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TIIE SCRANTON TIIIBTOE-TTJESDAY MORIONQ, AUGUST 21, 1894.
Zfy $cranfon txiimt
PULIHD DAILY IN 8CMNTOH, . T TMt
TltlBUHB PUBLItHINO COMMNT.
E. P. KINGSBURY.
diw VoKOrfiol Tiuhi iuiloin raaMaV
IHTUU AT THI POTOrriB AT eCATO), Pa
IOOHA-CLAAA Mil HATTIA.
"i'riulura Ink," the lecouulied Jouruill
for lulvcrtiaoia, rntee tliti KCliANTOX
'1 Kll'.t NK u the beat mlvirtlnln j iiiediuui
In Kortheastero l'onnsylvanla. "PrlnteriT
fcCB ANTON. AUGUST 21. IS'.tt.
REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET.
DANIEL II. HASTINGS,
Tor Licutennnl G'l.reriior,'
lor Auditor (Jtnernl:
A3IOS II. MYLI.N',
lor Secretary of lUriml Affair)
JAJ1E3 V. I, ATT A,
OF 1'IIII.AtHil I'lUA.
OALl'SIIA A. (inOW,
OKOKUU F. IILTP,
Flection Timt Nov. i
Km: Kem.y is well ver.sed in the
tricks of the diaruoml, but he out a
Horry ligtire in the uttempt to jump
from the State leugue.
Closinp; Down on Anarchists.
Tlie fact that the senate has passed
and the house committee on judiciary
favorably reported Senator Hill's bill
for the exclusion and deportation of
alien anarchists renews attention to a
measure which it is said will supersede
the Stone immigration bill and be the
only legislation of tho session bearing
on the question of the closer supervi
eion of alien newcomers. The bill
provides that every immigrant shall
be examined by a board of inquiry as
to ins opinions regarding the Ameri
can theory of government and as to
whether ho belongs to any society or
association of known anarchistic tend
eneies. Tho board may examine the
person suspected for marks indicative
of membership in an anarchistic soci
ety, and may adopt evidence of tho
immigrant's common reputation as an
anarchist, and declarations of foreign
governments and police notifications
shall be deemed suflleient, unless suc
cessfully controverted, to prevent his
The superintendent of Immigration
is given power to investigate tho rec
ord and reputation of any alien anar
chist who may already be in this coun
try, and shall have him conveyed so
the port of departure and , returned to
the country from whence he came. If
an anarchist is discovered upon land
ing, the vessel bringing him over is re
quired to take him back, but if lie is
already in the country at the time of
the passage of the act he shall bo re
turned to his native couutry at the ex
pense of the United States. The bill
provides for the appointment of im
migration agents, not exceeding twelve
in number, at a salary of 2,"j()0 a year.
Their duties shall be to go abroad nud
make investigations in other countries
under rules and regulations prescribed
by the secretary of the treasury. There
is appropriated by the bill $60,000 for
the salaries of those agents. The ap
pointment of the agents is left to the
secretary of the treasury, and is not
subject to the approval of the United
States senate. This, in the opinion of
the Washington correspondent of the
Philadelphia Press, from whose inter
esting letters we have obtained much
information on the subject, makes it
possible, and also probable, that the
positions will be tilled by men ap
pointed for political services, and it also
makes it possible for the foreign steam
ship companies to have great influence
over tho appointments and over the
agents after they have been selected.
The additional weak points in such
a law are obvious; and os a substitute
for the Stono bill, the measure is clear
ly inadequate. But it is a first step
along a new and much-needed line,
and ns such deserves to be accepted
gratefully and accorded a fair test. It
has been suggested that in lieu of such
inquiries a head tax of from $20 to $.j0
bo assessed on every immigrant, the
supposition being that anarchists would
remain in Europe rather than meet
this requirement. But this idea of a
head tax is repellent, even if constitu
tional, which is doubtful; and its indis
criminate punishment of innocent and
guilty alike would never recommend
It to American favor. Let us give the
bill a trial. If weak, it can be
strengthened; if worthless, repealed.
Accordino to ox-Postmaster Gen
eral Wanamaker the average cost to
the government in handling all classes
of mail matter is about 7 cents per
pound. The bulk of second class mat
ter monopolizes space in postal cars,
and increases the cost of handling and
transportation, so the expense on sec
ond class matter fully equals the cost
per pound of handling letter mail.
One cent postago on letters will, he
thinks, be successfully demanded in
time,' and he believes that that time is
not far olF. "As the first step toward
1-cent postage, I recommend," says
Mr. Wanamaker, "tho ipassago of an
act to credit the department for all the
mail carried, no matter where it origi
nates. One cent letter postage is a
near possibility, for the reason a 2-'
cent stamp produces much more than
the amount of expense of handling the
letter mall; hence It is urged that the
postage on this class of mall matter
should be reduced. The present letter
rate pays actually much more than
double the cost, and by this overpay
serves as a protective rate to the de
partment to cover the underpay for
the express business it does for pe
riodicals and books, and for carrying
advertising sheets, at 1 cent per pouud,
that load the mails enormously, and
ure, in point of fact, nothing more,than
business circulars. All such mail is
not only carried at a loss of 6 cents per
pound, but it Interferes materially with
the business." There appears to be
justice in this argument. In this view,
peuuy lettor postage should be followed
by increased charges on big parcels;
and there is no good reason why, as
the politicians say, this "combination"
should not be formed.
The Slashing M.nia.
In the early days of medical science
in this country blood-letting was one
of the favorite methods of cure used by
the average physician. The family
doctor never ventured out unless
armed with the lancet which was us
ually brought into service upon all oc
casions and if the patient survived the
lossofthe blood he wasgenerally strong
enough to stand tho other remedies
administered. With the march of
progress, however, the blood letting
practice was gradually dropped, the
more enlightened members of the pro
fessiou agreeing that in tho majority of
cases nothing could be gained that
would be of benefit to any save the un
dertaker by tapping the veins of a per
son who was ill. For many years past
the practice of bleeding has been con
lined almost exclusively to the old
fogies of the profession who have long
since outlived their usefulness.
But of late, it seems, the mania to
cut and slash has again taken hold of
the medical fraternity in the treatment
of a new disease known as "appendi
citis." This disease, the doctors claim,
results from the accidental presence of
foreign substance, such as grape seed,
etc., in an undeveloped intestine called
the vermiform appendix. Skillful
surgeons have in some instances lo
cated appendicitis and have aflbrded
relief by opening the vermiform ap
pendix and removing the substance
causing inflammation. The newspaper
and other notoriety attending these
operations seems to have fired the am
bitious physicians of the country to
greater deeds of valor. A doctor who
lias not diagnosed at least ouo cose of
appendicitis is not in it in this season
of early fruit and its attending eifects
upon the digestion of the public, and
the average disciple of .Esculapius
has his knife whetted in readiuess to
make an opening in the first patient
who displays symptoms that in olden
times were generally relieved by Ja
An exchange calls attention to the
fact that several deaths have lately
been recorded from the use of the
knife in cases of appendicitis and sup
posed appendicitis. For it must be
understood that the trouble is diflicult
of diagonosis and there have been
cases where the Incision has been made
and the "vermiform" laid bare and
found to be perfectly healthy and free
from foreign substance. Two cases of
this kind were reported not long ago iu
the public press. A severe "stomach
ache" has been taken for a sure enough
case of appendicitis and a recovery
under simple treatment has removed
the alarm and stayed tho knife of the
impatient physician. At the present
rate of cutting and slashing there
seems no method of determining
where the cold steel fad will end, and
the suffering public lias ample ground
for regarding with alarm the growing
disposition on part of physicians to
carve their patients.
The estkicmed Philadelphia Times
concurs in The Tkiisuxk's opinion
that the Grady investigating commit
tee which is to ascertain the moral ef
fects of the Brooks high license law
will never astound the world with its
sapience. It thinks that the commit
tee "will spend a good deal of time
journeying about the state and hear
ing witnesses, after which it will make
a report that few will read and that
will prove of very little value to those
who do rend it. The Investigation will
cost a good ileal and be worth very lit
tle, in which, of course, it will resem
ble most legislative investigations, and
it can only serve to Increase the con
viction that the custom of ordering
legislative investigations into every
thing under the sun is one that would
lie more honored in the breach than in
the observance." Like tho council
rvmnic junket, the legislative probing
committee Is a curious and picturequu
thing, but seldom uselul and equally
Good ladies of Boston had an in
dividual named Fowler arrested for
using the United States mails for
fraudulent purposes, because he sold
rubber bands for hat fasteners, giving
directions to the buyer to attach the
bauds to a hat or bonnet ami slip the
rubber over her ears to keep the hat in
proper position. Although the enter
prising inventor of the ladies' hat fast
ener Is temporarily in jail, it is im
possible to see how a case can lie ma 'e
out against him. Ho advertised a hat
fastener that would dispense with
pins; nnd the ears of tho person who
is fool enough to send money by mail
to a stranger are usually large enough
to make the rubber band arrangement
a success. In any event the case
proves that even the culture of the in
tellectual Hub of tho universe is not
proof against the wiles of the "order
by mail" fakir who catches iish all the
There is much dignified pathos in
the modest estimate which England's
grand old man places on his life-work
in his response to tho Liberal party's
recent presented memorial address. In
referring to the summary of the
achievements of his political lifetime
contained in the address, Mr. Glad
stone says: "While the picture is just
as regards the action of the nation and
the Liberal party, only a very small
and insignificant fraction of the ac
complished results can be ascribed seri
ously to myself. Concurrence to the
best of my limited ability is all that I
can claim. Subject to this observation,
I conceive that the facts of my parlia
mentary history are such as will ob
tain conspicioug notice on the page of
history." Cousplclous and honorable,
as are all the varied episodes of his
No other orator today pierces the
bubbles of Democratic sham more ac
curately and with more zest than doet
that incomparable veteran Galusha A.
Grow. His return to public life ha,
been like a new baptism in the foun
tain of perpetual youth. Mr. Grow
was interviewed in New York th(
other day. Here are some of tl'
bright gems in his reply:
The ouly positive advance the Demo
crats have uiudrt lu the lust thirty years It
in fmnkDMi. They admit now that thoj
are after ultimnte free trade. They never
have admitted It before.
There is no such word In the dictionary
of the Democratic party an "etultlflcation.
All the rest of the world would call tbeii
eating crow "stultification," but they
Any policy tho Republicans don't want
the DotnocrKtR will awallow quicker tunc
a hnnd-or(H!i monkey can take bit cap off.
There are few youngsters who, in
iu point of pithiness, lire and truth
could surpass this.
Candidate Singk.rly thinks he
perceives "the necessity of pulling
down the tariirbars and trying to Hud
in the markets of the world buyers for
our surplus wares as well as the sur
plus production of our farms and
mines." But when the Democratic
parly killed the Republican policy or'
reciprocity, which promised to give uit
the cream of the world's markets
without hurt to our home industry wo
do not recall that Candidate Singerly'ii
paper said a work iu protest.
There is little danger that any in
telligent, law abiding, God-fearing
man would ever be subjected to au -noyance
through the provisions of tho
Hill anti-auarehist bill, were it to be
come a law. It is not what a man
thinks but what he does that oounU
for or against him under this bill. Tho
honest man does not plot to throw
bombs, nor eugage in any conspiracies
that would reform society by first
blowing it up.
Yoran Shah hoy, a native of Per
sia, is lecturing in this vicinity. Shah
boy sings in four different languages,
but his audiences have thus fur been
able to congratulate themselves upon
the fact that his repertoire does not in
clude "Sweet Marie."
TIIE POLITICAL POT.
The Philadelphia Times says "the article
of politics put up by Mr. llines huB always
been questionable and shady, as he ap
peal to the worst element and puts iuto
service all the arts of the demagogue. John
Leisenring, the Upper LehiuU con I opera
tor, is the Republican candidutertbis year.
He will conduct a clean campaign. Tha
Luzerne district gave Mr. liines 1,402 ma
jority two years aio over 3Ir. Foster in a
total vote of 3l,(Kjt), but he will no.t come
anywhero near that mark this rear if he
succeeds iu gaining a majority at all. Mr.
Leisenriog is already down to hard work,
aud has the advantage of an excellent or
ganization secured during his contest for
"Billy" Hlncs is sly. lie is slipping in
aud out of ,ue dark places in J.uzerne
at a break-neck pace and is clearly per
turbed. It is said by those who know that
limes is by no means out of the woods in
the matter of a re-nomination; audit tho
administration should authorize Bonn
smart Democrat like Joe MeGiuty to us
Us name aud prestigo in the right against
Hi nef, who was always an untrustworthy
cuckoo, there nre those ready to wage:?
that he could bo teuton hands down. Tho
chief trouble appears to be that nobody
else seriously wants to stand against th i
Lelsennng tidal wave.
The Pittsburg Leader thinks tint Sen
ator Boies Penrose, of Philadelphia, could
defeat Major Warren tor the State league
presidency: but the Philadelphia Beuord
declares that the Philadelphia delegatei
"appear to be uniting in the major's
support and it M-ems probable t hut he will
be elected, " besides, Senator Penrose ii
not a candidate, having reserved himself
for mnyorulity honors in the third Amer
Tho official count of tho vote caBt at tho
Democratic primaries In Lehigh county oc
Saturday shows that Congressman Erdniim
is re-nominated by a majority o( 5.1'J over
C. L. Kline, and 1, 105 over ex-Congressman
Sniwdeu. Alderman iiopp, tho other can
didate, polled 35'i votes.
New York's Statu League convention
will beheld at Snrntoga twelve day latot
than the Pennuylvama gathering at liar
risburg, Major Uoorgi' E. Green, of liing
lianitou, who is the leaguo's president, in
tends to organize the league for an uncom
monly aggressive and spirited campaign.
Tho Republican congressional conferaei
of the Seventeenth district, embracing;
Columbia, Mnutour, Northumberland and
Sullivan counties, have nominated M. II
Kulp, of Shamokln, for congre-s. lie wa
umiied on tho thirty-eighth ballot,
Tlio nomination of Auditor General
Gregg, of Hea ling, for congress in thn
iSerks-Lehigh district nmv be iuteifo !
with by au agreement previously made b
Republican leaders Concediug the honor
this year to Leuigh county.
There is believe 1 to) be no likelihood or
Congressman John LiiiZ'l!, of Alliulieii,
eutering the fight for tiie fcUnte LeatV'
presidency, ns intimated In a dispatch
from Scrantou to the Philadelphia Record
Tho veteran riucknlew is to have oppo
sition. Lewis Dewnrt, of Suubury, is tho
Democratic nominee of Northumberland
county for congress.
To thn Ilarrisbarg Patriot it loks as If
Major Wren would "have a char field
for president of the State league."
LEADING Th P30C6.SSION.
Aran ton iundny Newt.
One of the most interesting series of arti
cles which have appeared in locul journal'
ism the past week, has beeu the corre
spondence which lias apneured in Till!
Ikibunk from the pen of City Editor
James Mitchell at Camp Crawford, Gettys
burg. This conscientious and indefatig
able worser has exemplified anew his in
dustry, facility with his pen, perspicuous
nuts, descriptive powers and all-round
merit. The letters which have appeared
in 'Ih Tribune each day from the Thir
teenth regiment camp nave bristled with
interest and hare proved most entertain
ing to our citizens. Excellent judgment
was shown in assigning Mr. Mitchell as
correspondent to the encampment, and onr
citizens are great gainers by It.
FINISHING THE JOB.
E tectricnl Engineer.
According to a London contemporary,
an Englishman has invented a clothet
hook which is so connected with a battery
and bell that when the ooat or bat is re
moved the bell rings, thus warning th
cloak room attendant. We tnggtst that
for completeness' sake a combined phono
graph aud load-speaking telephone might
be added to call ont the name of the
owner, followed by "stop thief," and that
a small doteutive camera might also be sst
off electrically to photograph the thief.
The cloak room attendant might then bn
dispensed with, and bis salary tared.
THE ONLY REAL HISTORY.
Trnly miraculous are the marvels of
chemistry; and yet even the newly discor
ered fire-proof ink would dim and fade
sooner than printer's Ink. Events come
and so; but tbey leare their Indelible
frescoes behind in thn newpapsrs. Tbr
hnrly-burly of the fermenting world, all
the multitudlous phases of the great
human beehive are photographed in lndes
tructible snapshots upon the spot. Thr
future historian will tarn to bis newspa
pers. THE SENSIBLE VIEW.
Apropos recent events Abraham Lin
coln's first speech on the tariff is revived,
lie said he did not pretend to be learned
in p ditical economv, but he thought that
be knew enough to know that "when an
American paid 20 for steel to an English
manufacturer America had the steel and
Engluud bad the fiO, But when he paid
(20 for steel to an American manufacturer
America had both the steel and the $20."
Is it any wonder that the brainy Demo
crats of the senate are wedded to this
.common-sense propoiitionf (
ONE TRUE PROPHET.
Private Johu Allen, of Tupelo. Miss., It
entitled to the honors of a prophet, for hi
predicted the action of the house upon the
tariff bill with scientific accuracy. On
July 18 I asked him if the house would
ngree to the senate bill. "Why, of couibi
we will," was the reply; "we are golug ti
raise bell nntil our wiud gires out, and
t'len we will lie down and let the senate
step on onr neck."
FOR DELEGATE ELECTIONS.
Apportionment of E-p ibliosn B presen
tation Among th Varloui DUMct '.
Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi
can County committee neld on July 14th
1804, tlie County Convention will b'
held on Tuesday, September 4th, 1804, at It
o'clock a. in., in the court house at Scran
ton, for the purpose of placing in nomina
tion candidates for the following named
offices, to be voted for at the next general
election to be held November 6th, 1804:
Congress, Eleventh district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clerk of courts, prothonotary, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills,
and jury commissioner.
Vigilance committees will hold delegate
elections on Saturday, September 1st, 1804,
between the hours of 4 and 7 p. m, They
will also give at least two days public
notice of the time and place for holding
Each election district should elect at the
said delegate elections, two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for one
year, and bare their names certified to, on
the credentials of delegates to the County
The representation of delegates to the
County Conrention is based upon the vote
cast last fall for Fell, caudidate for judge
of tupretue court, be being the highest
officer roted for at said statu election.
Under thlB rule the several election districts
are entitled to representation as follows,
1st ward, 1st (list..
1st ward, 'Al dist..
1st dlst ,
ad dist ,
"d ward 2
lid ward 1 Ransom township..
Bomou lownsmp.... i ncrautou city
1st ward. 1st dist..
1st ward, 2d dist.,
1st ward, 3d dlst..
2d ward, 1st dlst..
2d ward, 2d d.st...
2d ward, I d dist...
lid ward, 4th dist..
2d ward, 5th dist..
3d ward, 1st dist..
3d ward. 2d dist...
4th ward, lstdist..
4th ward, 2d dlst..
4th ward, lid dlst..
4tli ward, 4th dist..
5th ward, lstdist.,
6tli ward, 2d dist.,
6th ward, Hd dist.,
6th ward, 4th dist.,
titli ward, lstdist..
Cth ward, 2.1 dist..
7th ward, lstdist.,
7th ward, 2d dist.,
7th ward, 3d dist..
ttth ward, lstdist..
Ha ward. 2d dist,,
Uth ward, lstdist..
0th ward, 2d dlst..
llth ward, lstdist.
llth waid, 2d dist.
llth ward, 3d dist,
12lh ward, 1st dist
12th ward, 21 dlst.
liith ward, 1st dist
Kith ward, 2d dlst.
litth ward, 3d dlst.
14th ward, 1st dlst
lith ward, 2d dist.
K.th ward, 1st dist
16th ward, 2d dist.
10th ward. 1st dist
ltith ward, 2d dist.
17th ward, 1st dlst
17th ward. 2d dist.
llth ward, 1st dlst
19th ward, 2d disc,
luth ward, 3d dlst.
)Uh ward, 4th dlst
20th ward, 1st diat
Sittl ward, 2d dist.
20th ward, 3d dlst.
21st ward, lstdist.
21st ward, 2d dist .
No. a dlst
1st ward, 1st dlst..
1st ward, 3d dist..
!M ward, 1st dist..
2d ward, 2d dist...
2d ward, M dist.,,
3d ward, 1st dist..
3d ward, 2d dist...
8.1 ward. 8.1 dlst...
4th ward, 1st dist..
4th ward, 2d (list..
4th ward, 3d dist..
5th ward, 1st dist..
5th ward, 2d dist..
Ota ward, lstillst.,
6th ward, 2d dist..
Dickson L'itv boro
jsi ware. a
1st ward, 1st dist..
1st ward, 2d dist..
2d ward, 1st dist.,
2d ward. 2d dist...
3d ward, 1st dist..
3d ward, 2d dist...
3d ward. 3d dist...
4th ward 1
0th ward, lstdist..
lith ward, 2d dist..
1st ward , 2
2d ward 2
3d ward 1
North dist....,..,. 2
rloutli dist 1
West dlst 2!
K -st dist
3H. Ablnuton towns'p
I Hpring Brook t'wu'p
1 Srott township
I Waveriy borough...
.M unison township..
N. Ahlugt'n towns'p
Old Forge township
D. W. POWELL.
j. w. nnowNiNo,
Hecrot ry. '
Just reesirstl a ulo new line of SILF;
SHADES in choice colors and stylos
Our slook nf Banquet, Piano m'
Parlor Lumps is complete.
Hsrilnnd China, Curlsbnd sml Anj'r
icau China, Dinner and Ten Pets ii,
many styles; also a nnmber of oue.r
stock patter ia from which yon car
select what piece you want
422 Lacka. Avenue,
Q V i' ?: B
For many years this Piano las stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pnre, rich tone, that it has become a standard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com
pllment that can be paid any Tiano to say "It resembles the WEBER." 4,
We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as many other fine Pianos
Which we are selling at greatly reduoed prioes and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you seo
our goods and get our prices
GUERNSEY BROTHERS' HEW STORE
Stop Shivering These Gool Nights
BY PROVIDING YOURSELVES WITH SOME OF OUR
Homestead Brand at
ioo pairs of the Celebrated Rossville Blankets, weigh
ing 4 pounds, good size and three-fourths wool,
atonly $1.98 Per Pais-
These two wonderful Eargains, based upon free wool prices, are now on ex
hibition in our center window.
Special Sale of Chenille Covers
6-4 size, the usual $2 quality, now going very lively at $1.25
Goldsmith Brothers & Company.
With the New Valves
Out of Sight
Our new Bicycles are now
to be seen at our 314 Lacka
wanna avenue store.
And a full line of Boys' and
Girls' Wheels. We are mak
ing extremely low prices on
214 Lacka. Ave.
A Fall Assortment
Letter Copying Booh
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
fa cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satij faction,
Stationers and Engravars,
317 Lackawanna Ave.
Dr. Hill & Son
.t fawth, MMs txwt Mt, 14: for Roll ei
tad teeth without pUtea, callwl crown nl
bridge work, call for priooe ud reference.
TONJXQIA, for extractint teeUi witfaou)
Pels. Mo ether. Mogae.
OTEB VIB8T NATIONAL SAN&
Y. Mi O.
I Selling Agents,
1 227 Lack Aye,
EVANS & POWELL,
AND WILL SOON BE O
it Greatly Reduced Prices
OP OUR STOCK OP
! ALASKA I
! REFRIGERATORS. $
$ Cream Freezers,
Foote & Shear Co.,
" S13 L CKA. ATE. S
"Jenny Lind" Cantelonpes.
Grata Cora ani Tomatoes,
lima Beans, Mi Plant, etc.
and Get the
.nrt a ".T m f vr
75c. Per Pair
COLUMBIA BICYCLE AGENCY
III Spruce St, Dp, Tribune Office,
In addition to the flnrat line nf Nnor nrhla tl
we offer the folowlng Special Bariiaius for
AwtuBt; 1 Steam Special, 1 Union ttpeoial, l.ImMriaL
2 Clevelands. 2 Majestic, 1 Victor, i Kickoriug'and 6 Col-
pweoc condition, frlcea from
Call and tecure a Eenulne bargain.
Atlantic Refining Co.
Manufacturers and Dealer la'.
niuminating and Lubricating
Linseed Oil, N apt has and Qaoiv
lines cf all grades, Axle GreafeJ
Pinion Grease and Colliery Coin
ponnd i also, a large liue ot Pai
rafline Wax Candles.
We alio handle the Famone CROWN
ACME OIL, the only family safety
burning oil in the market
WILLIAM MASON, Manage
Offlcai Coal Exchange, Wyoming At
DOCTOR JOHN HAMLIIT
Veterinary Surgeon and
Prompt attention to calU for treatment of
all dociustio aulmaia.
Veterinary MiKllmncs carefully oompoundol
and for sale at reasonable prices.
Office at the Blume Carriaea Works. 2l
D1X COU8T, Sorauton, where I direct hoa
Graduate of ths American Voterfnary Col
lege and th) Columbian School of Compara
tive Mi Moin.
. Well, Sirl
Yes, sirl Wa
hare a special
ist hero to fit
you who .doo
" ois ngn t uu w i
I T and have youf
II ' eyes fitted id
Sit right down
a scientific manner.
423 LACKAWANNA AVE.
tmerted In THE TRIBUNE at tot'
rate of ONE CENT A WORD.