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"THE MARRYING SQUIRE."
Justice' George E. Law Has Broken All Records. George E. Law, Justice of the Peace, IZy, Franklin St., Brazil, Ind., is known far and wide as the "Marrying Squire." from the fact that he has mar ried more couples than any other offi cial in Indiana. Judge Law wrote a letter in 1906, recommend ing Doan's Kidney Pills, which he said had made a bad back well, enabled him to sleep bet ter nights and feel more fit for work. The treatment also cleared up the urine. On January 5, 1909, Judge Law confirmed his previous testimony. "I have recommended this remedy to many people since I first used It," said he. Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, Ν. Y. BURBANKED. Cecilia City—What are you doing? Cyrus Cornswoggle—I'm pruning this apple tree. Cecilia City—What will science do next? Going to grow prunes on an apple tree! HAD AWFUL WEEPING ECZEMA. Face and Neck Were Raw—Terrible Itching, Inflammation and Soreness —All Treatments Failed. Cuticura Proved a Great Success. "Eczema began over the top of my ear. It cracked and then began to spread. I had three different doctors and tried several things, but they did me no good. At last one side of my face and my neck were raw. The water ran out of it so that I had to wear medicated cotton, and it was so inflamed and sore that I had to put a piece of cloth over my pillow to keep the water from it, and It would stain the cloth a sort of yellow. The ec zema itched so that it seemed as though I could tear my face all to pieces. Then I began to use the Cuticura Soap and Ointment, and it was not more than three months before it was all healed up. Miss Ann Pearsons, North field, Vt„ Dec. 19, 1907." Potter Drug & Cbem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston. CLASS THAT HUBBY WAS IN. Possibly Wife Did Not Mean It Just That Way, But There It Was. A husband and wife ran a freak show in a certain provincial town, but unfortunately they quarreled, and the exhibits were equally divided between them. The wife decided to continue business as an exhibitor at the old ad dress, but the husband went on tour. After some years' wandering the prodigal returned, and a reconciliation took place, as the result of which they became business partners once more. A few mornings afterward the people of the neighborhood were sent into fits of laughter on reading the follow ing notice in the papers: "By the return of my husband, my stock of freaks has been permanently increased." They Meant Business. A Chicago stage manager was tell ing of amusing incidents of blunders and errors caused by stage fright. In a romantic play, recently revived; one of the minor characters, a dairy maid, comes forward at the end of a recital of a love romance, and comments as follows: "Hope filled their youths and whet ted their love; they plighted their troth!" But at one of the performances the girl who played the dairy maid was ab sent without notice. At the last mo ment the manager gave the lines to a shepherdess, who had never had lines to speak before, and who was ex cessively nervous when her cue came. This is what the astonished audience heard: "Hope filled their trough and blighted their love; they whetted their tooth!" NEW IDEA Helped Wis. Couple. It doesn't pay to stick too closely to old notions of things. New ideas often lead to better health, success and hap piness. A Wis. couple examined an idea new to them and stepped up several rounds on the health ladder. The husband u writes: "Several years ago we suffered from coffee drinking, were sleepless, nervous, sallow, weak and irritable. My wife and I both loved coffee and thought it was a bracer." (delusion.) "Finally, after years of suffering, we read of Postum and the harmfulnesg of coffee, and believing that to grow we should give some attention to new ideas, we decided to test Postum. "When we made it right we liked it and were relieved of ills caused by coffee. Our friends noticed the change fy —fresher skin, steadier nerves, better temper, etc. "These changes were not sudden, but relief increateed as we continued to drink and enjoy Postum, and we lost the desire for coffee. "Many of our friends did not like Postum at first, because they did not S make it right. But when they boiled Postum according to directions on pkg., until it was dark and rich, they liked it better than coffee and were benefited by the change." "There's \ a. Reason." Na»e given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well· ville" in pkge. Ever rend the above letter? A new one appear» from time to time. They i are aren«lne, true, and full of huma· latere* t. S \ κ| SB A PERILOUS JOURNEY Esra the Scribe Com Up to JeruuJem Without * Guard. BY THE "HIGHWAY AND BYWAY" PREACHER (Copyright, 1D0S, liy the Author, W. 8. Kd»< m.j Scripture Authority—Book of Ezra, especially chapters 9 and 10. The Book of Ezra.—The Book of Ezra la undoubtedly a continuation of the Book of Chronicles, It covers a period extend ing over seventy-nine years from 536 to 457 B. C. There are two main portions to the book. The first Rives the return of the captives in the time of Cyrus, B. C. 536, and the rebuilding of the temple, in terrupted by the Samaritans, but renewed at the preaching: of Haggai and Zechari ah. Some portions of this book are in Chaldee. The second part relates the second immigration of exiles In the reign of Artaxerxes Ixmgimus, B. C. 457, with Ezra himself, and the Institution of his great reform. Some credit Daniel with being the author of the first chapter. As regards Ezra 2 and as far as 3:1, it is found in the seventh chapter of Neheml ah, where many Biblical scholars hold it belongs. The next portion extends from 3:2 to the end of chapter 6. .With the exception of one large explanatory addi tion by Ezra, extending from 4:6 to 23, this portion Is the work of a writer con temporary with Zerubbabel and Joshua, and an eye witness of the rebuilding of the temple in the beginning of the reign of Darius Hystaspis. The last four chap ters, beginning with chapter 7, are Ezra's own, and continue the history after a gap of fifty-eight years—from the sixth of Darius to the seventh of Artaxerxes. ► SERMONETTE. ► Be sure you are right and ^ then go ahead, is an old adage ► which is full of profound truth. ► Note Ezra in the case before us. ^ He has the king's decree author- £ izing his return to Jerusalem. ^ He has the treasure which the king placed in his hands. He has a goodly company of ^ people. Everything seems aus- > picious for the start. ► But, be sure you are right be- ► fore going ahead. While in camp there at the £ river side, Ezra considers every detail of the expedition and p. thinks of the work which lies ^ ahead of them when they have ► faarliaH .Urucalem. The chief ^ thought centered around the ^ temple worship. Did he have £ those who, according to the law, £ were qualified for the priestly ^ service? And again he looked over his company of followers. No sons of Levi there. Then ^ how could the worship of the ► temple be carried on? And act- ► ing upon the thought he at once ^ sent to certain who he felt ^ ought to accompany them, and £ he was not disappointed, for "by the good hand of our God ^ upon us they brought us a man ► of understanding, of the sons of ► Mahli, the son of Levi," etc. ^ But yet again Ezra would be ^ sure he was right before push- £ ing ahead on the journey. So he proclaims a fast and seeks God in prayer that he may know the right way. And he goes on to tell why he was not willing to trust to human means alone for guidance to Jerusalem. "For I was ashamed to require of the king a band of soldiers and horsemen to help us against the enemy in the way; because we had spoken unto the king, eaylng: The hand of our God is upon all them for good that seek him; but his power and his wrath is against all them that forsake him." That is, Ezra had made a pro fession of faith before the king which he was going to live up to. But not in any reckless spirit by which he threw all the burden of protection upon God. He was going to "trust God and keep hie powder dry." And so there by the river he waited until the way had been made plain and he was certain 7 mai wwu *»ββ ivumim^ »··ν «··/· w Then he knew that he was not ►· making any mistake. He was ► sure he was right and he was τ ready to go forward. This is a ^ beautiful picture of a combina- ^ tion of sublime faith and of ^ hard-headed common sense. It is not faith that casts reason ^ aside. And human reason is not ► ^ safe that trusts not to the higher ► ^ leading of God's spirit. We ► ^ need both. ^ ▼·τ·τ·τ·τ·τ·τ·ν·ττ·τ·τ·τ·τ·τ·τ·τ·ν·τ THE STORY. 'J1 HOSE had been busy days for Ezra 1 the scribe. The Ring's decree was in his hands granting him permission to return to Jerusalem and to take with him such treasure and people as he could collect, and he set eagerly to work sending word into all places where the Hebrews dwelt, asking them to go with him to Jerusalem. * He recalled his disappointment years before when he had been pre vented from going up to Jerusalem. "But God knew best," he exclaimed, fervidly. "For had I gone up then I should have gone up alone, but now I go up with much people and great treasure." On the appointed day he went to the place by the River Ahava, whither he had told the people to come, and was surprised and delighted to see the goodly company which had gath ered, all eager and expectant for the journey which lay ahead of them. "When shall we start?" "Cannot we start to-morrow morning?" "Let us not waste any time, but start at once," were the words he heard on every side. "But are all here who should return with us?" Ezra questioned. "Well, surely all are here who have shown any interest in your summons ana who are disposed to come," wae the reply. But not content with this Ezra took a poll of the people in camp and found that not any of the tribe of Levi were present. "We must have with us those who can minister the priestly functions," Ezra explained, as he sent messengers in search of such, and noted the im patient expressions of the gathered people. "What did such & little detail aa that amount to," they demanded. "Π we are to get to Jerusalem we must get started." "Yea, but we must be certain we are starting right, If we would have God with us," declared Ezra. So they waited another night and the next morning the messengers came back with thoeti upon whose hearts God had moved. "Well, now we are surely ready to start," exclaimed the people, as the new arrivals from the tribe of Levi took their place in the camp. "We can get off to-day." "Nay, but let us not be in too great haete. Have we sought God in this matter?" asked Ezra, and carrying out the Idea expressed in his words he proclaimed a faet. "For," he explained to the people, "we need to have God point out tie way." "But we will have the king's sol diers to guide us, will we not?" ex claimed the people. Ezra did not reply for some min utes. Here was going to be the real struggle. Would the people look at the matter as did he? "I am ashamed to require of the king a band of soldiers," he said, with quiet earnestness, "and horsemen to help us against the enemy In the way. 1 know he would be willing to send such to help us, but I have already spoken to the king, saying: 'The hând of our God is upon all them for good that seek him; but his power and his wrath is against all them that for sake him." And should I ask of the king horsemen and soldiers he would think that we did not trust our God." The people were silent, but it was evident to see by their subdued looks that a growing sympathy was taking possession of their hearts and con quering the impatient spirit which was clamoring for an immediate advance. So there at the River Ahava the people and Ezra the scribe fasted and prayed, and in a night vision as Ezra prayed out underneath the stars there came to him the assurance from God that he would lead them if they would but trust him fully and strive each one to do his will. "But how shall I inspire the people with the same confidence?" exclaimed Ezra, half to himself and half in the ν »α ι ι v-c* t _» υι ^ ι ν ι . "Twelve of the chief of the priests shall bear with you the burden of this leadership," spoke a voice. "Place with each a portion of the sacred vessels of the temple and of the gold and sil ver, and all will be well." The voice ceased and Ezra knew that the way lay plain before him and that God was waiting to lead the way across the wild stretches of wilderness and desert, where lurked the robber bands. "We have nothing to fear now, for God is surely leading the way," he ex claimed to the people as they gathered before him the next day, and he pre pared to carry out the instructions of the Lord in dividing the treasure among the priests and making each re sponsible for his portion. So the Journey was begun, and their going without guard created no small stir in Babylon, and many were the dire predictions as to what would hap pen to the defenseless caravan as it passed through the wilderness regions. But Ezra maintained that God would guide and care for them and thus quieted the.fears of the more timid. On the night of the day on which the caravan started on its long jour ney a mysterious figure slipped out of the city of Babylon and made his way swiftly along the way which the caravan had taken. He knew that be cause of the women and little ones in the company he would be able to overtake the caravan before the day light came. "It is a trick," he muttered to him self as he sped on. "They are not traveling without guard. It is done to trap our band. But we shall see." Two days later he joined his com panions in their wilderness retreat and made his report, for he hnd been stationed in Babylon to spy on cara vans leaving the city to learn their strength and the value of the treasure they carried. "This is a company of Jews who are on their way back to Jerusalem. They carry much treasure for their temple there, and they seem to be traveling without any guard whatsoever, save as they talk about a certain Jehovah who .is with them to deliver them." "It is a trick," exclaimed the leader of the band, "to trap us." "Just the very words I used," re plied the returned spy. "No caravan would travel with the confidence of this company of Jews which was aot securely protected. But it is certainly a mystery to know where their strength lies." "We will take no chances," ex claimed the leader, with decision. "Let them pass." And so it came to pass that Ezra and the company with him, together with the treasure they carried, reached Jerusalem in safety. In the Might of the Holy Spirit. Our Lord sent his earliest disciples a task seemingly impossible. It was nothing less than the spreading of his gospel, and the establishing of his kingdom throughout the world. Dif ficulties and obstables, to human eyes insurmountable stood in the way. But Pentecost came. The power of the Holy Spirit came upon the dis ciples. They were raised to a higher level. Hindrances before towering above them, were now beneath their feet. The open stream of conquest and success lay before them. The secret of their power is the se cret of ours. The gift of Pentecost is for us. We may face our battles and our tasks, not in our own puny strength, but in the might of the Holy Spirit. No Peace in Worldly Pleasure. Worldly pleasure can never bring peace to the mind, nor consolation to the soul. The words of Solomon find an echo In the hearts of most men: "The eye is not satisfied with seeing, nor the ear filled with hearing." The world exhausted itself on Solomon, but all Its blandishments could not soothe his soul. "Whatever my eyes desired I refused them not," said he, but was he satisfied? Let him give the answer, "I saw in all things vanity and vexa tion of mind, , and that nothing was lasting under the sun." Sfa:J■ 1 * OLDEST ΜΑΗ IN AMERICA Escaped Terrors of Many Winters by Using Pe-ru-na. Isaac Brock, 120 Years of Age. Mr. Isaac Broçk, of McLennan county, Tex,, is an ardent friend to Peruna and speaks of it in the following terms: "Dr. Hartman's remedy, Peruna, I have found to be the best, if not the only reliable remedy for COUGHS, COLDS, CATARRH ana diarrhea. •'Peruna has been my stand'by for many years, and / attribute my good health and my extreme age to this remedy. It exactly meets all my re· qulrements. "I have come to rely upon it almost entirely for the many little things for V/hich I need medicine. I believe it to le especially valuable to old Deople." Isaac Brock. Up to the Editor. The country editor kept nagging at his new apprentice and finding fault with his work until the criticism be came wearisome. Finally the worm turned. "D'ye expect to get a second Hor'ce Greeley fer five plunkers a week?" he demanded sarcastically. "If you do you are barking up the wrong sapling. I can't set· type or sling ink with Ben Franklin or Hor'ce Greeley, not on my present recompense, but you make the salary six simoleons, cash down every Saturday night, and I'll pitch in and set the journalistic pinwlieels a buzzing in Punkinville and vicinity, even if I have to stay up seven nights a week to do it. "There's my offer, blast yer stingy hide! And now if you don't get out a half way decent journal hereafter, it is the fault of your own meanness!" Argument That Won. Susie had been promised a pair of new slippers for Sunday. Anxious to have them at once she had tried in every way to persuade her mother to buy them for her and let her Avear them to a children's party that was to be given on Wednesday, but without success. Finally whan both- she and her mother had become tired of the teasing the little girl said: "Well, mamma, you needn't get them now; but maybe I'll be dead by Sunday and if I am you'll be sorry for disappoint ing me." Susie wore the slippers Wednesday. The Human Eye. A marvelously constructed instru ment, delicate in the extreme, re sponding to the slightest influence. What a crime against nature to drug the eye. Everyday eye troubles are speedily cured by applying externally Dr. Mitchell's pure, harmless, soothing Eye Salve. 25 cents. Ask the druggist. In a Safe Place. "We have a man in this prison who never tried to escape," declared the head keeper. "What's he in for?" inquired the visitor. "Bigamy," replied the head keeper. —Bohemian. A Billionaire's Motto. "Forgive and forget is my motto," said Mr. Dustin Stax. "But you don't forgive your busi ness rivals." "No. We expect the public to do the forgiving and we'll do the forget ting." Kisses and Matrimony. The first stage of matrimony Is when a woman kisses her husband to find out if he has been drinking. In the second stage if she does any kiss ing it is preliminary to asking him for money.—New York Telegram. Red, Weak, Weary, Wntery Eyea Relieved by Murine Eye Remedy. Com pounded by Experienced Physicians. Mu rine Doesn't Smart: Soothes Eye Pain. Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago, for illustrated Eye Book. At Druggists. The Present Fashions, Stella—Isn't it all you can do to dance in your new gown? Belle—Yes, but it's too tight to Bit down in. For Headache Try Hicks' Capudln^ Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily relieved by Capudine. It's Liquid—pleas ant to take—Effects immediately. 10, 25 and 50c at Drug Stores. Many a fellow who tells a girl he would lay down his life for her is afraid to take a chance by breaking thè news to her father. If It'· Your Eye Use Pettit'e Eye Salve, for inflammation, stys, itching lids, eye aches, defects of vision and sensitivity to strong lights. All druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, Ν. Y. There is no earthly hope for a young man who sits around and waits for an engraved invitation to kiss a pretty girl. Try the Natural laxative, Garfield Tea! It overcomes constipation and regulates liver and kidneys. Samples sent upon request. Garfield Tea Co., Brooklyn, Ν. Y. Happiness is measured not by the enlargement of the possessions, but ol the heart.—Ruskin. For relieving Coughs, Asthma and ^Bron chitis "Brown's Bronchial Troches" are effective. 26 cents a box. Samples free. John I. Brown & Son, Boston, Mass. Our powers owe much of their en ergy to our hopes.—Johnson. If Your Feet Ache or Burn ret a 25c package of Allen's Foot-Ease. It giyes |ulok relief. Two million packages sold yearly. Faith is obedience, not confidence. -Macdonald. I * 1 i -iV You Look Prematurely Old Beoaue· of thoe· ugly, grizzly, gray halre. Use "LA CREOLE" HAIR RESTORER.o price, Sl.OO, retail. \ ™ ' • : '■· ' V·' ' . ' " - ■ t „ ' ' , . GAVE HER DADDY AWAY. Little One'· Innocent Remark That Left the Deacon Gasping. Every Sunday some one threw a button into the contribution box of the little church. The annoyed pastor confided to his wife that he suspected the button thrower to be stingy old Deacon G.f who had bo strongly op posed his "call" to the pastorate, but that he dare not accuse him of it for lack of evidence. At a church "sociable" that week some one suggested the playing of games. Deacon G. had just partaken of oyster soup at some one else's ex pense and felt warmed and expansive. "Why not play 'Button, button— who's got the button?' he inquired of waiting children. "Oh, yes!" exclaimed his youngest daughter with enthusiasm. "And you lend us the button, papa!" Then she drew back, timorously. "Unless you want to save it for next Sunday's con tribution," she added, considerately. ON FAITH. Fat Man—Did you polish 'em up nice? Boy—Yep, look for yerself. Fat Man—I'll take your word for it. Meant the Other Way. Rear Admiral Sperry, commander j in-chief of the fleet returned from its ι triumphant sail around the world, I nnmaHmoc· Ηαο corinna enplls nf absent mindedness. Several years ago he was talking with a group of fellow officers at the Naval War college at Newport, when one of them remarked that he had been ordered for duty on the ι Asiatic station. "Are you going to take youf wife I with you?" Admiral Sperry inquired. 1 "No," the officer replied. "I think you are making a serious mistake," the admiral continued in positive terms. "I was out there in 1876 when an epidemic of cholera broke out, and hundreds of people ■ died."—Sunday Magazine. I 1 An Oratorical "Sisser." A diffident man who had been asked to respond to a toast at a banquet j grew more and more nervous as the ! time approached when he should be ! called on. When at last the critical moment arrived, he gripped the edge of the table and rose uncertainly. "Gentlemen," he said, "when I heard I was to be called upon this evening I made the effort of my life, and really the result was a fine speech. I made one telling point after another—but I ! kept my scintillation strictly to my self fo'r a surprise. Only myself and God knew that speech; and now—God : only knows it." And he sat down.—Lippincott'i : Magazine. Sorry He Spoke. "My dear," said a thin little man to : his wife, "this paper says that there is a woman who goes out and chops wood with her husband." "Well, what of it? I think she could easily do it if he is as thin as you are. I have often thought of using you to peel potatoes with."—Stray Stories. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for Infants and children, and see that it ; In Use For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought. A Trained Taste. "But, Dorothy, dear, don't you care for this lovely sunset?" "Why, you know very well, mamma, that I've got lots of picture post cards that are much lovelier." Depew's After Dinner Pills cures all liver ills. 5 days' treatment for 10 cents. Mailed to any address. H. E. Walker Drug Co., Corinth, Miss. An Insinuation. "He's as honest as the day is long." "Especially in the winter time." ONLY ONE "ΒΠΟΜΟ QUININE." That is LAXAT1VK Β HOMO QUININE. Look for the eiffn&turo of K. W. GHOVK. Used the World over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c. It never did yet hurt to ley down likelihoods and forms of hope.—Shake SDeare. Mr·. Window'· Soothing: Syrup. For children teething, softens the gurus, reduce· In flammation, alia ye pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle. \ Life does not make us, we make ! Ife.—Kavanagh. Cnres Tbnmgh tbe Blood Pimples, Itching Humors, Rheumatism, Blood Poison, Eczema, Bone Pains. ~ Β. Β. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) is the only Blood remedy that kills the poison in the blood and then purifies it—sending a flood οf pure, rich blood direct to the skin surface, Bones, Joints and wherever the disease is located. In this way all Sores, Ulcere, Pimples, Eruptions are healed and cured, pains and aches of Rheumatism 1 cease, swellings subside. Β. Β. B. completely changes the body into clean, healthy ' condition, giving the skin the rich, red hue of perfect health. Β. Β. B. cures the ' worst old cases. Try it. $1.00 per large bottle at Drug Stores with directions for home cure. SlillPLK FREE by writing BLOODBiLn CO., Atlanta· Ga. Seems But Yesterday. "I heard a girl say to-day that the Trilby craze was before her time. She was grown, too." "What's the answer?" "We are growing old, my boy. We are growing old." PAZ<foWMKN$fD IV β TO 14 DATS Tell a married man he doesn't look It and he will be terribly flattered. for mifTf nirn distemper CATARRHAL FEVER AND ALL NOSE AND THROAT DISEASES Cures the sick and acte as a preventive for others. Liquid (riven om the tongue. Safe for brood mares and all others. Beet kidney remedy ; H cents and $1.00 a bottle ; 16.00 and $10.00 the dozen. Sold by all druggist· and horse goods houses, or sent express paid, by the manufacturer·. SPOHN MEDICAL CO, Chemist·, GOSHEN, INDIANA «^Wizard Oil This Lady Says "I am your friend," writes Miss W. M. Wiesman, of Dorsey, 111., "and send you my thanks, for what Cardui has done for me. My health was bad for two years. I suffered dreadful pain in my left side and headache and fainting spells every month. Since I have used Cardui, I am on the road to Wellville and I cannot say enough in favor of Cardui." This famous medicine grows more popular every year, and when you have tried it, you will under stand why its sales are constantly increasing. TAKE CARDUI lit Will Help You Ο Η 1451 Cardui is a good medicine—for women. It does the work. It is pleasant and harmless to take and seems to go to the sick spot and coax it back to health. Headache, backache, sideache,— hundreds of other symptoms of fe male trouble—have all been driven away by the use of Cardui. Try it. Υ For Lame Back An aching hack is instantly relieved by an application of Sloan's Liniment This liniment takes the place of massage and is better than sticky plasters. It penetrates— without rubbing—through the skin and muscu lar tissue right to the bone, quickens the blood, relieves congestion, and gives permanent as well as temporary relief. Liniment has no equal as a remedy for Rheumatism, Neuralgia, or any pain or stiffness in the muscles or joints. Price 25c., 50c., and $1.00. Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mas·., U· S. A. Sloan's book on hone·, cattle,aheap and poultry aent free. WISCONSIN They never fail. Let us send you our catalog. It is free and tells you all about vegetable, farm and field seeds, that never disappoint you when harvest time conies. Wisconsin Seed Growers' Ass'n, La Crosse, Wis. A t® everY city and county to seB Ά. vx Xj 11 Χ Ο to consumer Hills Honey & Tar (coughs etc), and Di-Ool-Q (liniment). 50% com mission· Experience unnecessary. Big money. One 25c bottle each, circulars and particulars sent pre paid for 50c stamps. Don't answer unless you would give your entire time to this work. Address NEW YORK. DRUG CONCERN, New York City. SEEDS DR. McINTOSH «alebrsted NATURAL UTERINE SUPPORTER pires immediate relief. Sold by all surgical in «tra ment dealers and loading druggists in Inited Mate· & Canada. Catalog & price list sent on application. TUB HASTINGS A Mt INTOSH TBD8S 1X> 012 Walnut St.. Philadelphia, i'a., manufacturera of trusses and sole makers of the genuine etatiipadl "MCINTOSH" Supporter. ; Thompson's Eye Wafer Α. Ν. K.—F (1909—10) 2272.