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tim SCRANtfON TRIBUNE-WKDJNJi)SJL)AlT, AUGUST 27, lOOiw
$0e krotifoit &6une
1 Pnbllhd Datty Kicfpt Bandar, r 1 Trlbnn
PubllihiBfOompnr,tnnr Cnt Month.
uvy b. mcnAnn Korro.
O. F. BYXDEK IlustMm ItANAorn.
JEnUrtd t Iht Poatoffic t Scranton, m Second.
CUM Mll Matter.
Whin uui will permit, The Tribune U
lirar aTlwl to Print abort Irttori from lti
friend! bearing on current topic, but lti
rule It that theio mutt be aliened, for pub
lloatlon, by the trrlter't rent nnmo nnd
the condition preecdent to ncecptnneo li
that nil contribution! aliR.ll bo lubject to
THE FIAT KATE FOIt ADVEKTISINC1.
The following table aliowa theprlcoper Inch each
Insertion, space to be UMd within one year:
nTPT av nun of BI!J'n full
DISPLAY y,per ltn,nt Position
Inn tban SO Inches . .SO J .1.0
80 locbe iO .44 .41
100 " 0 .31 .
250 "..... .!S .276 .30
oo " :o .51 .
looo " te .t;s .19
For carda ofthanke, resolutions of condolence, and
llmllar contributions In tho nature or advertising,
The Tribune makes a charge of 5 cents a lino.
SCRANTON, AUQUST 27, 1002.
Covernor-S. W. PKNNYPACKETt.
Lieutenant Governor W. M. BROWN.
Secretary of Internal Affairs ISAAC B,
JudRe-A. A. VOSBIina. .
Commls3lonors-JOHN COURIER MOR
RIS. JOHN PENMAN.
Jllno TnsnPctorB-T.LEWEt.YN M. EV
ANS, DAVID T. WILLIAMS.
First DIstrlct-JOSEPlI OLIVER.
Second Dlstilct-.TOIIN SCHEUER, JR.
Third Distlict-EDWARD JAMES.
Fourth Dlstrlct-P. A. PIIILBIN.
Election day, Nov. 4.
Tho fact that the susar magnates
have allowed the fruit canning season
to advance thus far without sending
the price of the saccharine material sky
ward is another evidence that the world
Is not entirely bad.
An Interesting Comparison.
HERE is an Interesting state
ment of facts as showing
the difference between con
ditions in 1886 'when Cleve
land left the white house and last year
after five years of undisturbed Repub
The deposits in the savings banks of
the country were $090,000,000 greater In
the single year 1901 than they were in
1S96. The Individual deposits in the
national banks of the country were
$1,298,084,000 greater in. 1901 than in
1896. Thus the deposits In the savings
mid national banks In the country in
Republican times exceed those of 1S96
at the close of four years of Democratic
uncertainty by the enormous sum of
The live-stock on the farms of the
country which was reported by the ag
ricultural department in 1S96, at $1,
727,026,034, is reported at $1,0S1 ,034,115
ly the census of 1900, an increase or
233,128,031. With the increased activity,
Increased earnings, and Increased con
sumption by a prosperous people the
farmer has received greatly Incrensed
prices for his production.
The farmer Is becoming an exporter.
The exportation of agricultural pro
ducts Increased from $370,000,000 In 1S9G
to $914,000,000 in 1901, an increase of
$374,000,000, in the mere surplus remain
ing after supplying our great and
rapidly increasing homo market. The
farmers or the country received $330,
000,000 more for their cereals alone in
1900 than they did in 1S9G.
A statistician In one of the depart
ments in Washington said the other
day: "The Democratic stump speakers
eneeringly say that the Republicans
claim every big crop as a result of pro
tection or Republican legislation, there
by robbing Divine Providence and
heaven of its just dues, but the fig
ures show that it is a fuct that during
Republican administrations there are
larger crops and better prices than
there are In Democratic times."
This is easily explained. The in
telligent farmer, in connection with the
rest of the country, has no faith In
Democratic administration or promises,
consequently during Democratic admin
istrations lesis wheat, corn, oats and
other crops are planted. Tills Is proven
by official figures. The farm value of
tho corn crops for the four years of
Cleveland's first administration, from
1S83 to 1889, aggregated $2,509,633,980.
In the four years of Harrison's ad
ministration which followed, the farm
value of the corn crop aggregated $2,
$30,938,138, an Increase of more than
$250,000,000 over the llrst Cleveland ad
ministration. Tho same condition was
repeated In the second Cleveland ad
ministration and the following Mc
Kinlcy administration. In the Mc
Klnley administration years the farm
valuo of corn Inci eased $230,000,000 over
that of tho preceding Democratic ad
ministration. Republicanism pays.
When thoroughly convinced that
further delay will avail nothing, Tuvkoy
proposes to give a shining example of
paying up and looking pleasant.
Common Some in Canada.
n.'u siKiiinuuiii comment
upon the Groe'ne-Claynor ease
uppears in tho Toronto
atobe. The Globe is the fore
most ministerial orgun In the Dominion.
It is a thick and thin supporter of the
Liberal party nnd it rarely if ever
notices anything wrong In an ofllclal
action; by un, ofUee-holder of Its political
fulth. It acknowledges no Impropriety
in thc'mlnlster of Justice of tho province
or Ontario, who has power of review,
maintaining partnership In a law Arm
whlcir conducts business likely to come
before.' him ofllclally, Hut It gets at
'the Qreene-Qaynor case In another
"We" cannot," it says, "share for a
moment tho suspicions to which cur
rency was given by one of the American
officers connected with tho case. And,
feeling that, wo tegard It as all the
more to be regretted that the nppllca
tlonfpr the extradition or these two
men should be refused on a. technicality,
th,e real object of the extradition laws
lu to prevent law breakers from making
reiuge or. me one country from the
itstlco, of the other, Ooth countries
arc clvllldd communities, nnd each can
trust that accused persons who may be
rendered Up will get the benefit In coun
try of trial of a fair hearing and humane
laws. Cnnnda litis certainly no desire
to extend hospitality to or bo n har
borage for wrong-doers from the United
Htntes. If It be possible to commit a
crime In either country by which tho
criminal enjoys great monetary gain
nnd yet Is not amenable to the extradi
tion laws, It is time the treaty was
amended, In nny ease It Is to be hoped
tlmtlnn appeal will be heard, so as to
give not tho faintest color of suspicion
that the nnclent character of this land
for tho strict nnd Impartlnt adminis
tration of tho laws has In any measure
This Is the language of enlighten
ment, .Should Oreene nnd Qnynor get
ttwny from punishment on account of
chicanery In Canada, the loss to the
United States would In tho long run be
far less than the loss to Canada. It
would bo unfortunntc on this side of
the border to see American criminals
shielded on the other, since such a state
of n IT nil's would have u tendency to
stimulate crime. Hut It would be better
that Canada should have our criminals
than that we should be burdened with
their maintenance. A crlmlnlllzatlon of
1 Canada's social and business life
through recruits from the Yankee under
world would bear much more disas
trously upon the Dominion than it
could possibly bear upon us. The com
mon sense of the Canadian people enn
be depended upon to see this. The
party which remains blind to it will not
long retain office.
General Miles has long wanted to go
to the Philippines nnd at lust he is
going. Let us all hope he will be
The President's Trust Policy.
GRAPUALLY the lines of the
president's policy with ref
erence to trusts are being
formed. In his speech at
Providence, R. I., Saturday, and again
In Boston on Monday he put forth the
opinion that the problem of keeping
within bounds the great combinations
of Incorporated capital which are in
these days dominating our commercial
life could not be successfully solved
without an amendment of the constitu
tion giving to the federal government
control over corporations engaged in
Interstate commerce. The burden of his
argument Is that at present a corpor
ation may secure a charter in a state
In which it has no intention of doing
business, and then, on the strength of
the privileges thus secured, go Into
other states and do business as It
pleases. He likens it to a creature
without a creator, for the reason that
the creator lacks power of control the
moment the creature crosses the state
There are some who look upon his
declaration In favor of a constitutional
amendment as an extraordinary piece
of radicalism. They forget that it Is
very little different 'from the solution
recently proposed by James B. Dill, the
leading trust lawyer In the United
States. Mr. Dill thought lie could avoid
the necessity of amending the constitu
tion, but his method reached practic
ally to the same end. He proposed a
national incorporation act, applicable
for Interstate business, not compulsory
but permissive, his idea being to make
federal charters so attractive to honest
men that in competition the elasticN
state charters would lose caste and
become unpopular. Mr. Dill's prescrip
tion, in other words, is homeopathic,
while the president is inclined toward
allopathy and lots of it; but the end Is
identical, and the president himself ad
mits that l may be necessary to do
some experimenting before exactly the
right adaptation of means to end shall
In the meantime, the Democratic
anxiety to force an upheaval of the
tariff will be weighed for what it is a
familiar device of a party destitute of
other issues. The time is not far dis
tant when changing conditions will
compel u readjustment of some of the
schedules of the Dlngley bill. That
measure was never meant to be eter
nal. But It can be taken for granted,
we think, that the common sense of the
country Is sufficient to make sure that
the next revision of the tariff shall not
be performed by Democratic botchers.
The report that the big steamship
combine Intends to reduce the speed of
trans-Atlantic liners and do away with
dangerous, costly and foolish ocean rac
ing is not confirmed but it ought to be.
The latter days of a long strike are
always full of rumors. The wise course
is to keep cool uud await developments,
Wo are glad that those high school
teachers got their Increase In pay, for
they certainly deserve it.
Russell Sago's sudden sympathy for
the striking miners has a speculative
Tho Pattlson uprising this year seems
to bo wearing footpads.
REPLY TO DR. BATESON".
Editor of Tho Tribune.
Sir: A charge against Christian Science
la made in your Issue of July so, which
should not bo allowed to pass unan
swered. Tho article Is headed "Dr. Bate
son's Discovery," and tho announcement
follows that Dr. J, C. Buteson, of Scran
ton, bus "dlhcovcred and demonstrated
that the power to heal tho kick, accredited
to Christian Science, fulth cure, clairvoy
ance, hypnotism, etc., Is tho tamo In euch
Permit me, at tlio outset, to question
tho uso of tho word "discovery" In this
connection. Wobstcr tells us that to dls.
cover Is "to obtain for tho llrst time,
sight or knowledge, of," What Dr, Bate
sou claims as his discovery Is in reality
on old charge, which bus been brought
again Christian Science from tho tlmo of
Its llrst presentation, This charge, how
ever, never has been, or can bo, success
full! maintained, and cun only bo brought
against Christian Science by those who
utterly full to grnkp lis principles. Tho
opinion of such critics Is of us much value
In determining tho truth of (his mutter
as an opinion concerning muttiemattcs of
fered by one who has never solved a sin
gle problem in arithmetic.
In classing Christian Science among tho
"superstitious notions and tods," Dr.
Bateson fulled to consider that Christian
Science Is believed hi and practiced by
muny people who.o ability to discriminate
between fact and Action Is fully cquu to
his own. They do pot claim "supernat
ural Intervention," as he charges, but
they do claim and demonstrate that an
understanding of God la a "very present
help In tlmo of trouble." The practice of
Christian Science Is not limited to heal
ing tho sick. Realizing as all must who
take our Maslor's words for a guide, Hint
sickness Id but the conncintenco of sin,
tho Christian Scientist deals his hardest
blows directly nj?nlnst sin, thereby cor
recting the tendency lo bo sick ami suf
fer. It Is to be expected that critics will
arise on every side to attack this teach
ing. History ever repeats ltlf. Wo nro
'told Hint Jesus was nccttsed of casting
out devils through Beelzebub. Through
out the old nnd new testaments, prophets
and apostles were nssnllcd and csnlcrlo
magic employed to show that tho carnal
mind Is able to bring forward Blgns nnd
wonders which would decolvo If possible
tho very elect. If, as Dr. Bntcson Inti
mates, there U but otto kind of power un
derlying nil that borders on tho so-called
Bttpprnnturol, and that Is hypnotism, tho
natural Inference is that Jesus and his
disciple were mesmprlstK, wilfully de
colvlnir their followers. ThH theory I do
not believe the doctor would care to fos
ter. It Is the logical sotiucnco to ills pro
Tho claim made by Doctor Bateson Hint
ho has given years to tho study of this
subject Is opoli to question. Ho may havo
mtido exhnustlyo Bearcli among tho phe
nomena of moitnl mind magic, but his
own deductions concerning Christian
Scleneo prove him Ignorant of Its method
nnd works. Tho only way to explain this
Science Is to llrst learn how to demon
strate It. Thosp nlono who can demon
strate It are qualified to speak for It, nnd
I Invito Dr. Bateson to approach the sub
ject with this object In view, It ho wishes
to understand It. ninny unrisunn scien
tists, who wcro formerly physicians, dis
covered this necessity, and are today
sharing its benefits.
Vciy truly yours,
Albert li. Miner.
Scranton, Aug; 23.
THE TAEIFF AND THE TRUSTS.
For Tho Tribune by Walter J. Ballard,
"The protective tariff Is not tho mothor
of trusts, though It is the parent of con
ditions that make it profitable for capital
to combine, nnd congenial for labor to
organize." Secretary Shaw put tho rnso
clearly and foiclbly when ho stated this.
While it is truo that our protective tariff
has rendered possible tho present Im
mense combinations of Industries, It is
equally trno that without protection,
there would" be but few, if any indtistiles
woilh combining, nor would labor havo
anything worth orgnnlzing to protect.
They tell us that protection breeds
"trusts." If so, why is it that freo trade
England covers nearly every Important
Industry by a trust, nnd Is giving birth
to new ones with frequency? AVhat tariff
originally nnd mainly built up our suirar
and oil combinations? System nnd econ
omy Innnnufacture, not tariff, is tho an
swer. Sir Wilfrid Lnurlcr has expressed the
opinion to a prominent Parisian journal
ist that trusts, If properly managed, are
great benefits to all concerned, and that
"our ago is dominated by a powerful con
centration of interests, n vast grouping of
forces and a unification of methods In all
branches of Industry."
Tho trusts are to bo the Issue upon
which the reorganized Democracy will
make Its campaign this year. It would
be unfair perhaps to ask a Democratic
orator what trust tho last Democratic ad
ministration put out of business after be
ing elected on a platform in which trusts
were quito as vlgoiously denounced ns
they ttcre in the Democratic platform of
1902. Brookvlllo (Ind.) Ameilean.
Our Democratic contempoiarles would
have us repose In the sweet belief that
they are valiantly lighting the trusts,
but when wo read their edltoiials we nro
forced to tlio conclusion that they have
simply dusted off somo of their old fioe
trade arguments and are now attempting
to foist them upon tho country in a new
guise. Wnvcrly (Ohio) News.
Tho Democrats cannot make a success
ful issue out of their "Tariff and tho
Schenectady, N. Y Aug. 20.
UieuJs oi America
From tho September Success.
Americans are known, in whatever
quaitcr of tho woild chunco happens to
tlnow them, by their marvelous solf
reliauco and independence, A typical
American Is never at a loss what to do
with himself. If. by somo enchantment,
ho wore whisked away over night and
set down in the middle of Timbuctoo, ho
would, doubtless, when he should awako
tho next morning, be astonished, but be
fore luncheon he would bo busily en
gaged In somo iiiihiness 'enterprise, so
readily does hu adapt hlmselt to circum
stances. In every Instance ho knows how
to tuko caro of himself, but perhaps tho
real secret of his success Is that ho
knows how to make the most of ins op
portunities. An Amoilcan student "usually realizes
that education Is tho stepping stono to
achievement. He studies with tlio expec
tation of tlttlug himself ns a student,
that ho may bo ublo to mako tho mojt of
himself In his chosen career. All through
his course of study this Idea is Instilled
into ills mind, nnd tho consequenco Is
that ho leaves his college or university
well pieparcd to enter upon llfo's activi
ties. Uu Is sure of himself, 1 may also
add that tho Echools of tlio United
States, both public nnd collegiate, nio
tho crowning glory of this young and
great republic. No words can bestow
upon thorn too high praise, No estimate
can bo put upon tho good which they aio
accomplishing In training young women
ns well as young men for furturo useful
ness. Systematic education Is reaching
Its highest foim In this country. Its re
sults are so practical that tho country
cannot help but advance.
Tlio Intelligence of tho nvewgo Ameri
can Is worthy of note. This, 1 take it, is
duo in largo measure not only to the
excellent schools, but also to thu Innum
erable) newspapeis and other publica
tions, I liavo found, In nil parts of tho
country, that In every town of any slzo
there Is publlshed'a dally paper, nnd Hint
tho metropolitan publications circulate in
the homes of tho most lemolo corners of
Tho ability to sclzo his opportunities,
which Is charncteilstla of tho American,
Is seen in tho business enterprises of tho
country. Its industrial machinery is ad
justed to tho production of Its -wealth on
a Bcalo of unprecedented magnitude,
This Is a valuable condition, American
biulns and American captal aro reach
ing out to control tho maikols of tho
world, and, with good reason, other na
tions nro watching tho efforts with keen
Interest. China is but awakening to its
vast possibilities, and more and mora
will slio welcome tho American merchant
and Ameilean commerce within her bor
ders. American cnterprlso Is now build
ing a railway from Hankow to Canton,
and, no doubt, other roads will soon be
building. China's rivet s and harbors are
to bo Improved, and there will bo more
nnd inoro demand for American steol,
rails, and other loducts.
TO AVOID TYPHOID FEVER,
In many cities tho health authorities aro
making public tho following rules for
prevention of typhoid fever. They might
well bo pasted in every house:
Typhoid fever Is the tilth disease.
It is caused by tho water or milk you
drink, or tho food you rat, getting pois
oned with tho discharges from tho per
son of n previous case of tho dlseuse
und In no other way.
Water and milk are tho two articles
most frequently poisoned by typhoid.
Heat kills tho typhoid poison, Therefore
boll all drinking water for twenty-nvo or
thirty minutes. Pasteurize all milk and
cream, especially for the young. If yoirj
don't uuow now to pasteurize ask your
druggist, or tlio nearest dispensary, or
your family doctor, or go to tho health
department. Five minutes' Instruction
will tench you, and it costs nothing to
Dirty hands may also carry tho typhoid
poison. Thcrtforo wash your hands care
fully beforo handling any arttclo of food
Damp nnd unclean bnscmcnls nnd yards
nnd unclean promises nnd surroundings
weaken tho health so that typhoid is moro
readily contracted ntld Is moro sovero,
Therefore clean up. Got rid of all rcfuso
nnd filth, Open up drains nnd maka
sewer connections tight. Frosh burned
llmo will dry dnmp basements and yards.
It should bo freely used In such plnccs.
Cleanliness Is not only next to godliness,
but It Is the only safeguard against ty
phoid fovcr. Cleanliness of tho person!
clennllness In every detail of housekeep
ing; cleanliness of everything to bo cnton
nnd drunk; cleanliness In the caro of
thoso sick of tlio dlseaso. Typhoid fever
Is the result of lack of cleanliness. It Is,
nbovo nil others, tho tilth disease.
Tho point Is mndo Hint If proper pre
cautions were taken nt sickrooms thtro
could bo no moro cases of this disease,
nnd all aro urged to mnko freo uso of blue
vitriol where typhoid exists.
The temperature at the AGNCW.
On the Beach, In Cheliea, Atlantic City,
Tuesday wa 670.
Every appointment of a modern Hotel.
Kentucky Avenue. Flrat Hotel Irom Deacb, At
lantic City, N. J.; CO Ocean view rooms! ca
pacity 400; write for special rates. J. D. Jenk
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKINO
On a tpur of the Alleghany Mountains. T.elilgh
Valley railroad; near Towanda. Bathing;, (Hhlns,
sports, etc. Excellent table. Reasonable rates.
LAKE WESAUKINO HOTEL
P. O., Ape, Pa. Send (or booklet.
o. k. HAirnis.
LAKE WINOLA, PA.
Special rates at Hotel Clifton, Lake Wl
nola. for September. Purchase tickets to
Factoryvlllo and return only. Hotel Clif
ton hacks moot trains leaving Scranton
as follows: 9 n. m., 1.10 p. m 4 p. m. and
CIO p. m. Launches meet hotel hacks for
any pnrt of the lake.
HIGHLAND DELLlOUSE SffiS.
Stroudsburg, Pa. Capnclty, 160. Uellshtful
ly situated; enlarged, refurnished, modern,
conveniences; electrla lights; service first
class. Booklets, rales. Apply J. F. FOULKE.
i When in Mil I
Of anything in the lino of
.j, optical gooas wo can supply it. i,
t O . 1
jura mi irs i
tatirl K1IA Lliornn J.
uiiu Live uiaaaca
a, Properly fitted by an exnerfc
4 optician, A
I IUIII S7'WW wo :
Also all kinds of prescrip-
tion work and repairing.
iYIercereau & Connell, J
132 Wyoming Avonuo
132 Wyoming Avonuo.
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 is 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.
EAST STROUDSBURG, PA.
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 Musid 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,
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,
OOSr OF -BOARDING.
Boarding expenses are $3,50 per week, which includes fully
furnished and carpeted room, heat, electric light and laundry. The
additional expanse is less with us than at most other schools.
Among these are a pew Gymnasium, a fine Electric Light
Plant, and a new Recitation Hall now being erected, which will
contain fifteen large and fullyequipped recitation rooms, In ad
dition all bed rooms will be replastcred and fitted up, and various
other changes mado in the dormitories for the further comfort and
convenitnee of the pupils of the school,
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 lo those desiring it. Fall Term opens
September 8th, 1902.
E. L. KEflP, A. M,, Principal.
An Unparalleled Opportunity to Secure
Advanced Educations Free
Read the Conditions of The Tribune's Great Educational Contest
List of Scholarships
8 Scholarships in Syra
cuse University, at
?432 each ? 804
1 Scholarship in Buck-
nell University.... 620
1 Scholarship in tho
University of Ro
1 Scholarship in Wash
ington School for
1 Scholarship in Will
1 Scholarship in Dick
i n s o n Collegiate
Preparatory School . 7G0
1 Scholarship in New
ton Collegiate In
1 Scholarship in Key
stone Academy. . . . 600
1 Scholarship in Brown
1 Scholarship in the
School of the Lack
awanna ,,. . 400
1 Scholarship in the'
. tute 270
1 Scholarship in Cotuit
MUSIC, BUSINESS AND ART.
4 Scholarships In
tory of Music, at
?125 each 500
4 Scholarships in the
of Music and Art. . 460
3 Scholarships in
College, at $100
6 Scholarships in In
averago vajue $57
1 each 285
2 Scholarships in
ness College, at $85
Scholarships in Al
fred Wooler'n Vnnnl
ThOSe WiShlnC In ftnrpr fhft f
plan will be cheerfully answered.
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
Three Special Honor Prizes for August
To be given to the three contestants scoring the largest number of points during the month of August
FIRST PRIZE-Folding Pocket Kodak. No. I, A.
SECOND PRIZE--No. 2 Brownie Camera.
THIRD PRCZE--No. 1 Brownie Camera.
All these are made by the Eastman Kodak Company.
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
TIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
NINE THOUSAND v
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
FIVE HUNDRED AND SEVENTY
- rtntoef clirtiilrl cnnrl In that nflmoe nt
Address all communications to
A $.$.& AAA
V iM ! I' MM 1 1 Hill HIIIWIMWimi IIMHWIIWHIWHIW Ml ! Hill ! !,! V
0 a 9QntHmkXm'Jnrlfweft3!CBm.trt3NR&9&MLt 2KZ.&?Xf(lxjR3Jk .. iA sjU! rToHaaaMAfa9HBnjrVflDnHlaaaE
CLASSICAL, three years. ACADEMIC, three years.
MUSIC, one to four years. COMMERCIAL, one year.
BUSINESS AND SCIENTIFIC, three years.
Instruction by College Trained Specialists.
NATPUAI, ADVANTAGES Tteautlful enmpua of 20 acres: mountain
EpriiiR water nil through tlio buildings, Exceptionally healthful location.
Wo prepare for ull tho colleges imcl technical bchools. For Illustrated
catalogue, send to REV. ELK AN AH HULLEY. A, M PRINCIPAL.
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Not a thort course, nor an easy count,
ncr a cheap course, but tlio best education
to bo had. No other education is north
spending tlmo and money on. II you do,
rite lor o catalogue ol
which offers thoroush preparation In thi
Engineering and Chemical Trolesslons u well
as the regular College courses.
ECHANTOH COHRESrONDSNOB S0HO3LI
SCRAN TON, lA.
T. J. Foster, ('resident, timer U. Until, litu
B. i. Foster, Btanlcjr I, Allen,
Vlco President. 8ecrtar;
Rules of the Contest
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One month's subscription.? .BO 1
Three months' subscrlp-
tln 1.25 8
Six months' subscription. 2.50 6
Ono year's subscription. . 5,00 12
The contestant with the highest
number of points will be given n
choice from the list of special re-
wards; the contestant with the see-i
ond highest number of points will
bo given a choice of the remaining
rewards, and so on through the list.
The contestant who secures the
highest number of points during
any calendar monthB of the contest
will receive a special honor reward,
this reward being entirely inde
pendent of the ultimate disposition
of the scholarships.
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All questions concerning the
East Stroudaburg, Pa.
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 September8, 1902.
E. U. KEftip. A. n.,
Chestnut Hill Academy
Chestnut Mill, Pa.
A boaiillng school for boya
In tho elevated and beautiful
open country north of Phil
ndelphla, 30 minutes from
Broad Bt. ntntlon. Cat
lo"nas on application.
ttrfto. fe -.. ..