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THE SCRANTON TItIfcUNJ&-SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1902.
. 'IWHWWRB5u:-i-CT-T,tg-rriiLiK.m'lut,tt,, . .. . ., ,, ....
J m ' . u n university of Nebraska! wo
a Ifo CDfVAilLOn tLtlttUttC '"",' Piu'sldent of Princeton
we VVUIItVII wi'. Princeton, N.Xs Ira Itctnscti,
. ni.llshf.1 Unity Hjccepl Siimlny. tiy Tl'
frllJmo Publishing Company, at 1,Il
.Cents it Jtioiuit. ,
tJCtlX l-J-J.. U 1- -T-. ,r
ed At" tiro Potolllco nt Brrnnton,
a., nflrBoeonil l.'inss Ainu nium-i
Mhen space will permit The
rrllune Is always glad tD print
shoit letteia from Its friends , bear
ing' on1 current-topics, but its rule is
thai these must be signed, for pub'
llcallon, by the writer's real nnme
and, the condition precedent to acceptance-
is that all contributions
shall be subject to editorial revision.
THfb.ri-Ai' 'itA'r k von AnvKtiTtMNo.
ThiJ Ulhfwliig tnhfe shows tlm i-1n per
Inch eaeli -hisi-rtlnii, space to Ito tim'H
o,1f. lurxntliM, unliiiMit istnilnRcf.
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Kef York'ftfflcSrian JWnt. St.
folo Agent for Korelnn AiIvitIImiib.
SlilllIK "' "
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Less tlmn SU.lnt'lio!
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. Fm''eiir1s''oHhm'ilS!. resolutions of con
ilolciU'C, Rtlil' (tlnilliu' rnntrlbiitlons In thi
natmp.or nth-eillslng The Tribune makes
n 'liin:Ka',of,.,ti.'ci,'nt;.ii Jhio.
ttrttfSrff nasuMed" Advertising fttr
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'Sfcft'XJCTOX. JIT.Y 26'. life
Govcrnor-S. W. PBNNYPArKF.Tt.
IilduienanC Oovoiiior- W. M. HIIOWN.
Secretary of Internal Affaire ISAAC
n i County.
Congress WIMlAM f'ON'NKTjIi.
Commissioners JOHN' COI'RIKR MOR
RIS. .TOIIX PKNMAN.
Mine .Inspectors I.I.KWKt.YX M. E -;ANS,
DAVID T. AV1U.IAMS.
First District JOSKIMI OI.TVKR.
Second District JOHN SCIfRfHR.
.Third District KDWAHD JAMKS.
Fourth Dlstrlct-P. A. 1MIII.HIN.
Election day, Nov. I.
AVhat the Democracy needs In addi
tion to new Issues Is a new set of lend
ers with breadth and depth of brains.
Something Should Be Done.
THE OPINION Is spreading;. If
we may judge from the com
ments of the press, that the
anthracite coal imerntors
ought soon, In fairness to themselves,
to the public and to the business in
terests of the coal reslons, to decide
either to come to a basis of agreement
with the miners' union for n peaceable
resumption of work In the mines or
elso take steps to break the strike.
The attitude of patient walling served
f useful purpose while feeling was high
Hid there seemed to be danger of vlo
ence. While the strike Fentlment was
VI boiling point any attempt to oper
ate the mines would surely have been
fraught wlth'-grave risks, In which tlip
community would have shared, lint
now, to all appearnnces, the tension
ins relaxed. In isolated instances
A'HSherles have been started up and In
3iie or two instances breakers have
oeen put in motion without turbulence.
It .seenis evident that the wiser heads
among the mine workers have prevailed
over those who longed to got into
trouble. If there Is truth In the re
ports that men in numbers want to re
turn to work, the companies should
give them the opportunity to do so. If
these reports are not true, the sooner
their falsity is demonstrated the better
It will be for all concerned. If the
operators will not make overtures to
the union without a test of main
strength, let the test come so that the
settlement, in any event, will be hast
ened. One thing In tills situation which
may well give concern to the business
Interests of the anthracite region is the
possibility that prolonged Inactivity In
our mines may have the effect pcrina
.neritly to band over to the soft coal
trade markets essential to the pros
perity of the anthracite trade when nn
a peace footing. It would do little good
to- elthor side In the present controversy
to win a Pyrrhio victory to find at the
end of prolonged agony that during the
struggle the trade on which both must
finally depend had gone elsewhere.
Whatever the existing differences, the
certain fact is that the anthracite
region cannot afford to have anthracite
permanently displaced from industrial
One way or the other, there should
be an early ending of this strike. A
peaceful ending would be preferable.
But If It cannot bo had, then let the
end come through a forcing of the
fighting, A. long drawn out conclusion
would' inlllct unnecessary hardship on
every interest Involved. Clearly, the
psVelio.lpjKlcul moment litis arrived when
solnethlHK'tawulcl, bu, dune.
t ItKi nu.jil8 tlIiilc Uiu a hoard of
aiajsquptii van, ki!p"tliq .'Pennsylvania
railroad ruut'tufiiMmihiiltan, President
Ctps&'ft? lnU'rils"'toBhow them their
manage.,, lr (.; . ,. .. it
Fifty tiKfttest Living Americans
aif t .... , ... .i . ...
uNiu.AyMft' i'uihusi amont; the
115 ivtLUcru 'of the magazine Sue-
k!' Wtiltfl IlltviU.f lltr iWii Dnloll,...
lU'.lilff Amui'lcwis!', has recently
csr iiKintr Amork'mi8', has j-ecentiy
cdtlulUdiTdi'Amt'rthe ll.st Is now before
thX JWl'ill .f,0" .couteinplutlon. It
fejirfuliyd.w.onderjully ipu.de, to v
tatfcS'mC'nVlicotloi o Ituoscvclt, Urovur
ClivrfljlWI.:' Wllllntn J. Hryun. Chief Jus
CornnlulViy, l'lt'ntoiit' irorgan. John
Hi RolkVfbJIer, Aiidrew Catnefele, uharlus
Sif Bc'liwau.' i , w . '.
KelljflSa-BlirhpiV Joliu ' H. Vincent,
Hfehop'Tluriii-p Potter. Archbishop John
IrblaniL Dr. Ktiitl O. Hlrsch, Fiancls K.
4 "3 V. and N.avy-I.louteaant Oeueral
Njilsoh W. Miles. Hrlt?atller Oeueral Leon,
and Wood. 'Admiral Ueorgo Dowey, Rear
A&mlrul Wlpllcld Scott Schley,
L'dltbW-w: R. Hearst, AVhilelHW Held.
pdifcrttqi-s - LMiurles William Eliot;
pUCHlaeVit of Harvard university! Arthur
TwInmBHU-dley, president ' of 'Vale iiril-vfc-Bltr,
Charles V, Thwlnc, president lit
tle W'eiTi, Reserye university. CleVe-'
itffd. O.'l' Jacob QouM Bjhurm'an'priisl.
dnt of CorueJI unlveislty. Ithaca, N. Y.j
J7. ejjaj?5in .inUfewsiTicirirentot Hit,
Johns HniikltintMinU'eiBltV. Unltlmnte,
Md,; Hooker 'J'. WaphlnKtrtn. pilncl)al ot
tlio TiiskeReo Normal and Industrial In
stltute, Tuskegee, Alt.
."lnveiitors-Thomus A. Kdlxon, .John It,
Ttolland, Inventor nf tl. , inibmnrlno boot!
ttetiiKo-.WcstiliKlioiise, Inventor, of tlio
Explorois-rtoberl K. Peary, Evelyn 11.
,Ait-riint'les .Dniui Olltnon, J. McNeil
Whistler, Edwin A. Abbey, John J.n-
Knrue, AnRiistlis St. tlniulens. .
Atusle and Drama t.llllnn Knrdtcn,
opera singer! Joseth JefferFon, nctor.
I'hllnnthropy Clara Itartim. Mrs.
Phoebe Hearst, Mrs. Juno Ji. Htnnford,
Miss Helen Miller (lollhl.
Mternlure-Sainiiel t,. Clemens. (Mark
Twain). William Derm JInwells, Edwin
Markhnm, .Innirs Whllcomb Riley, Ed
ward Everett Ilnle.
Helence Professor Jnnues T.oel), Ed
ward E. tlnruard.
The first thing to be noted of this
list Is the absence of representation ot
three ot the most important learned
professions law, medicine and engi
neering. Just why they should he
omitted while explorers are arc admit
ted and educators given 16 per cent, of
the tolnl must be left to conjecture.
Passing to the names themselves, If by
statesmen are meant men who actually
shape great political movements, what
Is the warrant for including William J.
Urynn at the expense, say, of Senator
Morgan, (.'nckiell or Vest; or Chief
Justice Fuller nt the expense ot n con
structive law-maker like Senntor Alli
son, Spooner or Aldrlch? And where
does the busiest statesman of the day,
Ellhtl Root, come in? Or why Include
in tlio army and navy list a man like
Schley, against whose record stands
practically the unanimous judgment ot
Ills brolhers-ln-nrms that he lacked
some of the first essentials in great
ness, when men like MacArthur, Chaf
fee and Clark are Ignored? And among
Inventors what special usefulness In
the sub-marine boat warrants the In
clusion of Its designer, while Sleln
metz, the greatest practical electrician
of the age, Is kept out? And can It be
called a rational view of greatness
which puts Yellow Journnllst Hearst,
a man who Is simply spending Inherit
ed money on newspaper freak notions,
among the editors while Adolph Ochs,
who worked up from penury to owner
ship of four of the cleanest and most
influential journals in the country, is
If we were selecting the titty great
est living Americans, we should pick
them out about as follows, not neces
sarily in the order named:
1. Theodore Jioose-2S. Augustus St.Gau
2. Ellhii Itoot. 2.1. Nicholas Murray
8. John Hay. llutler.
4. Andrew Caruegie.Ri). S. P. T.angley.
5. Leonard Wood. ;;i. David Starr Jor
0. J. Plerpnnt Mor- dan.
Ban. .",2. Em II G. Tllrseh.
7. I. M. Arthur. .'. Tsnac K. Funk.
S. Marshal field
Mrs. Minnie Mnd-
Helen M. Gould.
Ahrani S. Hewitt.
Admiral James O.
A. J. Cassatt.
. Clara Rartnn.
10. Bishop Potter. ?-,.
11. Cardinal (.ilhlionR.
12. Hooker T. AVnsU-Sfi,
IS. Charles W. Ellot.as.
H. Whllelaw Reld.
l."i. Thomas A. Edi-r.fl.
10. Oeorge Dewey. AD,
17. John 1")
Rocke-4l. James J. mil.
18. Cbas. M. Schwab. land
19. Edwin L. Abbey.4.1. Bishop Vincent.
20. Jarpies Loeb. 44. George Westing'
21. James Wldtcnmb house.
Riley. 4K. M a r v
22. S. T. Wellman. Kddv.
23. T.llllnn Nordlca. 4(1. Arthur
24. Joseph Jefferson. ley.
2.'i. Edward Everett 17. George F. Hoar.
Hale. 4S. Mark A. ITanna.
2fi. Lyman Abbott. 49. Jane Addams.
27. S. Weir Mitchell. SO. Clement A. Grls
cotn. Hut It is a matter concerning which
Judgments differ. If anybody can im
prove on our list, we shall welcome
The testimony In the Johnstown mine
horror Inquest re-em pha sizes that
ninety and nine precautions go for
naught when the hundredth man Is
Taking an Appeal.
E ATtE glad to see that
Senator Sponncr has de
cided to carry the matter
of ills candidacy for re
elecllon before the people of AVIscon
siu at the primaries for the nomination
of members of the next legislature, and
that he will not accept the conditions
Imposed by the La Follette faction
which controlled the recent state con
vention. We are glad for this reason,
that It will enable the people to decide
on the senutorshlp question by Itself,
which Is obviously desirable.
Senator Spooner has nothing to do
with Wisconsin legislation and there
fore his views on matters coming be
fore the general assembly of that state
are really unimportant in this connec
tion. Whether he agrees with Gover
nor La Follette or not hi matters of
state policy Is Immaterial, or at least
bliould be Immaterial, to the people of
the Hadger state so long as he serves
the commonwealth and the country ac
ceptably In the senate chamber at
Washington, It is conceded on all
sides that Mr. Spooner's service In the
senate Is conspicuously able, brilliant
and useful, That being true, why
should it be Interrupted because he and
Governor La Follette do not agree on
certain matters regarding which tho
senator has no vote and perhaps very
Already one county, Itaciue, which
sent La Follette delegates to the state
convention, has Instructed its itepubll
can legislative nominees to support
Spooner for United Stntes senator, and
there Is nothing Inconsistent In its ac
tion. If the situation Is faced bravely
by tho senator's friends there Is reason
to hope that Racine's action will be
come the general action throughout
Public interest In this campaign is
natural and Republicans outside of
Wisconsin feel that they have a right
to counsel with their UaJger state
brethren In a matter width affects tho
whole party, Henutor Spooner Is moro
than a senator from Wisconsin. He Is
a leader of Republican policy and a
pillar of Republican administration and J
supremacy. His subtraction from the
high circle In whlcli he moves would
on any account be u national misfor
tune; and It would be especially un
fortunate If coming1 as a result of un
necessary factional feeling lit the ranks
'of his friends at home. We are sutls-
ed that' the time la at hnnd when the
Keptlbllcan voters of Wisconsin, who
nre notably Intelligent and level-headed,
will not consent tti butcher so big u
man us Sena tor Spooner to please u
AV.hlle at Huston Colonel llryun told
the newsboys that one reason W'liy he
was opposed lo IritstH Is becntise Hipy
rob the. young man of a chance. Six
years ago Mr. Itrynu himself wasn't
worth a shoe string; today he Is worth
$.100,000. He Is a living refutation ot
his own tench lugs.
This year's crop of crooked Jockeying
Rectus to be up to If not nbo'o the av
erage. Thimble-rigging has ' nlready
killed base ball, and the turf had bet
ter look out.
Colonel Guffey, It seems, Is slated for
Democratic national chairman. The
Pennsylvania fitltbrul, having found
him a good thing, propose to push him
In spite of ull the talk lo tho con
trary, a little prize fighting now and
then seems lo lie relished by tho wisest
According lo Mr. Bryan, there Is
nothing to Cleveland nt all. We are
glad the Democrats aro finding this out.
Who shall say that the Filipinos nre
Incapable of Americanization? The
clgnrmakcrs of Manila arc on strike.
So long as Lord Kitchener can continue-
his present silence his halo will
probably he safe.
Captain Strong says lie intends to
redeem his good name. He has a job
The La Follette presidential boom
does not seem to be as yet an inter
For The Tribune by Walter J. Ballard.
When we stop to consider tho satisfac
tory and steady Increase of our business
lelutlous with our sister republic and
nearest neighbor to the south, Mexico,
11 is surprising how little wo see in print
regarding those relations, and the won
derful progress made, and being made,
by tho "Land of tho MontuzuimiH." The
following compilation may help to supply
this deficiency of published information:
Many American exchanges comment
on Editor Watterson's talk about Roose
velt's trying to "Mexlcanlzo" American
Institutions. Tho Kentucky philosopher
used the word la a depreciatory sense.
He doesn't know Mexico except from
histories of the year 1S."0 or thereabouts,
lie Imagines that Santa Ana still lives,
that brigands aie on the roads, and that
life and property are a gaiublo. Wattor
son should get up to the times. All is
not perfect here, but Maxlco has some
good things, and even at .the risk nf
"Mexlcanizatiou" they might well be
adopted up north. For example: When
Mexico gets an efficient and businesslike
government It docs not set up nights
planning to replace it Just for the sake
ot novelty. Mexican Herald.
A salesman for one of the largest lock
and building hardware manufacturing
linns In the country, who has just re
turned to New York trom a tour through
Mexico, says: "My trip was a new ven
ture for our house, as heieloforu we
have bad no men In Mexico. Wo have
done some business with Mexican dealers
through their correspondents here and
through New Orleans houses, but wo
have never before made the experiment
of working Mexico in the same way as
American territory. The results nre so
promising that the house lias decided to
send us there regularly hereafter. The
main reason why Mexico has been neg
lected by American houses in our Hue
and lu many other lines Is the almost
total absence of Jobbers, as they carry
no stock and do not supply the retailers
with the balk of their purchases. The
latter generally buy direct and about
once or twice -a year. Another reason
Is the Mexican prejudice in favor of cer
tain lines of goods made In foreign coun
tries. The fashion of their houses keeps
ui) tills prejudice and confirms them In it
but It Is by no means a hopeless pre
judice. One powerful factor In overcom
ing. It Is thu large number of American
architects In Mexico. Of late years a
great many of them have settled there
and they are sure to creato a demand
for American hardware."
It will bu some, years before Mexico
becomes a serious industrial rival In for
eign markets nnd in tlm meantime she
offers superior advantage's for trade be
cause her iiiiIiiiio conditions of prosper
ity has created a demand for all kinds
'of machinery required In the equipment
of shops and factories and for tho de
velopment of her-great natural resonnes,
Mexico otters to tho world a cash market
for almost, every kind of a manufactured
article. Mexican Journnl of Commerce.
Ah a sample of Mexican Investment wu
can point to the present construction of
residences nnd commercial buildings. It
Is an undeniable fact that never In tho
history of this capital were so many
elegant nnd pretentious buildings being
erected as now.
The British Trade, Journal recently
had tlio following to say: "No great Im
provement lu thu position of lirilish
trade In Mexico can bo expected until
llrltlsh merchants and manufacturers
coinu forward to push their own Inter
ests, which must suffer ns long as they
are Insufficiently represented In tho
Of tlio twenty-one Mexican banks
quoted on tlio stock exchange in Mexico
City, tlio shares of fifteen aro abovo par,
anil whenever a holder finds himself com
pelled by circumstances to sell- buyers
are always ready for the operation. The
lowest per cent, aliovo par Is $110 for pii)
shares; tho highest Is 2!i5 for thu ?1'H
share, The capital of tlio smallest bank
is KM,mju whose $loo shares mo worth any
day $1IU to $117; the capital of tho largest
bank is worth J:o,(to,wxi villi Its $110
shares eagerly bought up at $2!.'i. Tho
dividends tlieso bunks pay yeaily vary"
fiom 12 per cent, to 2ft per cent,, tho av
erage being say IS and Hi per cent. These
figures nro eloquent, nn comment on
banking in Mexico is siipcrlluous. Mexi
can Journal of Commerce.
Tho Building mid Loan company nf
Mexico declared a dividend of 13.40 per
cent, on the l'.Uh as thu earnings for 1001,
Tho par valtio of tho stock Is $100, held
at $10.2, with none n tlio market.
Tho treasury employes' savings and
loan bank shows by Us February statu.'
mcut just issued that its capital )s $&,,
7S1; reserve fund. $lt!,HU.7o; caah on hand,
$J0,6iV).R'J; loans, $3bau.5.
A strong German bank for Mexico, with
a capital ot 20.000.OOil marks, and Pablo
Kosldowski, one of the oldest bankers
of Mexico, as gencial manager, is now un
A large American syndicate, organized
at Cincinnati, contemplates tho purchus,
luar ot three lurgu hvuequen huctchduu in'
Mexico, nnd will Invest $13,000,000 gold lit
The representatives of two distinct
Fioneh companies have applied for n con.
cession to innuufarturi! electric light ap
PitraJUs, equipment and Implements, using
altogelhl-r native material. The depart
ment of rometito lain agreed to grant tho
concession mill It will appeal' lu a few
days lu the Dlarlo Official. The conces
sionaires will be authorised to establish
wot Its or faetotlcs In tiny part of tho
republic. Tlm first It Is said will ho
erected In tlio federal district,
The Tallica Electric Light mid Power
rompmiy Is being IlicorporuU-d under the
laws of the state of Now York, for the
pnrpuso of furnishing electric energy lu
Tallica, and In towns adjacent, The com
pany will ncqulro tint concession and
rights which have been granted In the
federal government "to a syndicate com
posed mainly of prominent New Yorkers..
Among the men Interested In the enter
prise are Senator Clianncey M. Dopew, C.
L. Rosslter. H. C. Duval, T. S. Duval,
T. S. Williams, E. W. Rosslter and others
of equal standing.
Question. Does the Mexican govern
ment innko free grants of land to foreign
Answer. No, the Mexican government
does not make such grants.
Question, Can a foreign doctor prac
tice In Mexico without a Mexican di
ploma'.' Answer. He can. He cannot, however,
sign death certificates, nor according to
our understanding, can lie collect his fees
In a court of Justice. Several American
doctors, however, have passed the local
examinations and slnnd on an equal fool
ing with Mexican doctors.
Question. Has Mexico City any Eng
lish schools ot the kind usually denom
inated nrnmmnr or Noinial schools?
Answer. There are several good Eng
lish schools hi this city and one very
creditable, the Mexico City Grammar
A St. Louis, Mlsso'irl, fruit dealer has
purchased tills season's whole crop of or
anges In the Ii Karen district, state of
Jalisco, and on the Hue of the Central
railway, He calculates that he will re
quire 4ti0 box cars to transport the en
tire crop; the first shipments have al
ready gone forward, carefully selected
and well packed.
Mexican coffee Is constantly rising lu
prlcp In American and European markets.
During the past fortnight a large expor
tation has taken place, mostly to Europe.
The Texan farmers who visited Mexico
some three months slncn and bought over
500,000 acres of grazing lands In the states
of Solium, Chihuahua and Tamaulipas,
have begun to stock Their new farms and
ranches with breeding cattle.
A number of the principal hcncntien
procure Coo Japanese families, for distrl
planters in Yucatan have combined to
button on tliolr plantations as laborers.
Each family will bo provided with a
Consul General Barlow Is completing
his directory ot American business llrms
In Mexico. U will comprise the firm
name, line of business, amount of cap
ital, etc., and will be Invaluable in a bus
The state of Yucatan Is prosperous and
proposes to embellish Its capital with
lavish hand. In the city of Mcridn, the
public works proposed are a new hospital
to cost H.000,000; street pavements and
drainage, $:!,0O0.0flfl; school houses. $1,000.-
000; electric plant and lights, $1,000,000;
new theater, $.7)0,000; state palace, $100,
Wiii, and various other minor buildings,
altogether making a total prospective
outlay of $.-i.!C.-.0no. un some of these
works, considerable progress ban been
made, such as the electric light, the
theater, etc. The stale government and
the city authorities command tho funds
for these works, ns they may be required.
Tills is the lienequen state, and in Yuca
tan henequen is what cotton used to bo
In the olden days In the South.
The mining industry In all parts of the
country was never in the history of Mexi
co -so active as Its is today. 'Jibe impor
tations ot machinery and supplies arq a
s'afe indication of the real and extensive
works of development and reduction in
progress. It Is estimated, on a very con
servative calculation, that In fifteen
months from January, 1M)1, to March,
11)02, fully ilfteen millions ot dollars have
been invested in Mexican mining proper
ties. An active stimulant to this indus
try Is the fact that the mining laws of
Mexico are as fnvrirablo to tile prospec
tor and to the investor as it is possible
for any laws to be. American Journal
We bid MeXlco "God speed" on her
path of progress.
The August Kverybody's Is an Ideal
mid-summer magazine. There are six
short stories, a little poetry, a line, hu
morous study of the New Kuglaud far
mer, by llolainn F. Day, who is called
the poet laureate of Maine; a noble de
scription of thu growing wheat, "libido
and Sheaf," by Martha MeC'ulloeh Wil
liams; A. Itadcliffe Dllgmoro tells of the
"Sheep Dog Trials nt Troutbeck," wlilcli
suggested to Alfred Ollivant the grand
scene in "Rob. Son of llaltlo"; Arthur K.
Johnson describes the remarkable ulr
coollng machine Invented by l'rof. Willis
J, Moore, and there nre the uual de
partments. Robert llarr. Qulller-Coueli. K. F. Ren
rnn. Harriet l'rescott Kpoffurd. Marion
Hill, Onoto Watanna and Harvey J,
O'lllggliis nre some of the names. on tlio
title page of the August fiction number
of Leslie's Monthly. The short story by
Renson Is thu best thing bu has dono
since "Dodo" created such a sensation,
and Robert Rarr's love story, that re
volves around a new and modt attrac
tive Marconi invention, Is as surprising
as it Is delightful.
llegluning with Its September number,
Success will publish a new short serial
story by Stewart Kdw.ud White, en
titled, "The Magic Forest," .Max Nor
dau, tho author of "Degeneration," bus
been added to tho list of contributors to
Hudson Maxim, the well-known .scien
tist and Inventor, has a startling artlelo
In tho August Woman's Homo Compan
ion on "How tho World Will Hud." It
was suggested by the destruction of St.
ALWAYS HONEST VALUES.
All our Men's Bussett and BlacK
Oxfoidu go at $2.00, In the $3,00
grades go at 3.00, Welted soles,
correct to shapes.
Lewis 8c Reilly,
114-116 Wyomlnjf Avenua
THIRTY-THREE SCHOLARSHIPS 1 1
'. $9574 J
,, ,MII1IIH Mill I I
2 Scholarships In Syracuse University,
at $432 each $ 864
1 Scholarship In Bucknell University... 520
1 Scholarship In the University of Roch
1 Scholarship In Washington School (or
I Scholarship In Wllllamsport Dickin
son Seminary 750
1 Scholarship In Dickinson Collegiate
Preparatory School 75C
1 Scholarship In Newton Collegiate In
1 Scholarship In Keystone Academy. .. 600
'1 Scholarship In Brown College Prepar
atory School 600
1 Scholarship In the School'of the Lack
The Scranton Tribune's
The special rewards will be Riven to
the person securing tho largest num
ber of points.
Points will bo credited to contest
ants securing new subscribers to The
scranton Tribune ns follows:
One month's subscription.... .SO
Three months' subscription. l.Si
Six months' subscription.,.. 'J.i0
One year's subscription 5.00
The contestant with the highest num
ber of points will be given n cbolco
from the list of special rewards; tho
contestant with the second highest
number of points will bo given a
NOTICE that according to the above rules, EVERY CONTESTANT
secure a Special Reward or not.
Those wishing to enter the contest should send In their names at once.
will be cheerfully answered, Address all communications to
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton
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.
Directly on the Beach in Chelsea,
Opens New. July 1st
Location, appointments nnd services un
excelled. The finest bath establishment
on the coast. Many novel features of
equipment, which will mnko It an Ideal
resting place for anyone requiring special
personal attention. Rooklet nnd terms by
addressing THE AGNEW CO., Atlantic City.
Kentucky Avenue. First Hotel trom Beach, At
lantic City, N. J.; CO Ocean view rooms; ca
pacity 400; write for special rates. J. B. Jenk
BRIQUNTINE, N. J.
Readied by Reading Railway from Phil
adelphia and by ferry from Atlantic City.
Hleelrlo lights: artesian water; resident
physician; surf bathing; excellent fishing
CIIARI.KS U AVAT.TON, Manager.
BEAUTIFUL XAKB WESAUKING
On a fpur of tlio Allpptliany Mountains. Lehigh
Valley railroad; near Tinvjiuia. tattling, lifting,
tport.9, etc. Eviellent table. Reasonable rates.
LAKE WESAUKING HOTEL
P. 0., Apex, Pa. Send for booklet.
0. II. 1IA1IH1S.
HIGHLAND DELlToUSE &,,
Stroudsburg, 1'a. Capacity, 1,10. Delightful
ly situated; onlarsed, refurnished, modern,
conveniences; electrlo lights; servluo flrst
rhui. booklets rates. Apply J. F. F0ULKE.
Pa, (10th season.)
Highest nlovation; beautiful lawns: shad
ed plaiiza; first-class table; retlned sur
roundings MRS. CHARLES DEAItR.
DELAWARE WATER QAP.
WATER QAP HOUSE
High elevation: capacity 2M; DK
hours from is. V. on 1., I,. & '.;
beautiful scenery, puro air and water;
rowing, fishing, golf, tennis. Now
hydraulic passenger ulovator,
1.. W. RKOADIIGAD.
"UIo llico hither for health and happi
ness." Fenwick Hall,
On Long Island Sound, at the
mouth of the beautiful Connecticut
River. Delightfully cool.
If -you wish to visit one of the
most charming summer resorts, pos
sessing all modern improvements,
together with a delightful combina
tion of seashore and country, and a
social atmosphere inviting to refined
people, write for particulars to
J. E. Chatfield,
106 East 15th St., N. Y.
First tee and last green of golf
course directly in front of hotel.
Write for booklet.
Full information and terms furnished.
List of Scholarships
Rules of the Contest
cliolco'of tho remaining rewards, nnd
so on through tho list.
The contestant who secures the high
est number ot points ittirtnc any cal
endar months ot the contest will re
ceive a special honor reward, this re
ward being entirely Independent of tho
ultimate disposition ot tho scholar
ships. Kach contestant falling to secure a
special reward will bo given 10 per
cent, of nil money he or sho turns In.
All subscriptions must bo paid in nd
vance. Only new subscribers will be counted.
Renewals by persons whoso names
I School of the Lac
Lower school receives young children.
Upper school prepares for leading colleges,'
The school diploma admits to many colleges.
Experienced teachers only.
For Further Information Address
1SIPHIIIAL ClOAIt CO., 100 LACK. AV.
Distributors nf Cubanola Cicnrs.
THE NEW DISCOVERY
253-327 Pcnn Avemio.
Successors to Machine Business ot
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scranton
ana Wilkes-Barrc, Pa.
'Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mlnlnc
HCub&nola cigars y'ra
Hcost - one-third j Mm
Bj3 more to man, jr ' S
li W&S yu no kave fs
1 Scholarship In Wllkos-Barro Institute 276
1 Scholarship In Cotult Cottago (Sum
mer School) 230
Business anil Art.
In Scranton Conservatory
at $125 each. SOO
In the Hardenborgh School
and Art 460
In Scranton Business
$1 00 each . . . . 300
In International Corre
Schools, average valuo
In Lackawanna Business
$85 each 170
In Alfred Woolcr's Vocal
aro already on our subscription list
will not bo credited. Tho Trlbuna
will Investigate each subscription and
if found Irregular lu any way reserves
tho right to reject It.
No transfers can bn mado after
credit has once been given.
All subscriptions and tlio cash to
pay for them must bo handed in at
The' Tribune ot'llco within tho week
in which they are secured, so that pa
pers can bo sent to tho subscribers at
Subscriptions must bo written on
blanks, which can bo secured nt The
Tribuno office, or will bo sent by mall.
WILL BE PAID, whether they
All questions concerning the plan
Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
C. Arnold, A. B.
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Not a bliort course, nor an euy course,
nor a cheap course, but tho best education
to' be had. No other education la worth
(pending time and money on. II you do,
write for s cataloguo ot
which ofterj thoroujh preparation in th
l.'ui-lnccrins and Chemical Professions as well
as the regular College) couisca.
East Stroudfiburg, Pa.
. NEW CATALOGUE.
For 1902 giving full in
formation as to free tui
tion, expenses, courses of
study and other facts of
interest will be mailed
without charge to those
desiring it. Fall Term
opens September 8, 1902,
E. L. KEMP. A. fi.,
Chestnut Hill Academy
Chestnut lllll. Pa.
A boarilliiK school for boys
in tho olovatcil unit beautiful,
open country north of Phil
lulelphla. -y minutes from
liroail St. Htation. Cata
logues on application.
SCRANTON CORRESPONDENCE SCHOOL'
T. 3. Foster, PiesIJcot. Elptr n. Uwill, tun. '
B. 3.- foitcr, Stanley p. Alka,
Ylco rrejtdent. Becrettrr.