The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, July 23, 1902, Page 4, Image 4
WJT :i. r "flfB"" '- JTam wwa1", (?i .a -v-h, j v "-"- Mf.sK'x ... r.j srttro ,tf f jt w tb wrt.nr .Is Ttrw . "sinw rn 'WiTfl7ra jrawnwwi t, jff -!-1 "v; aft-- jp-v"4.r t wnwwKT'y.iJg kctth wi: - , . -vri . sxs-ramr z-zrr-iK&&&merKnm sauv r-. (Brwiwh i mw t. an'mMMnnR EHBumaiaHn s- j- V, t - 4. .tt THE SCRMTON TOIBtlNE-WEDNESDAY JUbY 23, 19Q2 ; w te- y-.y t h , " &' 5V h t?e cranfcm CrfBtmc Cents ft Month. MVY B. niCHAltD, IMIlor. O. P. BYXBEB, UuslncssMnnnBcr Now Votk Omco: bM Nn?f n.mXNDi Bolo ARcnt for ffoiclgn Atlvettlslng. tlntrica nt tho rSlmSf. VmiS?10"' Pft fts Bccoml Class Mull Mntter. When space will permit The Tribune Is always glnd to print 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; and the condition precedent to ac ceptance Is that all contributions shall be subject to editorial revision. THK VhAT RATH FOR ADVEtlTIBINQ. Tho fnllnwlliff tiilito shows tho mice pd' liii'h each Inioitlon, space to be tiseii within one year: . DISPLAY. Run of Paper. Less than 50 Inuhi-'s r0 Inches ....... 1iw " V.Vi " rim) " HXiO " .10 .11! Shllng on TScnil- tnr. .11 M .17 Kull ,ij) .IS ,m: .so .J i .ID For cm (Is nt thantis, resolutions or con tlolcncc. and Hlmllnr cnntillmtkms In the nature of nrlvcrtlslnR The Tribune mnkea a cliai'co of 5 cents a line. nates of Clasxlllecl Advertising fur nished cm application. SC IIAXTOX, JULY 23. 1D02. EEPTJBLICAN TICKET. State. Onveinor-S. W PKNNYPACKKR. J.leutennnt Governor-V. M. BROWN. Secielary of Internal A ff alls-ISA AC B. BKOW.V. - County. CoiiRresWir.IilAM CONNELIj. .llldBC-A. A. VOSBPRG. .. Coinmisslonrrs-JOHN COURIER MOR RIS. JOHN PENMAN. Mine Inspectors-I.LEWEl.yN M. tV ANS, DAVID T. WIM.IAMS. Legislative. Pll-Rt Dlstllct-JOSEPII OWVKIl, Second DlHtilct-JOMN SCIIEI.'BR. JR. Thiiri District EDWARD JAMES. Poiuth Dlstilct-P. A. PIIII.BIN. Election day, Nov. 4. Literature advocating .separate labor tickets In the anthracite counties this fall is being distributed. Tho history of such movements offers little en couragement to a repetltlun. Peanut Politics. WATCHFULNESS over nub ile expenditure is com mendable; but there arc times when It Is carried too far. The fight in the joint auditing committee of councils iig.itnst the al lowance of certnin sums for detective fees in connection with the enforcement of law during tho critical period of the street car strike involves one of these times. A time of emergency then prevailed. Explosives were being used upon the streets in such a way as to endanger tho comfort and safety of occupants of public conveyances. Every effort on the part of a too small police force to ap prehend the perpetrators of these out rages had been put forth without re sult. Citizens respectful of law and order demanded and clamored for addi tional effort. Responsibility rested upon the recorder, but could be discharged only through the employment of aux iliary agencies. He acted. Pledging himself to pay personally if tho city te fused to puy, he employed detectives, the best he could get. At that time the public's judgment was disturbed by excitement and preju dices. Men said things of the executive department which were unwarranted. Censure was applied unfairly. It can bo seen now that the city passed through the crisis cheaply, "Where In other cities more pretentious than Scranton in claims of good order simi lar strikes have led into aggravated riot, our troubles were kept well within hounds. Although many happenings were exasperating none was formid able. A careful hand guided the police power and by co-operation of gbod citi zens brought tho city through without large damages to pay or bloodshed to rearct. How small, then, to twist, squirm and nuibblo over an item of $530 for de tective hire! How little of an encour agement such procedure offers to vig orous performance of executive duty In future situations of like gravity! The demand for show of legal warrant de ceives nobody. Thiough it politics flaunts Its red ling. What councils should do is to brush aside these petty obstructions and order that bill paid. zrr SC To keep soft coal out of hard coal markets when tho hard coal Is not to be had would doubtless please the an thracite operators, but It is more easily bald than done. Bryan as a Bolter. X-SENATOR PETTIORKWS statement that If tho next Democratic national conven tion Bhall bo controlled bv -Ihe'-l'Hlirand Cleveland factions", that JSiJlY. Democrats eager todlvorco their party from freo silver and Populism, "jrjolbn'ol Bryan will head tho organiza tion of a new party Iuib not been con 'firmed by the Nebraska ex-candldate, .but It Is plausible. Be his faults what they may, Colonel Bryau is at all events a man of courage ;,Jinda,, fighter, "When ho run for piesl-, .Sent the Cleveland faction bolted him. "Turn about would be fair pluy, If ;jH'yan was sincere in 1S96 and 1000 ho "fannot In 1904 stultify himself by swal Uowlng any of tho pilnclples for which she then fought bo strenuously, The fact Khitt ho has not budged froiji his oilg. hull attitude uml that he refuses to Consort with those who advocate a jchange of base makes the Petti ;jjrew prophecy credible. H the Democ racy runs away from him, he will have no alternative to forming a party of his own, Evidences are accumulating that the pemocracy iutends to unload Bryan and Bryanlsm. Btate after state for merly committed to them have dropped the peerless leader ftoin the roll call and exhibited a yeurnlng for new alli ances. A national convention of the pemocracy, Jf held today, would, reveal Ais friends ir- minority; Every month Increases the opposition, and Bryan has nothing in reserve, It Is in some respects a sad' downfall. Bryan personally Is likeable and politi cally, while unsafe, Is Interesting. Re publicans would prefer to see him con tinued In tho Democratic saddle. They know the weak points In his equipment and are confident that they can easily repeat the defeats of six and two years ago. But should ho holt, he would carry only a small radical following with him. Republican prosperity has dulled Popu lism's edge. The Allegheny county Republican or ganization has, It Is Fitld, served notice on Bcnntor Quay that If, as stale chair man, ho -permits Candidate Penny packer's name to appear on the ticket of the Citizens' party In Pittsburg, It will Rupport Pnttlson. The Allegheny county Xtcpubllcun organization will find thnt Uncle Matthew Is a hard man to bluff. m Tariff Revision and 'Reciprocity. THE F1CJHT which the Ameri can Protective Tariff league Is making, through Its organ, the Economist, innd through tho extensive literary bureau which It maintains In New York city, ngalnst further consideration of measures of reciprocity, Cuban or otherwise, re volves around the assertion that recip rocity and protection nre Incompatible; that to establish the former necessar ily Involves the hitter's' sacrifice. Since his dismissal as appraiser of tho port of New York, Wilbur F. Wake man, the league's general secretary and treasurer, has been doubly active in op posing President Roosevelt's pro gramme with re'gaid to Cuba; and tho Economist these clays bristles with at tacks upon the national administration. Rack of reciprocity stalks tariff re vision; and It Is only natural that Tin organization composed almost wholly of special beneficiaries, of the present tariff, men with business Interests ad justed to the prevailing routes, and for the greater part very prospeious and profitable under those rates, should view with alarm the possibility of any changes. Rut reciprocity In Itself Involves no such possibility. It contemplates the stimulation of International trade In non-competitive articles by mutual concessions. In so far as Cuban recip rocity is concerned. It contemplates giving to Cuban producers of sugar and tobacco staples that we need and cannot wholly supply at home special tariff advantages in exchange for cor responding reductions at Cuban ports of entry on manufactured exports from this country. Its theory Is that a prosperous and contented Cuba, selling freely the yields of Us fertile planta tions, will constitute a better market for American products than a Cuba just barely existing. Tariff revision, which Is another mat ter. Is Inevitable sooner or later. Con gress was wise not to undertake it during the recent session. It had not the time to do justice to the subject, In conjunction with the many other pressing demands upon its time and attention; and, moreover, there was no real call for such revision. With prosperity ut flood-tide, it is mani festly wise not to undertake doubtful experiments. In course of time, how ever, trade conditions will change, and schedules satisfactory today will here after become superfluous or burden some. It is not a ciime against pio tectlon to give thought to the period when new adjustments of our tariff system will become indispensable to the successful prosecution of American in dustry; nor are the paramount inter ests those comprehended within the American Protective Tariff league, but rather, the general Interests of tho American people, and particularly the Interests and highest welfare of the great body of American wage-earners. In advocating reciprocity, both as a special and urgent policy with regard to Cuba, and as a general measure for the piolltable extension of American markets, President Roosevelt is simply discharging an Inheritance fiom the ablest of protectionists and the most successful of Republican presidents, William McKinley. The last public communication of that great statesman to his party following and to his coun trymen of all party beliefs, a message hallowed by the tragedy which so soon followed, was an eloquent and impres sive admonition that the time had been reached In tho development of our in dustrial system when the preservation of our homo market seemed well as sured and when It was wise to look outward to the wider placing of sur plus products In foreign markets.thore by relieving home congestion and guar anteeing the steadier employment of labor, with all that this means In our economic and social life. We believe that however perplexing may be the adjustment of details In a reciprocity programme, the McKinley policy, now also tho Roosevelt policy, has already obtained the approval of a majority of the American people. Wo also believe that should the ultra high tariff Inlluences within tho Republican party, those men who lose sight 'of the larger ultimate good through' their en grossment In Immediate special bene fits, court a division in party alignment by opposing the natural party leader ship, they will, after tho battle, be it brief or long, emerge discomfited, We live In nn age of progress, and of ex pansion, Successful statesmanship must tnkc notice of changing conditions. Tariff revision nnd trade enlaigeinent belong of right under Republican su pervision. Rourbonlstlc resistance with in the party would simply Invito the peril of Democratic restoration, which history teaches Is tho costliest misfor tune that could befall our country. nn opportune escape. Now let the sen ator go home to his constituents, and fight It out. . The campaign which cx-Chlcf of Police Dovcry s making in Now York for the Tammany leadership of the Ninth assembly district Is an Interest- ling spectacle, It consists of free Ice, free doctors, free beer, free excursions, freo cigars, free beer nnd freo promises of employment for every young man who can muster a bunch of votes. Dev ory knows his district and Is making the light of a lifetime to capture control of It. The chances arc that he will suc ceed. Ho Is the ptopcr material out of which to construct a typical Tammany boss, Of course May Yohe will return to tho stage, DO OUR DEPENDENCIES PAYP Editor of Tho Tribune Sir: Opponents of Republican p'ollcies and contiol, aio very freo In trying to convince tho voter who has no time or Inclination, to study for himself, that our acquisition of non-contiguous terri tories, is not a paying Investment. That tho charge l utterly false Is proven by tho following llgures, culled from a re cent report Issued by tho ticusury bureau of statistics. The Republican party resumed the lelns of power on March 4, 1897 (after four years of dlsastious Democratic rule), so wo Inko that year us a starter, com paring our sales In that year to those .ten Holies, with our sulci to thoiu in tho llscal year just closed: isr7. loo:. Porto Rico $ 1.9SS.SSS $10,000,(00 Hawaii J.CDO.OT.") 20.000,000 Philippines "JI.M7 m.OOO.OW Alaska 3,9.M00,O iri.oOO.OOO Cubnnola elgi h&ve no drugs nor flavorings . which inter fere with. health IWhy a m o k o Fivo Cent cigar that does? IMPERIAL CK3AR CO., 109 LACK. AV. THE ONLY Wholesalo Tobacconists. Distributors of Cubanola Cigars. $10,U97,riS0 $.-.0,000,000 These figures show a neatly four-fold annual lucre. tsu in 190-' the fifth Repub lican year, hi other woids, wo added to our sales this year, four times as much asour totul sales of 1S07. Turning tp the Import sldo (our pur chases fiom those territories), nnd bear ing In mind that tho money wo pay to those touitoiies does not decrease our national wealth (as It would If wo paid It to other nations) let us seo how much kWp h:i't luillntiiillv KiLverl hv huvtnir from our own dependencies: 1S97. 190J. Porto Rico $ 2.101.0J4 $ 7.OUO.00O Hawaii l::,GS7,799 SO.OOO.GO') Philippines I.3SS.7IO 7,000,000 Editor Ochs' ambition to own good newspapers Is creditable to his judg ment; and his success in getting and conducting them is equally ci editable to his shrewdness. More power to his elbow. The Press Is now the oldest paper In Philadelphia in point of continuance under one management. Barring occa sional political eccentricities, It s also ouo of the best, Senator McLaurln's declination of the proffered court of clalma -judgeship is $JO,257,r.r,3 $M,OO0,00O These Import figures show a national saving in 100J over 1S97, of about $.10,000, 000. which added to tho $10,000,000, gain in our sales In the s.imo years, glvo us a total of $70,000,0(10 the light way. But, may say some carping critic, you must net Include the $10,000,000, as that Is merely u transfeiuncc from one part of your possessions to another. In a sense that is so, but, in the caso of tho Phil ippines particularly, part of what wo ship tbeic Is reshipped to other count! ios In tho Orient, Manila being one of tho tlnee great trading centers of tho far east. All so leshlppert Is national gain, besides which tbeic is tho greater na tional benefit by the fact that jiew or In creased markets help to keep our facto lles going, and increase our weekly pay lolls at home. Figures will not avail to estimate the Incalculable benefits to our dependents, oiusolves. and the world at largo, by the spieadlng abioad, thiough these depen dencies, of American energy and Ameri can education. -Walter J. Ballard. Schenectady, Jf. Y July 22. WHAT SHE SAYS. My love Is not a Hindoo maid, nor yet Is she Chinese, Nor Hottentot, nnr lowland Scot, nor from the hot Soudan: It's veiy plain she's not from Spain, nor is she Portuguese; I've tried all these tongues to toll my love for Mary Anne. Her uzme eyes In mild suipiiso She opens wide and thus replies: 'Termattorsoopanporkunbecns, baktrout- anfiicasee, Studkldnimeetpl, plcklcdfcetpl, cheosen cclcrec." i I've heard It said that love has got a lan guage all Its own, That' speech Is not essential Its soft meanings to Impart, And when 1 hear my Mary Anno In her sweet monotone ' Give utterance to words Ilks these it quite affects my heart. Rut all in vain Do I complain She still llrcs back tho old refrain: "Termattcrsoopanporkanbeens, baktrout- anfrleasee. Studkldnimoctpl, plcklcdfcetpl, chcesen cclcrce," Oh, Mary Anno Is beautiful; her hair Is golden brown; I've said her eyes are azure, sho Is young nnd passing, fair; Sho comes nnd waits upon mo at a res taurant down town, I trcmblo with emotion as she stands behind my chair, But should I cry. "Bo mine! I'd dlo' For yon!" I know she'd still reply: "Termattersoopanpoi kanbeens, baktrout- antiicaste, Studkldnimeetpl, plcklcdfcetpl, checscn ccleree." Chicago Dally Nows. Atlantic City. THE AONEW Directly on tho Bench In Chelsea, Atlantic City. Opens New, July 1st Location, appointments nnd services un excelled, Tho finest bath establishment on tho coast. Many novel features of equipment, which will make it nn Ideal resting place for anyono requiring special personnl attention. Booklet and terms by addressing THE AQNEW CO.. AtlanJiC City. HOTEL RICHMOND. Kentucky Acnuc. Firit Hotel from Dcacli, M lantlc City, N. J,; CO Ocean lew rooms: ,y pacify 400; wrllo for special rated. J. B Jenk ins, I'rop. BRIQANTINE, N. J. Holland House Reached by Reading Railway from Phil adelphia and by ferry from Atlantic City. Klectrlc lights; artesian water; icsldont physician: surf bathing; excellent fishing and sailing. CHARLES L. WALTON. Manager. PENNSYLVANIA. BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKINQ On a Bpur of the Alleghany Mountains. T.phigli Valley railroad; near Tmvamla. Bathing, fishing, iports, etc. Excellent table. Reasonable ratca. LAKE WESAUKING HOTEL P, O., Apex, Ta. Send for booklet. C. K. HARRIS. STROUDSBURQ. HIGHLAND DELLTOUSE ffEmittKr StroudBlfurg, Pa. Capacity, 50. Delightful ly situated; enlarged, refurnished, modern, convenlonccs; olectiiu lights; service flrst clas". Booklets, rales, Apply J. F. FOULKE. ALWAYS BUSY. ALWAYS HONEST VALUES. Piazza and Lawn Swings 7 M 1 a!l Summer Furniture The Largest and most artistic line ever shown iu the city. Hill&Connell 121 Washington 'Avenue,' i? ni?y auv inn iV v v, 'A j -iiy All our Men's Bussett and Black Oxfords go at $2.00. In the $3.00 grades go nt $2.00. Welted soles, correct to sjiapes. Lewis 8t Reiliy, 114-116 Wyoming Avenue. HENRY BEL1N, JR., Ccncral Agent for the Wyoming District for Dupont's Powder Ulning, Dluting, Sporting, Smokeless and tho Itcpauno Chemical Company's HIGH EXPLOSIVES. Safety Fuse, Caps and Exploders. Room 401 Con sell Gulldin: .Scranten. AGKNCIUS. JOHN R. "SMITH & hON E. V. MUU1QAN riymnutli Wilkea-Uarre SCRANTOlTS BUSINESS HOUSES. THS3S ENTHRPRISINQ DEALERS CAN SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS OP EVERY CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATISFACTORILY. FOR SALE nUOOIES and WAffONS of all klndj; abo ! !l;i?. ni ""Ml"!.' ''"ta at bargains. HOUSES CUPI'UD and rjllOOMKD at M. T. KELLER ' Laclawanna Carriage Works. SECURITY BUILOINB 4SAVIN33 UNION Home Otflco, 203-200 Mean DullJIng. Wo are maturini; shatca cadi month which nOW a net cam in Mm l.n.otn- !.,.. 1.1 fpn cent. Wo loan money. We also issuo i i'i.n i-Aiii hiiH.lv isioo.oo per Hiare, later it payable semiannually, ALDUP.T HAM,, Secretary. E. JOSEPH KUETTEL. rear Sit Lackawanna aenue, manufacturer ol Wire Screens of all kinds; fully pifnartd for tho sprlnir season. Wo make, all kinds of porch screens, etc, ' PETER STIPP, Ccnenl Contractor, Pulldcr and Pcalcr In llulldliig Stone, Cementing of cllais a spe cialty, Telephone 25'U. Office, 327 Washington avenue. THE SCRANTON VITRIFIED BRICK AND TILE NIANUFAOTURINQ COMPANY Makers ol I'avlng Brick, etc. M. II. Dile. Oenrul Sales Agent, Office 323 Washington ae. Work at Xay Aug, Pa., U. 4: W. V. H.ll. Chestnut Hill Academy Wlssaliickoii llcijrlits Chestnut Hill. lu. A hoai'dlnp; school for boya In tho elovutcd anil beautiful open country north of I'hll Ariclphlu. S(J minutes liom 111 o.id St. btntlou. Cata logued on upnlliutlon. THIRTY-THREE SCHOLARSHIPS $9574 Universities 2 Scholarships In Syracuse University, at $432 each $ 864 I Scholarship In Bucknoll University... 520 1 Scholarship In tho University of Roch , ester.... 324 List of Scholarships 1 Scholarship In. Wilkes-Barro Institute 1 Scholarship In Cotult Cottage (Sum mer School) , Preparatory Schools 1 Scholarship tn Washington School for Boys 1700 1 Scholarship In Wllllamsport Dickin son Seminary 750 1 Scholarship In Dickinson Colleglato v Preparatory School 75C 1 Scholarship In Newton Collegiate In stitute .....'. 720 1 Scholarship In Keystone Academy. . . 600 1 Scholarship In Brown College Prepar atory School 600 1 Scholarship In the School of the Lack awanna 400 -$1708 Music, Business and Art. Scholarships In Scranton Conservatory of Music, at $125 each Scholarships In the Hardenborgh School of Music and Art Scholarships In Scranton Business College, at $1 00 each Scholarships In International Corre spondence Schools, average value $57 each.... , Scholarships In Lackawanna Business College, at $85 each Scholarships In Alfred Wooler's Vocal Studio..... 276 230 500 460 300 285 170 125 6oa6 1840, $9574 The Scranton Tribunes Educational Contest D s The sppclnl rpwnrds will ho Riven to the person necuring tho largest num ber of points. Tolnts will bo credited to contest ants pocurlntr. new subscribers to Tho Scranton Tribune as follows: Pta. One month's subscription....? .no 1 Three months' subscription. 1.2", It Blx months' subscription.... 2.n0 i; Ono year's subscription 0 00 12 Tho contestant with tho highest num ber of points will bo given a' cholco from the list of special rivnrdH: tho contestant with the second highest number of points will bo given a Rules of the Contest cholco of the remaining rewards, and bo on through tho list. Tho contestant who secures tho high est number of points during nny cal endar months of tho contest will re ceive a special honor reward, this re ward being entirely Independent of tho tilttmato disposition of tho scholar ships. Knch contestant falling to secure a special reward will bo given 10 per cent, of all money ho nr she turns in. All subscriptions must bo paid In ad vance. Only new subscribers will bo counted. Renewals by persons whoso names arn already on our subscription list will not ho credited. Tho Tribune) will Investigate each subscription and If found Irregular hi any way reserves the right to reject It: Nn transfers can be made after credit has once boon givon. All subscriptions and the cash to pny for them must be handed In at Tho Tribune office within tho week In which they aie secured, so that pa pers can bo sent to tho subscribers at once. Subscriptions must be written, on blanks, which can be secured at The Tribune office, or will be sent by mall. NOTICE that according to the above rules, EVERY CONTESTANT WILL BE PAID, whether they secure a Special Reward or not. 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. Special Honor Prizes for July To be given to the two contestants scoring the largest number of points during the month of July: FIRST PRIZE A Bird's-Eye Maple Writing Desk, Value $12.00. SECOND PRIZE A Gold Fountain Pen. Special Honor Prizes for August, September and October will be" announced later. r STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. EAST STROUDSBURG, PA. LOCATION. This popular State Institution is located in the midst of the Delaware Water Gap-Mount Pocono Summer Resort Region, the most healthful and picturesque in the state, and one that is visited by thousands of tourists annually. COURSES OF STUDY. In addition to the departments of the regular Normal Course, we have special departments of Music, Elocution, Art, Drawing and Water Color, and a full College Preparatory Department. You can save a year in your college preparatory work by coming here, FREE TUITION. Tuition is absolutely free to those complying with the new state law. This gives a rare opportunity to those desiring a com plete education and should be taken advantage of at once, as this law may be repealed by the next Legislature. COST OF BOARDING. Boarding expenses are $.50 per week, which includes fully furnished and carpeted room, heat, electric light and laundry. The additional expense is less with us than at most other schools. IMPROVEMENTS. Among these are a new Gymnasium, a fine Electric Light Plant, and a new Recitation Hall now being erected, which will contain fifteen large and fully equipped recitation rooms. In ad dition all bed rooms will be replastered and' fitted up, and various other changes made in the dormitories for the further comfort and convenience of the pupils of the school. NEW CATALOGUE. Catalogue for 1902, gives full information as to free tuition, expenses, courses of study, and other facts of interest, and will be mailed without charge to tnose desiring it. fall lerm opens September 8th, 1902. E. L. KEflP, A. M., Principal. --l ii ft0 i0dli ddi S lilli idiidi ili 4 I Swartfamore i College J 1 Swarthmore, Pa. Pro vides, first of all, the broad cul ture of the COURSE IN ARTS; then there Is the practical field of ENGLISH AND OTHER MODERN LANGUAGES AND LITERATURE; for the physician there Is special work In BIOLOGY; for the lawyer or business man there Is the course in ECONOMICS AND SOCIAL SCIENCE; there is work In the field and training in the shop for the CIVIL OR MECHANICAL ENGINEER, while the laboratories open the door to ELECTRICAL AND CHEMI CAL ENGINEERING. Joined with all this there is Intelligent Physical Culture with all that the phrase Implies. At Swarth more, too, there la that Intimate contact of professor and stu dent, which Is probably the greatest force In the development of character and which is possible only at a small college. Under Management of Friends. Catalogues on application. DR. JOSEPH SWAIN, President. Do You Want o (InnA Ertnfinn 4 Not a thort course, nor. tn etcr court. Y, nor a cheap course, 'but ih best education to be had. No other education la worth'. (pending tlmo and money on. U you do, write (or a catalogue ol Lafayette College Easton, Pa. which oflers thorough preparation la the; Engineering and Chemical Profession aa well aa the regular College coursca. State Normal School. East Stroudsburg, Pa. NEW CATALOGUE. For 1902 giving full in formation as to free tui tion, expenses, courses of a study and other facts of interest will be mailed without charge to those desiring it. Fall Term opens September8, 1902. E. L. KEMP. A. H., Principal. jr. (WWWWWWWWWt!W SCZ2Z35ZZS girirr Tirawrni if rmii flfi I HllUMfJ School of the Lackawanna Scranton, Pa. 30TII YEAR, Certificate admits to many Colleges. Thorough Propar u.v for Harvard, Yale and Princeton. Lower School four year course. Upper School four-year course. Experienced teachers only. For Catalogue and Information Address do 44 Alfred L Arnold, A. B. SCRANTON CORRESPONDENCE S0H03I.) SCRANTON, lA. T. J, Foitcr, President. Elmer II. Lawall, Treat, R. J. Foster, Stanley C Allen, Vica Trcildcnt. Secretary, 3 Headquarters for Incandescent Gas Mantles, Portable Lamps. THE NEW DISCOVERY Kern Incandescent Gas Lamp, Gunster&Forsyth 253-327 Pciiu Avenue. " 1 x 9, ' , jr- -j r v f ' .