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THE SCJliVNTOX, TRIBUNE-WKDNESDAV, MARCH 2(5, J002,
uMItif.1 Pallr. Except Rinrr TJi' Trl'
nn rnblUhlna; Company, at rilty Centra Montli.
MVY S. tilCIIAtin, IMItnr.
O. K. llVXKKi:. tliullKwi Maingir.
TCow York Offlcel ICO Ky:.IiANUi
Sole Aircnt tot 'I'nrclxn 'AtlvcrMilne.
L'nlercil nt the t'ostofnee nt ReMtilot), li., ns
Second niM Hall Mallir.
When space will permit, The
Tribune is always glad to prin.
short letters from Its friends heal
ing' on current topics, hut Its rule is
that these must ho signed, for pub
lication, by the -writer's real name,
and the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that nil contributions
shall ho subject to cditoiial revision.
tiii: vt.at n.Ti: ron adviiutisivo.
The following (aide shows tli" prlre rer '"cl1
nth insertion, spner to lie med ullliln imo years
Itimiif Sliliiiffoii 1W
l'jpcr Heading 1'oidllon
,2."i .275 ""
.') ,22 -'
.Ki .lrr, .in
,1V. .17 .135
.15 .HM J5
J.ei.1 limn BCO Inch
for cunts of thanks, rcwluHons of condolenre,
ml slmlltr eontriliutlotui In Ihc nature of ad
xcrtWng The Trtbuno nukes a elirp;c of S cents
Rates of Clarified AdicrtWn? furnished on
SCRANTOX, MAKCH 2G, 190.'.
In addition to beliif? a broncho bus
tor, ColoniM W.itterson will kindly note
lhat tho Man on Horsouuilc Is also nil
Illegal trust smasher and one on whom
thc money power has no olioke bit.
Fair Play for Powderly.
TUK FUIRNDS or Terence V.
Powdeily In this connnuniiy
-anti tlmv mo manv autl
staunch have rentl, not per
haps with surprise, but certainly with
rrrrxct, the reports In the neuspapeis
crudltlnpr I'lesicJent KoooHovelt with the
Ititcntinn of displacing Mr. Powdeily
from the position of Cotiimlstkmer
Oeneral of Irtimiftriitioii. There hai not
been surprise because It has been
known to them that Mr. Powdeily has
had powerful enemies, both amontr the
Kreat transAtlantlc steamship com
panies, which are oppo.sed to a resolute
enforcement of the immigration laws,
and anions some labor oipranizatlon,
which bear lesentment because Mr.
I'owderly declined In 1SSG to lend his
influential aid to the socialistic and
revolutionary candidacy of AVIIliam
There has aho been ftlctlon nt Wash
ington between the commissioner gen
eral's office and the flisl assistant sec
letary of the treasury, a gentleman. If
icport be tiue, of uhuincterlstlct which
make it difllcult for a subordinate to
got along with him and at the same
time do what the law requires. Those
who know Mr. Powdeily best will not
believe that he Is at lault. Ills knowl
edge of the Immigration ptoblein Is ex
celled by that of no man now In public
life; his determination to enforce the
laws absolutely without fear or l'.ivor
to the extent of the power at his com
mand has been demonstrated u-peat-edly;
and if In the exercise of his mi
thorlty he had leceived proper support
from above none who know him will
believe that Immigration would not
hove been safeguarded to the legal
Of Prank P. Sargent, the man named
In tho press tepoits as the president's
choice for Mr. Powderly's position, the
public knows nothing that Is bad and
much that Is good. He would undoubt
edly give an administration of tho
office as efficient as he tould. Hut he
Is a man without expeiience in lininl
sratloh affairs whilst Mr. Powdeily
has the duties of the otllee at his
fingers' ends. Simply because lilctfon
has existed is not a leason why Mr.
I'owderly should bo summarily n
moved. In fairness to him and to his
fi lends the piesident should cause u
thorough Investigation into its causes.
Mr. Powdeily Is willing to abide the
Jesuit of such an Inquiry Those who
aim at his scalp should be made to
In Xow York the hog who suits In a
public place may be fined ?,r.00 and put
In Jail for a year. New Yoik ceitalnly
has one advantage over Set union.
NOTIH.VO which has happened
In Cuba since the American
occupation speaks so hope
fully in behalf of native fit
ness for .self-go verninent as the con
viction of the thtee American postal
embezzlers, Ncely, lleeves and Itath
bone. The one weak spot In the Cuban
system which It has been feared Ameii
can Influence might not be ,tbie to
strengthen Is Its Judicial y, Tn steal
fiom the government was cousldeied
n mutter 91' yourt under Spanish ruloj
and fiom' Infancy the Cubans' have
been taught to look upon public office
as a priyatuj snap,
Whether the couit'at Havana but 01 e
which these postal eases were tried
would have brought in u verdict ho
jlchly merited If the defendants had
' been' Cubans Instead of Americans may
be titdod' aside at this time 'as llnnm
ttrlnl.' The time Is not far off when
the Impartiality of tin- Cuban Judiciary
f vi) have ulHUKant teal with prisoners
. nof,tsown race. 'u need not mingle
prediction as to tho outcome then with
grntlcitjon at tho verdict now. It Is
a 'most lighteous verdict and one' that
no American court could Imvo Improved
upon. The crime of these postul rob
bers has no i.'Menuatlng chvunistnnco.
Ilvyas not only an Individual cilme;
C W.'tf 'i rirtu'n hcijso 11 breach of
j nn'ttondV-loyntty, n species of tieasim
to the American people's good name.
These men had been put In lesponslble
place with the knowledge and watnliig
thattho eye of civilization was upon
theni. They weie iiwmo Unit they
wete expected to set a H(nn3urdif ofll-i-Ial
honesty which would bo hed tip
as 11 measiue for their suuepssors
'tliroughout gencratloiiK. Knowing this,
hey should havo resigned and come
lomo before yielding to the tempta
tions arising from the inadequacy of
their authorized pay to meet the ex
penses of their position.
This conviction of Ameilcan thieves
before n Cuban tribunal both rnlscs
tho Cuban Judiciary In tho world's re
spect nnd removes whatever of smirch
their perfidy hnil loft upon the Amt'tl
fiiin nitme, Their escape from punish
ment after liavlnir been caught letl
linndcd In the most ntidlcjous mid Im
moral ctltnu of model 11 times would
have been an international misfortune,
liccutisu there litis been newspaper
talk that Piesident itoosovclt inlglit
name (leneral Wood for lletilcnnnl gen
eral In case of n Vacancy, certain Jeal
ous warrlois nu saying that Wood la
no soldier but "only a surgeon, " A
surgeon who enn do tn war and peace
what Wood has done would come pi ci
ty close to filling almost any place
that came his way. If nil the uriny
officers weit! iih capable us he, the
ecmnnander-ln-clilef could dismiss 11
lot of Woirles nnd the country save
money and lives.
Still In tho Saddle.
r-Hn Pittstnn n.izette thinks It
sees hi the outcome of tho
JL Shumokln convention an In
dication that the once ilrm
hold of John Mitchell upon tho miners'
organization Is beginning to relax. It
recalls that tit the Hazleton conven
tion their was tinniiltnlty of opinion in
favor of throwing the final work of
dealing with the corporations Into the
hands of tho national president and
his colleagues of the executive board,
but at tthumokln the ultimate disposi
tion was nppdiontly taken out of his
hands nnd committed to that of a. spe
cial committee of which he may be n.
member only ex officio. Hut for Mit
chell's success In securing an adjourn
ment over Sunday there tno rumors
that tho convention would have gotten
cntlicly beond his control.
From the standpoint of the welfare
of the anthracite community we think
that a decline in John Mitchell's power
would be unfortunate.' No doubt theio
are other men among the mine woik
ers who are his equals in executive
ability but the number of such men is
necessarily few, and there Is always the
risk that leadeiship of a. diffeient
character might establish itself. As the
leaders of organized labor go, John
Mitchell Is In the very front i.mk. He
is tool, tactful, not swayed by piejudlce
or passion, far-sighted and adroit In
adapting means to ends; in other
words, n good general. This was shown
In the way he handled the stilke of
10a. That was, from a labor stand
point, a beautiful piece of stiategy:
well-timed, daringly formulated and
can led through to n substantial vic
toiy to the utter amazement of most
men of long experience in the coal
business. Contrasted with the stilke
of the Amalgamated association last
summer as handled by Theo. J. Schnf
fer, the anthracite strike was as a dia
mond to n, piece of cheap glass. Very
few men have aiisen in labor circles
who have displayed the qualities in
emergency exhibited by John Mit
chell. It Is u matter of common knowli dge
that the official life of a labor leader in
the United States is brief. We doubt
thnt the average term of piominence
nnd power exceeds five years. There
are exceptions. Chief Arthur Is one.
Pi auk Sargent Is another. President
Lynch of tho International Typo
Siaphlcal union is a third. Hut on lie
whole the tendency Is for success at
tho top to beget jealousy down the line
until It culminates in revolt and revo
lution. We do not anticipate that this
will take place in the mineis' union.
We ate of the belief lhat John Mit
chell's hold upon the confidence of the
rank and file Is as stiong today as it
ever was. That being Hue, his su
premacy, if challenged. Is not llkelv to
President-elect Palmu. Is now able to
understand the sensations of the base
AT PICPvIODIC Interval- men
whose business It is to watch
,. the large affairs of nations
and prophesy their trend be
come atlllcted with an epidemic of the
liulteis. At such times they see
things In gieutly cul.iiged perspective
and not only see but imagine.
Thus for a number of years with
measured fiequency there have been
solemn warnings of impending war be
tween Hussla and Clreat Urltalu and
between Itusslu and Japan. The de
tails have varied but the tindei lying
Idea has been lelteiated until some
commt'iitutois seem to look upon an
Kastein war as an absolute certnlnty.
It must be due to the nervous stialn
trom long thinking about this possi
bility that the latest war scare has
originated. The usually self-possessed
London coi respondent of tho New Yoik
Sun has It badly. He Is convinced
that the politics of tho woild Is pass
ing thiougli a crisis and that unless
strong pres-uio shall be excited by
Germany and the United Stales It will
not be long before Uussla aided by
Prance will pounce upon Japan In
spite of Its recent alliance with Clreat
Urltalu and the fat will be In thci lire
in eat nest. Accoidiug to his view of
the situation the diplomatists of the
chief nations fully understand the
gravity of the situation. Pilnco
Henry's visit Is not disconnected with
It, TIip eflnit of Loul Kitchener to
hasten peace In South Afilcu is an
other incident having much to do with
It. The Insurrection In Southern China
Is even attributed to Kusslan Inspliu
tlon as affording a pietext for the for
wardlpg uf Itusslau ambitions.
Of euursit It is impossible to deny
these coiijecluieb, Thero may be
something In them, War Is always a
possibility and it Is notorious that the
war feeling In Japan has been Using
over since Ilusslu robbed Japan of the
fruits of her -Ietory over China. Hut
that either Itussla or Prance Is su
rlously meditating an uggiesslvo mili
tary campaign seems Incredible In
view of the icudily calculable cuoinious
costs of modern wnifiuv. Great llrlt.
aln's experience In South Afiica ought
to put 11 permanent damper on belli
gerent ninbltlon, and we think It bus,
Of coursa if either Japan or Unsaid
should commit deliberately a casus
belli theie would probably 'be an Im
mediate response In kind by the other
power, Jiut the lighting would In all
piobablllty be localized and soon oyer
Pear of a general conillut Involving
Ihrco or more of tho ma (or powcis
may be dismissed, In our Judgment, us
Idle nnd unwarranted, civilization has
enough ion! Itotibles to deserve to be
spared the tnuieeessaiy worrying over
Miss Hlanclie Holse, of Topckn,
seems disposed to Ittkc up inusctttar 10
fonn wheie Cuirh" Nation left off.
Miss Holso, however, believes that per
sonal application of the raw hide Is
pteferable to the destruction of prop
el ty with 11 hatchet. Kansas oillelals
arc admonished lo give Hlanclie a wide
Later reports Indicate Unit Oucrnl
.Miles' talk for publication was almost
as Interesting as his conversation that
was not Intended for pi Int.
Por a man of genial temperament Mr.
Watteison dlspla.s an unusual
ninount of versatility In the redo of a
Suigeou General .Sternberg does not
regard the Manila clioleia situation as
seilotis. Ho Is too far away.
as a Uf? Work
A HI I.I! pi rftfm who ei"k poliunr '11
fltl.t 'f till' IllRllpr Kllllll' of ullwuj Mil
ciiiil(.jminl, ilc s, llh the intent of
nnklnir it .1 llfi-,iik. 'Hie ullttj;
lompinlps, on their pirl, pu lei men umlii .."1
imh of ace, mile-, the; lime hnl pieioin ,-
piricme (If jnuiitf mm wlm enter the er!it,
there I chai'io for pnnimtlon. Tin .lie li
ipilred to Ih'kIii In mini Milwnliiuti pn-iltlm. .u
ir.ikeinen 01 lliemcn In unlcr Hut tin ueiiilie .1
knmv ledge nt the duties 11 quired in ,111 nil-
meed po-ltlun. One of the hrui-t 1 lilwaj Ms
linn in II10 I'niti'd Miti-s prldis ilrelf upon the
ful tint It- prlniip.il nlliivisTue xiniked tin in
eln up finm t lie licittrni id tln niie, tlieulij
lin.ler-tindiiur the iht.iiN in imij pnlliiilir.
Hie iia-tloii of pcin'.iueiK.i. liomer, U tiy
l.nji'l.v in ecnnoniie one, .aid iliprni'i upon two
vis ut ioinlilIiuis the c.iu-i- nnd melliods of
di-(liiij;e, 1111J the loiidltlnn. nf prinnotiuti
I'UW AM) Mi:iH()l). Ill' l)l-( IIAIK.i:.
flunks line Hi un pl.ne in lecint jrni in
Hie lulu piiiiiiiii!,' di.ih.iiu'e in tmee mi the
lendnm riilrouM. 'I lie 111-es lur iiistnnt ills
mis' il hue hem 1 niril riduecil in number
On mail- nmR inlilii i.m-e-, mi h .1-1 llnsimt
Nliilitiou f niie-., iutiixk itiuu, iiisuliniillnitiiiii,
fl i-!i.inc-ty and cins-i e in lesMie-- or nelitnce,
luliiK .ilmut ill.iiu il wiilmul ,ipu il, .aid -line
roids Mill not iiiiphiv n'Riuite tniokn-, hcliei
int' tlut It nnpalis tlu mind tn such .111 c stint
,w to ind.iiicu mfity. llounji f Impiliy Inve
heeu ur. 1 nnminu, tn whiih .ippi.ll 111 iy lie
r.ikeu hi tlnw Mhi, Ii'lI Hi a tiny ham luen
I.itteil.i. .1 dinnmt svtiiu Iuh hem .nlopiiil
nil rihfet of the liiiiN, cpec tally In the hl'lni
Kude-i of the senile. record U kipi of 1 iih
nun's lilim, win u in the K""d -md hid of his
ttnik nppi'ir-. e(idinls will li.ippcn, .mil lilun
dirs will he mule hi the be.t of emplnjis. Aim
.ti 1 k nt or liliiinici made is mined "f tiioul
.iir.iiiL-t tite iniploje in iUc-tion, .md, .is (Imp
lulls on, if thU ncoul Ihui'im so tint it sn
lie st) led an "auinmihtcd lml lecniil," and Ins
priiiou-. setiice tloes not show 1 (atiful mil
s.ne prison, he is liable to be di--mi--e 1. If his
ruotd tot M'ilce ItK been f.um tble, slit;lit
blundiis .tie imilookid. nnd the einplote knowJ
nollunir of Ins dnncrits and he is cotitimud at
w ork. ,
iOMiinoh or I'linMoiins.
Civil smiie rilled apply tn; geneialli tn
CUi'-llons of pn motion, mil, a- n getter il thin.,
ptoiuotiuns .tie ntiilli made within the h)kp.
Mm ate truisftiied from fieight to pieturcr
trains, and tints stttnulatin eii 111111 to do
Jus best, 111 slew of possible aihauf micnl.
botit our .it irs ngn the Deltwaie mil Hud
son loinpito is-utd a bulletin Mhiilt uuhodhs
at length llieir siein (f "discipline by rccuiil"
lot- pirmitiitit einplines "An itidhidttal n
(ount his lit 1 11 opeiiid Willi eidi cmploje in 1
bool, kept tpeu ill lor lhat puipose in tlu mi
Among cati-is fm-iliinis.sil ate "diloj.iltt, in
linilKiitue, di.lioiiost.i, gio.rf cm le-tuss ot mi
ions oltine ot like iialuie.
" clntge will he mule on the lteonl book
for eietv i.im' of niglut rf ihit.i. Molatiott of the
rubs 01 itgitlnioii, Hiiihms not nuilttug ilts
uiisil, iinpropu inndinl, tie. In-ti id of -11.
itn-Ion (e(ipl foi ltmsiigalton) the ititplo.te
will he iillowtil to i0ntinue.1t win! "
t'lnrgts will be iittstigtUil Ufote bung le
loiilnl, and notice gicia the pusfin alleded.
'the ncoid is .1 pin tte one, ami no one but tin
1 1 1-011 ittipllcited will be shown il.
"Whin the tecoul .tj'tin-t tut miploie bicotne-2-uc
h as to di uton-11 tie Ids unfitness foi tin mi
the, be will be ll.lilc-sill.
".spciiil unlit will be gliui on an emphiw's
tecotd, and mty il-o be bulletiunl foi mil ibl.fr
(M.1II111I toinlnit, t,ood Jiidgmi nt in nmig.it
"itiiotil bitllitliis will In iu.d In the np' 1
inliuilttil fiom time to lime, as 111.1.1 be uu -.lll
in th" Intttt.l of di-.(iiline. Names
will not he mmtiiiii 1 in 1 in -i- liulKt In-, the
ehiif ohut luiiu' iihiialloiul."
'liny a.k the 10 opir nion of tmplowi.
In glilng 101 11 it au mutts uf iiny mishaps on
tin 10 id, in which they flioithl be iulen sled.
We slnll thus stcuie .1 lii.'liei ht.ilt of 1 l!n iuii, i
by Judging iitlt i.t" on its liiiriisj nubli the
iiuplii.te 10 giln In nlf-ie-peit. In lojtlti,
walchtnliKNs and oil foi the itiiilo.ui's iittrri'st
'ltd i-til'll-li dl.dpllne In whldi the eh mcut of
foriL it no: pud nuitiint-, buouie kU tinted wltlt
Mich i.i-es as may be htillitluid, and lenu fiom
tin lit the I1-.011 that I- taitalit In the falluie of
otliits; aiold loss of lime nnd earnings; diwlop
.1 ttil'ug of toulldiitie and security which will
In mill and iiitoiuige the t,ood ineii, while thus"
who uu liililtuilly ciielfs and Iudlifeitiit will
bo dropped fiom the mm lie,"
.Suite lends have .1 M-lent of Hi.petflon fir
pel kids langlng finm lite tu i.ity iltj-.
Ml a ,ottlh Willi rlllhll .,t','u b, the tlilottg'il
apptiiaih of 1 ante,
lljflled In ids that cndiuini, c.iieitss of his hot
ured 11 lute.
Hint .1 Jn'n acunted, Mulling; "Wheicfoie,
btothii, do urn wail,
While the lliullllll'le Miil l' .loll, tllld I hi 1 l-V
I mini ut the gate
While Ihe old and timid pt no), but the niilh-
fill and (I lie1"
"Of Hum' aimless fends I we.tr.i, U it noble
tints to ttliie.
Win n the iiiIkIiI)' mid "-uccfosful on the weak
and fiilllmr llultej"
What olce Is It bhls jou onw'Hil? What inUa
wa It bade jun icty
"IV as ihe uliupoi of a filni head, iml tin wall
nf ihe oppie.t,
ltl.se! A noble ut in Is nricr bul In upwaid
lolllnt- lileit "
"rpwaid lulling! Wheie to, fatherf Dj wc lose
ur do wc gain?
i. theie mure in all out triumph, than a ofm
touih lof palnS''
Silil Ihe page, Imt Mow))', thoushlfuli "Vej,
t.tl mure, for enn woe
lliligj .1 iwuluo lo tho rplilt, And tin wa
tliu lllltlullsl go "
Sweips up, like ,1 lie.n'n bound slut, lirci.id'iilii'
in it !, ml How,
"UI1.1t! N't) imiiiY 110 kindlier )'lflt? All, 4
l.iigcr love I. here,
I'.ieii in our lleiust MrhliilCft and tlio fullest
life !s deal.
Ilittlt tin' I'iMHr of Muujle to (rue nit'ii in
dais like Hum,
Win 11 I lie gte.it woihl chiiiil,, logo! lur. and luen
rpcak .utoas I lie tikis,
And ItiuoMit uttiiig. wide lut dunu lo t.enlle
Mfllj' (soldi n ki!"
'lluu (he .touth'is deip e.tes tnkiudled. and lie
Houil up ju Ids Ilaht,
1 ting, "Ihui for all I otmgglc, fur the weak
1 join the Usltt."
And lie pti'ss'd the upwind hlahujy, ln:ln a.
lie ped along
Woild-wide loe ami fclflcvm tcriiic wj (he
burdin of 111 wing-
'fill lti who and (oun were jwallowed in the
dimof and this tlircn;.
- Lcandei- Turiu) in Boston )4tiliiiuu
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dent, which is probably the greatest force in the development of ST
character and which is possible only at a small college. Under
Management of friends. Catalogues on application. g
102 Professors and Instructors
Oifir ( Itiile.il, I'liilnm lik.il, Siutiic .tml
ruliBOgli II rom.!'
The College of Fine Arts
linn C'mitfiN in AnlilKMim, llrlli-i l.ctlli'f,
llu-lu mid I'tintliii.'.
1 he College of Applied Science
llircrtt Mnliinlnl I.twiniiritiff. Clll I.ii'.'i
inuliik ttitil Kli'itrluil l.iiiiliiii'iliu t-uin-L-mew
litillilltv .mil iiiiiiiniiit)
The College of Olerticine
(111., nf tin irk!i,t n tln Stall', In i Imtr
,ll, tn' imti' (Iniuillot I p.nli, nf In Hi'-(,'int-.,
titiiolli ilul, Mil-: "Il I-. inlinllliil In
.ill llllllllllllt jtl'lk'i" lt l llii-llii.i.,, Ill in
The College of Law
tilvf Instruction In ti'M'liniil, .mil i i,c '.
tun. On IN liinlit nt hMim. ut l lie t, 1 . 1 1 c -1
llWUIH (if Nl'W Ydlk.
(If tin- li'.nllni; litthi iilin .mil tnll.ifi'. "t
th)-) (iiiinli.i timl l.tncpo tin iiitiitiUil In
iiutuip ttitil intit;r(s..o Biluilii n llitr limlu
nf the ( ulliiri'. Dull 1 1. 1 lilu'ln.1 tilmt t
ln f.iiiiiil .it Iioiik timl ulmitil W mi. lit I m
bIih hiMniitlmi III I'iin- tl- I ho oil ti
n llll.llll.'dl Hut r-lll.li lll tAlll- lii.tll llli'il
( ili-i;u .tml Miilltil it l-t ('itti.f- il M"'
I UMI Mill Olill Jill' lillll. i'illll.1', ii '
(nllloi- lll0 III III OlulllUlml. M'IU "l l
lillll till' lli llllllrfl' uf Hll tlJ tl llllll
illfllalii, lii mill (.'l.uiliil unl I" Kr.i'l't
ii to nf Will" Nuliml Ml" "If Itliuil ili'i
in., Hullt ei ,n lire jiIiiiIiimI ItiIihi i
IH'IIIOI llll' HI IlllilllUtl' tilll IlltV .III ll'vl th 111
tin' li'ct 111 Mimu (nll(Ki' win if lin1 tiiluui
is kIuii. . ml fm ' ittlu,iii.
l.llilUl ll-. t itll. llll) l-i . n'. ''ill
Mill f' I illvlll.ll '
Janus R33C03 Day, S, T. D,,
Syracuse, N. Y,
Buccessois to Muclilno riualneau ot
Dickson JIanufucturlns Co., Scranton
end VUkesBarre, Pa.
Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mlulns
Swarthmore, Pa. Pro- X:
vides, first of all, the broad cul- '.
ture of the COURSE IN ARTS; Si
then there is the practical field .!
of ENGLISH AND OTHER T
MODERN LANGUAGES AND Si
W. BIRDSALL, President. g?
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Nut .1 slunt limine, iiov ait city loume,
not' ,t ilti.tp rfiiii-e, Imt tin l".t oiIttLitlon
to lie lml. Nf ntlii'i I'duullun I-. Hoitli
i-pinilln!; I line .mil lnriim on If )ou do,
Mtitt foi .1 uUlo-rui' uf
wtilili iiilit-. i Imrniivh inclination In the
i:n,rliiiei,iij .tml ( liiitilitl Ptofcssiuns m well
at llie ti'tiul.tr Cullise iouibcs.
SC1UNT0N C0RKESP0NDEN0E S0HO0L1
T. J. Foster, l'reaiilent. Klnicr II. Lawall, liei.
n. J. roster, Stanley l. Allen.
Vice Tr'sldcnt. Sjcretary.
Sovcval Frame Buildings
1,000,000 Feet Lumber,
1,000,000 Bed Brick
200,000 Fire Brick
25 tons Corrugated Iron
20 tons Tin Hoofing
100 tons 12-inch 1 Beams
100 tons Iron Columns
;,00O Cubic yds. Stono,
voiijrli and cut
Several Car Loads of Boot-
imi; HI a to
Sasli, Doors, Ktc, Etc., Btc.
Also n largo lot or Fire
Wood tit 50c per load
L. I. & S. Co.'s Old
Blast Furnace North Works