The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 11, 1902, Page 4, Image 4

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r bole A?ciit Tor rorelgfijilciUlnif.
t'lUmiTTt tiie I'ostollko at Sinwloti, !'.. in
t(.eoii CIjsj Mall Mailer.
Whon space will permit, Tho
(Tribune lo always glad to print
short lottors from Its friends bear
ing: on current topics, but Us rule is
that these must bo signed, 'lor puu
Ucntlon, by tho wrltor's real name;
nntl tho condition precedent to ac
ceptance la that nil contributions
shall bo subojet to wlitorlal vision.
Till! l'l.AT HATH I Oil AllVlilirtSlNO.
' Tho follimliu table slions.llii! I'rlre per Inrli
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cam iiisiTiion, jpicc in ur men im ,.... ......
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and ulinlljr cnnlrlliiitloni lu tlio iwtun- of ml
MTtlilnj; M lie lilbime null's a charge ol 5 ecnti
' line
llatet f(.r Clisflflrd Advert Ijins tuniMieil en
Tho c-nr-ninrks of partisan political
motive uro increasingly conspicuous
in the Times' attitude toward tho new
trolley enterprise. Was Thursday
night's vote the measure of lln in
fluence? For Exemplary Effect.
THE ACTIOX of tho 'Citizens'
Alliance In furnishing 1111 at
torney for the prosecution
of a ease involving the un
lawful and olfenslve use of the epi
thet "scab" should have exemplary
value. Jinny persons use this vile word
without realising that when shouted
at another In derision or insult it con
stitutes a broach of the peace. Xo one
has any more right to call offensive
names at a fellow-clllzen than lo lilt
that citizen with a billy or brick. The
fact that tlie word "scab" has come
into general vogue to designate the
working man who does not belong to
a union gives no license for its employ
ment as a means of attack. In law,
the "scab" has jus,, as much right to
"life, liberty and the pursuit of happi
ness" as the man, woman or child who
is a member of or a sympathizer with
a labor union. It will contribute to the
peace and good order of this commun
ity to liuve this fact understood and
These busy days in the court house
presage a time not far distant when
the necessity for larger couit accom
modations will have to be met.
The Most Effective Way.
OF THK various suggestions
evolved in the course of the
canal discussion, none, it
seems to us, is more sensible
than that congress .should authorize
the building of a canal, dpcide upon a
maximum sum of expenditure, and
then pass the whole matter along to
the presldont, saying: "You hire what
engineers you need, have them decide
which is the best route, negotiate for
hiiuh concessions as may be needed
and go ahead."
The canal question in its practical
a&peota is peculiarly an executive
problem. It Is one that congress can
not hope to supervise in detail. There
fore, tho sooner congress turns it over
lo the executive department, the uoon
or there will be satisfactory progress.
The president has at his command
not only the highly developed engineer
ing skill of tho army engineering corps
but also the entire professional skill
of the country. He, alone, can handle
satisfactorily the diplomatic problems
It Is objected that the executive is
continually encroaching upon tho pre
rogatives of the legislative branch,
and that, therefore, congress should
not encourage but should discourage
the centralization of power In the
president's hands Tills sounds very
well from an academic standpoint,
hut it does not remove the modem
tendency to get things dono along the
lines of the greatest economy, etilcipiiey
and least resistance; which explains
why the Ameilcan people look for le
jiultt) more and more to their presi
dent and less and less to their -100 odd
congressmen, who are continually
changing or disappearing and among
whom responsibility Is sometimes al
most lost.
The canal vote shows that the house
can do business when It Is loused,
High Time.
his recent message has car-
f."v mm immu ih vuiuituie new
4. 1 detail the much-discussed
Subject of publicity for "trusts." Hero
ra un extract from it worthy of atten
tion: "liccatihc corporations ure created
fey 'the state and possess certificates
Yicaring tho Impress of her seal, people
arcs led Ho believe that they are safer
lo do business with, and are more en
titled to credit, than are private part
nerships and Individuals, In very
many cases they uro less worthy of
Monlldence, They uro authorized by
tho state to do business before one dol
'hir of 'cupltal stock lias Iwen paid. This
'hi ti Unfortunate condition of affairs.
'(Thej'.Hlnte, before slip gives these cor
porations her approval, mid permits
ihem to do business, ought to requho
hat all their capital stock be paid for
,jn money and Invested In the business
Ihoy propose to transuct. ,Sho ought
M umke sure of this fact by u report
hiurtu to some competent oillcer, Wo
fehoiild g6 further and require these
Companies (o make annual reports, to
he Jlled with and bo inspected by this
tifllcer. This report should show,
Jime-iiB other things, how much of $he
lapltal has been puld, how thq money
Jb Invested, what the assets are, 4he
amount of liabilities and the names of
.jho stockholders," "; , ' "
The governor ?oes still further.
'Tho publicity which "Would bo tjlven
;7 v uMJ';rj
by such action could not, In any pos
sibility," ho continues, "Injure a really
worthy and sound corporation. It
would protect the public against un
worthy and falling corporations. As
ifiatters now stand, the secretary of
state knows nothing about n corpora
tion after It leaves his office with 11
charter from the state. He cannot
even tell how many of the 40,000 or
more corporations chartered by the
state during the last fifty years nte
now dead, nor how many are still liv
ing. Tho state creates tlJe thing,
authorizes It to do business, sends it
out In the cold, and knows nothing
about It forever. It is high time that
a change should be made.'1
It Is, Indeed.
To bo consistent, the Times should
now pitch Into the new gas ordinance.
Hut there Is no politics for It In that.
Self Help In Philanthropy.
TIIERI3 Is much timely com
mon sense In a statement
recently made by Andrew
Carnegie of tho reasons
which prompt him to give so much of
his money for libraries.
"I believe," said lie, "In philanthropy
based upon tills eternal truth that
that only is helpful which helps people
to help themselves. All other fdrms
of phllantlnopy are barren of results,
false, deceptive, degenerating. C.lvo
your money In such foi m that' people
using it, as a step, may rise to greater
things. Assisting other people to ex
ert themselves is the only genuine
philanthropy. Hospitals. nurseries,
asylums, all are eminently matters for
the attention of a municipality. To
give such institutions to cities would
bp an influence tending to make 'cities
forsake their proper functions and dis
regard thtir duties.
"To care for the health and physical
condition of its citizens is the' first
duty of organized government. That
is why we have the police to protect .us
against assault, lights at night, to in
sure safety, parks for recreation, a
street cleaning department to fiee U3
from the contagion of microbe-teeming
refuse and dirt, and public hos
pitals where the sick and injured who
Sire without money can be cared for
without cliarge. Next to public order
and health as the prime duty of a
municipality comes public education.
In that field lie the inexhaustible op
portunities for philanthropists. Schools
are established, but observation and
statistics prove that only the young
can attend school, and their period of
self-improvement is short. Here, I
thought, was my chance. And so I
concluded to give my money in the
form of libraries, and this I will con
tinue to do to the day of my death.
"Xo one can get any good out of a
public library without working. Thus
is my idea of philanthropy fulfilled, for
let me reiterate that none are w 01 thy
of help who won't work to secure it.
When my last day shall come I will be
glad if I shall lie able to know that
1 have aided others in life's bitter
struggle or spurred into greater ac
tivities the currents of the wot Id's
Scrantonians do not need any argu
ments to convince them of the useful
ness of public libraries. Their experi
ence with tho Albright institution has
taught every watchful observer that of
all the forms of public education, the
reading encouraged by a free public
library reaches and touches a larger
number than any other agency except
the public school. In a way, the pub
lic library is more useful than the
public school: for while it acts as n
powerful supplement to the work of
the school, it carries its influence
among many persons who have never
had opportunity to secure public in
struction. Andrew Carnegie has un
questionably found a signally useful
way in which to distribute his notable
contributions to the betterment of
The Tilbune lias received, with the
compliments of Captain James M.
Clark, chief of the bureau of industrial
statistics, a copy of a valuable mono
graph by Professor Albert S. Holies,
entitled "The Legal Relations Between
the Kmployed and Their ICmployers In
Pennsylvania Compared with the Re
lations Existing Between Them in
Other States." This is a timely digest
of legislation bearing 011 employers'
liability and It merits widespread
sUul. Wo may speak of It again,
A man who killed his wife and
child Willie intoxicated lias just been
convicted by a New Jeisey jury of
murder in the first degree. It In too bad
that juries elsewhere cannot bo more
often persuaded that drunkenness is no
excuse for crime.
Of all the newspaper almanacs and
year books printed In the English lan
guage the New York Tribune's is the
most comprehensive, compact and
trustworthy. For 1902 it is a whole
Dunn y in miniature.
When In contemplation of tho Ameri
can menu cards, Minister Wu no doubt
never ceases to thank tho Celestial
dragon that ho Is not tue emperor.
Among the other causes for New
Year conKratulatlons, Is the fact that
wo uro no longer greeted with that
idiotic Idiom! "Are you a Buffalo?"
The discovery that Havana's mayor
Is Incompetent Is, we four, prophetic
of many unpleasant surprise's In that
direction which await free Cuba,
For tho sake of our good friend,
Councilman Paine, we hope ho will
not be called upon to prove every
thing ho says.
i m I..
A trolley road to Alt. , Slnal Is pro
Jected, Tho thunders of Slnal revived
by the flat wheel!
In these days, an ounce of vaccina
tion Is worth u pound of small pox,
What Rudyurd Kipling needs Is an
I co bath and a long lest.
And Kutslu keeps Manchuria with
the best of Intentions.
The chanting of tho Lord's prayer at
the opening of the legislature ut
Albany the other day created a pro
found Impression according to press
reports. The Lord's prayer may have
ibeen snmrthlng of a novelty to most
of the members.
m '
Persons wishing to move In tho
spring can llnd no better house hunter
than tlin "KOlt KENT" column in
Tho Trlbpne.
Tho .Tackles at Now-Ghwnng demon
strated thnt there In nothing tho matter
with the man behind the gloves, cither.
. ""
Ornlorlcutly speaking, many of the
congressmen did not vote as they shot
un the canal question.
Dally Horoscope Drawn by,
Tho Tribune Astrologer.
Astrolabe cast: ?,3t n, m., for Hitunliy, Janu
ary II, WO.'.
A ititlil born on tliN iliy will notice pru
IRwltlons in l.iy Heunttin l.liirc hiiiim for rultwiiy
franililici lire more numerous than subU.1ntl.1t.
Tlie nun wlio 1.111 look unconcerned v.lie'i hi
wife informs lilm that lie talks In Ida sleep, i
to bo enUed,
A good iiuny people line trouble In lircaUn?
into soelety onb tu llnd that they, seemed
n gold brltl,,
Tlio mnal dii-cour.iRint tliiiiR In "life l lo pce
as u penunuKcr and find that ou aic lega til
ed as 11 bu body.
The eiltlo is mmlb the man who liai a lot
of Knowledge that li of 110 benefit to him.
'Ihu piofcsinnnl piaitlcd joker l seldom a
!uccc&3 sale as a nuUamc.
Numerous Messina in ilNgui-; do not throw
off the m.itk until It is too late foi Hum to be
Unwise approval lias chased many a man to
The wise prophet lets the other fclluw do the
Ajacchus' Advice.
If j 011 cannot marry for either love or monoy,
belter remain single.
Aie Unljnd, Scotland and belaud destined, ul
timately to become part of "The United Statu
of Anwici and Ureal I'ritalnf" is the startlini;
Inmiliy which William T. Stead makes in the
January Cosmopolitan. He has been one of the
picphets of Crcil Ilrllaln, and has, at nil times,
been able to see in advance of Ills contemporaries
is eents Iuc proeu. He lias been studying
the iiev condition? bought about by the indus
tila combinations and readies the conclusion
tint rjnhiMiil and the I'liiled State are defined
to be more closely united and that as soon as the
Unglis-li people wake ii to the absurdity ami
general elcssnes. as has been shown in the
lifer war, of a Kinjf and aiNtocracj, the trend
will be immcdiitily in the direction with a. union
with the people of the United State. Hocir
much one may differ fioin Jfr. Stead, 111 specula
tions will be found astly interesting, lie is the
first HrltWi subject who has had the courage to
&ugget such an outcome.
The f'cnturj's "Veai of Anieiieiu lliimoi" con
tinues lo pioccnt fiesh contributions In this de
partment fiom wiiters both well known and new.
Twq biandne contiibulois to maganno litnra
tuie in this held to be Introduced in the l'eb
Vuary Ccntiiiy are Miss llcatrlce llerfoul, who has
been induced In print one of her well-known
monologuis, "flic Hook-gent," and John
Charles McNeill, a new writer of negro dhleet
fioin X01II1 Ciinlini. Other humniuus contribu
tions in the .une number are 'The Don't Hnrrj
Club," by Albeit lligdnw P.ilne: " fioern
incut of the People," .1 story of Oklahoma, by
.1. W. I'icuy, of Indianapolis; "An Irish
Mother," by Ulene Poster; .1 delightful glimp'e
of Arlemus Ward ns .1 lecturer, by Charles J.
Woodbui.i " and contributions by (iuy Wetinoie
C'arrjl, Charles llittell I.ooinis and otheis.
The .lanuiry Oouutiy Life in America is a
California number, with superb pletme thaiac
teristie of th!.s unique mid beautiful magazine,
nnd whollv deioted to the out door world on the
Pacific coast, 'the ipecial coers show big trees
of the Sierras, nnd a lui.gulliicut frontispiece, the
blooming orchard at the foot of Miou-tapped
mountain". The leading artiile, by U If. Iliilej,
tells of the dUersitled beauties nnd peculiarities
of the 1 iml that lloweis in winter and sleeps in
summer, nnd a poem by Joiquln Miller, rntitlid
"The Ilenes of the Tiring bine," is a notable
tribute in erse to the sphit of tho pioneirs.
This magazine has certainly established itxelf.
"Establishing a Newspaper," n "handbook for
the prosper the publisher, including suggestions
for the I111.1nci.1l advancement of cM'stlng join
11.1l" is the 'title of a well-printed little book of
110 piges recintly issued by tlie Inland Printing
company, ot Chicago. Its uuthor is O. V. Byx
bee, business nunagir of The Tribune, who origi
nally wrote tho eluptcrs for serial use in the
Inland Printer. Itequeots for their prencnation
led to their lue In book form, and the lnlumc
is meeting with an encouraging rale. Its aim li
to tell in a plain and practical manner what
ought to be known by the Inexperienced man
who feels Incllntd to sjart or buy a neuspapci;
but It has much adice of interest to experienced
With "Tlie I'll of KvcliMicness Ij lial" for
.1 text, the Wcild't. Woi't for January dcuitr? lis
spiio liigclj to the political and
expansi 1.1 of the couutiy. Neaily every article
ghes not only vbld incidents of America abioad
to date, but is full, as well, of suggest ions to
waul making the imidenls of our tiadc in every
limits of the earth .1 great unified niou'incnt.
The editorial interpretation of expansion is in
comparably line ami inspiring.
One of the neatest and ino-l comcnliut cst
pocket dililes on lbs market Is baud b.i Laird
& Lee, (hlciga. It is oilglnal, faultless and lit
I rail ho lu piper nnd binding, nnd the content?,
In addition to the aim ul diaiy pioper and blank
pages for accounts and memoranda, are surprsl
lug in rccpe and lariety, as well as by their
Cutient History for January opens Willi a gra.
phlo and llscrluiluitln.t aitlclc on the tarter and
iharactr ot the great Chinese loeroy, LI Hung
(lung, wiitten by Itiihaid Oleaoon Circeuc. A
jortrait of llarl Li series as frontispiece. The
usual careful rcilew of the course and status of
the world's affairs Is presented.
Translated for The Tribune by Leo Rous,
Peslic not more; bo pioud ol thine own.
Lock orr on xirluc and neer on lio.
Leave peaie to thy soul! to thy clilldien iiuowii
1'or them all their honor; for thee, Ueaven'tf
nod puulthes ell but etcr lie lows
For good done on earth better things lo lepay,
Do all tlut thou has to do, happen what may,
Tho Doctor,
What makes a dooi? speak
A mien pjdantli'j ciciy word
fut be lu Uitln or (inch;
A mighty wig, a gown ubsiiid
With fur and satin ilihly lined.
In thesa girat qualities iiimblued
A learned doctor J on will find.
The Pipe.
Upon 4 faggot seated, pipe in lips,
Leaning my head against I he chimney wall,
My heart sinks in me, down my eitlid fall
As all alone I think of life's eclipse,
llopa that puts olf tomonow fur today
Lisa tu ihtligv my sadness for awhile
And shows mo with her kind and xouthful
A fate mure glorious than men') word (an iy.
Meuiitlme the heib In attic sinks and dies,
Then to IU iadne back my spiilt Hies,
And the old troubles stilt lUu up behind.
Lite upon hope and unukc jour plpa all alomi
It me j in tlio same when life is passed and done;
One U but miotic, the ether Is but wind.
Uioni the New York Sun,
TIIH MINII'ACIMI nl Pan riatielnco tlie oilier
day ot uiidgq Nojes, Jtlstrht Attorney
Wood and C. S. A. I 'lost, fedeiul ofllchlt
linpltcatiil In milling fraud cases nl Nome,
Alaska, all of whom Were found guilty of con
tempt of totirt In refusing to obey orders of the
higher couit, was the final tliaplcr of 11 remark'
able conplriHj. The olijtcl of Ibis conspiracy
was to Kocuro po-csslon of ail the mining clilmi
at Nome tliiougli fake processes ut law. I'or
nearly three month of Inst jcir, from July until
Ihe hitler part of Septembd, the plot woiked so
well that the i.nnps of Nome were completely in
the grnp of tho plotter-. During that time the
supreme dictator was Alexander McKenzle, who
had gone out there ns president of the liist
Alaska tiold Mining company, formed to get
possesion of eiery mine In that pirt of Aln-kM.
I'or .1 (line, according to McKinilc, No) en and
the others Implicated with him, shut up in
Nome. Il.OOO miles from ealtle, delicti tho
summonses of Ihe lilghir courts Issued tor them
and until they could be leached by United States
marshal practically 1.111 things to suit them
sell cs,
It was not till last I'obunry Hint punishment
c-amc to the Irader, VcKcnric. Then ho was
sentenced by the touit whose nnndttes ho had
Homed to .1 )'s Imprisonment nnd a fine. He
screed four months of this nnd llien on the ground
of broken health President McKlnlcv pardoned
Mm. Now', by the sentence of the same court,
No)cs, nt piescnt sold to be djlng In .1 San
i'i.mclco hotel, must p.iv n line of ift.OlX) for
contempt and District Attorney Woods and C.
S. A. I'rosl, his assistant, must serie four months
and n jcai ropcttjtely In Jail,
Ciedlt for breaking up the conspiracy is giten
to Samuel Knight, a lawyer of Sail l'ranclseo,
who was in Nome while it wa In opeiatlou and
who gao the facts of It lo Hie outside world.
Another .loung lawyer then at Nome who be
came famlllir with the mso from its inception
was Lanier MeKee of 41 Ccdai street, this city.
Mr. MeKee said )esterdij:
"It should be umbered tint Nome is only 100
miles from Slbeila and ti.OOO miles from Seattle.
The tint discourus of the gold theic weie
mostly Swedes and although the United State)
mining lnvs hold that only citizens ein locate
mining eliitns the Supieme court his held that
thu gin eminent is the only party that can nilse
that point against claim holdeis, lu the spting
of WOO there was organized here the Cast Alaska
(!old Mining ermpeny with M,.100,UOO eipllal to
operate claims at Nome ami this company got
possession of jiunpciR claims that i, claims of
persons who had silked oiei the claims of the
Swedes, who had alreaely sold their claims to
tnmpiiilos in the west.
"The ginius of the company founed here wis
Alexander MeKenzie, of Dakota, well known in
tint state and possessing political indue nee .it
Washington. At r.bout that time congress di
vided Alaska Into three judicial, disti lets and Ar
thur II. Nojes, of Minneapolis, was appointed
to tho second division, embracing Nome. Iiy .1
Special Corcspondencc of Tlie Tribune.
Washington, Jan. 10.
TUP. STANDING of the United States with
her neighbois, and cpecialli with ihase of
Ihiiope, is illustrated bj some statements
luaele by the London Dailj' Mill Year
Hook for 1002, a copy of which has iust icached
the tieasury bureau of statistics. In its xari
nus eluptcrs it discusses xarioiis features of con
ditions 111 the 1'i.lled States. Uncl'i- the head
of Wealth, it places the United States at the
held of the Hat of gleat nations, the figures of
ueiUh boingAtlnUcd States, a.Ill.SJO.OOO.OOO;
United KingilanV .CU.MJIkOOO.tViO; Trance, '),
l'K,00O,n00; Geffndibri .O.o.U.oio.OO'), and ,ltu
sii, CBjri.OOrjOOO. Whilg the United States
heads this list ofVountrics in its wealth, it sbov.-s
the smallest national indebtedness, the liguic
United States . 2.! 1,000,000
(icinuny .' M 1,000,000
United Kingdom 701,000,030
ItussiL 711,000,000
1'i.uuo l.'riO.OOO.OOO
'Ihe peuentago of debt to wealth b glen as
Uniteel States.,.,. 3.1 per cent.
United Kingdom 0.0 "
(ieruniiiy S.l " .
Itusiia 11.1 "
l'r.inec l.'.S "
Under the head cif Commercial Competition it
s.ijs that "the first jear of the twentieth century
opened b.idlj' for two of the four leading indus
trial nations. Tln trade of ihe United Slates
was gcod and showed no decline from the boom
ing period of 1800 , and J 900. but rather in mo,t
industries a continuance of the boom of whiili
the United Slates Ins had so dlspioporlionitely
laige .l share," and l'rane-e, which had responded
lews expanstwly to .the boom, remained unaffected
by the decline anil progress, elscwheie. In Kng
land and German)', liowc!cr, the decline was
felt acutely.
I'lom the Loudon .Mail.
NATUIti: scarce cur stiikes without warning.
In so far as disease is conuincd It ghes
clear signs of whit is impending da),
weeks, months, and eicn jeais before the
all iik. If people bmked for tin so signs and
took wanting fioni them they would estipe
serioas illness and IHc in my )ears longer thm
they do. It is indeed ii'iit.irkahlc bow iniclcsa
we arc in this iepccl A man who will anx
iously scl n the sky foe sins of coming rain
lest hl.s top hat may get spoiled will ncier
dream of examining his eyes, nose or finger nalW
for signs ot coming illness, The sneeze, for in
stance, is ery significant. It Is always a sign
lint something Is Injuring the air passigcs, anj
wheie from the nose down to tlin lungs. Should
It bo only a case of snuh" or pepper, of couise tho
sneeze Is of no eniiscipience. But often it Is an
indication of congestion. There Is iiiltauimatlon
somewhere, with Ico much blood, mid the ob
ject of the sneie is lo ghe lellef by getting
rid of some of the Hind. This sueezo Js a warn
ing that cci) prudent p.-isou should attend U.
It is at least the fniciumicr of a cold, But it
may indicate an uppinaching attack of bron
chitis or pneumonia. When there Is much sihtz.
leg, uicompaniid by something like u small
shower of lain, the Ucttm will da well to lake
a waim tootbath, go to lied, and adopt the other
itsual remedies lo cure a cold,
Tlie winter eold Itself is a gra!o warning.
When It iccurs two or three times u-ry wlntci,
It Is sum to Ihj followed, in Ihe end, by chronic
bzionchltis. Once this coined on it is practically
Incurable. -Men uie startee) on their liies much
s ii shell fioin a camion with a crttniit fixed
quantity of cuciu), If disease or accident elocs
not cuiry them off, they will die some lime of
what we call old ago in othei woids, when the
energy with which they sturleel Is spent, Some
hue rneigy enough tu carry them oiei the full
ccntui) ; olhct haic only sufficient to keep them
going for iilnet), tight), seventy, sixay or fewer
jeuu. Now, early baldness is u sure sln, with
soino exceptions that tho cueigy U likely to fall
sooner than lu the lueugc nun. But all kinds
(.( baldness luie nut Hits slgiiilkcnec. Sometimes
the loss ot hair arise. from scalp disease, caused
probably by mil robes. The warning baldness is
that kind which commences about the temples
and on the iiuv.n of Ihu bead, and giudually
eats its ws) owr the scalp, until only u tliiular
binge of hair ii left, Blue lulls, or blue hand.,,
betoken weak or ubttruvtrcl e Ire illation. They
are a warning against owrc.xciliou of any kind.
The (distinction may occui from dUoider of
scleral olguns in the body. But most commoiil)
jlip bluiiiew. Indicate that tho heart is not up
to the mark. Yawuing is a somen. hat similar
warning. It is a sii'n that the steam has run
down and that it Is time to go lo bed, or per
haps to go Into tho open air. When you sit in
a close room the lui'c do not ic.ehe sufficient
ct the xiUI (,'"', oxygen. The jawn is then a
slrange coincidence McKcnrie and Nojes ar
rived at Nome on the Mine steamer. Thnt Mill
iner and, as It liasi been held, before the court
was properly nrganlml appointed JliKcn
rlc rcccher nt most ol the richest claims nt
Nome, Ills only ground tor this was the appli
cation of some ot .those Jumpers who claimed
the ground staked out by the Swedes and who
had sold out tn McKcnrlc's company. Sonic of
these claims were producing $13,0) wot Hi of
gold In twenty-four hours.
"The Wild (loose nnd I'lonetr Mining compa
nies had bought the Swedes' elihns and nt once
applied for 11 dissolution of (he recclieislilp.
Their petition was disregarded. They did, how
ever, compel Mt Keltic to glvo n bond, but Judge
Noycs only demanded of lilm one of f.1,000. Then
be refused to allow' an appeal In. the face of the
statute uulliorlzlrifT It and commanded McKcn
zlc not only lo take possession of the rlainu mid
operate them, but also to lake possession of all
peisonal property found on them.
"Messengers were secretly dispatched lv the
companies to San runclsco, whero the United
States clictilt court was sitting and on the offi
cii! its submitted this court granted 1 stay, stop
ping all proceedings at Nome until the appeal
had been heard before it. These writs command
ed MeKenzie and Noyes to restore tlm property
they had taken. Meanwhile the state of thing!
at Nome cm h.ndly be described. Milling was
eloro and people Ihcil In (error of MeKenzie,
who win called the 'King of Itceelvcrs.' The
writs arrhed on September VI, 1000, In n terrible
storm. MeKenzie and Xo.ces put their heads
together and then No)cs decided that the elnult
court was without lurlsdictlon In the matter
nnd refused to obey the writs. It was Humored
that McKcnte was going to wlthdiiw the gold
ho had collected from the bank vault, and men
slntioned thcmsidcs about the bark with guns.
McKcmlo did appear, but at the sight of the
guns he lost Ills none and let the gold be,
"MeKenzie thought eWdently that by disobey
ing the order communication with the outside
world would soon be shut olf and then thliiRs
could be run to suit himself, Howcirr, Mr.
Knight, a San l'ranclseo liwjcr, prepared pi
pers for contempt nnd secretly dispatched these
to Sin I'rancisto. The couit upon leeching them
sent marshals to arrest MeKenzie and bring him
In San Francisco for trial. MeKenzie and his
gang trice) to keep Knight from going down to
San 1'r.nidsco for the trial, and Noyes issued n
warrant for bis finest. This Knight dodged by
escaping in u steam launch one night, and a
scssel which picked him up took him to San
Tiancisco in time to testify against MeKenzie.
"1'ollowing this strong efforts were made to
sa!e Nojes. Urost was sent up as a special
agent of the department of justice and reported
in his fa! or, but later last spring the circuit
court oiderce Noycs Woods and Urost to show
caue why they should not be punished for ton
tempt. Nojes went to Washington and was do-,
fended in the si'iiile. While MeKenzie was In
control through Nojes' wiits thousands of dol
lars worth of gold was collected by him."
Under the bead of Ihe World's Wleat Cro
It shows the Uniteel States far ahead of any
other eounliy in the production of wheat, the
estimate of the world's ciop for 1001 belli,;
United states 00 millions Quarleis ()
Itllsbll 4J " "
I'raneo 38 " "
India 30 " "
Italy 17 "
Hungary 10 " "
Spain 1.1 " "
Itoiuu.inia, Bulgaria. ...,1J " "
(fcunany , 11 " "
United Kingdom 7 " "
AustialU 7 " "
() Quarter equals 8 bushels.
Uneler the bead of "Fight for the iion trade,"
it calls attention to the fact "that the United
St ites is now the xsoild'a largest producer of pig
iron nnd steel, and saj.s "It will be noted tliat
the United Kingdom has lost ground, producing
300,710 tons less in 1000 than in 1800, the total
for (,'reat Britain being nearly .I.OOO.OOO tons
leas than in America. An unsatisfactory fcatuii
In the British iron and steel trade is that in
1000 we imported more iron and steel than in
any previous )ear, and exported less, while the
United States exported more than e!cr." The
tables accompanying this statement shows the
pig iron production of 1000 to be
United Stites 11,7S0,2I2 tons
United Kingdom 8,903,570 "
Ccnnany 8,irn,:tt' "
Trance 2,(i0',40l "
ltassia 2, 8.11, 000 "
and of steel
United SUtcs 10.087,322 tons
Croat Britain 4,001,051 "
Cermany 4,700,000 "
France 1,024,010 "
Itussii 1,404,000 "
ele-qipialo effort of the lungs to ptojiciljt aerate
thu blood, and it wains jou tu open the win,
dows or to lca!o the room. Wnen ion are out
of bed too long or when xou ha!c done an
unusually hard elaj's woik, the watc pioductj
of jour Iwely aio piescnt in execsshe quantity.
Then tho yawn is a warning lo jou lo lie do'wi
and lost.
Most people haie a gieat honor ot gelling a
"stroke" or fit of upoplevj'. It Is not b) any
means as unpleasant as tlie toothache, but tho
suddeness of it is whit appalls. There Is icnlly
no suddennrsx about It, howeier. No disease
ghes sueli early warning. A "stroke" Is n xery
simple occurrence, and not nt all hoinble, It
re-sults from two oi three causes, but the uiojl
common one Is this; A little arteiy in the bialu
weais out and lets somo blood escape, which
clots, picsscs on the brain, and paiahziH wint
erer part of the body is go!cmcd by the pice a
of In.iln piesseel upon. Now this artery weau
out only In common with other arteries of tlr
bodj. In some people they all become what is
called athedomatous, or hard and brittle1, At
the bamo time they become tortuous, or twisted.
We can seo these hard and tortuous aitcrles on
thu temples, and then wu know it is not uifo
to do an thing widely will congest the brain, leet
the one little intery tlinc, which Is especially
liable to b'hr way, shall let the blood escape,
Likewise warning Is often gficn liv the Hnv ar
teries of the eye. They break and let out lltth)
traces of blood, which can easily be fceii. Hut
u cold or sleepless night nu do the same,
When these signs occur, and they occur months
and years before the stioke, do not get excited
or angrv, no matter ho'v erect the proioeatlor,
do int. rush to catch a Miect car, or In any way
o!erexert yourself, and do not dine loo heartily,
By taking the warnings gHeu by inline )ou will
Iihuio joursclf against thLs pleasantcst way of
leaving tho world, and be sure of djjmr of
cholera, or suullo.x", or sonic othtl respectable
The tongue, ghes inanj warnings. It If is
large-, tlabby, and )clhm, )ou aru eating loo
inuili or In somu way mismanaging )our feeding.
It it is small, led, and inflamed, join" stomach
Is inflamed, too, and jou must live for a tlnm
on milk and bismuth mixture, and aioid tea and
alcohol, t Do jou feel deprceted ami look blue
alter )our cole) bath? Then be warned and gl)
it up till line weather, oi take It tepid, Other
wise, owing to loweieil vitality, you run a gooel
chance of getting whatever infectious disease Is
going. Is there a blue Hue on )our gums near
the (tetlif I'crluiM you arc tulTering fiom lead
poisoning, so attend to the water pipes, or, if
jou arc u painter, carefully wash jour hands
and dean jour i:aiL Ik foi e eating. Is there a
red Hue on jour gums? Ho to a sanitarium for
consumptives, or at least lako cod liver oil, op.-n
jour windows nlht and day, and consult a doctor.
1902 Money Saving Sale
Ib now ou. With every pnlr of ouY
Feet nnd Health Snvlnrj; Shoes you
get a shoo shiner fice.
200 p.tlrs of Men's Double Soled,
Vici Kid mid Box Cnlf Shoes, worth
Sa oo. Our 1902 Cash . Arx
I'rlcc $1.40
200 pnirs of Youths' Vicl Kid
patent tips, worth Sl.oo.
Our 1902 Cash Price .... OUC
100 pairs of Youths' and Hoys'
Legfiins, m'xed lots, not all sixes in
every lot, but the size you need in
some of the lots, worth .
$ 1.25 Our looaCnslt Price DUC
1 00 pairs of Men's Solid Tap Boots
all sizes, worth $1.50 to $2.50.
Our 1902 Cash . n
Price $1.00
100 pairs of Men's Solid Tapped
Sbled Shoes, lace and Blucher,
worth $1.25. Our 1902
Cash Price 90C
100 pairs Ladies' Vici Kid button
and lace Shoes worth $1.00 to
$1.2;. Our 1902 Cash
Price 75C
200 pairs Misses and Children's
Vici Kid School Shoes, worth 75c
to Si. 00. Our 1902 Cash
Price 50C
Mixed lot of Ladies' Dress and
Fancy Slippers, toe a little bit nar
row, worth $1.00 to $1.50. -.
Our 1902 Cash Price D)C
You can seo by the nbovo list that
very little cash is required to pur
chase good reliable nnd honest foot
ware. Lewis & Reilly, w,i;"
I New and Complete
Being' the
We carry the greatest assortment
of up-to-date Ofllce Furniture.
You nre invited to examine our
new line before purchasing.
121 Washington Avenue,
A Second-Class
City with a
First-Class Stock of
Gut Glass,
.bj Libi
Suitable for
Wedding Gifts.
Mercereali & Connell,
132 Wyoming Aveune.
Office Oes
H P88 Iliil 1
Organized 137".
Depositary of the United States.
Capital, $200,000 Surplus, . $550,000
Tlio illsu mill i.ile to ilomUtort If ," par rent, per iriuilin.
bpeclitl munition ,'lvm to nil uj3iiuts utietlw lur.'oov s.uV.l.
Opi'ii buturiliiy ovo il w H H II i flo 1 1.
Tlirci! per com, Inloroit palil on H.nings dopailti.
Jiilrrt'ilcoinpoii'iili'il .Iiutimry tht nnd .Inly It'..
HKNRY BELIN, JR., Vice President.
William Connell, James Arohbald,
Henry Bolin, Jr., Luther Keller,
Oeo. H, Cutliu, J. Benj. Dimralok,
Thomas H, Watkino, James L Connoll.
W. D. Zehnder.
i Are You a Lover
Of the Beautiful?
Da jou to lutv piPttj iliis' B will
In' lcasid lo bluin uu Solllalii' Diiinunl
llliiiin, Jllamoml ami l.mnul'l Hni,-, ! i-
llldllll !1I11 llllll.l HIIUH, I)JII1UI11 .iml (lUl
Unxt. Diamond ami S.ii,lilic lllii', lii.i
lurml mid Turquolii ll'ii. He nil! niuillt
cny doslud (onibliuitlun lo rrJu.
E. Schimpff,
317 Lackawanna ave.
Sale of Fine
Flue Cambric, NaliiKook nnd Muslin
tTndorgurineutH ot Hiiporlor workman
Hiilp nnd beautiful Ilnlsli, some daintily
trimmed In noiil narrow embroideries,
others more elnbornte, In wide, rich
liiccH the kind thut rcllcct the .repu
tation of a store.
At this time of tlio year great quan
titles of Inferior smiles of Undorweai
uro thrown uoon the market and ad
vertised nt iirlccs that appear cheap.
You don't llnd this class of merchan
dise here. AVc believe you do not care
to buy such.
We sell the finest cnielo Undcrwcai
inndc. Our prices are the lowest pos
slblu for this grade of work.
New line of line French Lingerie antf
Bridal Sets.
from 19c to $6.00
from 75c to $15.00
from 50c to $4.50
from 25c $4.50
from 98c to $15.00
from 35c to $3.00
Special lot Children's
Drawers, made from good
quality fine muslin, nice
ly trimmed. Sizes from 2
years to 12 years. All at
one price 19c each.
5 10-5 12Lackaawnna Ave.
Gas Mantles,
Portable Lamps.
Kern Incandescent
Gas Lamp.
253-327 Pcnn Avenue.
Allis-Chalmers Co
Successor to Machine Business ol
Dickson Manufactures Co., Scranton
and "Wllkes-Barre, Pa.
Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mining
Machinery. Pumps.
A Difference
There is ao much difference in
Diamonds as there is in human
faces, and not infrequently as
much hidden deception, When
you wish to buy a diamond come
to uo. You can rely upon our
judgment and representation,
E. Schimpff,,
on jjuuituwanna avo. ei
i 1