far exceeds that of the summer-fallowed ground. He keeps a few cows and raises lings, finding both profitable. He also states that he has tried plowing under the second crop of clover, and has found it to Work admir ably in recuoaratinn the soil A clover field can be sown in outs tho following year, and clover hay cm be cut the next year without, re-seednn;. A. B. Marquun, of M.irqui u. is summer-fallowing the greater part of his larm, but he says that it is on account of not having time to sow clover. He wid pasture the siiininer-i.illoiv with sheep. Mr. Marqiiam favors cropping to clover in preference to summer -fallowing f r the reason that one does uot lose the use of the land for one year. Heclaiiusth.it me Clover roots, wnich run dju very i neep in the soil, all to th t iertility, eveu if two crops of hay are cut off the ground in one season. However, he does not contend but tint the ground needs the rest given by su nmer-fallow-ing. James M. P olish, of Hihl ind, thinks that summer-fallowing is good for some localities, but it has not proven a success in this vicinity. Ha siya that the soil in that pxrt of the country is always naturally covered with so-ne kind of plant growth, either nature or foreign, and consequently receives no benefit from being exposed . to tie sti i. Ho thinks p -as tor an occasional crop to improve ttie bearing qualities of tho land, mu -h lutter than suminir fallow ing. John Ouinisoii, of Mdabwbroik, thinks that a culture 1 crop is the only proper w iy of killing all kinds of we ' s ; tnat seeding to grass vill not al vays des troy them, Tnere are are many farmers, In vever, who still think summer-fallowing th proper thing for resting ami cleatis;ng the soil if it is done properly. Cninfu Tseis iser'i Xtiica. I now have money to piy r id w ir rams endorsed on or before July 11th, 1900. Interest will ceae on the date of this notice. A. I.UEM.tNG, Treasurer CI ickain-M County, Or. Oerg m City, April 2oth, 19J1. Mr. F. D. Arn dd, Arnold, la., writ's: Ha was trou olid with kidney i-isease about thre-s ye-irs. He had to get ud several times du ing the night but thrcs botti wot Foley's Kidney Cure effecte I a complete cure, he feels bettur than he ever did and recommends it to his friends. Cliarman & Co. Thela'est at d bjst brands of cigars and tobacc is are kept by P. G. Shark Smokers' goods and cjiiUctioiiery, aiso $.'0 to $100 io loan on chat tel or p-r son a I sec in hy . Dl.MlCK & Eastham, Agts. MARKET REPORTS. PORTLAND. (Corrected on Thursday.) Flour Best $2.903.40; graham 12.00. Wheat Walla Walla 5557c; va'ley 53c59; blues'.em 59c. Oats White, 1 25 per cental; grar, 1 20 1 2. percental. Barley Feed $17; brewing $10 per t. Millstuffs Bran $16; middlings 21 U : shorts $S; chop $Hi. Hay -Timothy $.'2(gl 3; clover, 7(a i; Oregon wild $7. B tttor Fin -y ere un try 4'i ill 50c; store, 20 and 25. EgL'9 13 1-2 and 14 ecnts per dnz. Poultry .Mixed chickens. I3.003.50: hens $3.504; springs $33 50; geese $b7; ducks $56; live turkeys 11 I2cj dressed, 1214c. Mutton Gross, best sheep, weathers and ewes, sheared, $4 50; dressed, 6 and 7 cents per pound. Hogs choice heavy '$5500 aud $5 25: light, $5 ; dressed, 5 1-2 and 6 cents per pound. Veal Large, 6 1-2 and 7 cents per pound. Beef Gross, top steers, $4 50 and t. dressed beef, 7 and 8 cents per pound. Che-se Full cream 12c per pound Young America 13c. Potatoes 15 and 50 cents per sack. Vegetables Beets $1; turnips 75o per sack; garlic "c per lb; cabbage $1.65 (lil.80 per 100 pounds; cauliflower 75c tier dozen : narsnios 85c rr mu-k wi.n SOfSUOi! per dozen; asparagus TfgSc; peas 3 f 4c per pound. Dried fruit. Annies pvnnr&'n.t ,il. sun-dried sacks or boxes 2(3 4o; peart sun and evaporated 8(Sic; pitless plums TdtSe: Italian prunes 5r7! Miro silver choice 5(A7. OREGON CITY. Corrected on Thursday. Wheat, wagon, 63. Oats, 1 25 per cental. Potatoes. 50 and 50 centa per sack. Egs 14 cents per dozen. Butter, dairv. 35 to 4oc nor roll : creamery, 50c. Dried apples, 5 to 6c per pound. Dried Drum's Italians. 4- nr:a and German, 3c. Latest Styles in Neckwear and Shirts YOU CAN'T REPAIR A PNEUMATIC TIRE FROM THE OUTSIDE, YOU CAN TRY-THEN HIRE AN EXPERT TO FINISH THE JOB Don't waste your time and money but buy a pair of the WONDERFUL GOODYEAR DETACHABLE TIRES ! & THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO. AKRON, OHIO. You can fix them yourself and lave their cot la repair bills In a year. They t your rims Juat as they are and without any cement. And they ride so dZ ferent from others, like a feather bed compared to a board floor. SNELL YALF CYCLE CO., DISTRIBUTORS Oregonlan raildln?, Foriland, Oregon. 1 llliHBB mm iiiiiiKU'iiiiiiiniinu.iuiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiitiiiuntoitiiiiiot.MiitiiiiiiHinilir'iiiiilfili jVfegetable Preparationfor As similating ttieFoodandReguIa ting the Stomachs andBowels or Promotes DigestionXheerfur ness and Rest. Contains neither Opium,Morphine norIineral. Not TiARC otic. ' ape afOUJOrSAMUELFtTCHEJi HmfJun 5ai Mx.SmM JtdscSetd Hpprmwt -DlCarixttclrSodm MrmSr.d Ctmtud foqar WuilMynmt. Hanr. Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa Oon , Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and LOSS OF SLEEP. Fac Simile Signature or NEW YORK. Coi liniiel from iagf 2. II iUioit l'i.e Uniir- li ve had a long rest l'U at 'he ir.not t tin aif niakn g koikI ute of the tine weaili' r ami n r im seeding Arli r .Iiiy a- olw v d here at Bavpr Hke wlm I in ill t ii:t N (iY A iniiii. ber oi tree r- planted and an appro- riate piotriii was endered, woicli whh enjoe 1 tiv nil piei-en'. A pleasant larew.H parly watt given atllw h'liiH of Mr and Mm. lory Tlioiiiaa la-t Fridiy evening. Quite a lare crowd was present, and ever yone had a no d time Ainhii 12 oVuck an oyater supper was perved in th- dining room, to whi.-h all did hear y justice. Full wheat looks goml; pru.-peols are are excellent for n Rood crop. Old Jack Frost paid Willi it a vi-.it last week but we hope he f uit h uot damned yet. Raymond W.Ian 1 and Mr Hoyt made a flying trip to Silverton last week. We are (find to he ir th it quite a num ber of our siek arj up an I a oun j. Mr. ll.iuu and Mr S un l.tr t, .,. 1 wagons last Sa urduy. Charley Long u seen in ihis burg last week. I Ourhcil r etoh.int. Mr, McPluren, is I having material hauled with which to' nuuu a dining rjoui and iitlien. He intends to er-ct a two story tmil tin . 18x3). Frank Vorhiea' little Imy ia very low with hrain ttver. The" doctors have guea him up Hurt Wa e purchased a tine riding horse last week. Mrs. Mazinico, who has been tpend inu a few weeks with her chinch er in Portland, returned home last week. Btirt Wadrt male a flvitm tip to Turner on his fine saddle horse. Mr. Milste-td, of Missouri Kidae we t to Portlunt Monday and returned home t hursday with liis wife. April 22. News Boy. . Continued on pa; 8. Carpet and Rug Weaving Next door to Armory ou Main si roe. E. J. Hughes. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. ' xAS Call and see the elegant line of Neckties, Collars, Shirts, etc. Latest Shirts with Cuffs attache just received. J. M. PRICE The Up-to-Date Clothier. For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears Signature In Use For Over Thirty Years THt CCNTAUR COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY. Mia:. K-.k.uxa.-.f,! Fellows Hirdiag Bloc's, 0ipi City TELEPHONE 813 45 Cciv.s 8-lb. l ix Fresh Wa Crackers 15 Cents 4 lb. Package Washing .Powder 22lt Cent 10 Pound Sack Faiina 13 Cents i Cans Tomatoes or Corn .20 Cents !0 Pound Sack Corn Meal 25 Cents 2 PkoS. Lion or Arbuckle Coffee 7 Cents .Package Muh $1.00 17 Poun.ls Best Gr.inaia.id Sugar $2.90 Iiarrel Besi Valley Fl ur $3-1 Barrel Hard WJieat F'our J. A. McGLASIIAX, Manager 'loi'di Oregon City aad To. thin 1 The G-eat Soaurje of medern times is consumption. Many ernes t d discoveries from time to time are published bnt Foley's Hjney ani Tar does truthfully claim to secure all caes in the early stages and al wavs af fords comfort and relief in the very worst cases. Take 1:0 substitutes C'harmnn & Co. the i XF IK GAST0R1A Hough to give him tiiv life."