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THE HOPE PIONEER
NORTH DAKOTA PUBLISHING CO. HOPE. NORTH DAKOTA 'Airship records seem very fragile. What else can a person do but hob ble in a hobble skirt. A race of queeless Chinamen is a possibility in the near future. Don't anybody say a word about th* weather. Might break the spell. Aviating continues to be dangerous enough to make it very interesting. Looks as though this fall was going to be one grand aeroplane-automobile feast The woman who took an oath and swooned apparently realized its re sponsibility. Fall football practise begins with a fresh supply of collar bones all ready to be broken. You are not compelled to weep when you read of an accident to the wearer of a hobble skirt. Esperanto has no cuss words. It's necessary to explain this because it sounds so peculiar. The fact that the champagne vint age is a failure will not affect the business of the rathskeller. Science has received a remarkable Impetus. An African professor has learned to talk the ape language. News that the alfalfa crop is doing well may or may not please the man who eats prepared breakfast foods. Aviators are flying high, but the morning stars will continue to sing together without fear of interruption. The headline suggestion that "A ro mance ends at altar" is hardly com plimentary, although many of them do. A baby has been born on Fifth avenue, New York. The very latest fashion in babies is understood to be pink. If it takes $6,000 to make a good dresser, many a would-be fashion plate may as well throw up his hands in failure. We suspect that the pantaloon trust Is behind that movement urging young men to get on their knees when pro posing. Somebody has found how to convert copper into iron. This may help to re duce the immense piles of copper that are scattered around. Another sad blow to the English. An American in a French machine achieved the world's record for alti tude, and right on English soil, too. The crown prince of Germany has been made a rector magnificentissi mus. If he doesn't break under that weight he's the prince of burden bear ers. It is reported that there Is a scarcity of chorus girls In New York. This be ing the case, there must also be a scarcity of Pittsburg millionaires In New York. Britain's most powerful battleship, the Orion, which has just been launched, can do everything except fly. but it may be foiled by some frail craft that cannot do anything else. Minneapolis has authorized its park policemen to spank mashers. The fact that they are also empowered to first club them into a receptive mood makes this Innovation all the more pleasing. Probably you have noticed the sin gular habit a brass band has of finish ing its selection and stopping Its playing at the exact moment when you become interested and begin to listen. A couple were followed by a crowd In the streets of New York and were received in state at the city hall by the acting mayor, their claim to this distinction and popular curiosity be ing that they had walked from Kansas City. But in these days of motor boating, automobiling, aviation and general trolley-riding the man or woman who walks from choice Is a curiosity. Diplomats in Washington being Im mune from arrest, the capital is now torn up over a question whether the local authorities can compel a foreign attache to muzzle his dog. Fancy an international complication arising from the fact that a lowly poundmaster laid unholy hands on a poodle, not be cause of any brutality to the animal, but because the mutt belonged to the third assistant secretary attached to the legation of the Kazoo of Kg*****, A man bathing on Long Island stepped on a $200 diamond pin, lost by a Brooklyn woman who had been bathing. Pearl divers may yet be suc ceeded by diamond divers. But it la not everybody who uses safety pins that are so expensive. A couple who were arrested in Evanston, 111., for violating the speed laws told the Justice they were eloping, and the mean man put them to the test by marrying them right then and there. Not many Joyriders •would dare to go as far as that. BOTH CONFIDENT OPPOSING FACTIONS ARE GATH ERING FOR FRAY AT SAR. ATOGA. ROOSEVELT IS THE ISSUE Vice President Sherman Is Confident of Position as Temporary Chair man and Progressives are Equally So. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 26.—Delegates to the republican state convention rep resenting' the progressive wing of the party who are fighting the old guard for control, marked time today pending the arrival of Theodore Roosevelt who ,1s expected at 2:30 this afternoon. A conference of the progressive lead ers was continued until past midnight planning dates of the convention and the fight for delegates. In the old guard camp there was the same air of expectancy. The moral effect of Roosevelt's pres. ence on the night before the conflict is expected by the progressives to crum ble up all effective opposition to the movement to place the former presi dent in control of the convention. Meanwhile both the old guard and the progressives claimed a majority of 1,015 delegates. Interest centers in the action of the state committee at tonight's meeting, with special reference to the threat said to have been made on behalf of the old guard to demand a revote on the question of whether Roosevelt or Sherman shall be temporary chairman for the alleged purpose of vindicating the committee from the charge that has been made that the result of the New York meeting was brought about by trickery. The tentative platform of the pro gressives has been described by one of its grafters as "short, crisp and dis tinctively Rooseveltian." It is under stood the main plank is for direct nom inations on the lines already announc ed by Lloyd C. Griscom. Saratoga, N. Y., Sept. 26.—With the coming today of "Vice president Sher: man on the scene of the political battle the old guard forces redoubled their energies to secure control of the re publican state convention and prevent Colonel Roosevelt and the progressives from n: ming the candidates and writ ing the party platform. Shortly after Sherman's arrival he was in conference with Wm. Barnes, jr., who frankly stated that neither side had a majority of delegates. "There is nothing to say," said Sherman, "and there won't be any thing to say later, as I look at. it." "Who is going to be temporary chairman of the convention?" "I am," he replied. "That's what I came here for." First Witness in Lorimer Probe. Chicago, Sept. 26.—State Represen tative Charles C. White of Ofallon, 111., was the first witness to take the stand today in the investigation Into the election of United States Senator Wm. Lorimer by the senatorial sub-commit tee on elections and privileges. Six of the seven members of the committee wer present whn his xam ination by Attorney Austrian, repre senting The Chicago Tribune, which in printing White's story 'several months ago, brought on the investiga tion, began. White identified the letters he said had been sent him by Lee O'Neil Brown, asking White's help' to estab lish Brown's position as the minority leader in the lower house of the legis lature. The witness then began to tell of his relations with Brown. Lorimer was on hand early with his attorney, Elbridge Hanecy. Crippen Guilty of Willful Murder. London, Sept. 26—The coroner's jury today returned a verdict of willful murder against Dr. Hawley H. Crippen the American dentist, in connection with finding in the Crippen Hlil Drop Crescent residence last July of a mut ilated body supposed to be that of Crip pen's wife, who was known on the stage as Belle Elmore. No evidence beyond that given at the Bow street police court in the case of Crippen and Ethel Clara Leneve, was produced at the resumed inquiry today of the coroner. The police announced that they had nothing further to sub r/.it. Haskell Trial Begun. McAllister, Okla., Sept. 26.—The trial of Charles N. Haskell, governor of Ok lahoma in what are known as the Mus kogee town lot cases, was called here today before Federal Judge John A. Marshall of Salt Lake City, Utah. U. S. District Atty. Wm. Gregg, who is to be assisted by Atty. S. R. Rush of Omaha, and D. T. Hainer of Tulsa, Okla., announced that the government was ready to proceed and urged that the work of selecting the jury begin at once. Reserve Exceeds Requirements. Washington, Sept. 26.—The national banks of the United States have re ported resources of $9,826,452 and re serves of $1,347,686, in answer to the call for their condition, which was is sued Sept. 1. "Their resources are more than 21 per cent greater than is required by law," said Lawrence O. Murray, comp troller of currency, when he made the returns public today. 'Railroads Are Blamed. Washington, Sept. 26.—"Probably the greatest single deterrent to water terminal advance in the United States is the present adverse attitude of rail lines toward independent water traffic, in their exclusive control of the front age, in their refusal or neglect to co ordinate with general water traffic and In their refusal to prorate generallv with water lines through the move ment of traffic." This is one of the conclusions of Herbert Knox Smith, commissioner of corporations, in part 3, just made pub lic, of his report to the president on water transportation in the U. S. CREW DISOBEYED ORDERS SECOND INTERURBAN WRECK WITHIN THREE DAYS. Freight Cap With Orders to Take Sid* ing Tries to Make Switch Fur. ther on and Is Wrecked. Tipton, Ind., Sept. 24.—Disobedience to orders by the crew of a freight car Is said to have been the cause today of the second interurbaii traction wreck within three days In Indiana. Today's disaster cost the lives of six persons, the serious injury of six more and se vere hurts to a scoro. A southbound freight car crashed headon Into a northbound passenger car on the Indianapolis and Peru di vision of the Indiana Union Traction company ^shortly after noon, two miles north of "this city. The dead: Dr. -W. C. Holthouser, Brooklyn, N. Y., Walter H. Holthouser, Brooklyn, N. Y. Verdel Railsback, Hy* menia, Ind. Jos. Baker, motorman on limited car, Logansport, Ind. Lewis Broo, Kokomo, Ind. B. F. Welch, Mar shall, Mich. The injured are: J. W. Montgomery, Elwood, Ind., leg dislocated and severe bruises his wife escaped with minor injuries J. E. Ballenger, postmaster, Sharpsville, Ind., serious cuts on head Mrs. T. A. Moore, Elwood, Ind., knee bruised and back wrenched Mrs. Nell Jones, Greentown, Ind., seriously hurt about head Chas. Grace, Fort Des Moines, Iowa, Company C. U. S. infan. try, now stationed at Fort Harrison, Indianapolis, eyes and nose injured and hip dislocated. The freight car, it is said, had orders to stop at the first switch north of Res seler's crossing, but tried to make the first switch south. A clump of trees .hid the limited and the crew of the freight barely had time to jump to save their lives. FARMER MURDERED. Del Crowe of Concord Is Shot by Par* ties Claiming Horse. Bowman, N. D., Sept. 24.—Messen gers have just arrived bringing the news of the murder of Del Crowe, four miles from Concord in this county and thirty miles southwest of Bowman. The crime is said to have been com mitted by Denver Woods of Marmarth who, with Lafe Woods, Fred Hickey, Hank Miller and Kelly, went to C. A. Lowe's to take a horse which Lafe Woods claimed. Lafe Woods was in the barn getting the horse when Lowe arrived and closed the door. Crowe, the father-in-law of Lowe, was going toward the barn. As he passed Denver Woods, Mrs. Lowe call ed to tell the man that Woods was pulling a gun. Crowe turned in time to be shot in the breast. The bunch took the horse and re mained on a hill near there until 9 o'clock. The people were afraid of being held up if they started for town until under cover of darkness. T. R. Green and Frank Taylor started for Bowman. Sheriff Moore left immedi ately for the scene of the murder. Negro Murderer Captured. Minneapolis, Sept. 24—Charles King, a negro wanted at Fargo, N. D., for the murder of Jim Hutchinson, anoth er negro of Fargo, was caught in tho Milwaukee railroad yards in Minneap olis tonight after a running battle with four detectives in which King was shot through the leg. Earlier in the day King was reported to be in some of the dives on East Third street in St. Paul but escaped before the police arrived. .The bad reputation of King brought a general call to the Minneapolis headquarters by Detective Charles Hamilton, who located the man and three detectives were sent to aid in the captur. The negro took flight when the officers ap proached and opened fire. A bullet in the right leg from Detective Martin son's gun brought him down and the officers pounced on the wounded man and held him until the others arrived. Taft Returns to Washington. Cincinnati, O., Sept. 24.—President •Taft will leave Cincinnati this after noon for Washington, where he is imeet the members of his cabinet a series of conferences next week. The 'President thoroughly njoyed his visit to his "home city." No formal pro jgramme was arranged for the last day of his visit. Arizona Earthquake Recorded. Washington, Sept. 24—An earthquake "was recorded by the seismograph of |the seismological observatory of •Georgetown university last night. The .earthquake was probably that reported '.from Arizona as the instrument Indi cated a distance of about 2,000 miles 'to the southwest. Bowman Murderer In Custody. Bowman, N. D., Sept. 26.—Denver Wood, the murderer of Dell Crowe ,on a farm near Concord, in this coun ty, surrendered to the officers of the law at Marmarth and is now in Jail at Bowman. He will make no statement regarding the crime. Death Ends Auto Ride. New Orleans, Sept. 24.—Six persons ,are believed to have been drowned when a large touring car returning from a west end lake resort to New Orleans this morning ran off the road, crashed through a fence and fell into the canal. Beaten and Robbed in Kitchen. Philadelphia, Sept. 24.—While her husband was visiting friends last night ja robber entered the residence of Mrs. ^Robert Case of 55 North Ninth street, |bound her hand and foot, placed a gag jin her mouth, ransacked the house and jdeparted after finally beating and Itikc 4ng her and leaving her unconscious on the floor. Before Mrs. Case was gagged she fought desperately and bit her assail ant so severely on the hand that he left a trail of blood from the kitchen ito the sidewalk. Mr. Case Is certain that the wound in the hand will ulti mately Identify the Intruder. ELECTS OFFICERS HEALTH OF OLD VETERANS HAS BEEN EXCELLENT—NO ACCI. DENTS MAR MEET. GILMAN IS NEW CHIEF Important Business of Closing Day! Was Report of Committee on ^Resolutions—May Indorse McCumber's Bill. Atlantic City, N. J„ Sept. 23.—The, national encampment of the Grand' Army of the Republic will finish its' business today and bring the reunion to a close. There have been no serious accidents and the health of the en campment has been excellent. The principal business of today Is the report by the committee on resolu-, tions. Many subjects were referred to that committee, among them the ques tion of increasing pensions and the controversy over the Robert E. Lee statute. It is not expected that radi cal action will be taken on any sub jects. At the session late yesterday after noon, Rochester, N. Y.. was selected, for the 1911 encampment and the fol lowing officers were elected. Commander-in-Chief—John E. Gil man, Boston. Senior Vice Commander-in-Chief— Charles Burrows, Rutherford, N. J. Junior Vice Commander-in-Chief— William James, Jacksonville, Fla, Surgeon General—Jojim L. Smith, Spokane, Wash. Chaplain-in-Chief Rev. Thomas Harwood, Albuquerque, N. M. The new commander-in-chief had an easy time of it in his election but Rochester's selection as the next en campment site has a little string to it. The veterans decided that the en campment can go to the New York state city on condition that satisfact ory rates are secured from the rail roads, otherwise the executive com mittee of the G. A. R. can select an other city to which reasonable rates can be secured. Los Angeles, Denver and Springfield, 111., also were after the encampment, and San Francisco invited the veter ans to the Golden Gate city in 1915. When New Orleans heard of the latter invitation a veteran from the southern city said the encampment -would hear from New Orleans 'before 1915, the year of the opening of the Panama Icanal. FLEW OVER ALPS. eat Is Marred by Bad Accident in Alighting. Milan, Italy, Sept. 23.—George Cha vez, the Peruvian aviator, flew from Brig, Switzerland, over the Simp!on pass and arrived at Domodossola, on the Italian side of the Alps, at 2.13 this afternoon. Domodossola, Italy, Sept. 23.—In alighting here, Chavez fell beneath his maahine. He was injured and his monoplane was destroyed. Chavez's Injuries proved to be more serious than at first thought. At the hospital to which he was removed the physicians found that both of the avi ator's legs were broken and that the left thigh was fractured. The general condition of the air-man is not con sidered to be grave. Brig, Switzerland, Sept. 23.—Wey mann, the American aviator, ascended at 1:10 this afternoon In an attempt to follow Chavez in the flight across the Alps to Milan, Italy. The weather was favorable. Weymann descended after having been in the air four minutes. Will Consider Fortifications. Washington, Sept. 23.—The proper fortification of Panama will receive the close attention of President Taft and Secretary of the Navy Meyer when the cabinet assembles on Sept. 24, In view of the fact that most of the fighting of the future will occur near Panama it is now known that tooth the president and secretary favor the establishment of a naval base near the canal as supplementary to canal fortification. Robbed Sluice Boxes, •Seattle, Wash., Sept. 23.—Marius Johansen, 22 years old, was arrested here today on a charge of complicity in the stealing of $14,345 in gold from sluice boxes of the Pioneer Mining Co. at Nome, Alaska, several weeks ,ago. Johansen worked for the com pany with Johan Tyberg, who is held here in connection with the same case. Johansen and Tyberg came out on the same steamer, the Senator, from Nome last Friday. Hearing Postponed. Bismarck, N. D., Sept. 23.—The su preme court announced this afternoon that the hearing in the case to test the "30 per cent" clause of the primary election law would be postponed until Thursday afternoon, Sept. 29, at Grand Forks. It was Impossible for the at torneys to be present here today and it is likely that the entire bench will be at Grand Forks on that date to attend the Installation of President Mc Vey of the university. Regent of Persia Dead. Teheran, Persia, Sept. 22.—The re gent of Persia, Azad U1 Mulk, died in this city today. Auto Racer Will Die. Mineola, N. Y., Sept. 23. George Robertson, an automobile driver, was thrown from his automobile while taking a trial spin this morning on the Long Island motor speedway. He was unsconscious when picked up, and was rushed to Nassau hospital at Mineola. Robertson was going at an estimated rate of seventy miles an hour in*a new Benz car, which he was to drive In the Vanderbilt cup race and which he was giving an initial tryout. When he struck Massopequa curve, consid ered the most dangerous in the course the car gave a Jump, swerved from the course and completely overturned. Flickertail Facts North Dakota Stats News In Condensed Form. Bismarck.—The boiling of the city water is being urged upon our citizens. Grafton.—This city now has an or dinance prohibiting the sale of fire works. Minot.—This city is making a large number of special assessments for water mains. Bismarck.—A couple of box car thievee Were recently rounded up in this city after a lively chase. Carrington.—The "Pick and Shovel" day resulted in vast Improvements to the roads of Foster county. Grand Forks.—This city will extend an invitation to the M. E. conference to hold the next session here. Pembina.—This city will be a candi date for county seat honors and is tak ing the legal measures to get on the ballot. Val'eye City.—During the past week Wylle Niekon marketed a load of flax that lacked six inches of filling the wagon box for $317. Minot.—Bishop Wehrle visited this city Sunday and confirmed a large class. It is the first visit of a bishop to this city for some time. Valleye City.—Julia Stack, the 15 year-old girl reported missing at this place, is said by her father to have eloped to Minneapolis with a baseball player. McKenzie.—Hans Larson, butter maker at this city, recently won first prize in the state competition for the best butter made with an average of 92.7 per cent. Devils Lake.—The Soo has obtained practically all the right of way needed in this city and the surrounding coun try and will be ready for construction work in the spring. Bisbee.—A number of minor acci dents have occurred around this town the past week or two in one of which four horses were lost in a water hole in a coulee near town. Minot.—Seven convictions were ob tained out of eight cases brought against parties for the illicit selling of liquor. There are thrity-three cases pending before the court. Fargo.—A banquet was tendered Dr. Leonard, the pastor of the First M. E. church of this city, who is leaving for the pastorate of a church in Minneap olis, last Friday evening. Dickinson.—The sum of $15,000 has been appropriated for the purpose of making better roads in Stark county. There is a demand for road improve ments in all parts of the county. Bismarck.—Dr. Danford, district su peri.i indent of the M. E. churches of I the Bismarck district, reports thirteen new churches and six new parsonages erected in it during the past year. New Leipzig.—The steel on the N. P. branch has been laid to this town and the event of the strel laying gang was th occasion of a big gathering from town and country to watch the work. Bismarck.—A drunken man occasion ed considerable trouble here by run ning away with a hack that was standing in the street, giving the own er a lively chase before he recovered it. Bowman.—Messengers brought word to this city of the murder of Del Crowe by a member of a gang that went to his place near Concord to get a horse that was claimed by one of Its mem bers. N Lidgerwood.—The sheriff of this county and his deputies recently made a raid on the blind pigs of the town and made several arrests. The deputies came to town in the wagons used in bringing the children to school. Fargo.—Charles King, the negro that recently shot another in a joint on Front street, and who made a getaway from here, was captured by detectives in Minneapolis after a lively fight dur ing which he was wounded in the leg. Devils Lake.—Capt. Wm. Burr of the Sanation Army was held a prisoner in the county jail for four hours recently. He was holding the usual services there when the turnkey went away for a time and forgot his presence in the building. Beach.—From present indications Yates, Montana, just across the line, will succeed to the liquor business that will be driven out of Moorhead Minne sota. It is a small town of twenty fie inhabitants and already has five saloons. Kenmare.—A most distressing acci dent happened near this place when Peter Peterson, a 15-yearl-old boy had the tines of a pitchfork driven through his head. He was using the fork near the belt of thresher and it was driven into the skull with terrific force. Harwood.—Drillers in a well near town struck a small supply of natural gas at a depth of fifty feet. It caught fire from a lantern, but was extinguish ed by plugging the hole. There is a considerable flow of gas and the qual ity and pressure will be further in vestigated. Bismarck.—Mrs. Ben Greer of Hart ford had a narrow escape from burn ing in a barn where she had gone to let out some horses. These crushed her against the side of the building and her clothes caught fire. She does not know how she got out. The fire was caused' by some small boys playing with matches. Energy.—This new town had a bar becue Saturday at which time the cor nerstone for the new linen mill was laid. This town is in the heart of a vast scope of country underlaid with coal and proposes to develop power from the same for the use of manufac turers. Senator McCumber, Congress man Hanna and other noted speakers were present on the occasion and made addresses. Underwood.—That this town is un derlaid with coal has been demonstrat ed by John Schafer who found a four- at a «,? dePth of 110 feet while drilling a well. Wheelock.—While playing with dy namite caps that they found on the railroad, two children, a boy and girl received serious injuries. The boy's' thumb and finger was torn off and the ,Cd a„bad wound ln the knee. B" WeIcher died at this place as a result of a wound re cently received from a shot gun, the ™^f»Ynt~iln*,the legr whlch was MUNYON'S RHEUMATISM tt^-'CUPE. 1 1 I I IN THEIR GOWNS. 2. I IjUPRtnfcCoufcT Papa—That was the supreme court of the United States we Just came out of. Tommy (aged seven)—Gea, pop! dere wasn't anybody dere but a lot of bearded old women dressed in black. NO HEALTHY SKIN LEFT "My little son, a boy of five, broke out with an Itching rash. Three doc tors prescribed for hiail -hut, fee kept getting worse until we could not dress him any more. They finally advised me to try a certain medical college, but Its treatment did no good. At the time I was Induced to try CutJ cura he was so bad that I had to cut his hair off and put the Cuticura Oint ment on him on bandages, as it was Impossible to touch him with the bare hand. There was not one square inch of skin on his whole body that was not affected. He was one mass of sores. The bandages used to stick to his skin and ln removing them it used to take the skin off with them, and the screams from the poor child were heartbreaking. I began to think that he would never get well, but after the Becond application of CuUcura Oint ment I began to see signs of improve ment, and with the third and fourth applications the sores commenced to dry up. His skin peeled off twenty times, but it finally yielded to the treatment. Now I can say that he Is entirely cured, and a stronger and healthier boy you never saw than he Is to-day, twelve years or more since the cure was effected. Robert Wattam, 1148 Forty-eighth St, Chicago, 111., Oct 9. 1909." Even the Children. Ex-Governor Pennypacker, condemn ing in his witty way the American di vorce evil, told at a Philadelphia luncheon an appropriate story. "Even our children," he said, "are becoming infected. A Kensington schoolteacher, examining a little girl in grammar, said: 'What is the future of love?' 'A divorce,' the child answered promptly." Deafness Cannot Be Cured 4r local applications, aa they cannot reach the dl* eased portion ol the ear. There is only one way to uure deafness, and that Is by constitutional remedies. Dealness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of th* mucous llnln* ol the Eustachian Tube. When thM tube Is Inflamed you have a rumbling sound or Im perfect hearing, and when It Is entirely closed, Deal ocas la the result, and unless the Inflammation can bo taken out and this tube restored to Its normal condi tion, hearing will be destroyed forever nine cases out ol ten are caused by Catarrh, which Is nothing but an Inflamed condition ol the mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars lor any case ot Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F- J- CHENEY & CO.. Toledo, Ok Sold by Druggists, 75o. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation. The Guilty Party. Cook (to her young man)—.Here, take the reBt of the roast duck. (Sigh ing) Poor pussy I Young Man—What has the cat got to do with it? Cook-—Well, she'll be blamed for it tomorrow.—Fliegende Blatter. Important to Nlothera Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the (Signature of In Use For Over 3b"*Years." am- in Poisoning afterwards of thfl't,, Jl S flrst fatal accldent of the hunting season in the state. The Kind You Have Always Bought Made Sure of Death. A student of a school ln Shinshu, Japan, recently committed suicide by jumping into the crater of Asama yama. The tragedy was not discovered until three days afterward, when some documents left by the suicide near the crater were picked up. SPOHN'S DISTEMPER CURE will CR,^F DISTEMPER, and the like among horses of aH ages, and prevents all others in the same stable from having the disease. Also cures chicken cholera, and dog distemper. Any good druggist can supply you, or send to mfrs. 60 cents and $1.00 a bottle. Agents wanted. Free book. Spohn Medical Co., opec. Contagious Diseases, Goshen, Ind. Forgive the man who smites you on one cheek and he will generally swat you on the other. The vise know better than to try to lire on the spUie of life alone.