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The Daily Alert is delivered In thecity by car
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i«lly, one year $6 00
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AWN1.GSS BROME GRASS.
HUNGARIAN brome grass has proven
after experimenting with it in all por
tions of the northwest,to be the solution
of the problem as to the growing of a grass
in the arid and semi-arid sections of the
country that will surpass timothy for
pasture and hay. It bad become a very
serious question what could be raised as
a substitute for timothy and now oome
reports from Iowa, Minnesota, Canada
and different sections of North Dakotu,
all comtirmatory. This grass does not
kill out by drouth nor is it in danger
from rather a moist condition of the soil.
It grows from two to five feet high, is
a tine straw with heavy foliage, produc
ing on an average two and a half tons of
hey to the aore rauging as high as four
tons, and yielding about 500 pounds of
seed to the aore weighing 14 pounds to
the bushel. The nutritious'properties
are superior to those of timothy, live
stock preferring it to other grasses after
becoming aooustomed to it.
Most of the credit for proving the
merits of this bromus inermis is due the
two Canadian experimental stations at
Brandon and Indian Head where was
first demonstrated the practicability of
growing it for hay and seed, but it has
since been grown under various climatic
conditions throughout the United States
in most instances, successfully, seeming
to produce a crop when everything else
fails. The plowing must be deep, at
least eight inches, using from 12 to 15
pounds of seed to the aore. A large orop
need not be expeoted the first year but
immense orops the following years. For
pasture purposes it is most desirable, it
being about two weeks earlier than other
grasses and as much later in the fall.
When one wishes to exterminate the
plant, it ia neoessary to plow early and
It is reported that in this vicinity Mr.
J. j. Nierlmg, Mr. Clinton Wade and
Mr. A. O. Boynton have had some ex
perience with this Hungarian brome
TUESDAY'S election in Toledo, O., in
volved the question mainly of munici
pal ownership ot publio utilities, includ
ing street railways, gas, water and
telephones. The representative of this
idea, Mayor Sam. Junes, received 17,
000 votes out of the 24,000 votes cast.
Ia giving the reason for such a tremend
ous majority he says:
"The overwhelming victory is a tri
umph for tba common people and indi
cated the beginning of a movement for
equality of opportunity that is destined
to sweep this country. It is the
dawn ot the day that is to see the eman
cipation of the people from the long
night of bondage to party superstition.
'^amflwwnwmaft ,un'w»u»w wwiw.wt.w'*****
The Jamestown Alert.
THURSDAY, APRIL 13. 180!).
On one side stood organized
labor in solid phalanx, and with them
praotically all of the working people
and the intelligent masses who believe
in fair play and do not ask anything
more for themselves than they are will
ing to grant to others. Over against
them stood both political machines, the
partisan press of the oity and the fran
chise hungry corporations. The victory
proves that the people will yet have
In Chioago the tight was on some
what the same lines—municipal owner
ship (sometime) of street railways win
ning out. Thus does the socialistic idea
gain ground regardless of all opposition.
THB last legislature of South Dakota
whioh bad a large republican majority
passed three joint resolutions to oon
gress, presented by Senator Fettigrew
and the remarkable feature about them
was that all three resolutions differed
in principles they advocated from the
national party polioy. One resolution
asked for an amendment to the inter
stste com me roe law which would give
the lnter-state commerce commission
full power to regulate rates. This is in
effect that the government should con
trol roads and the publio service, in
opposition to oontrol by the few for the
benefit of the few. The other two re
solutions were for the establishment of
postal savings banks, and for taxation of
land allotted to Indians as citizens, the
law now exempting such lands from
taxation for 25 years.
In commenting on these resolutions
in the United States senate Mr. Petti
grew said they were indications of the
drift of republican sentiment in the west.
CINCINNATTT ENQTTCRER: North Dakota
has enaoted a law providing for the
appointment of a Board of Physioians
to examine the physical and mental con
ditions of applicants for marriage
licenses. Licenses are to be refused to
any who suffer from ailments which are
likely to manifest themselves in their
progeny, especially dipsomania, insanity
and tuberculosis. The measure is
largely advocated in the hope that other
states will follow North Dakota's ex
ample io attempting to improve the
health ot the race.
In bnyin/t I
**»noinv IN pxtrav*"
•^J of cultivation wanted on infrr....
always Inrjroly oxcoedK the
original cortt of tho b8t tMM'ilB to
bad. The hptit is nhvnyrt tho
ciit'upost. Fay a tritle iiiuro for
anil always got your monoy'o
worth. Five cents pur paper
everywhere. Always the
1M1. 1'F.KKY A
|h- Detroit, Mich/
AND now comes Dr. Small, one of the
professors of Chioago University, adding
his testimony to that of Dr. Herron of
Iowa College regarding the extreme
danger to this oountry's very existence
in the oonstant aggregation of oupitnl
letio combinations. As a summary in
the indiotmeut against such an unholy
use of wealth, listen to this:
"There are clouds on the sooial horizon
already bigger than a man's band fore
telling changes of which no one is wise
enough to prediot the end.
"If preseuo tendencies continue it will
not be long before the men whose busi
ness is to communioate ideas will be
gagged by those who publish ideas, and
the publishers will be shackled by the
makers of paper, and the paper niiinu
faoturere will be held up by the trand
portation lines, and the transportation
corporations by the producers of steel,
Hnd the steel industries by the coal
operators, and the coal miners by the
oil producers, and the oil magnates by
the stove makers, and the cook stove
men by the sugar trust, and the sugar
interests by Wall street, and the stock
brokers by the labor unions, and they by
the farmers and the farmers, God help
them, by everybody."
Dr. Small is head professor of sociology
in the Rockefeller school by the Midway
and if he doesn't keep quiet, watoh his
professional head drop off.
IF there is any one thing more than
any other to be learned from the Drey
fus episode it is the dangerto republican
form of government from a large stand
ing army. In France today it is a ques
tionjas to whioh really governs, the civil
law or the military, there being deadly
competition and rivalry between them.
When forgeries galore and murders
and suicides are necessary to uphold
the honor of the army, it suggests the
Even in our regular army today there
is a certain esprit de corps that makes
it almost impossible to get officers to
give evidence against another officer,
and very seldom is it voluntary. As a
proof of this, witness the earlier stages
of the embalmed beef inquiry, still in
some danger of whitewashing.
lhe moral is that the standing army
should be kept to the lowest possible
number consistent with the proper
policeing of our country.
THAT the natives of Europe never for
get an injury done to any of the royalty
is evidenced by the treatment accorded
the new Mexican Ambassador, Mr.
Aspiroz, whom they are boycotting
sooially because thirty years ago he was
appointed judge-advocate-general in the
trial of Maximilian, resulting in the
death of that unfortunate prince.
Now the representatives of England,
Germany, France, Austria and Belgium
are playing sooial freeze-out game at
Washington against this same Aspiroz
for the insignificant offense of causing
the shuffling off of a would-be emperor.
It is to be hoped our government will
checkmate this move.
THE embalmed beef investigation is
livening up lately, the evidenoe showing
most positive proof of the use of ohemi
cals for the preservation of meats eaten
by the boys that did the fighting. Thus
does General Miles slowly advance in
the respeot of the people, General Alger
retipgrading in the same ratio.
SPEAKING of the warfare for the ad
vancement of civilization, wouldn't we,
in the light of Darwinism, be hanging by
our tails in Asiatio jungles, speaking the
chatter language, if it hadn't been for
war and the survival of the fittest? Or
might Darwin have been mistaken?
The New Route Around the World.
Vrhen the Russian Trans-Siberian
railway is completed St. Petersburg to
Vladivostok *on the Pacifio ooean the
globe can be enoircled on the following
Chioago to Bremen via New York,
railway and water, eight days.
Bremen via St. Petersburg by rail, 1%
St. Petersburg via Vladivostok by rail,
Vladivostok to Portland by water ten
Portland to St. Paul by rail, three day*.
St. Paul to Chicago via C. M. & St. P.
railway, half a day.
That part of the route St. Paul to
Chicago is on the Milwaukee's celebrated
Pioneer Limited—the only perfect train
in the world.
The best traveled people always pat
Men of Moderate Means.
The settlement of northern men in
Virginia nine kinds of medicinal waters
and great business opportunities, health
and cheap homes calls for oarefnl inves
tigation For full particulars enquire of
W. G. Root, Jamestown, N. D.
7,^. .,,y.^ r, r: -v, ,, ,, », I
IS AFTER THEM
Lawton Continues His Pursuit ol
the Filipinos East of Santa
Victory of Monday More Com
plete Than Earlier Reports
WASHINGTON, April 12.—The war de
partment lias received a dispatch from
General Otis announcing the success of
General Lawton's campaign in the cap
ture of Santa Cruz. He says that Gen
eral Lawton is pushing the rebels into
the mountains beyond the city. Gen
eral Otis also informs the war depart'
ment that the insurgents made an at
tack upon General Wliea ton's brigade
and that they were repulsed with heavy
loss. The dispatches follow:
"Lawton's success at Santa Cruz more
complete than first reported yesterday,
Enemy left 93 uniformed dead oil field,
and numerous seriously wounded. Law
ton captured city without destruction
of property. His loss, ten wounded,
slight, except two, one since died
Lieutenant Elliug only officer wounded,
slight, in hand. Enemy retired east
warih Lawton in pursuit.
"Insurgents attacked Mac Arthur's
line of railway communication in con
siderable force repulsed by Wlieaton
with heavy loss.
"Wheaton's casualties 8 killed, 20
MINNESOTA BOYS IX IT.
Two of the Thirteenth Killed and Four
MANILA, April 12.—5:45 p. m.—At
about midnight the rebels cut the tele
graph line at several places between
here and Malolos, and signal fires were
lighted and rockets sent up along the
foothills to the right of the railroad.
Later the enemy attacked the outposts
of the Minnesota regiment between
Bigaa and Bocavie, five miles south of
Malolos, killing 2 men and wounding 14
Simultaneously the outposts of the
Oregon regiment at Marillao, the next
station on the way to Manila, were at
tacked. with the result that 3 Ameri
cans were killed and
The loss of the enemy was 10 men
killed and 6 wounded. The Americans
also captured 2 prisoners. Troops were
concentrated along the railroads as
thickly as possible, and the rebels were
driven back to the foothills.
The roadbed of the railroad was dam
aged, but it was repaired almost imme
diately and traffic was soon resumed
through to Malolos.
Sailed Under Sealed Orders.
SAN FRANCISCO,April12.—The United
States transport steamer Brutus has
tailed from here under sealed orders.
She is loaded with coal and her destina
tion is supposed to be Guam island.
Bound for the Philippine!.
WHITEHALL, N. Y., April 12.—The
Twenty-first United States infantry,
from Plattsburg Barracks, passed
through here in three sections, en route
to the Pacific coast.
THE QUAY TRIAL.
No Great Sensation Was Developed oil the
PHILADELPHIA, April 12.—The second
day of the trial of Senator Quay did not
develop any sensations. After some
routine testimony the district attorney
offered in evidence letters identified by
Mr. Tabor, teller of the bank, saying he
would supplement and prove them by
bosks of the bank, which he would sub
sequently offer in evidence. The de
fense opposed the admission of the let
ters, telegrams and books, on the ground
that they are not proper testimony.
Part of the new matter was the state
ment that the bank books show that
from May 1, 1886, to Oct. 81, 1897, M. S.
Quay borrowed from the Peoples Bank
$1,906,703, on which he paid $2,413.60
The books also show that Henry K.
Boyer, while state treasurer, received in
interest on state deposits $31,230,75
Treasurer Morrison got $5,207 interest,
and Haywood $1,519.
May Reunite in Chicago.
CHICAGO, April 12.—Chicago will
probably have the first reunion of the
regiment that Cojonel Roosevelt com
manded during the war. Postmaster
Gordon, who is chairman of the general
committee in charge of the Chicago day
celebration, had an interview with
Colonel Roosevelt, in which he suggest
ed that the regiment should hold its re
union in this city on Oct. 9, when Presi
dent McKinley will be here and the
comer stone of the new postoffice is to
be laid. Colonel Roosevelt approved
of people-'s who
wear die celebrated
jJ.? O A* (t",
NOTED AS A JUUIST.
Stephen J. Field of th« Federal Supreme
Court, Ketlreil, Dios nt Washington.
WASHINGTON, April 11. Justice
Stephen J. Field of the United States
supreme court, retired, died at his home
here of kidney complications. About
his bedside were his wife and her sis
ter, Justice David J. Brewer and other
close friends. He had been unconscious
since Saturday morning and death came
Stephen Johnson Field was one of the
four remarkable Field brothers, sous of
Rev. David Dudley Field, a New Eng
land clergyman. These brothers were
David Dudley, the great codifier: Cyrus
West, who laid the Atlantic cable, and
Henry Martyn, the distinguished divine
and religious editor.
Stephen J., who was to be a justice
of the United States supreme court, was
born in Haddam, Conn., in the Berk
shire hills, Nov. 4, 1816. When he was
13, he went with liis sister Emilia, who
had married a missionary, to Smyrna,
for the purpose
acquiring a knowl
edge of the Oriental languages. Upon
his return from the East, at the age of
10, lie entered Williams college, from
which institution he was graduated in
1837, standing at the head of his class.
Then he entered the law office of his
brother, David Dudley Field, in New
York, and upon his admission to the
bar he became a partner in the firm.
Went to California in '49.
In 1849, the gold fever having broken
out, he went to San Francisco, where
he opened a law office and was one of
the party that founded Marysville, be
coming the first alcalde of that place.
until the organiza
tion of the judiciary under the constitu
tion of the state.
He served in the legislature from
Yuba county the first year after Cali
fornia was admitted into the Unioiv In
1857 he was elected judge of the su
preme court of California. When in
September, 1859, Chief Justice David S.
Terry resigned, Field succeeded him
and filled that office until appointed to
the supreme bench as a war Democrat
by President Abraham Lincoln in 1803.
In 1880 he was placed in nomination by
his supporters for the presidency at the
Cincinnati convention of the Demo
cratic party, receiving 05 votes on the
first ballot. In 1873 he was appointed
by the governor of California a member
of a commission to examine the code of
laws of that state and prepare amend
The Killing of Judge Terry.
It was in 1889 that the dramatic kill
ing of Judge Terry—the same who was
succeeded by Field as chief justice of
California—took place. Judge Terry
had married the notorious woman Sarah
Althea Hill. She had long been en
gaged in litigation over the estate, of
Senator Sharon of California, whose
wife she claimed to be. Terry had
acted as her counsel before his marriage
to her and was very much incensed at
Justice Field's decision that the mar
riage contract produced by the woman
was a forgery.
In Superior Judge Sullivan's court a
favorable verdict had been given to her,
and when Justice Field reversed this
decision she tried to shoot him in court
and for this was promptly arrested
Terry drew a bowie knife in order to
prevent her arrest, and both were sent
to prison. When they were released,
they were desperate and practically de
mented and threatened Justice Field's
Deputy Marshal a* a Protector.
His friends warned him that the ut
most caution was necessary on his part,
and, accordingly, Deputy United States
Marshal Nagle, acting nnder instruc
tions from the attorney general of the
United States and Marshal Franks,
accompanied Field wherever he went.
At Lathrop, Cal., while Justice Field
was breakfasting, Terry approached
him and without warning assaulted him
from behind. Nagle was at hand and
very promptly shot Terry, killing him
instantly. Both Deputy Marshal Nagle
and Justice Field were arrested, but
nothing in the way of punishment ever
came of the arrest.
Justice Field retired from the su
preme bench Dec. 1, 1897, his term of
service on that tribunal being the long
est on record. He was succeeded by
Attorney General McKenna, also of
Supreme Court Adjourned.
WASHINGTON. April 11.—When the
United States supreme court met, the
death of Justice Field was announced
and the court adjourned as a mark of
Kacine Strikers Win.
MILWAUKEE, April 12.—A Journal
special from Racine, Wis., says: After
being out on a strike for a month, the
machinists employed by the Case com
pany returned to work, having practi
cally gained all they asked for. Over
200 men were affected. The strike grew
out of a grievance they bad against the
new foreman, from Minneapolis, who,
it was alleged, imported his friends and
placed them ahead of old employes. It
is understood the union will be recog
Would Not Accept Autonomy.
LONDON April 12.—Agoncillo, the
agent of Aguinaldo, who is still in
Paris, suffering from influenza, has
Written a letter to the Associated Press
My ing: "It is absolutely false that
Aguinoldo is willing to accept an au
tonomist system similar to that in In
dia. The Filipinos and their govern
ment have only one ideal—absolute
independence is the only source of gen
The Massachusetts Sails.
NEW YORK, April 12.—The United
States battleship Massachusetts passed
out of quarantine at 5,35 p. in. bound
South to join the North Atlantic squad
ron, which was reported on Saturday to
have sailed from La Quayara for Trini
••"•iii ii L, .i^«sne*i
r.I vii! /!.1^),'. i-. 'H,i .vnufei,
,, Wy M'J ^A. M.p.^Vr
AT PEACE NOW
Formal Exchange of Ratifications
of the Spanish American
Occurs at Washington -President
and French Ambassador
WASHINGTON, April 12.—The com
plete restoration of peace between the
United States and Spain was effected,
through the exchange of ratifications of
treaty of peace, followed by the
publication of a proclamation by the
president, announcing to the world that
peace is restored. The ceremony of ex
changing ratifications occurred at tho
executive mansion at 3:33 p.m., when
the president handed to M. Canibon,
the French ambassador, the American
copy of the treaty, and the ambassador
in turn gave the president the Spanish
copy of the treat}-, properly attested by
the queen regent and the premier of
After the ceremony connected with
the exchange of ratification of the peace
treaty. President McKinley issued the
Whereas, A treaty of peace between
the United States of America, and Her
Majesty, the queen regent of Spain, in
the name of her august son,Don Alfonso
XIII, was concluded and signed by their
respective plenipotentiaries at Paris, on
the 10th day of December. 1898, the
original of which is in the Spanish lan
guage, is word for word as follows:
And Whereas, The said convention
has been duly ratified on both parts and
the ratifications of the two governments
were exchanged in the City of Wash
ington, on the eleventh day of April,
one thousand eight hundred and ninety
"Now, therefore, be it known that I,
William McKinley, president of the
United States of America, have caused
the said convention to be made public,
to the end that the same and every
article and clause thereof, may be ob
served and fulfilled, with good faith by
the United States and the citizens
In witness weereof, I have heieunto
set my hand and caused the seal to be
Done at the city of Washington, this
eleventh day of April, in the year of
our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and ninety-nine and of the independence
of the United States the one huudred
By the President:
JOHN HAY, Secretary of State.
Saloon Men Want a New Election.
HALSTED, Minn., April 11.—The new
village council has a contest on hand, as
the saloon element is getting out quo
warranto proceedings and will try to
have a new election. This is because
the judges of election refused to allow
the residents of Peterson's addition tc
vote. The council (prohibition) have
passed an ordinance prohibiting playing
pool and cards for drinks and are con
templating a curfew ordinance.
"To Err is Human."
People like to talk about attractive
things in advertising- In a company
recently the proverb above quoted, and
whioh appeared at the head of one a well
ooostruoted series of advertisements of
Hood's Sarsaparilla, was so muoh dis
cussed that we doubt if any one there
will ever forget the source whence it
oame. Messrs. Hood & Co. are U6ing
these proverb advertisements on a very
broad scale, and they are attracting dis
cussion and favorable comment every
IDLE HOUR BUENED.
Mansfon of W. K. Vanderbilt With
lis Contents Destroyed.
NEW YORK, April 12.—William K.
Vanderbilt's country house, Idle our,
at Oakdale, L. I., was totally destroyed
by lire at 8:45 a. m. No lives were lost
and no one was injured. W. K. Van
derbilt, Jr., and his bride, formerly Miss
Virginia Fair, were occupying the house
at the time.
The fire is believed to have originated
in the cellar, accidentally. It broke out
at 3:45 a. m. and in an hour the mag
nificent structure with its valuable fit
tings, was totally destroyed.
Besides young Mr. and Mrs. Vander
bilt, there were twelve or fifteen serv
ants in the house. All got out safely.
Mr.- Vanderbilt and his bride came to
New York on an early train.
Take Cuticura Resolvent
Because it is so pure and wholesome that
mothers can give it freely to children of
all'ages. It cools and cleanses the blood,
and is of the greatest value in speedily
curing disfiguring, burning, scaly humors,
rashes, and irritations, when taken in con
nection with hot baths of CUTICURA SOAP,
and gentle anointings with CUTICURA, the
great skin cure and purest of emollients.
Sold throughout the world. Fonu DKUO A5D CNNC.
Coar., frop*.. Bontoo. liuwtoCurt BabjKosheVftoe.
Rontors, fanners' Hons and
farmers burdened with taxes,
mortgages, Impoverished soil nnd crop
failures urny secure free homeiiteods
of MiO acres In the Ciiniullan West, tho
lund of No. 1 Hard Wheat, 25 to 85
bushels to the acre. Lowest railroad
rates special advantages to prospectors.
Tho best Brain and cattle country in the
world. Good water, low taxes, abundant
fuel. The Minnesota editors, who re
cently made the Western Canada trip,
speak of it as the home for small farmers. The offi
cial report says:
'To the small farmer seeking a
new homo Western Canada oilers great inducements.
seems along way north the Canadian Pa
cific Railway line is far 6outh of Edinburgh, the
climate is thatof Northern Minnesota, and the land
raises splendid and sure crops."
and full information ap.
Canada or to
Canadian Government Aueut.
Gives Kelief at once.
It opens and cleanses __
the Nusal Passages. fll tl l\| Hp fl ll
Aiinys Inflammation. V*VtmU 'IllbflW
Ileals and I'rotccts tiie Membrane. Kestores the
Senses of Taste and finell. Full Size luo. Trial
bize 10c. at Drurrirists or by mil.
ELT BROTHERS, o5 Warren Street, New Yorii
A Crawford man's wheel,
but little used and in good con
For Sale Cheap
Enqaire at the Alert offioe.
Honey to Loan
On Real Estate Security.
H. M. TABER, Jamestown, N. D.
The best, cheapest and most popular
IaBuranoe Company is the
JAMES RIVER VALLEY MUTUAL
FIRE AND LIGHTNING INSURANCE CO.
OF JAMESTOWN, N- D.
The total cost for live years or. a S2,000 policy
hiis been \Wiinli includes tlie policy fee,
premium and all (2)assessments. Ola line com
panies charge per cent, for three years, which
would make, on a 000 policy for live years,
saving by beinj Insured in this company
JOHN B. FRIED, Secretary,
JAMESTOWN. N. D.
NOTICE OP MORTGAGE SALE.
Notice is hereby given that that certain mort
gage executed and delivered by A. C. Kasherx
mortgagor to Mary F. Kasberg. Mortgagee,
dated May 22nd. 188S and illed for record in the
ofltce of the Kegister of Deeds of the County of
Stutsman, Territory of 1'akota, now State of
North Dakota, on the 4th day of June 18S6, und
recorded in hook N, of mortgage deeas, page
"108" and duly assigned by the said mortgagee
to Lena A. Kasberg by instrument ini writing
dated March !ith 1H92 and recorded in book X,
of mortgage deeds, page "340" Marclf 9th 1899 at
10:30o'clock A. M., and subsequently duly assign
ed by the said assignee to Daniel Sachow by in
strument in writing dated March 7th 1899 anu
recorded ill book of mortgage deeds, page
"341,March 9th 189!) at lu-.30 o'clock A. M.,will
be foreclosed by a sale of the premises In such
mortgage and hereinafter described, at the front
door of the court house in the town or city of
Jamestown, county of Stutsman and s'ate of
North Dakota, at tne hour of 2 o'clock 1*. Rl. on
the tttlt day of May 1890, to satisfy the amount
due upon such mortgage on the day of sale. The
premises described In such mortgage and which
will be sold to satisfy the same are described as
The northeast one-quarter (ne and north
west one-quarter (nw V) and southeast one-quar
ter (sek) of section number fifteen (i5) in town
ship number one hundred and thirtv-eight (133)
north, of range number sixty-three (68) west of
the Fifth Principal Meridian in Stutsman coun
ty. North Dakota.
There will be due on such mortgage at the
date of sale the sum of two thousand five hun
dred five and no 100 dollars, and one hundred
dol'ars attorney's fee HH provided iu the mort
gage and the costs and disbursements ot this
Dated this 22nd dav of March 1899.
Assignee of Assignee of Mortgagee.
JOHN KXAI F,
Attorney for Assignee of Assignee of Mortgagee.
Jamestown, North Dakota.
First Pub. March 23.
Grafton, N. Dak.
I "'•WEAR TWICE'AJUR I
Not affeeted by Heat or Cold.
Highest Awards at Centennial,
Paris and World's Fair.
Fmzer Lubricator Co.,
Factories: Cticiag*, St Louis, Naw York.
for a generous
Ely's Cream Balm
contains no cocaine, I
mercury nor any other I
It is quickly Abgorbed.