The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, September 01, 1894, Page 4, Image 4

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Zfy gcranfon txxhnt
Tribune usliihino Commnv.
New Vena smeei nmm
RAY, Uanaokh
mm at tm. wrefnc. ar .cmiitm, m. i
eicoaa-eun IMTTia.
"Printers' Ink," Ilia recognized Journal
Tor ailvertlaere, rte the ISCBAKTON
1 KI nvKE n. Ihe beat advertising medium
in Mnrtheanteru Pouutyltanla. '"Printer.'
Ink" know..
For Governor.'
For lieutenant Governor:
let Auditor Cenrrnl!
amos h. myujt,
For Secretary of Iternal Affnirit
for Conjreiumen-at-Large:
Xl.ctlou Time, Not. a
Hwituucan voteks nLould not for
get thut Sept. C is the lust day for reg
istration and rweessment aud Oct. G
the lust day for the payment of taxes.
Koglect of this nmy result iu the loss
of their vote.
Today's Primaries.
With the culmination of the Repub
lican county canvass only a few hours
removed, it is a good time for a few re.
murks to be addressed to the sober
sense of the musses of the party. In
the spirited and at times acrimonious
contest which has for several weeks
been waging among the Republicans
of Lnckawunna county for preferment
at the party's hands, The Tkirujje
has espoused no faction nor tied itself
to the political destinies of any man
or men. It has felt conlident that the
regularly chosen delegates of the party
could meet and discharge the duties
which belong to their office without
the need of Interference, or of what
might have the semblance of interfer
ence, from Republican newspapers. A
policy thus wisely chosen will not now
be departed from. The convention
hall is the place for the nominating of
candidates, and so far as TheTkibune
is concerned, it repeats now what it
has already said: It will support the
fairly chosen nominees of that conven
tion, whether they be personally relish
able or not.
This puper will do this because It be
lieves in Republicanism; and because
it believes, further, that the best Demo
crat, in the liizht of his nurtv's recent
performances at Washington, would
be worse in a position of legislative re
sponsibility than the worst Republican.
Fortunately the "worst Republican" is
not running forofllce this year. There
is a disposition throughout the country,
where two or more candidates aspire
to a given ofllce, to select that one who
is best fitted, if elected, to serve the
constituency behiudTiim. This is the
wise principle. It Is the Republican
principle. Its application need not be
feared in Republican Lackawanna.
If in the application of this principle,
however, differences of opinion should
arise, the party primaries afford a
chance for the affected constituency to
register its preference; and when that
preference is once fairly and intelli
gently expressed, when it shall be, in
real fact, the wish of a genuine major
ity, it should be accepted as such by
all, without bitterness and without re
venge. The Republican who is a Re
publican for a deeper reason than the
revenue there is in it will not need to
be reminded that the principles for
which Republicanism stands are infin
itely superior to the personal aud tem
porary fortunes of successful or re
jected local candidates. The principles
endure after tbe men who represent
them are gone and perhaps forgotten.
And though pessimists may say to the
contrary, there Btill are principles
principles fundamental, principles vi
talin our politice.
There remains but one thing to be
added. The party primary is a civic
duty. It is not, with men of deep
character a place for the venting of
personal spites or the perpetration of
small schemes of revenge. If the
primary is to any large extent made an
instrument of such purposes there wll1
arise in our boasted republic, a govern
ment hectic with the elements of in
evitable decay. If at these primaries
unscrupulous men should exercise a
dominatinglnfluence, whose ultimately
Is the fault? Where, finally, will rest
the responsibility? The Republican
party boasts on the platform and in its
press, that, of all parties, it best typi
fies the brain, the conscience, the wis
dom and the character of the Ameri
can people. If this be true, it ought to
be demonstrated at the primary. The
primary should, to 'prove it, be clean
honest and well attended. The further
it is from these conditions, the worse
it is for the party's fair name and
fame; aud the harder will be the ac
counting which must some day come
to those influences in our political life
which make politics a reproach and
citizenship a duty where It should be a
privilege and a pleasure.
In the exhibition of spite against
Senator Gorman and his friends Presi
dent Cleveland seema to have carried
out the programme indicating his
Liliputlan statesmanship. The blus
terlng advocate of free trade, who
dodged the question at a time when
his signature or veto would have at
least indicated his position in a
way that would leave no room for
argument, gives new evidence of his
true nature in the spiteful work of
chopping off the official heads of the
friends of the Maryland senator, who
personally were iu no wise responsible
for Mr. Gorman's position in the senate
debate. By the act of vetoing a tnriir
bill that was not in accordance with
his views or the promises of his party,
President Cleveland could under ad
verse circumstances have preserved his
dignity and manhood; but the spec
tacle, Ingtead, of the President of the
United States stooping to wreak ven
geance upou the smallest partisan po
tutoes in the long retinue of Senator
Gorman is almost painfully ridiculous.
Hart the Nominee.
The nomination at Mil ford yesterday
on the two hundred and twenty-fifth
ballot of Thomas J. Hart for congress
in the Eighth district ends a light
which threatened at one time to be
come iireconcilably bitter. Forseeiug
the impossibility of accomplishing the
deals whereby he had hoped, at the
final moment, to throw his forces In
the breach and cmergo a victor, young
Howard Mutchler has apparently suo
cumbed to the inevitable and has
chosen that the honor, of which he
himself wh denied, should go to a
friend, his former lieutenant iu Pike,
rather thou to any of his octive and
implucuble enemies. This is our as
sumption, merely; the only. fact known
at this writing being that Hart has
been successful at the end of the third
day's balloting, a fact, however, to
which our theory docs no violence.
Apart from the possibility that out of
these spirited Jealousies In the enemy's
camp there may come a chauce of suc
cess to the Republican candidate, pro
spcctlvely ex Attorney-General Kilpat
rick, the incident is instructive chiefly in
its bearing upon tueconferree system Of
selecting nominees to congress. Voters
of Lackawanna are fortunate In
having recently had littlo personal ex
perience with this system. Unless when
based upon a fair ratio of popular repre
sentation, making its conferences vir
tually conven tions, the conferree system
has never yet failed to give dissatisfac.
tion, excite needless bickerings and
dissensions, and, in its encouragement
of rotation, liable at any time to sup
plant experienced ofllcials by men iu
nowise qualified. The absurdity of it
is freshly illustrated in this instance,
when a county whose total population
is not equal to that of Duuniore bor
ough, is admitted in the conferences
where candidates for congress are
chosen, with a representation equal to
that of Monroe, with twice as many,
and of Carbon, with four times its
So far as Hart's nomination may be
said to att'ect the Republican outlook
in the Eighth, we are of the opinion
that it improves it. Despite all the
talk of bitter popular opposition to
young Mutchler, it can be set down as
a certainty that a man who could, as
Mutchler did, step into shoes vacuted
by a distinguished father and 1111 them,
is no mean antagonist. He may have
made enemies, but he has at least made
himself known and feared. Concern
ing Mr. Hart, the records will be
searched in vain. He is known to
nobody outside of his own small
county, and the indifferent Democrat,
who will be a numerous factor iu this
fall's campaign, will not have even the
incentive of enmity to interest himself
in Hart's candidacy. ' Two years ago
the Eighth district returned a Demo
cratic plurality of 0,2-14. In the Grow
campaign this fell to a beggarly 1,H S0,
aud with an unknown man like Hart
runniug against so good a Republican
as Judge Kilpatrick, popular disgust
with Democracy, aided by Mutchler's
natural apathy, ought yet to pare this
plurality down one-half, if not to re
verse it altogether.
The iron work for the bridges to
be erected across Roaring brook at Nay
Aug tunnel by the Elmhurst Turnpike
company will be upon the ground in a
day or two, and the few unfinished
patches of the turnpike between
Scranton and Elmhurst will probably
be graded by the middle of September.
In less than a month the city ap
proacheB at Mulberry street will be the
only incomplete feature of one of the
finest driveways in the country. In
the matter of grading the Mulberry
street approaches to the boulevard
there seems to be a misunderstanding
that has occasioned much delay, and
should the work of grading be com
menced at once it would be impossible
to huve the approaches in proper or
der by the time the boulevard is com
pleted. The cause of delay should be
located and the machinery of repair
set in motion at once. People who
wish to enjoy the beauties of the new
driveway should not be obliged to risk
life and limb in going from Mulberry
street to the boulevard.
Equal aud Exact Justice.
If there were not in the hearts of the
great masses of our lellow citizens, ir
respective of party, an instinctive sense
of right and of wrong, we should be
tempted to fear lest the apparent indif
ference of the people to such schemes
of spoliation under cover of the law as,
for instance, the Popullstic income tax,
meanttsomcthing more than mere in
difference. We should begin to fear lest
it might mean the unjust tax's tolerant
acceptance which would bo equivalent
to the affirmation that theft is not a
crime where only the rich are robbed;
and that the right of property ceases
to be a right at the bouudary of $4,000
a year, becoming thereupward a priv
ilege and a courtesy, to bo arbitrarily
If there were not such an instinctive
sense among the honest masses we
should be tempted at times to despair
of the future of our democracy when
we see its very life threatened by dem
agogues who would have one think
that industrial labor can be made
prosperous by costly strikes or that
agriculture can be benefited by the
upheaval of laws which give agricul
ture a near and a steady and an al
ways trustworthy home market. The
uneasy haste with which restless labor
and dissatisfied agriculture accept
these fallacies fresh and reekiug from
the cunning brains that scheme them
for a selfish purpose, at times pi-rplexes
and appalls us.
But this Indifference and this indis
criminate avidity to seize hold of
something new are more apparent than
real. Reverting to our illustration of
the income tax, the masses of the
people have perhaps not yet learned
that the blackmailing hand which
strikes thrift when it his reached a
certain point of aflluence will, with
equal impudence should the chance
arise, deliver to honest poverty an
undercut which will rob It, too, of its
own. When this fact shall have been
realized, when the conscience of the
people shall have been quickened to
the people's sin, and to the people's
danger, as well, it will not, we fancy,
take long until the income tax black
mailers under mask of law will be
swept from the places that they dis
grace, and their insignia of office be
given over to men who, knowing the
principles of equal and exact justice to
all men, will not feel afraid to apply
Labor, whether in field or shop, and
poverty that is honest must learn the
lesson of patience and self-help, for
there is no royal road to the goal that
each would seek.
Auditor General Grepg, of Bonding, hav
ing peremptorily declined to be considered
in connection with the Republican con
grednional nomination in the Berkx-Lehigh
district, the Keailing Times promptly re
marks thut the "selection of some other
strung and acceptable candidate as its
standnrd bearer is therefore the important
duty immediately devolving upon the
party In anticipation of the rapidly ap
proaching conventions." This being true,
why should not the Republicans of that
district confer the honor upon another
who is not only personally worthy of it
but who, politically, is also a. available as
any mm in the district; iu other words,
why should thoy not nominate the polished
editor or the Times itself, Colonel Thomas
C. Zimmerman)1 He is no novice in politics,
ile has showed nt the polls how popular he
is personally with all parties. Thore U no
finer orator in tlio district; neither is there
a man hotter equipped to present the ad
vantage of protection aud the disad
vantages of Democracy before the honest
yeomanry of Berks county, who heretofore
have been deluded into sustaining tbe free
trado ticket. It this banner Bourbon dis
trict can be redeemed at all, it can be re
deemed under the ccurtly and chivalric
leadership of Berks' eloquent poet-oditorj
and his unanimous nomination would be
the signal for an unprecedented campaign.
When Morton's gubernatorial candidacy
was authoritatively anuounced iu New
York, ex-Senator Fassett is quoted as hav
ing admitted tbe hopelessness of his own
ambitions. Speaking of Fassett, "Hol
land" writes a clever thing: "Air. Fussett
in the campaign of 18U1, hud no otti-r po
litical weakness than that which has its
source in youthful trustfulness, confidence
aud enthusiasm. If he had been of a sel
finb, calculating disposition, had been a
cold-blooded man or an insincere one the
chances are that Mr, Fassett would have
been able to hoodwiuk the people of the
state so that they would have looked upon
him as a man of ideal qualities, aud it he
had added to these traits the capacity to
produce vague meaning epigrams and a
ponderous platitude with a mannerism of
looking wise and of knowing it all, we
might have had certain elements in the
Btate worshiping him by this time. But
he was a mutter-of-fact, frank, credulous,
so fur as friendship weut, and perhaps an
over enthusiastic young man, so that ho
whs not (Bteemed at his real worth. It is
a mistake in these days for a young man
seeking political honors to have many en
thusiasms." A special dispatch to The from
Stroudtlmrg last night said: "Tuumas J.
Hart, of Pike county, was nominated to
day on the two hundred aud twentv-flfth
ballot for congress. Howard Mutchler
had, up to that time, been able to prolong
the fight by giving the other candidates to
understand that Northampton's conferrees
would likely come to their support ou tue
succeeding bo) lot. Hart, the winning can
didate, is prominent la Pike county, but
little known outside. Mutchler's defeat
will be favorably received in the dixtrict
outside of Korthamton and by many in his
own county."
Representative John Kubach, of Hones
dale, has been renominated, and Thomas
Oldfleld, of Uuwley, put on the ticket as
his running mate by the Democracy of
Wayne county. The Republican conven
tion is likely to renominate Representative
( virtis and name, as his associate. Dr.
Daniel B. Strong, of Starrucca, if the lat
ter will consent to run. Strong pressure
is being brought to bear upon him. He is
believed to be particularly strong among
the farmers.
P. A. O'Boyle, of West Pittston, Demo
cratic candidate for district attorney on
the ticket with Iliuea, will poll an extra
ordinarily large complimentary vote in the
upper end. He is popular Dorsnnally ; aud,
in addition to that, there are Republicans
in the Second and Fifth districts who do
not care much to support Wilkes-Barre
candidates oftener than twice or three
times every j ear.
8peechs at Tuesday's convention will
need to be boiled down if county delegates
are to get through in time to go to Harris
burg on the evening spocial. Anyhow, why
should they not? Convention eloquence is
invariably spiced by brevity and spoiled
by being prolix.
Harry 8. Levan, president of tbe North-
be put iu nomination by the Reading
uoinKAn iui viuo-piunmuuD or me state
league. The convention will be attended
by a large delegation in Mr. Levan's itter.
The Democrats are having a good deal of
forced fuu among themselves over what
they term the lukewarmness of the Will
iams forces tin Luzerne connty. It la well
that they have this fun now. Around elec
tion time there'll be none in sight.
The renomlnation of Judge John A.
Pittspr by the Forty-fourth Judicial dis
trict Democratic conference Thursday will
open up an Interesting struggle in which
the precedent of partisan opposition was
set by Judge Si User himself ten years ago.
Just why ihe picture of Senator Cameron
should occupy a place on tbe league badges
at Harrisburg may puzzle some persons
who are not enthusiastic) over the junior
sage of Lochiel.
Senator Quay and Chris Magee are said
to be on more cordial terms today than
they had previously been In several years.
It is, indeed, a good year for harmony.
Tbe last card, In these days of popular
intelligence, rarely a trump.
Slaapprared la Tramlt.
Wtlket-Barrt WetM-Deater.
That statement ex -Banker Rockafellow
was going to send to his bondsman, Isano
Levlngston, must nave got loet In tte
Apportionment of Btpublloan Represen
tation Among the Various Dl.trlct..
Pursuant to a meeting of the Republi
can County committee ueld on July 14th,
isiH. the County convention win be
held on Tuesday, September 4 lb, 1804. at 10
o'clock a. m., in tbe court house at Scran
ton, fur the purpose of placing in point ua
tion candidute.4 for tbe following mimed
office, to be voted for at the next geuernl
election to be held November flthV 18U4:
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, 1894,
between the hours of 4 and 7 p. m. They
will also give at least two days pnblic
notice of the time and place for holding
lrua elections.
Each election district should elect at the
(aid delegate elections, two qualified per
sons to serve as vigilance committee for one
year, and have their names certified to, on
the credentials of delegates to the County
The representation of delegates to the
County Convention is based upon the vote
cast last fall tor Fell, candidate for judge
of supreme court, he being the highest
officer voted for at said state election.
Under this rule tbe several election districts
are entitled to representation as follows,
Archbald borough
1st ward, 1st (list..
1st ward, lid dint..
2d ward
3d ward ,
Blukely borough
Istdist 1
1 2d dUt 1
1 3ddist I
1 4th dist 1
lOlypliuut borough
J st wurd 1
2 2d ward 2
ist wura
id ward 2; Jidward 1
tidward lRiuieam townghln. . . 1
Tl . . ... . .
Clifton township
DHiuiiu towuttiiip..., Jocrauton cuy
1st ward, 1st dist., 8
I'OTiiiKton township 1
Carbondida township
Northeast dist.... 0
Northwest dint. . . . 1
Ho. 8 dist 1
1st ward, 2d dist., 1
1st wurd, 8d dist.. 3
2d ward, 1st dist.. 2
2d wurd, 2d d. st... 2
2d wurd, i d dist.., 1
21 ward. 4th dist.. 1
2d wurd, 6th dist.. 1
3d ward, 1st dist., 1
3d wurd. 2d dist... 0
4th wurd, Istdist.. 2
4tli ward, 2d dist.. 2
4th ward, 3d dist.. 2
4th ward, 4th dist.. II
othward.lstdist.. 2
Mb ward, 2d dist.. 2
6th wnrd, 3d dist.. 3
6th ward, 4th dist.. 2
Bth ward, Istdist.. 1
6th ward, 2J dist.. 1
ith wurd, Istdist., 1
7th ward, 2d dist.. 0
7th wurd, 8d dist.. 1
Bth wind, Istdist.. 2
btliwuid. 2d dist.. 2
9th ward, Istdist.. 8
91 h ward, 2d dist.. 8
Cnrbondale city
1st wurd, 1st dist.,
1st ward, M dist.,
2d ward. 1st dist.,
SM ward, 2ii dist...
2d ward, lid dist...
ikl ward, 1st dist..
3d ward, 2d dist...
lid ward, 8d dist...
4tli ward, 1st dist..
4th ward, 2d dist..
4th ward, M dist..
fith ward, Istdist..
bth wurd, 21 dist..
Uth ward. Istdist..
6th wurd, 2d dist..
Dickson City boro
1st ward
2d ward
Dunmore borough
1st ward, Istdist..
1st ward, 2d di-t..
id ward, 1st dist. .
2d wurd, 2d dist...
3d ward, 1st dist..
ikl wurd, 2d dist...
ad wurd. Dd dist...
4th wurd
Otli ward
0th ward, Istdist..
Uth wurd, 2d dist..
Elmhurst township.
Fell township
2d dist
luthwurd 2
11th wurd, Istdist. 2
11th waid, 21 dist.
lith ward, 3d dist.
12ih wurd, 1st dist
12th ward, 2 J dist.
l:ith ward, 1st (list
13th ward, 2d dist.
l;ltu ward, 3d dist.
14th ward, 1st dist
Uth ward, 2d dist.
16th ward, 1st dist
16th ward, 2d dist.
lilth ward. 1st (list
10th ward. 2d (list.
17th ward, 1st dist
17th ward. 2d dist.
Sd dist 1
dlenburn borough.,
(iouldsboro borough
Uteenlleld township
Jefferson township.
Ji rmvii borouKh
Ibthward 1
I'Jth ward, 1st dtst 2
10th ward, 2d dist. 1
Hull ward, Sil dist. 1
iUth ward, 4th (list 1
20th wurd, 1st dist 1
1st ward 2
2d ward 2i
M wurd
Lackawanna towns'p
North dist
.South dist
West dist
Northoust dist...,
Southwest dist....
LuPluuie borough.
Lehigh township. .. ,
Mudison township.,
Maytleld borough...
Newton township...
N. Abhmt'ntowiis'D
20th ward, 2d dist.
20th ward, 3d dist.
21st ward. Istdist.
21st wurd. 2d dist .
S. AbiuKton towna'D
1 Spring Brook t'wn'o
1 S, ott township 2
IjWaveriy borough... I
l!Winton borough
2 Istdist 1
1 2d dist 1
2j Total.
Old Forge township
D. W.
Secret iry.
are hundreds of brand9 of
White Lead (so called) on the
market that are not White Lead,
composed largely of Barytes and
other cheap materials. But the
number of brands of genuine
Strictly Pure
White Lead
la limited. The following brands
are standard "Old Dutch" process,
and just as good as they were when
you or your lather were boys :
"Atlantic," "Beymer-Bauman,"
"Jewett," "Davls-Chambert,"
" Fahnestoclt," " Armstrong & McKelvy."
For Colors. National Lead Co.'i Pure
White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to
a 35-pound keg of 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-card, free; it will probably
lave you a good many dollars,
Jast rmived a slot nw line of SILK
SHADES in choice colon and ityles.
Our stotk of Banqnat,
Parlor Lamps la complete.
Piano and
Haviland China, Carlsbad and Amor
lean China, Dinner and Tea Seta in
many stylet; also a number of open
atock pattern! from which yon can
aelect what piete yon want
& CO.
422 Lacka. Avenue.
For many years this Piano has stood In the front ranks. It has been admired so much for its
pure, rich tone, that it has become a Btandard for tone quality, until it is considered the highest com.
pllment that can be paid any Piano to Bay "It resembles the WEBER."
We now have the full control of this Piano for this section as well as niany other fine Pianos
Which we are selling at greatly reduced prices and on easy monthly payments. Don't buy until you seo
our goods and get our prices
These are the davs of 1
, r . t ... ., ' -.w.7 "ai"'i' yntca lui U3. lime,
i! f ! 2 5 i r taXCS' WaitS for nobody' is hustling us toward that delightful period
called Fall Trade. We begin now to get ready for it All the stuff about which lingers
any suggestion about June roses or July sunshine must follow Bill Nye's celestial
A chance lot of 50 dozen Ladies' Gowns' full size, high
sleeves, neat tucks and embroidery, and excellent muslin, at
49 and 59c.
Also, several lines of Corset Covers, Drawers and Chemise,
proportionately cheap.
With tha 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.
314 Lacka. Ave.
A Full Assortment
Letter Copying Books
A 500-page 10x12 Book, bound
In olotb, Bfceep back and corners,
guaranteed to give satisfaction,
Only 90c.
Reynolds Bros.
Stationers and Engravers,
317 Lackawanna Ave
Dr. Hill & Son
t tenth, 1M0 beet t, 8: tot foi eupa
knd teeth without plates, called crown and
bridge work, call for piioea and referanoea.
TONALG1A, for extraotlng toeth without
pain. Mo ether, Nogae,
iiiLLinimmu u
Y. M. C A.
All of our finest Percales, Batiste, Satteen
and Lawn
Shirt Waists
which formerly sold from $1.50 to $2.50,
your choice now at
1 Big Gut in School Shoes I
s s
M pa
a During tbe month of SEPTEMBER we will sell S
Bit S zn
a Nos. 6 to 1 80 Cents I
N03. 8 to 10 90 Cents 1
g Nos. 11 to 13.
a -a
til vicauj ncuatcu iuobj a
$ Cream Freezers,
Foots & Shear Co.,
"Jenny IM" Cantcloupes,
home: grown
Green Cora anfl Tomatoes,
Urn Beans, Egg Plant, etc,
and Get the
nnn a mmnitT
224 Spruce St Op, Tribune Office.
In addition to the fluent line of New Wheel cm the
market, we offer the folowlng Bpec'al Bri?alru fur
August: 1 Stearns Spncial. 1 Union rinenial. 1 Imperial,
2 Cleveland. S Majeatic, 1 Virtor, 2 Hlckuriea and 5 Col
nmhlaa, all in perfect cm litlon. Prion, from Bit to
100 each. Call and secure a genuine bargain.
- . .-.-.$1.10.
Atlantic MiiM Co.
Vannfiuiturora and Dealorl luL " N
tllnminating and Lubricating
Unseed OH, KapthM and Gas
Tines of all grades. Aile Qmse,
inion Grease and Colliery Com. ,
P-mnd; also, a largo hue of. Pi
"ne Wax Candlea w 00
70 00
W9 also hanaie tb Famous CROWd J w
ACME OIL, the only family safety
burning oil in the market an 01
Office: Coal Exchange Wyoming
Worlu at Plus brookr
Veterinary Suron and
Veterinary Pentist.
Prompt attention to call, for treatment ot
all domestio anlmala,
Veterinary Medicines carefully compounJeJ
and for aaia at reasonable prtcei
Office at the Blums Carrtaea Work, 121
DlX COURT, Bcrautoo. where 1 direct anoo
ing afternoona.
Graduate of the American Veterinary Col
leje and the Columbian School of Compara
tive Medicine.
Well, Sirl
Yes, sir! AVe
have a special
ist here to MB
you who doel
nothing ebe.
Sit right down
" oil ngUli uunn
r T andhavo your
' II eyes fitted ia
a scientific manner.
Inserted in THE TRIBUNE el th
' tateof ONE CENT A WORD.