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WIVES OF ESAU PART II. ' ~ ——:==- - ' ——1 “h B,BLE^ s»TORY *»y **« Highway and Byway** Preacher (A Vision Between the Line* of Goc'e inspired Woro.J (Copyright. 1M. ky J. M Scripture Authority :-'*Ar.d Esau was forty years old when he took to wife Ju dith the daughter of Beerl the Hlttite. and Bashemath the daughter of Elon the Hlttite: which were a grief of mind unto laaac and to Kebekah.**—Gen. K:3-l. J5. LL day long Esau had Bought the opportunity o I asking for the Land of Judith in marriage, but without avail for j. enutr ri b ry many duties took R him away Just * when he was on the point of speak ing. or else there were too many about them and theexcltement ana confusion nttend am upon tne celebration interfered. All day long the wierd music had sounded in hia ears. He had shared In the feasting, he had watched the dancing, and every now and then had caught a glimpse of the fair daughter of Beeri as she circled with the other da in sets about the great image, but the opportunity he wanted most elud ed him. as though it would hold him long in doubt and give him time o w’eigh the step he was about to take. Circumstances were kind to him in that they were making it hard for him to take tho misstep. As he saw the people in ecstacy of their excitement shout the praises of their gods and bring their offerings aud lay them at the feet of the idol, he had time to think and contrast it with the worship of the true God of his fathers. The words: "Great is the god of the HiUites,” ra~g in his ears—for priests and people chant ed and shouted the words over and over again—and he had time to recall the words of his father as he bail spoken of the God Jehovah, the God of heaven and earth. More than once his heart had smote him. More than once he had moved about un easily trying to throw off the feeling of depression which came as a result of conscious violation of the faith and practices of his own people. Over and over again he had been troubled by the thought of what his parents would say. But his heart was rebelli ous and impatient. He would not listen to the voices speaking within. He resolutely thrust aside the prompt ings of his better self and declared that ho could take the girl without taking her gods. He could have her and leave the heathenish practices of her people behind But have her he would. Ah. how he quarrelled with himself that day. How he stifled and choked the better self into subjection. Once while his host was standing at his side and the people in a frenzy were throwing themselves about tho altar before the image, Beeri had ex claimed, enthusiastically: "Is not that Impressive?" And he had nodded assent. And Beeri following up the point gained, asked: "Have you anything to compare with it in your worship?” To which he had replied: “Nothing,” In a shame faced sort of way, and thinking that after all the religion of Lis fathers was too narrow and un yielding anil simple. And late in the afternoon Just as the sun was setting the music had stopped and a hush had fallen upon the gath ering and then, obeying the example of the priests, ail the people had thrown themselves prostrate with their faces towards the image. He had remained standing when he felt a slight pressure on his arm and look ing down beheld the form of Judith standing there aud motioning him to his knees. come, sie whispered, almost sternly, "do not let the wrath of the descend upon thee.” — And without stopping to think and yielding to her pressure and example be bad bowed with the others. But he did not care so much, because his thought was of her, and he felt con tented because she was at his aide, but when he arose to his feet she had slipped away and was nowhere to be seen. Moved by an lmpluse to search kn out if possible, Esau started forward and almost ran Into a party coming in the opposite direction. "Hollo, I have been looking far you," exclaimed the man. Esau looked up and saw Elon stand ing before him, and the two girls, Judith and Hashemalh, near him. "And 1 was Just staitln ; out to look lor you," he replied, pointing to the girls. They looked up inquiringly, .*u.d Esau continued: "Where Is Beerl? I have born try ing all day to get a chanr* to talk with bin*. But," he added, "what did you -want to see me for?" "We leave to-night, and I wanted to invlt® you to return home. Will y<>j go V* "Thou art kind, indeed, but I muig o® returning to my own people In th* morning, for ere this I fear they a ® concerned over nojr long absence." A relieved look came Into the face of Judith, and sh^ whispered some thing to her friend, while Esau and Elon continued In conversation. That night after Chief Elon and hi® followers had taken their departure, Be&u found the opportunity to aak Beerf for the hand of hts Omagh tar la marriage. "Yea. on this one condition: Th..t thou wilt take a second wife to thyself of the Hittites. The son of the rich Isaac should never be conteut with one wife.” “But Isaac, my father, has but one wife, why should Esau, his son, have more,” “It is the custom of the Hittites that the daughter of a chief shall not be come the wife of a man who vmnut afford more than ona wife.” “But why a second wife of tne Hlt tltes?” “So that the Hittites may be assured of their place in the tribe of Abraham and Isaac. Should thou marry wives from other nations the one wife of the Hittites might lose her influence and power, but with two there would be nothing to fear.” Esau paused aud thought. What was this step leading him to? "I agree,” at last he said. "Away so long and you return empty-hauded.” excimmed Isaac, in dis appointment, when Esau entered his tent after reaching home. "Is thy baud losing its cunning?” "Nay, father, but it is a wife and not an antelope this time.” "A wife!” exclaimed Isaac, “what meanest thou?” “I meau that a fair Hittlte damsel is to become mv wife.” And how came you to be among the Hittites?” asked KebcKah. who came In at tfcat moment aud overheard Esau's last remark. And while his parents listened with sinking hearts and darkening brows, he told the whole story. "But. my son.” remonstrated the father. "God has forbidden alliance with the heathen nations about. His blessing cannot follow you in such, marriage.” Oh. why need we he so narrow and bigoted? j re not the nations about uh rich and powerful, and will not al liance with them strengthen the place of our fam*1y in the land?” Esau re sponded with much show of spirit. "Yes, but future blessing Is sacri ficed for seeming present gain. As God forbade thy grandfather Abraham from taking for his son Isaac a wife of the people about him. so he forbids Isaac to permit his sons to marry into the nations about. If thou wouldst marry go to liaran and mere pick thee a wife from among thine own people.” "Oh, Esau," ciied the weeping moth er. “bring not this sorrow upon us. Listen to thy father; do!” Esau felt annoyed by the storm of protest, and angrily paced back and forth. He could not see why they felt so. He thought the women of the na tions alKJUt them were as good as any lie might find at Haran. He even ent so far In his blind unreason as to de clare that the nations about them had as good right to have tlielr gods and worship as did they, and as far as he knew they were as apt to be right ns were the children of Abraham and Isaac. "My non. thou shnlt not talk so. Leave at once and consider thy words.” j cried Isaac, now thoroughly aroused.' And Esau arose and departed to his j own tent In anger. The days slipped by and the time drew near when he was to return to I claim his bride. He had lived In hopes 1 that his parents would relent and ac company him. for Chief Bcerl, was planning to make a very great wedding and was proudly counting on the pres ence of Esau’s family. “And will ;ou not go with me?” said Esau, a dark frown settling upon his fare. “We cannot, my son, and he faithful to our God,” replied Isaac, with tr'-m bllng voice, while tears stood In his eveR. for It was a great grief to him that his favorite son should thus disre gard the direct command of God. ‘Then I go alone." Esau replied, an grily. And he strode off. while the sorrowing jmrents watched him out of sight. -- "Esau,” Maid his wife Judith, some monins after their marriage and ie turn to Beersheba, where the great j Hocks and herds of Isaac and bis sons fed, "l am weary of this strife with , thy mother. I am cut off from mine own people and yours refuse to receive me. Let us return to the Hittite couu I try.” "Nay," replied Esau, alar tied by the woman s unexpected request, “I cannot go while my father Uvea. I mqat re main with him that 1 may receive the | eldest son's portion.” "Then bring some of my people here. Oh, that Bawhematb were with me. Dost thou remember thy promise to my father? Go and redeem It. Bash emalb will come, and the household of Esau will be greater than the house hold of thy father.” "But if my father objected to one wife of tbe Hittltes. what will be say of tw®'”’ a>-ked Esau, anxiously, fear ing it, stir up more trouble in his fam ily. 'tk) and the blessing of the god* of fJve UHlites will be with thee. As for tbe jcod which thy father worships, 1 know him not.” Thue It came to pa«s that Esau re turned to the land of the Hlftites and took Da* hem at b. the daughter of Elon. j to be his wife and brought her bark to bis father's country, and though there was no wejeome for her among his own people. Judith was content, and the two Hittite women sought bow they 1 might turn the heart of Esau entirely j away from the God of his fathers and follow only the gods which the ifit jiites worshipped. And thut. It trans pired that Instead of Esau winning hi* wives to the faith of the God of Ahrn hem and Isaac, they turned his heart after strange gods and made him an alien to the blessing of God. and It be came a great and increasing grief to tbe mind of both Isaac and Rabekah. f / I I LESSON TEXT -J»r?i»mh 36 21-32. Mem ory \>rx*s 22-24 GOLDEN TEXT.— "Amend your ways and your doings, und obey ihe voice of the Lord your God."—Jer 26 13. TIME—Tie fourth year of Jeholaklm s reign. B. C 6o5 SCRIPTEHE REFERENCES ^ Method of Jeremiah's preaching Jer 13914. 17:1. 17; 15:1-12; 19:1-16. etc Character of Ba ruch: Jer 51:59; 4f> 1-5. Eulflllm* nt of Jcte nilah s prophecy 2 King* 24. 25 New T* sta mcnt references to Jeremiah; Matt 2 IS; 15 29.21:13 . 23:29. Mark 13:5; Horn 9 21. 2 Cor. l '-L. Heb S:fc-12. 10 16. 17. Compare with Jer 31:15; 32:17. 7 11, 23 5; 29 6. ltd. 9.24; *1:31-34; 31:33, 34. Comment and Suggestive Thought. N. 21. So: Because King Jehoia kim was interested, or at least aroused, by what some of his coun selors had just told him. They had found him In the inner court of the palace, aud bad reported how Baruch had just read in public the words of the prophet Jeremiah. 'Sent . . to fetch the roll:" The roll of parch ment on which the prophecy was writ ten had been left in the chamber of 1 Jishnma the scribe, where the state documents were kept. The princes evidently thought that a verbal report of Its contents would satisfy the king, but he decided that hr would hear It for himself. V. 22. "Winterbouse: ** The lower apartment of the palace This was roofed and sheltered, and was com nionl.v used in cold weather, while the upper apartments, being more open, ware used in summer, "tm the hearth:” Better in Rev. Ver . "in the brazier:*' a firepan holding burning charcoal to w-arm the room. Modern stoves with hearths were unknown at thui dale V 2.1. "Leaves:” A manuscript was tnvineo into column*. here spoken of ns leaves. "He cut It with the pen knife:" The king took the roll from Jehtidi. and also took the knife which this scribe carried for sharpening his reed pens. He cut the roll Into hits, throwing the pieces deliberately Into the tire until the whole was consumed. V. 24. "Yet they were not afraid:” Jeremiah, who writes these words, cannot refrain from expressing his as tonishment at the hardness of their hearts, ".-.or rent tluir garments:” As King .loslah had done tSee I.esson 7). "Nor any of his servants:" The king's personal attendants, like him self. were unmoved by what iliev heard. V. 25. "Elnathan, Delnlah and Co mnrlah:" Princes who had repotted the reading to the king. V. 2G. "To take Baruch . . . »nd - Jeremiah:" To arrest and imptison them. Tills is what the princes had foreseen would happen if the king's heart was not touched by the warning. They had counseled Baruch and Jere miah to hide. "The Lord hid them:" Perhaps He used human friends to do this. Jeremiah is not •heard of for sev eral years after this date. It is com monly supposed that it was at this time lie was guided to the Euphrates, more than 200 miles distant, to hide the linen girdle (Jer. 13). V. 27. “The word of the Ixird came to Jeremiah:" Though the prophet was. In a sense, exiled from home and friends, the Lord w’as still with him. V. 28. "Write the former words:’* The book, of which no copy existed, and which no human memory could reproduce, was preserved by Cod's in spiring the prophet to rewrite it. V. 29. "Say to Jehoiakim:" The prophet was not directed to come Into the presence of the king who sought his life, but merely to add to his prophecy these words concerning him. "Come and destroy:” Babylon's king had once visited Jerusalem as its conqueror and he will come again as its destroyer. V 30. "None to sit upon the throne of David:" On the death of Jehoia kim, his son Jehoiaohin was nominal king of Judah for three months, then was deposed hy Nebuchadnezzar and carried to spend the remainder of his life in Babylon. “Body cast out:” (See Jer. 22:1!*.) We have no record of the fulfillment of this prophecy, but it seem- that Jehoidklrn was slain cither hy bis subjects, or by Baby lonians. V. 31. “Will punish him:" The literal reading. "I will visit upon him.” gives a better Idea of God's mode of dealing with His sinful chil dren. V. 32 "Gave it to Baruch . . . ■who wrote:” The second roll wa« prepared fust as the first had been We are glad to know definitely just how one hook of the Bible was given. It probably gives us a hint of how other prophetha! writing-* wc** p re pared. Practical Points. V. 21. Each should examine Gods Word for himself—Act 17:11. V 23. To destroy God’s Word Is too gigantic a work for human hand i - 1 Pet. 1:2V V. 24. It is worth much in (k»d's Wight. If we lament the woe we cannot •verf. — Ezek. $* 4 V. ?fi. Christ Himself Is the hiding place for all His loving ones.— p*. 31.20 V 31. One rr,ay become so hardened In sin that thpre i« no possibility of recovery -T John 5 :ld. V. 31. The sinner hands down to hit children a terriblp legacy.—Kx. 20.6. Sincerity 1* the one s«>crefvof suc cess in (be search for God.-\FUina Horn. \ J Both In at the Finish. "Look here, waiter.” said the Indlff- j aant gue^t in a cheap restaurant, "ste thia hair 1 found in the turtle soupS * j •'Yessah." answered the hasher. •'At: reckon vo' ah has done heard erbout dat famous race tvvlxt do tortoise au‘ *le hare, ain't yo ?” “Yes.” said the guest; “hut what ha« that got to do with this case?” "Well, sah." explained the waiter, “dis atn er case whar de turtle an' do hair fun er dead heat, sah "—Chicago Daily News. What Particularly Impressed Him. "Rivers, there was one feature of your speech at the banquet last night that I admired immensely." ”1 am glad to li ar you say that. Brooks, because I thought it was a tailure. When 1 git up to talk I hadn't the least id a what I was going to say.” “That was quite evident. What 1 particularly admired was your colossal nerve in making the attempt.”—Chi cago Tribune. Thibetan Exhibit. The Colonial exposition at the Crys tal palace, says L’lnt ransigeant, of Paris, will contain a remarkably curi ous section, that of Thibet, lu which i will lie seen the collection of Col. Wan- 1 dell, one of the leaders of the recent English filibustering expedition to Lhassa. From tills collection may ho learned all tlie details of the temples, palaces and convents of what has nun erto been a city of impenetrable mys tery. Wisconsin Canary Farm. The village of Seoiield, Wls., boasti of a canary farm, operated by Mr. ami Mrs. Herman Neupcrt. They are now raising about 1.000 birds yearly, ami are doing a profitable business. It is ft unique occupation, requiring eonsid ?tall*' skill. Judgment and patience. The N» iperts have been engaged iu llic* bii'-im . for 40 venrs. * Bandit Bees. At \V« ston-on-Tn«nt. England, the other day a laree s a arm of strange l« cs arrived and attempted to drive the local hoes out .>f their hives, but were repulsed. I m y then swarmed angrily into the villugn and attacked everybody they met It was late in the day when <li*y retir- 1, 1 aving the vil lage all swollen up. New Sugar Plant. The i w cigar plant from South Ann : i a. which lias been ruined Eupa toritiin rcLandium. is pronounced by 1 ■ rtoni t !?♦• Herman eln mint, to be of great indr trial \ahu*. It grows eight * ncl high, and la found to con* tain from J i to .'10 times us much sac. ciiai :ne matter as sugar cane of the beet. No Explanation Needed. Elderly l a senger You might no*. •tisjHCt it miss, l ut rm nearly old < ' uc.h to I your f randfather. That It " i;. I don't rise anil offer you my seat, 'i lie Y mng Woman—Indeed, sir, there I : ' ’ of your apologizing. You 1 quite Joi k it. Chicago Tribune, Heat of Big Gunn. The heat developed by the firing of heavy guns is remarkable. During tome recent tests a gun that had been fired 71 times melted solder upon the fhas'* while another was hot enough to soften lead, indicating a temperature >t ti( 0 cie trees Fahrenheit. Church Buiglnries. The authorities of Westminster ca thedral have Introduced an Irish terrier Into the cathedral to protect tin* build ing and th* treasures it contains from he gang of London burglars who make a specialty of church's. MARKET REPORT. Cincinnati, Anar. 11. CATTLE—Common. $2 00 to 4 00 Heavy steers . 4 60 to 6 00 CALVES Extra .... 6 50 to 6 75 HOOS —Ch. packers . 6 20 to 6 25 Mixed packers .... 6 10 to 6 20 SHEEP Extra . 4 25 to 4 35 LAMI38— Spring .... 7 35 Gi 7 40 FLOI R Spring pat. 5 85 to 6 25 WHEAT-No. 2 red. 83 Gi 84 | No. 3 red . to> 70 CORN—No. 2 mixed. Gi 561 j No. 2 white. to 58 OATS—No. 2 mixed. to 26% RYE—No. 2 . to .-.it HAY—Ch. timothy ..12 50 to!2 75 ! PORK PR-ar mess .. to 15 75 LARD- S’eam . to 7 25 BI TTER Ch. dairy. to 15% Choice creamery .. to 23 APPLES—Choice ... 2 50 to 3 50 POTATOES—Per bid 1 25 to; 1 40 'JOHACCO New _ 5 00 to'13 00 Old . 4 50 to 14 75 Chtearjo. FLOI R—winter pat. 5 10 to 5 20 : WHEAT- No. 2 red. 81%to 82 No. 3 red t. 05 to 1 05 CORN No. 2 mixed. 55%to 55% OATS No. 2 mixed. to 26 ^ i RYE—No. 2 . to f.8 PORK—Mess . 14 25 to l l 30 LAItlk- Steam . Q> 7 76 York. TLOCR Win. sfr’fs. 4 15 to 4 60 WHEAT—No. 2 red. to 88% i COHN No. 2 mixed. to 62 OATS- No. 2 mixed. 20 to' 31 I RYE— Western . to 63% PORK -Mess .15 00 to 16 00 LARD—Steam . 7 75 to 8 15 Baltimore. WHEAT—No. 2 red. 82 to *2% CORN—No. 2 mixed. Gi 5&•/ CATTLE Steers ... 4 Of) to 4 50 SHEEP— No. 1 . 2 50 & 3 00 Louisville. CORN—No. 2 mixed. © 57 OATS—No. 2 mixed. to 36 PORK—Meos . to 12 00 LARD—Steam . to 6 60 Indianapolis WHEAT—No. 2 red. to 85 CORN—No. 2 mixed. Gfi 58 OATS—No. 2 mixed. & 35 A COLCEN OPPORTUNITY. ' tTb© President Sign* Proclamation Giving Over • Million Acres ot Utah Land to Home-Makers. Another golden op|K*rtunity is offered the home maker* ot America'. It comes in the lot in of the o|H'iung for settle- ‘ inetit id the land* of the 1 Utah ludtun Reservation in l tah. This great reserva tion comprises 2,444.000 acres, of which 1,0044,100 nave becu thrown open to settle ment by the proclamation which President Roosevelt signed on July 15 of tins year, and which takes effect on August 28. The mode of procedure in making the allotment of these lands is similar to that udopted at the time of the opening of the Rosebud Indian reservation, in 1904. when the i hicago A North-Western Rail- ! "ay carried thousands of settlers into the traits-Missouri country to look for new homes. Settlers may make entry at the l niter! States land othces at Grand .Func tion, Col., at Vernal, Utah, Price, Utah, or Provo. l*tah. Any citizen of the United States nhovc the age of 21 years, or the head of a family, though younger, widows and 1 h sorted wives may register for a home- ; stead. All applications must positively I be made in nerson by registering at one of the l . S. land offices named, except in i the case of honorably discharged soldiers and sudors, who may register through an agent. The Uintah Reservation lies in the north central portion <>f the state of! Utah, in Uintah and Wasatch counties. It extends from the Green River on th» ' cast to Holier, courtly seat of Wasatch county, on the west, and to the crest of the great Uintah Mountain Range on the north, comprising land rich m agri cultural and mineral possibilities. A large portion of tins tract of land is remarkably fertile. ‘I lu* climate is tem perate, with almost perpetual sunshine. The altitude is from 4090 to (loop feet above the sen. In addition to the agri cultural lands, there are also large* punntities of grazing land on which cattle, sheep and horses may Is* raised with great success. The Inncts are watered 1-v the Duchesne and Uintah rivers. The passenger from the ea«t ran best reach iUc Reservation via he Chicago, Union Pacific A North-Western lane* to Denver, which is a 20 hour ride from < hicago. and the* IV A R. G. or Colorado Midland from Denver. There is daily service frun Mack co Dragon. A man's house is In* castle and hia Creditor his king. * ■■■■*» !■ ■ In. - AMERICA'S BTUGTJtEST WOM^T -y- S. % Mary E. Lease Feels It Her Duty to Recom* mend Doan’s Kidney Pills. ' « Mary E. Lease, formerly polities! leader ami orator of Kansas, sow au.hor and lecturer—the only woman over voted on for United States Senator, Dear feirs: Aa m my of my friends have used Donna Kidney Pills and hava been cured of bladder and kid ney troubles, I feel it my duty to recommend tho medicine to those who suffer from such diseases. From personal experience I thoroughly endorse your remedy, and am gltul of the opportunity f**r saving so. Yours truly, (Signed> MARY ELIZABETH LEASE. Foster-MiIburn Co., ItufTulo, N. Y. Sold l»y all dealers. Pries. 50 cents per box. SICK HEADACHE “ -=—I Positlrrly cured by PADTTDQ these JLUtlo Pills. I VnTlI Ll\0 They also relievo Dt» ■■■ B_—- tress frora Dyspepsia, lo I I TLE digestion and Too Hearty 13 I W P D Eating. A perfect rem H 1 Eajft e<ly for Dizziness, Nauscs, §j PILLS. Prowslneaa, Pud Ttwts H MM la tho Mouth, Coatod iSoPMSPl Tongao, Pain In thu side, -(TORPID LIVER. They regulato tbo Bowels. Purely Vogctablo. SMALL FILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. iOASTORIA tf For Infanta and Children. ;£jyg RpAl^ha Kind You Hava ^ ^ Always Bought AVe gel able Preparation for As- # v similal ing ihe Food and Peg ula - i , j ting the Stomachs and Uowels of JjGQiFS tllG - r » --~ v Signature , Promotes Digcstion.ChccrTut Jj i ness aiul Rcsi.Contalus neither J • nV - Opium.Morphine nor Mineral. * U1 Not Narcotic. j Arthur of Old Dr.M Ufl ZZ l/TCIDJl J\*n/Jun Srntl~ v jHx Smnu * I _ AakrUe Su/tt — I 1 A iii* SmJ * \ » i' J Jh/*rmin/. ) 1 III H. QirbitfUL'fSiida * I W 111 ffarm Sr*d ■ I I Cinnfml Sugar I ■; m m hint,,},*, r'/aivr / 4j II ^ q I A peifcd Remedy for Conslipn | UOC lion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea 1 : Worms;Convulsions.Feverish- 9 P - „ ftlf A M ness and Loss of Sleep. * f 01 U V 61 Tee Simile Signature of J^^K._j Thirty Years THI OfKT.UK COMMNV. MW VOWK l TV. St. Mary’s, N otre Dame,Ind. One Mile West of Notre Dame University. Two Hours’ Ride from .Chicago. K n - — *" t • A _ 'Th!« Tnatltntloti fr,r Young T.adle* ha* Juat completed It* fiftieth year o* naefnlne** IM* to-day on«of the beat equipped aehool* In the country and enjoy* an International I reputal ion for giving the beat po- I hie mental, moral an.1 trtiyslcal training to It* ntudentv Collegiate, Academic and Preparatory Courses. liK'lltKKH OONFBKKK1). t.icepiionnl advanta.-c! In Mudc and Art. A line Oymnitlnm for Phyalcal Culture, a model building \ Jtnd healthy location on an eminence overlooking the romantic At. l" f". . * *"*rrn building*, heated by ateam with hot and cold water throughout. I* or Catalogue and other inforin.itlon, addre** THE DIRECTRESS, ST. MARY’S, Box V, NOTRE DAME, IND. Conducted by the AUter. of the Holy Cro*a Achool Year Begin* Aeptember nth. CHEAP c^U,orT,,m•W*»hinfton.nr*|**lt •"■, Colorado. We i»*onre reduced rule* on Bon«WtK>ld anoda to the above 8»at.« for Imendlna •etiiere. W r-ic for raie*. a»f of tuihitM« attaa. fraaa.4aatlM.ial »r*««ki (a.. ttl Iwktn ac. ttk^. IM. WfCITfNCt TO A OVCKTItmt r*<ote tkat voi mw th« Atf>tnbe> ■wail la tfcte a«atr. I . . ' ROSS' PHAGEOENIC CANCER CURE heretofore *upplle<t only to phyalnan* for their i*r|rate practice- la now out tip by ti«»« a " • *<**€ K TRr tTHrir1 with f.in<t(.e« on*. Mend for emr Itooklet on Cancer. Yhr rrntrii Rraaitlr* ( oaipany, K-jota IB, Wir*lna lilk .< nclnnau, OMo. PpyCiniiC on »re at AT—Clrli War: nr on dtta i ■ ■■•IVH# bil'ty, anr war, and for widow*. Have record* of moat loyal an d • r* •ervicc onel ape* of Ohle» men. Jf» year*practice. Ijiwtmnd advice mar. 4. m. areouina a no**, n« w,i..i **., <i\em«n, u. A.N. K.-l 2087 '