The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, August 27, 1894, Page 4, Image 4

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New Von Omen TmnMt uilwn. reAM
Orav, Manaokr.
INTinD AT TMl POATOrriM AT acMltTOIfc tn
"l'riiiter' Ink," tho recognized journal
for advertisers, ratoi tho SCHANTON
'1 H I IiUNE as the best advertising medium
iu.Mortlioantcrn l'eousylvania. "I'riuter'
li.k" knout.
for Governor!
For tituimunt (lovirnnr:
OF ALt.EUnExr.
for Auditor General:
for Secretary of Itmiai Affnim
for Congressmen-at-Larqe:
Election Time, 'ot. A,
It is 1'i.EAsma to notice that tho
local support of Major AVarreu's can
didacy for tho stato league presidency
comes from nil elements m the ranks
of his party. This is one of the facts
which well attest his popularity and
The President's Authority.
In the Albany Law Journal of Aug.
4, James J. If. Hamilton, of this city,
contributes a lucid article, explaining
the limitations of federal authority as
contrasted with the authority of the
several states. Mr. Hamilton's discus
sion of this subject is comprehensive
und thorough, and is in reality a digest
of the more important rulings and
opinions of the courts, and of the fed
cral statutes bearing upon this intricate
question. The immediate text of his
contribution is supplied by the discus
sion which has arisen because of the
president's action in sending United
States troops to Chicago and other
places of dancer during tho recent
Debs railway strike.
JMr. Hamilton points out that "one
cause of error on the part of some who
have criticized the president's action
in sending government troops into Il
linois without waiting to be requested
by Governor Altgeld to do so, is a fail
ure on the part of the critics to distin
guish between an insurrection against
the government of the stato and an in
surrection against the government of
the United States. In the former
case it might perhaps bo tho duty of
the president to wait until called upon
for help by the governor of the state,
provided tho insurrection in noway
interfered with or violated tho laws of
tho Union. The president's duty in
Huch case is pointed out in section
5,297 of the revised statutes of the
United States, which enacts that
Iu case of an insurrection in any state
against toe government thereof, it snail ba
lawful for the president, on application of
tlie legislature of such state, or of the ex
ecutive, when the legislature cannot be
convened, to call forth such nurubor of
the militia of any other state or states,
which may bo applied for. as he deems suf
ficient to snpprets such insurrection: or. on
like application, to employ, for the same
purport?, such pure or the laud or naval
forces of the United States as he deems
"But the late insurrection at Chi
cagowas against the government of
the nation, in contempt of the federal
.courts, in violation of federal law. In
such case it can never bo tho duty of
the president to wait until the gov'
ernor, who may be in sympathy with
the insurgents, requests him to enforce
national law and avenge tho insult to
the nation's power. It can never be
his duty to sit idly by and see the gov
ernment delied and the Union do
stroyed for lack of power to send gov
ernment troops into the sacred con
lines of a sovereign state to enforce
national law. The duty of the presi
dent In case of insurrection against the
United States is clearly set forth in the
revised statutes, section 5,298 which is
as follows:
Whenever, by reason of unlawful ob
structions, conimnations, or assemblages
of persons, or rebellion against the au
thority of the government of the United
States, it Bhall become Impracticable in
iub juugmenx or rue president to enforce,
by the ordinary course of judioial procott
lngs, the law of the United States within
any siam or territory, it shall be lawful
for the president to call forth the militia
of any or all the states, and to employ
bui;u ii ib ui tuu iuuu ana navai rorces or.
the United States as be may deem neces
sary to enforce the faithful execution of
the laws of the United States, or to sup-
y i coo Hutu icueuiun in wuaiever state or
territory inereor tne laws of the United
ctates may db iorcioiy opposed, or the 0X6'
cution thereof forcibly obstructed.
"But the next section (5299) of the
United States statutes goes still further,
It enacts that
Whenever insurrection, domnatin viol
ence, unlawful combinations, or conspir
acies in any state so obstructs or hlndem
the execution of the laws thereof, and of
the United States, as to deprive any
portion or class of the people of such state
oi any oi.iue rigum, privileges, or immuni
ties, or protection, named in the conatitn
tion and secured by the laws for the pro
tection of such rights, privileges, or immu
nities, and the constituted authorities of
such state are uuable to proteot, or from
any cause, fail in or refuse protection of
the people in such rights; in all
such cases, or whenever any such insur
rection, violence, unlawful combination, or
conspiracy, opposes or' obstructs the laws
of the United States, or the due execution
thereof, or impedes or obstructs the due
course of justice under the same, It shall
be lawful for tbe president, and it shall be
hiB duty, to take such measures, by the
employment or tne muitia or the land and
naval forces of tbe Uuited States, or either.
or by other means, as he may deem neces
sary, ror the suppression of such Insurrec
tion, domestic violence or combinations."
An interesting portion of Mr. Ham
ilton's article is where after quoting
from the Federalists, No. 29, its asser
tion that the power to command the
services of the militia in times of in
surrection and invasion are "natural
incidents to the duties of superintend
ing the common defense, and of
watching over tho internal peace;" he
notes that Mr. Justice Story, in deliv
ering the opinion of the court iu Mar
tin v. Mott, 12 Wheat. 19-30, declared
that "these powers must be so con
strued as to the modes of their exer
cise as not to defeat the great end in
view." In the same decision it is said
to be the unanimous opinion of the
court that tho authority to decide
whether t;e exigency calling for the of the president's powers un
der the act of congress has arisen, be
longs exclusively to the president, and
that his decision is conclusive upon
all other persons; and that a militia
man who refuses to obey the orders
of the president calling him into
the public service is liable to be court-
martialed. In the opinion of Mr.
Justice Grler, delivered iu the cele
brated Prize cases, 2 Black, G'i5, it is
emphatically said that "the Constitu
tion confers on the president the whole
executive power. He is bound to take
care that the laws be faithfully exe
cuted, He is commander-in-chief of
the army and navy of tho United
States and of the militia of the sev
eral states Mhen called Into the actual
service of the United States.
He has no power to initiate or
declare war either against a foreign
nation or a domestic state. By the
acts of Congress of February 28, 1795,
and 3d of March, 1807, he is authorized
to call out tho militia and use the
military and naval forces of the United
States in case of invasion by foreism
nations, and to suppress insurrection
against the government of a state or
of the United States."
If the criticism of the president's ae
tion iu sending federal troops to Chi
cago bo based on his alleged lack of
authority to do so, the answer which
Mr. Hamilton makes is that "tho au
thority for his action is to be found in
the constitution and statues of the
United Slates and in the decisions of
the federal judiciary. If it be based
upon an alleged lack of necessity for
his action in the premises, then the
answer is that the highest judicial au
thority has decided that he is the sole
judge as to the existence of the exigency
calling for his action, and that his de
cision is conclusive on all others." In
this opinion all loyal citizens are bound
to concur.
the newspapers have marked out for
him, is certainly playing it well.
For silence, slyness and adroit
ness ins campaign thus far mis
been phenomenal. Whether it will
be crowned by a brilliant victory or
collapse ignominiously at Wednes
day's conference of the Eighth district
conferrees, the sou of Northampton's
pioneer leader will have accumuiatea
surplus of publicity rarely voucu-
safed to one who has served but one
term in congress, anft that under the
handicap of parental greatness.
In Saturday's Tribune the editor
wrote and hoped to say apropos or
Major Warren's candidacy for the
stato league presidency: "lhe ltepuo-
lieaiis ot Northeastern Pennsylvania
have had knowledge of his loyalty,
ardor and worth;" but when fate and
the proofreader completed their neia
rious work the sentence read: "The
Republicans of Northeastern Penn
sylvania have had knowledge of his
loyality, ardor and wealth." In a
sense, perhaps, this amendment is
true. Major Warren has from an
original capital when a boy starting
for college, of $10 and a strong deter
mination to advance himself in life,
succeeded by honest methods in accu
mulating a fair competence; anu nas
not spared these resources when called
upon to contribute to the necessary
and legitimate expenses of party or
ganization. But he would be tho last
man in the world to boast about tnis,
and the proof reader's amendment, we
therefore feel, must be reiectea.
Apportionment of Republican Repreeen-
tation Among; the Various Dietrioti.
Pnranant to a tnnetin? of the Republi
can County committee held on July 14th,
1894. the County Convention will bs
held on Tuesday, September 4th, 1894, at 10
o'clock a. m., iu tbe court bouse at Scran-
lon, ror tbe purpose or. placing in noniiim
tiou candidates for the following named
offices, to be voted for at tbe ntxt general
election to be held November 6th, 1894:
Congress, Eleventh district; Judge, Forty
fifth Judicial district; sheriff, treasurer,
clork of courts, prothonotary, district at
torney, recorder of deeds, register of wills,
and jury commissioner.
Vigilance committees will hold delegate
eleotions on Saturday. September 1st, 1K94,
between the hours or 4 ana T p. m, iney
will also give at least two days public
notice of the time and place for holding
said elettlons.
Each election district should elect at tbe
said delegate elections, two qualified per
sons to serve as vlsilance committee for one
year, and have their names certified to, on
tbe credentials of delegates to tue voumy
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention is based upon the vote
oast last fall for Fell, candidate for judge
of supreme court, he being the highest
officer voted for at said stato eleotion.
Under this rule tbe several election districts
are entitled to representation as follows,
Pie Counter.
There api'EARs to be some question
in the mind of President Cleveland as
to whether the pen is mightier than
the jaw.
The Military Drill in Schools.
Although the advantages of military
drill in the public schools are generally
couceded, little has been done toward
securing them. It has remained for
Heading to set Scranton an example in
this matter. The school board of Read'
Ing has just decided that the ex perl
ment of military training in the schools
shall be tried for four months. The
city superintendent, accordingly, has
liiid down a course of drill for all grades.
The younger pupils will be taught
singlo exercises in marching, while the
high school pupils will be put through
the manual arms. Pupils will be di
vided into squad3 and officers; and
there will be two drills a week, as parts
of tho regular school work. In the
main, however, these exercises will be
confined to the recess periods, and will,
therefore, cut little, if any, into the
regular school programme.
There Is no reason, except possibly a
sentimental one, why this experiment
should not succeed, and why it should
not be duplicated with equally suc
cessful results in all our cities. There
are persons who have a conscientious
horror of anything that smacks, in
whatever degree, of war or of its con
ditions. These persons claim that the
teaching of tactics in schools would
have a tendency to increase the war
like instincts of the pupils, and encour
age the growth of a fighting tendency
in a republic whose mission, they justly
contend, is one of peace and civiliza
tion. The argument would perhaps
have some weight if the drills
in question were permitted to usurp
the place of the regular school work,
which, if it be worth anything,
should teach that the best citizenship
is that which is least given to bullying
the weak; and that the wisest general
ship is that which prefers honorable ar.
bitrationand conciliation to the un
speakable horrors of war.
But so long as the public school re
mains as it is; so long as the "mili
tary instinct" takes no more serious
form than the occasional teaching of
army discipline and the exercises and
maneuvers of our citizen-soldiery, it is
needless to fear that the peace-loving
Instincts of the American people will
be undermined. In a country whose
regular soldiery forms such an infln
itesmal "drop in the bucket" of its en
tire population that many citizens do
not see the uniform of so much as a
high private from one year's end to the
other, any thought of the upgrowth of
a perilous military instinct may safely
be dismissed as not wisely founded. If
there be no stronger reason than this
with which to oppose the suggested
adoption of the military drill in the
public schools, we may reasonably
hope Boon to see the school children of
America skilled in the rudimentary
principles of national defense. '
Amono the I'olitical events of
the coming week the battle of How
ard Mutchler for a renominatlon at New
Milford next Wednesday will occupy
prominent rank. Nobody yet seems to
know exactly what the young Easto
nian's game is. There have been
guesses without number; but thus far
none of them has sufficed to draw
from Mutchler or his friends a sign
which might serve as an indication of
its accuracy. The so-called "Young
Boss" of Northampton, if he is play
ing the deep and desperate role that
Tbe impressions of a tenderfoot with
reference to the anthracite industry are
graphically depicted iu the August Mc
Clure's in an article by Stephen Crane.
This is his idea of the slate picking depart
ment! "In a larce room sat the little
slate pickers. The floor slauted at on an
cle of forty-five degrees, and the coal hav
ing been mastigated by the great teoth
was streamine sluuaiBhlv in lone iron
troughs. The boys sat straddling these
trniiL'hs. and as the mass moved slowly
they grabbed deftly at the pieces of slato
theruin. There were five or six of them,
one abovo another, over each trough. Tbe
coal is expectud to be fairly pure after it
passes tho final bov. The howling mschin
erv was above thorn. Hich up dim figures
moved about iu the dust olouds. These
little men were a terrifically dirty band.
Through their ragged shirts we could
aA, occasional ulimnses of shoul
ders, black as stoves. They looked
nreciselv like imps as they scram'
bled to cet a view of us. The man who
neruuus believes that he controls them
came and harangued the crowd. He
tulked to tho air. The slate pickers all
throuch this reeion are yet at the spank
lnit period. One continually wonders
about their mothers and if there are any
school houses. But as for them, they are
not concerned. Whoa they cot time off
they go out on the culm heap and play base
ball or ncnt witn ooy9 irotn otnor -preas:
ers' or among themselves, according to
opportunities. And before them always Is
the hope of one day getting to be door boya
down in the mines aod, later, mule boys;
and yet later, laborers and helpers, i in
ally, when they have grown to be great-
big men, they may become miners and go
down and net 'sciueezod.' or perhaps es
cape to a shattered old man's estate with a
mere case or 'miners astnma.' iney are
very ambitious."
Why He Quit:
A retiring newspaper in in gives this
philosophical reason for qtilttlug tho busi
ness: "A cmid is corn, tne doctor in at
tendance gets (10, the editor notes it and
gets 0; it is christened, the minister gets
?4, the editor writes it up, gots w; it mar
ries. tho niiuiRter gets auotfie fee, the edi
tor gets a piece of cke or 000; in course
ot time it dies, tho doctor gets from to
$10. the minister another to, the nnder
taker $25 to $50 the editor publishes it
and receives OuOO and the privilesa of
running free of charge- a card of thauks."
The Loss Accou.vikd Fon:
The sea serpent ot Lake Como, Minn., is
only fourteen feet long this year. Last
year it was thirty foet long. The loss of
the sixteen feet la attributed to Doiao-
crutio tariff tinkering. Buffalo Courier,
Fiioi'Eii Qualifications:
First Patriot Mr. Greenhead wants ter
be 'lected fonator.
r-'ecoud Patriot What kind o' mau Is hef
"Us boys called nn him last night to talk
things over, and I've gotter splittin' head
ache this momin'."
"I'm fer hiiu," Arkansas Traveller.
Didn't Have Time.
Visitor I hear your last sorvant loft
yon without giving notice.
Housekeeper Yes; she poured kerosene
on tbe fire and was blown out of the win
dow. Aew lork Journal.
Evidence of Knowledge.
"Docs Miff) Blank understand the game
of base ball?'
Harold Yes; she finds fault with tho
umpire all the time. Uhicayo Inter-Ocean.
The Modern Summer Girl.
The maiden frail and airy,
Rhe who emulates the fairy,
lias by Dame Fashion's.stern decree become
passe of late.
Her charms which once delighted,
Now are almost wholly slighted;
In fact, tbe fragile maiden's very sadly out
of date.
We used to bow before her,
But no longer we adore her;
Her baby ways and helplessness our hearts
CHunot beguile;
Tbe pale, angolio creature's
Lily-white, sun-guHrded features
We do not now appreciate because they're
out of style.
Now in the golden summer
We adore the glad newcomer,
Who does away with childishness and all
that sort of thing.
She's thorough quite at rowing,
Swimming, tennis, fencing, throwing,
And rides a wheel with all the grace of
birds upon tho wing.
She's happy, strong and agile.
Not the least bit pale and fragile;
She does'nt faint beoause her face may
catch a shade of tan;
She's neither weak nor stupid,
But she's just the girl that Cupid
With honest joy can join for life with any
lucky man.
Chicago Journal.
Without Opposition.
Philadelphia Prca.
Msjor Everett Warren, of Scranton, ap
pears to have no opposition as a candidate
for president of the State League of olubs,
the election for which will take place at
the coming mooting In Harrisburg. Major
Warren is a popular and onergetio young
Republican with most excellent qualifica
tions for the place, and it will be within
bis power to do tbe organization a great
deal of good. When first created the club
league was regarded as likely to prove a
most important factor in our campaigns,
but In the last two or three years it seems
to have done little or nothing bnt to hold
its annual meetings. Some of the most
wide-awake and intelligent young Repub
licans in tbe state are interested in these
club organizations and only want the op
portunity to become a working force in a
campaign such as the present. Major
Warreu will be the kind of president to
give direction to the organization in this
respect, and his eleotion will be most sat
isfactory all aronnd.
Archlmld borough
1st ward, 1st ulst,, 1
1st ward, 2d dist.. 1
'2d ward 1
iklward 1
Blakoly borough
J st ward i
2d ward
Udward 1
Benton township..., 1
Clifton townshii 1
Covinuton townshio li
Curboudale townshio
iMorineaHi ami..., u
Northwest dist..., 1
No. 8 dint
Carbondalo citv
1st ward, 1st disc, o
1st ward, 3d (list., 1
M ward, 1st dist., 1
fciward, Zdditit... 1
d ward, lid dist... 0
ikl ward, lnt dit,. 1
3d ward. 2d dist... II
M ward, Bddlnt... 0
4th ward, 1st dint., 1
4th ward, Sd dist.. 1
4th ward. 3d dist.. 1
fitll ward, 1st dmt., 21
5tU ward. Sd dist.. 1
6th ward, lstdist., t
Bthward. 2d dist.. (I
Dickson City boro
ist waru
2d ward 1
Dunmore borough
1st ward, 1st Umt., i
1st ward. 2d dist.. 1
2d ward, 1st dist.. 1
2d ward, 2d dist... 1
3d word. 1st dist.. 1
3d ward, 2d dist., 1
3d ward, 3d dist... 1
4th ward...- 1
0th ward I
eth ward. 1st dist.. 1
tlth ward. 2d dist.. 1
Elndiurst township. 1
Fell township
2d dist 1
3d dist 1
Glenburn borough., 1
Uouldsuoro borough 1
(JreenQuld township 1
Jutt'erson township,
Ji-rmvn borouith
1st ward M 2
2d ward 21
3d ward
Lackawanna towns'p
Nortb dist
Koutlidist 1
West dist
IstdlHt , 1
2(1 dist 1
3d dist i
4th dist 1
Olypbaut borough
ist wara M i
2d ward 2
3d ward 1
Ransom township... 1
acrauton cny
1st ward, 1st dist.,
1st ward, 2d dist.,
1st ward, 3d dist,,
2d ward, 1st dist.,
Xdwurd, 2d dist..,
21 ward, iid dist.,,
2d ward, 4th dist..
2d ward, 6th diet.,
3d ward, Ist dist.,
3d ward, 2d dint.,.
4 tli ward, 1st dist..
4th ward, 2d dist.,
4th ward, 3d dist.,
5th ward, 1st dist..
5th ward, 2d dist..
Cth ward, 3d dist..
6th ward, 4th dist.,
flth ward, 2d dist..
7th ward, Istdist..
7th ward, 2d dist..
7th ward, 3d dist.,
8th ward, 1st dist..
fith ward, 2d dist..
th ward, istdist., 3
Kth ward, 2d dist.. 3
10th ward 2
11th ward, lstdlst, 2
11th ward, 2d dist.
11th ward, 3d dist.
12th ward, 1st dist
12th ward, 21 dist.
l:ith ward, 1st dist
13th ward, 2d dist.
13th ward, 3d dist.
14th ward, lat dist
Kth ward, 2d dist.
15tb ward, 1st dist
lfith ward, 2d diet,
lilth ward. 1st dist
ltith ward, 2d dist,
17th ward, 1st dist
17th ward, 2d disk
1U.1. M.X1.1
lUthwari'ls't'dist 2
lutli ward, iu dist.
Itfth ward, 3d dist.
inth ward, 4th dist
20th ward, 1st dist
2nth ward, 2d dist.
20th ward, 3d dist.
21st ward, 1st dist.
21st ward, 2d dist.
Eust dist 3: S. A blngton towiis'p
iNortneast dist.... l Hprmg nroon t wn p
liWaverly borough...
ljWinton borough-
Southwest dist. .
LaPlumo borough.
Lehigh township. ,
Aladlson township.,
JIayfleld borough...
Newton township...
N. Ablngt'n towiis'p
Old Forge township
1st (list..
2d dist.
Total ,.
Ladies' Wash Wrappers
Wrappers: Of fine duality Gineham: Wraooers mAo
with wide skirts, very large sleeves, fancy-shape cape, trimmed
with leather-stitched braid, embroidery or chambray.
Wrappers: Of Percale, in a variety of very pretty
patterns, ruffles trimmed with either embroidery or feather
stitched braid; very large sleeves. These include Indigo Blue
and Black, suitable for mourning wear.
Wrappers: Of very fine Dimity, trimmed elabor
ately with lace, and of White Organdie, also trimmed with lace
These goods are worth from $Lg8 to $2150.
Closing Out Price AH at 98c.
Opening of New Fall Dress Goods
When we will display all of the latest European and American
DO not be deceived.
The following brands of
White Lead are still made by the
" Old Dutch" process of slow cor
rosion. They are standard, and
Strictly Pure
White Lead
The recommendation of
" Atlantic," " Beymer-Banman,"
"Jewett," , "Davis-Chambers,"
" Pahnestock," " Armstrong 1 McKelvy,1
to you by your merchant is an
evidence of his reliability, as he can
sell you cheap ready-mixed paint9
and bogus White Lead and make a
larger profit. Many short-sighted
dealers do so.
For Colors. National head Co.'s Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to
a 25-pound keg ol Lead and mix your own
paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching
shades, and insures the best paint that it is
possible to put on wood.
Send us a postal card and get our book on
paints and color-cord, free! it will probably
save, you a good many dollars.
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
Second-hand Wheels.
814 Lacka. Ave.
A Fall Assortment
Just rseoired a nl new llne of SILK
SHADES in choice colon aud styles.
Onr stoak of Banqut, Piano and
Parlor Lampa ia complete.
Haviland Cbinav Carlsbad and Amur
loan China, Dinner and Tea Sets in.
many styles) alio a number of open1
stock patterns from which you Can
elect what pieee von want
& CO.
422 Lacka. Avenue.
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
In cloth, sheep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Only 90c.
Reynolds Bros.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Avo
Dr Hill & Son
feet teeth, best set, 18: for (told earn
Cud teeth without plates, called crown and
ridge work, call for price and references.
TONALGIA, (or extraotiiig teeth without
Pain. Mo ether. No gas.
ll Spruce St Dp, Intone Office,
In addition to tbe finest lino of Now Whoels on th(
market, wo offer the fnlowing Bpocial liarirains foi
August: I Stearns Special, 1 Union Hpoelal, 1 Imps ria
9 Clevelands. 2 Majestic, 1 Victor, 2 Hi:korlos and 5 Col
umhias, all In pprfoat condition. Prices from S345 t
SlOO each. Cull and secure a genuine bargain.
aliiiissiiiiiisusHHgiiiiiisiiiiEgEeuuniUBOSsasisssasiiiESiaaKiiiii iiiutniinilfcia.
1 Shoe Store
I Selling Agents.
I 227 Lacka. Aye.
13f I
MissttianinnsraiiBiii am nan r: mm 9 v Baannen wjm it aeiBjja v tti FTin iiDiinnni ttv tibviiibvwbwwytbwbe
3 w.
At Greatly Mmi Prices
Cream Freezers,
Foote & Shear Co.,
"Jenny Liflf CaBtGloupes.
Green Com anil Tomato,
Lima Beans, Egg Plant, etc.
and Get the
For many years this Piano haa stood in the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, ihat 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" .
We now have the, full control of this Piano for this section as well aa many other fine Pianos
which we are selling at greatly reduoad prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you see
par goods and get our prices '
Y. M. C, A.
Atlantic Refining Co.
Manufacturers sod Dealora in!
Illuminating and LuMcatiD
TneAAil nil KnntTiaa anrl GraflfV
lb8 of all grades. Axle QraassJ
Pinion Gtease aM Colliery L'pr
pound ndso, a lnraa line 01
raffina Wax Candles.
We also handle the Famous CR0V
ACME OIL. the only family rofqtf
burning oil in the market.
Office; Coal tochanco. Wyoming Ai
Works at Vine Brook.
Veterinary Surged
Veterinary Dentist
Prompt attention to calls for treatment of
all domestic animals.
Veterinary Medicines carefully compounded
and (or salet reasonable prioos.
Office at tbe Blume Carriage Works, 121
DIX COURT, Surauton. where 1 direct shoe
ing afternoons.
Graduate of the Aroorican Veterinary Col
lege and tba Columbian School of Compara
tive Medicines
Well, Sir!
Tes, sir! We
have a special
ist here to fit
you who does
nothing else.
Sit right down
if I f and have your
a scicntifio manner.
eyes fitted in
m ADS.
Inserted In THE TRIBUNE t (&
tate of ONE CENT A WORD.