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THE SCRAMTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY JUNE 31002
to " .
Cents ft Month.
I,1VY S. niCWAim. Elor.
O. P. BYXBEK. Business Mutineer.
New York OfflceiBi Nfi?f Bt.NDt
Bola Agent for borate" Advertising
Entered nt the Postofllce nt Somnton, Pa,
tin Serond Class Mult Mutter.
When space will permit The
Tribune is always glad ?"nt
short letters from its friends bear
ing on current topics, but Its rule is
that these must be signed, for pub
lication, by the writer's real name
nnd the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that all contributions
shall be subject to editorial revision.
TMH I'l.AT UATK I'OK ADVERTISING.
I'lie fnllowlmr Inblo pIidwh the price lif r
limit eni'lt Insertion, spued to bo used witn
in ono year:
"s" tlinn 50 Inches
Puper. InBi I
For cnrcli of tlinnlts. resolutions of con
iloleiice. nnil ulnillin- conlilbutlons In the
Miiture oC mlVerthliiR Tlio Trlbuno makes
n rhnrpro of s rents n Hue.
tlntes of Clnsilfied Advertising fur
uMiPrt on application.
Ure. of pacincutloii, niut It was frankly
It is hntdly necessary to sny that In
Ihls whole transaction the aim of the
United Slates was ciillrply elvll and In
no degree lufltteiit-ed by differing re
ligious views. The Philippines ate for
the most put'l it t'alliolle country. Un
der American administration Catholics
will hnvo the same rlplils nitil privilege
that they enjoy In ttilt country. The
friars having become ho unpopular
anions the natives an by their continued
presence to endanger peaceful develop
ment, the Vatican was 'in-Red In a
friendly spirit nnd ns a matter con
tributing tu the public welfare to call
the fi ulis away and substitute In their
stead ns far as possible an EhbIImIi-
gpenklng priesthood familiar with
American ways and In sympathy with
American methods of government,
To this overture the Vatican respond
ed In fi-lendlltirss nnd with the utmost
liberality; and It looks now as though
whn't nt first glance seemed a formid
able diniculty In our pathway In the
Philippines had, by a llttlo Judicious
diplomacy and honorable dealing, been
greatly simplified If not wholly removed.
SCRANTON, JUNK 23, 1002.
Jiwrnor-S. V. PRXNYPACKIOn.
Lieutenant Governor V, II. DROWN.
Secretary or Intcrniil Affali-s-lSAA(J B.
rirst nistiici josi-:ptt oi.ivnn.
Peooiid DIslilct-JOriN SCIIIOljrjR, JR.
Third DiStrU't-KDWARD JAMES.
Fourth Dlstilct-P. A. PJtHiBIN.
The fl'lnies calls the Municipal
League's attention to The Tribune's city
printing contract. Wo second the mo
tion. There Is no secret about the mat
ter. Every citizen who Is Interested has
access to all the facts.
It Means War.
BY ALL ACCOUNTS it appears
that the corpoiate Inlluences
focused uuon the senate to
discipline President ltoose
velt by defeating' his attempt to secure
fair dealing with Cuba have scored the
flr.st point In the battle. Kven its
.friends admit that, so far as this ses
sion is concerned, vthe Ppooner bill pto
vldlng for a 20 per cent, reciprocal
tariff concession Is dead and burled. It
lias been killed by Republican votes,
and perhaps quite as much by luke
warm support. There has been a notice
able lack of nggiesslveness on the part
of those senators, reputedly the leaders
on the Republican side, to whom the
president lias looked for counsel nnd
Surface appearances are exceedingly
deceptive If men like Senators Allison,
Ald.rlch, Spooner and the other giunts
who ordinarily dominate the majority
in shaping party policy have in this in
stance been unreservedly committed to
the president's side. Xo other hypothe
sis ills the facts than that a line of
cleavage has appeared In party coun
cils at the national capital, Unlike tiny
which bus been in evidence since the
first inauguration of William McKin
ley. This, of ciniiM?, Is unfortunate and
full or evil omen, but shutting: the eye
to It will not remove It.
There is only one solution of the
dilemma and that is to fight it out.
The president ,has defined his policy
nnd could not retreat If lie would. It
is unlikely that he would if lie could.
Temporarily lie is beaten, as was to
have been expected. It is tVue that lie
carries a majority, and almost u two
thirds majority, of his party with him
in the senate a much larger majority,
if we tuke Into account the alignment
of public opinion. It is true that the
obstructive forces are numerically
small. Rut if small they aie sufficient
as the case stands. Nothing further
can be done until there has been an
appeal to the people. Wo tiust that
this will be made; and that it will not
lie made with any covering up of the
essential facts. Senators have been ob
streperous before. The sense of fair
play prevalent among the American
people, when amused by frank cIIm-uh-slon,
is a sovereign antidote.
It is reported In Washington coire
spundenee that the president Intends
personally to carry his case before the
people, and that the chief purpose of
the journeys which he is arranging to
take when congress shall have ad
journed will be to meet the people and
talk to them about the unfulfilled
moral obligation to Cuba. We trust
that this Is true, and that the presi
dent, when discussing the subject, will
use plain words and send them straight
to the point. Tliu one grave danger
Impending over the Republican party
is that t,ho people may come to feel
that Its citadels of power are in the
contiol of flunncial Interests inimical
to the public welfare. In fighting down
this danger Theodore Housevelt may
have to light a considerable number of
Influential men among his party nsso
''lutes, but the alternative shuuld ad
monish him to tuee the crisis bravely,
for the alternativo Is defeat.
In a communication from Pekln Mr.
KturgcB promises nmru Municipal
I.jjuguo work when his term of ofllce
expUes, "should the same be needed,"
The chances aie there will be plenty of
nmteilal to work on.
Postmaster rjetieml Payne has taken
up the cudgels In behalf of a postal citr
lency, and In a letter to the chairman
of the house postal affairs committee
urges congress nt this session to pio
vlde better facilities for parsons wish
ing to send money by mull. This Is a
real need and as mall order business
grows It, too, will Increase.
'Wher Frankness Won.
HR SUCCKSSFUL outcome of
iiuvernor Mail's negotiations
with the Vatican for the set-
tleinent of the bothersomo
problem growing out of Filipino hqstll-
- ity to the f ilars is cause for congratu-
-.lat(qnjr'j;I Illustrates the udvuntage of
.truukbss. and courage. The ptopo-
''Bltjdns submitted by Judge Taft weie
f '"?mlnenUy fair. The validity of the
monastic land titles was not questioned.
J.It bad been accepted by Spain; It was
"accepted by the United States. Hut the
offer was made to purchase all luiuls
,&.aiid holdings u a price to bo agieed
.upou by arbitration, conditional upon
the withdrawal of the friars us a meu-
1 It Will Not-Down.
IN THE July number of Frank
Leslie's Popular Monthly Hon.
Edgar D. Crumpnckor, represen
tative in congress from Indiana,
writes frankly and fearlessly concern
ing the movement, with which he Is
prominently Identified, to secure an in
vestigation of the suffrage laws of the
several states, with the view of placing
representation in the house and the
electoial college upon si constitutional
basis. This subject, It will bo remem
bered, was recently pigeonholed. for the
present session through Tear by certain
Republican Influences In the house that
Its agitation tit this lime might excite
sectional bitterness, revive party feel
ing among many old-line Democrats
recently in co-operation with the Re
publicans on economic issues, and in
this way contribute a disturbing ele
ment to the congressional campaign.
Judge Crumpacker recognizes the fuct
that leasonlng of this kind is tempor
ality effectual In blocking progress in
the direction indicated, but lie consid
ers that the subject cannot perma
nently be evaded and that when its
solution is forced the justice of the
proposition bearing his name will win
widespread lecognitlon and approval.
"There are," he says, "men In public
life who ate too busily engaged in cal
culating trade balances or figuring
upon election returns to have time for
such matters as the constitutional
rights of citizens or the political equal
ity of the states. These scratch-pad
and lead-pencil statesmen, however,
cannot be said to reflect the best pur
poses and the highest Ideals of the
body of the country. Questions of jus
tice and right will always find u foium
with the people."
Nor is he Influenced by the threat
ened raising of a sectional issue.
"When It pertains to policies vitally
affecting the political equality of citi
zens," he wiites, "the cry of sectional
ism is not worthy of consideration.
The current talk about the loyalty of
the South, while well meant, Is a. doubt
ful compliment. AVho disputes the loy
alty of that part of the Union? It has
not been a debatable question for
twenty-five yeais. But what has that
piopositlon to do with the enforcement
or the Constitution? If any section of
the country, whether It be the south,
or the east, or the west, should have
undue representation under existing
conditions, it would be only natural
for It to find justification for the pref
erence. The best encomium that can
be paid the South is to enforce the law
there the same as in all other sections
of the country, 'Sectionalism' is no
argument and It suggests a doslte to
conceal a condition of affairs that will
not bear the search-light of inquiry."
After showing that the purpose and
scope of the Inquiry proposed by him
self In u resolution yet pending in con
gress were not sectional but general,
having effect In nil the states simul
taneously, Judge Cruihpucker devotes
some attention to a frank consideration
of the situation in the South, Follow
ing a review of the various ingenious
methods by which southern politicians
luue endeavored to disfranchise the
negro in circumvention of the Four
teenth and Fifteenth amendments, we
have this Incisive conclusion, which
must commend Itself to fair-minded
pei sous without regard to partisan or
"It Is the policy of the South that
the negio must always occupy a pusl
llon of absolute suboidlnation In all de
partments of life. If he develops Intel
lectual and moral force, ho will nsplre
to a higher plane of life and wJll nat
urally contest some of the fields of use
ful activity now monopolized by the
white bi other, and thai can never be
tolerated, The southern mind cannot
conceive of the advancement of the ne
gro in the urts of civilization without
racial fusion uijd consequents debai-e-ment
of the white population. The In
evitable result of this philosophy is In
tellectual and political enslavement for
the negro, the stilling of every anib'
Hon, the suppression of every hope,
"Can such u condition be contem
plated with cinuplucency? is It not
possible for the negro to acquire the
sturdy qualities that are the foundation
of true manhood, and to Improve his
condition without miscegenation and so
clal degradation? Social equality can
not be cieated by legislation, and It Is
not the necessary consequence of politi
cal equality. In the northern states
thern is political equality, but It has
not resulted In any degree In racial fu
sion. Social laws and customs are ade
quate to protect the puiJty of the dom
inant race iigalnst the Inundation of
"Let the negro have every right he
honestly earns and give him nothing ho
does not earn. Let him educate and
advance if lie will, and If he violates
Die law let hlmjje bunlshedv in tlio
courts and Hot by inwless mobs, tfhere
Is no doubt that the nrffro Is capable
of unlimited development, but be must
buy the virtues of civil life nt the samo
i!bsl as the white man. Legislation can
only surround lihu with conditions that
will enable hint tu work out his own
destlnj-. The greulent promotive- power
In the federal government Ih that which
reposes In the Fourteenth amendment
the power tu reduce the political In
fluence of states that deny hint partici
pation In politic?. This great power
should not be employed for partisan
purposes, but to aid In uplifting the
race on Whose account It wus Written
into the Constitution,"
Leaving the negro out of the problem,
though that' Is possible only for argu
ment's sake, the gross Inequality now
prevalent In rcpicscntatlon, Illustrated
by the fact that one Vote in Illiterate
Mississippi equals In effective fdrce Hi
the determination df federal policies
and In the selection of the federal per
sonnel seven votes polled In Pennsyl
vania, would be Intolerable and soon
er or litter would call imperiously for
remedy. This Is a question that will
In confirming the nomination of Cap
tain Coaler to be chief of ordnance, the
senate bus ratified the policy of the ad
ministration that the best officer 18 the
officer to promote, regardless of how
ninny officers there are abend of him.
This Is a common sense basis, and It
means military efficiency.
Tile trouble with Admiral Crownln
shleld's version of the Venetian sailors'
row seems to haVe been that It con
tained more truth than poetry at a time
when diplomatic considerations called
for silence or guff.
Possibly the Democratic view of Pat
tlson Is that, having won twice, ho
ought now to be willing to undergo a
Mention o! Sorn?
M?n of the Holir
A young Scrantonian who Will doubt
less bo heurd from ono of these days
Is Henry H. Slvelly, conHdentlal secre
tary of E. L. Fuller. Mr. Sivelly be
gan life as a stenographer, but he
was not content to be simply an aman
uensis and by taking advantage of
every opportunity which presented it
self for exercising the abilities he
possessed, he gradually but surely
climbed from one position to another
until today the stenographer of a few
years ago makes use of two stenog
rapher's in economizing time that Is
too valuable to spend in the mechanical
end of correspondence.
Mr. Sivelly is the right-hand man of
t-:. L. Fuller, nnd Is entrusted with full
power over all the details of Mr. Ful
ler's ast and vailed business inter
ests, when Mr. Fuller is absent from
the city, which is the rule rather than
He has been made secretary and
treasuier of a number of enterprises of
which Mr'. Fuller is, the head, and os
Fuller enterprises generally make out
pretty well. Mr. Sivelly has been put
In the way of acquiring a very comfort
able competency outside of his salary,
v, hlcli is said to be tne largest paid
any sicretary in these pat-ts. In can
vassing Scranton for young- men who
can be iclied upon to keep Up the good
work of the fathers, it will be well to
lockon not without Henry H. Sivelly.
"The new general superintendent of
the New Jersey Central, C. W. Hunt
ington, Is one of the most thoroughly
competent operating officials in the
railroad service, and in selecting him
for this Important position, General
Manager Besler's knowledge of the
qualifications which go to make up a
thoroughly successful manager stood
him well in hand," says the Railroad
"Mr. Huntington, although a native
of Newark-, N. J., In which city his
father was for many yeais engaged in
business, derived his railroad education
in the west and it was not that edu
cation which Is learned from books, but
rather from hard knocks in the service
from the ranks of which he arose to
the general superlntendency of the
Iowa Central railroad, which position
he resigned to join the New Jersey
Central's forces. When Mr. Hunting
ton left the Iowa Central to come east,
writes a conductor of that company to
a brother conductor on the New Jersey
Central, 'we all felt that we bad lost
our best friend and most confidential
adviser. The men loved C. W, H. as
a brother and a wave of grief swept
from one end of the line to the other
when It wus announced that he was to
leave us.' t
"Just previous to Mr. Huntington's
departure to assume his new position
with the New Jersey Central over one
bundled of his old employes gathered
at his home at Oskuloosa, Iu and pre
sented him with a $430 Jurgerson Watch
with chajn and charm complete. Em
ployes from every point on the system
were present. Engineers laid oft their
tilps and trainmen let wages go to the
winds that they might be there."
When the piesent management of the
Lackawanna railroad assumed charge
of affalis, one of the first things that
engaged their attention was the need
of new bridges and a better roadbed
nil along the various divisions. To
carry out the many Improvements con
templated, it was necessary to have a
man at the head of the bridges and
buildings depurtment who wits thor
oughly capable of handling this line of
In W. B. Hlxson they found the man
wanted, and how well he has superin
tended the work can bo inferred from
a careful Inspection Of tho work.
Nearly nil the old bridges have been
replaced with new ones, and the road
bed Is now second to nouo in tho coun
try, Many new buildings have also
been erected under his supervision,
notable among them being the new
round-house In the Scranton yard. The
expense of his department alono Is ovsr
13.000 a day.
00 TO ERIE TODAY,
The Lackawanna delegation to the
Democratic state convention at Erie
will leave for that place today and
upon arrival will be quartered at the
Llebel house. The delegates from this
I-Tist District-John P. Million, Edwuid
O'ftlalley, P, P. Flynii and P. F, Calpln.
Second Ulstrlct-Sherlff Charles Scliadt,
Colonel F, J. FJUblmmoiiB, John J. Fuhey
and John (llbbons.
Third District Dr. Churjes K. Richards
and John J. Coyne,
Fourth DiBlrlcf-Dan. J. J. O'Neill,
Hon. T. J. DugBtin, Jumes V. O'Brien
and M. V. Urogun,
We beg leave to inform you that beginning
July 7th and until September ist this store
will close every day at five o'clock in the afternoon,
With the Exception of Saturdays
We will keep our store open Saturday nights
as usual, because we recognize what a great
inconvenience it would be for the trading com
munity at large were no Dry Goods Stores open
on Saturday nights.
It is Very gratifying to our employes, as
well as to ourselves to make this announce
ment, and we trust that it will meet the ap-"
proval of our customers.
Very Respectfully Yours.
Goldsmith Bros. & Co.
Work of a Few Months
(Value $0,574) to be given in The Scranton
Tribune's Great EDUCATIONAL CONTEST.
List of Scholarships.
The Largest and most
artistic line ever shown
in the city.
121 Washington Avenue.
Eprinic iwl Bummer Oiforili anil Boot) tint con
tent the mind and comfoit tho feet.
Men's "Always" Busy Oxfords, $3,00
Ladles' "Melba" Oxfords, $3.50,
Lewis 8c Reilly,
H4-11Q Wyoming Avenue,
Successors to lluchfnt Business at
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scranton
nd Wllkes'Barre, Pa.
Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mining
During the summer of 1902 in
struction in ail the subjects required
for admission to the best colleges
and scientific schools will be given
of Secondary Instruction, Cotuit
Massachuesetts, under the direction
of Principal Charles E. Fish. The
courses of instruction are for the
benefit of five classes of students:
1. Candidates who have received
conditions atl the entrance examina
tions. 2. Candidates who have postponed
examinations until September.
3. Students in Secondary Schools,
who, by reason of illness or other
causes, have deficiencies to make up.
4. Students in Secondary Schools
who wish to anticipate studies and
save time in the preparation for col
lege. 5. Students in college who have
admission conditions which must be
removed before the beginning of the
next Scholastic Year.
Tor Particulars Address
CHARLES E, FISH, Principal,
An examination oC candidates for ad
mission will bo lipid in Stranlon. nt llio
Well School BulldlliK'. on Tlulisdny and
Friday. Juno Slith and :.'7th. IiokIiiuIiu: each
cfuy at 9 o clock a, ni. and J"0 o clock p, m,
Tlio suibJeetH will ho laki-u as follows!
On Tlmiwlay, ft tu tl.S). English Ciinmmnr
and KiikIIsIi flatiKlcx: U.'JO to . Arithme
tic; '.ao to fi. Physics nnil Phvtdi.il Ucos
laphy. On Friday, 9 to 11.S0. AlBolna; II. RJ
to 1, I'niU'd Ht.iles History; :'.J0 to 5. Uun
niotry. Candidates who deslro to do so mav 01
Wcio tint o.Miinliintloiis, InkhiK a part nt
tho subjects In June, uiui the ipmuluhis
subjects Spntcmtipr lcth at tho L'ollegp.
A copy of tlio latest catalogue, showing
courses of study and positions held bv
graduates, or sppcIuipiis of (iiipsthms iu-.ed
In former e;:nmlnutlous, or Information on
any particular point, may ho olilulnpd by
addressing: k Tlirj mxiftmiATt.
Slnto Colleso. Contra Co., Pa.
B0BANTON CORRESPONDENCE SCHMU
T. J, Fotr, ?jitUDt. rimer II. Lawll, ftcu.
B. 3, roiter. Btanlcy l Allen,
Vice President. Sicrel'irf,
Scholarships In Syracuse Univer
sity, nt IM piipIi J fifti
Universities VlllLZ dm
' 1 .Scholarship In Tho Unlvorslty of
Litocnesicr , j-i
f Scholarship In Washington Behoof
i or isovs , ,, ijoo
1 Scholarship In Wllllamsport Dick
inson Seminary 750
1 Scholarship In Dickinson Collcglalo
Preparatory Bchool 750
1 Scholarship fn Newton Coilcglato
A institute A 720
1 Scholarship In Keystone Academy, m
1 Scholarship In Brown College Prep
aratory School 600
1 Scholarship In tho School of tho
1 Scholarship In Vllkes-Barro Ilistl-
1 Scholarship In Cotuit Cottaco
(Summer School) ,. 210
1 Scholarships In Scranton Conser
vatory of Music, at $i:.1 each 500
4 Scholarships In tho llardenbergh
Bchool of Music and Art 4C0
8 Scholarships lit Scrahton Buslncrs
College, nt $100 each 800
5 Scholarships In International Cor-,
respondenco Schools, avcrago
valllo $57 each 2SJ
2 Scholarships In Lackawanna Busi
ness College, at $S. each 170
t Scholarships In Alfred TVooler's ;
Vocal Studio ia
Tho special rewards will be given to
tho person Hfccurlng tho largest num
ber of Dolnls.
Points will be credited to contest
ants securing now subscribers to -The
ccranton Tuouno as follows:
Rules of the Contest.
disposition of the scholar
Ono month's subscription....? ..10
Threo months' subscription. .;3
.Six months' subscription.... 'J.no
Ono year's subscription 5.00
The contestant wtlh the highest num
ber of points will be given a choice from
tho list of special rewards; the con
testant with tlio second highest num
ber of points will be given a choice of
tlio remaining rewards, and so on
through the list.
Tho contestant who secures tho high
est number of points during any cal
endar months of tho contest will re
ceive a special honor reward, this re
ward being entirely independent of tho
fcact contestant fallinff to secure a
special reward will bo given 10 per
cent, of all money he or she turns ih.
Ail subscriptions must be paid in ad
vance. Only new subscribers will ba counted.
Renewals by persons whose names
aro already on our subscription list
will not be credited. The Trlbuno
will investigate each subscription and
If found Irregular in any way reserves
the right to reject it.
No transfers can .be mado after
credit has once been given.
All subscriptions and the cash to
pay for them must bo handed In at
Tho Tilbune offico within the wetk
In which they nre secured,, so that po,
pers can be sent to tho subscribers af
Subscriptions must be written on"
blankB, which ran he secured at Tna
Tribune ofllce, or will be sent by mailr-
NOT1CE that according to the above rules, EVERY CONTEST-'
ANT WILL BE PAID, whether they secure a Special Reward or not.-
Special Honor Prizes for June.
Two Special Honor Prizes are to be presented to the contestants
securing the largest number of points during the month of June. Only
points scored during June will be counted.
First Prize Ten Dollars in Gold.
Second Prize Five Dollars In Gold.
Special Honor Prizes for July, August, September and October
Vill be announced later,
. , i
Those wishing to enter "the Contest should send in their names at
once. All questions concerning the plan will be cheerfully answered.
Address all communications to
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
HENRY BELIN, JR.,
General Agent for the Wyoming District tor
Uinln;, Bluting, Sporting, Smokeless and the
liepnuno Chemical Company's
Safety Fuse, Caps and Exploders, Room 401 Cou
nell Duildins .Scranton.
JOIIV B. SMITH & SOX
E. W. MULLIGAN
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Not a thoit couue, nor an easy course,
l.or a cliejp course, but the best education
to bo had. No other education Is worth
spending time and money on. If you do,
wiite for catalogue of
Bliidi offoi; thorough preparation In the
Diginecrin? and Chemical Profc,lons as well
aa the regular College coui:m.
On Virginia avenue, tho widest and most
fashionable in Atlantic City. Within a.
few yards o the Famous Steel Pier and
Boardwalk ahd In front of tho most do
slrable bathing grounds. All conveni
ences, elevator to street level, hot and
cold baths. Table excellent. Accommo
dations for three hundred. Teams moder
ate. Write for booklet. -.
N. n. BOTHWELIt3.r:
New Jersey Avenue and the Beaclux
Atlantic City, N. J. I
Select, hlsh clnit family hotel; cuisine 'tiro
best; writo lor booklet. H. S. STEVENS, Prop.
John .1. Klmnfelter, Manager formerly of lue
Hotel Lonnlu, i'nlladolphla and tha 1'ark
Offer Four Courses of Study
Lea Jins to Ueurces;
INDEIt MANAGKHKNT OF FKIGNUS
The Course in Arts
The Course in Science
The Course in Letters
t The Course in Engineering
PRP:mNa FOR BUSINESS LIFS, OR FOR THE
STUDY OF THS LEARNED PROFESSIONS
Character Always the Primary Consideration
Extensive Campus; Boawtlfui Situations and Surroundings;
Sanitary Conditions tho Bo3t; Thorough Instruction:
Intelligent Physical Culture.
CATALOGUE OrV APPLICATION
DR, JOSEPH SWAIN." President.
HOTEL RICHMOND, '
Kentucky Acnue. Firt Hotel from Beach, At.
Unllu City, Xi J,; GO Ocean view rooms; ca
pacity 400; write for special rates. J, D. Jenk
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKINQ
On a spur of tlio Alleghany Mountains. Lehigh
Valley railroad; near Towandi. Ilatliinij, fls'.ilnff,
(ports, etc, Kxccllcnt table. Reasonable rates,
LAKE WESAUKINQ HOTEL
1'. O., Ap, fa.
Send for booklet, t
if. u. ii.iuma.
SHORT SEA TRIPS
A few days can bo pleasantly spent
In a trip to
Old Point Comfort, Va.
Washington, D. C.
OLD DOMINION LINE
Steamers sail dally except Sunday
from pier 26, .North River, foot ol
Beach street, New York.
Tcl'ls, Including meals and state,
room accommodations, $S,00 ono way,
$13,00 toiind trip, and upwnius.
Send stamp for illustrated book.
OLD DOMINION STEAnSHIP CO.
81 Beach Street, New York, N, Y,
II. R. WALKER, ,
Truillc Jlanager. J. J. BROWN, T
General Passenger Agerk