Newspaper Page Text
THE SUJKANTON TKIBUNE- SATURDAY, NOVEMKtili 20, 1902.
e $cratifott gMButte
l'ubllkhed Dully Except Bunday, by Ths Ttlbuno
Publishing L'otnpany,At II fly Cents a Month.
L1VY B. HICHAM)
O. F. 1JYXI1KK
Entered at the t'ostofflio nt Sctnnton, M Second
VIrm Malt Mnttor.
V?hon ripnce will liermlt, The Trllmno in
Innyi Bind, to print liort loltcm from It
friends benrlni on current topics, but Its
ritfo li that theiomtiatlie slancd, for pub
ltontloiii by tho writer1 rent nnmet nnd
ho. condition precedent to nnrcntnnen Is
tbnt nil contributions shnll bo subject to
TIIE IXAT'KATK FOR ADVEHTI8INO.
Tho follow Intr tnblo shows the price per inch ench
Insertion, spnoo to bo used wjthln one year;
TiTRPt av -bin of 8'l! I Full
al'Cf lllMldlng I """""
I) itie.ii to Inches . .lit) .61 " .1.11
CO Inches 4a .11 , M
loo " ., 1 3D .XI .3il
2W " -r. ,;:s .ro
too ' 1 so .'.'J .'.'I
31100 "..... .Ill .ITS .19
For cnls of thsnki, resolutions of condolence, and
slmtlsr contributions In tho nature orndvprtlMng,
Tho Trlbuno, mitkes n chitri;d of A cents a lino.
SCKANTON. NOVKMDr.K HO, 1302.
Senator Morgan takes udvuntaffu oC
tho Colombian hitch to distribute a now
issue of ills celebrated speech favoring
tiie Nicaragua canal route. .Senator
Morgan is nothing if not peisltdent.
The Other Side.
WK QUOTKD yesterday
some lugubrious opinions
by Bishop Spalding up
on the trend of things
in this country, more especially,
the trend of our educational
progress, which tills the good
bishop with alarm. It seems now fail
to give a hearing to -the other side
to those who are not of the belief that
development of character is wanting
among tho American people, notwith
standing that our school system in
great measure has been separated from
In the World's Work for December
a most instructing and inspiring per
iodicalappears tho text of the notable
address by President Kliot, of Harvard,
recently delivered before tho Rhode
Island Institute of Instruction, in which,
while pointing out in well-matured de
tail how our schools may be very ma
terially bettered, he made a masterly
defense of them as they are and gave
reasons for confidence in their saving
influence upon democratic institutions.
This was an address that every think
ing citizen should read. Wo wish that
it might be put into every home. Here
we shall have to be content with only
one or two brief quotations f 1 om It.
In looking back over the past half
century of our history, President Kliot
observes that education is tho one
agency for promoting intelligence and
righteousness which lias gained
strength and increased its influence.
He thinks that by no positive fault of
their own, but by a sort of negative
incapacity, our legislatures, courts and
churches seem to be passing through
somo transition which temporarily im
pairs their power; but the schools and
colleges in tho United States, while
changing and developing rapidly, have
suffered no impairment of vigor or in
fluence on the contrary, education
as an uplifting agency was never so
effective with the democracy as it is
today. In proof of his opinion he sub-
mits it to certain tests, indicated as
"Concerning an educated individual,
we may fairly ask, can he see straight?
can he recognize the fact? Next, can
he draw a just inference from estab
lished facts? Thirdly, has lie self-control?
or do his passions run away with
liitn? or untoward events daunt him?
These are fair tests of Ills mental and
moral capacity. One other test we
may fairly apply to an educated indi
vidualdoes ho continue to grow in
power and wisdom throughout his life?
His body ceases to grow at 23 or ao
years of age does his soul continue to
grow?" And while these tests are dif
ficult of application to a nation, Pres
ident Eliot makes them, we think, con
vincingly. One proof that the American people
are seeing straight and recognizing
what they see is tho success with which
they get their livelihood. "The people
live by agriculture, mining and manu
facturing; and these great concerns
cannot be successfully managed unless
multitudes of men recognize essential
facts, and draw the right inferences
from the truths they embody," Again,
their ability to get over a delusion, as
for example, the silver delusion, proves
that million!) of them must be able to
observe accurately and infer justly.
Mjiui inuir passions uo not run away
with them is shown, Dr. Kliot thlnk.5,
l)y their forbearance following both the
Viyil and the Spanish-American Avars
and by the self-control manifested in
the Intelligent withdrawal of our sol
:umfronrxhlnn.''ro'tlio question, Do
jlmtoward events daunt tho people? the
tiegatlvo reply is conimandod by our
ftntlro history. Dr. Kliot cites only two
"TJ10 country lately lost its singularly
jtcloyed qhle'f magistrate, and lost him
jj;n am Intensely mortifying way; but
four government never staggered even
tjor a moment, and tho whole wor; and
jJ,ifo.of tho people went on without a
amlt, or even a nulVor, excepting tho
.momentary thrill of hotror and hiiniil
Ration. n tho recent coal strike, which
jdoubled tho price of a , necessary of
3tfo and caused widespread Injuries and
Jonxletlpswthe attitude of tho much-en-'JUirlng"'.
public- was calm and discreet.
Tho publlo took sides with neither
Tiarty, looked on quietly at the Irration
al Btrlfe, accepted no bad advice, tried
;jpo unconstitutional remedies Just bore
i(ho losses, una vulted live months for
rthocombatanta to accept that method
J&f iriqtilry, discussion and mutual con
'jilderatlon which ought to have been
.adopted when tho conflict first arose.
S'ho strike has furnished a good lllus
ratlon of popular self-control under
tyery irritating conditions."
Such are some of tho im
mltled fact that In our country every
great occasion in whatever field of labor
It may have arisen, somehow produces
the ready and qualified man, and ho
doe3 not believe that this is due entire
ly to dumb luck or accident tho co
Incidences nrn too numerous and too
cot tain, Hut If It be argued that these
citations relate nltnost entirely to tho
material side of life, Dr. Kliot Is not
afraid, but glad, to curry the contro
versy Into the domain of manners nnd
morals. Hero, especially, ho Is much
more cheerful and hopeful than Ulshop
Spalding, For example:
"On the whole, Americans of all
classes treat their women better than
any other people treat theirs. Amort
can men arc laughed at by foreigners
for making their wives and daughters
extravagant and self-indulgent, O n
faring the women do not work In the
fields as all foreign peasant women do.
For factories we have In many states
protective legislation In regard to the
employment of women nnd children.
There Is a very slgnlllcant difference!
between the expectation on tho part of
the Amerloan people of pets'onal purity
and domestic honor in their public men,'
and the expectation in those regards on
the part of any European' people con
cerning their kings, princes and high
olllclals. Ah to the treatment of child
ren, it is certain that the discipline in
American families and schools Is gent
ler and more considerate than In other
countries. Moreover, there has been a
great advance in this icspeet within
thirty years, an advance which has
made the whole people happier and bet
ter. Somehow slavery Is gone and in
temperance has been checked and made
disgraceful. The results testify to the
moral forces which produce them."
Finally Dr. Kliot points out that in
the prompt and general application of
scientific disco vol. v to the service of
humanity and in tho growing use made
of riches to foster Intelligent beneficence
a growth not limited among the very
wealthy, but diffused throughout tho
body of our citizenship, almost every
person giving in proportion to his
means the American people clearly ex
cel other peoples and offer practical
refutation of the doctrine that their
drift Is to the bad.
It Is a timely contribution to the llt-i
erature of hopefulness '
consternation of tho class of melt who
make a practice of deceiving over
trustful women, The general judgment
Is that the verdict serves him just right.
lu Houfriere's agitation Is spasmodic,
but the political eruption tit Snnto Do
mingo bids fair to become- a continu
ous performance. '
Those Cuban cigarmaker?, who are
trying to deprive users of the weed of
their favorite roll of comfort, have evi
dently never heaid of the vast resources
of Lancaster county.
jed by (he president of Harvard la sub-
aiuituauuii in nia proposition mm
Publicity the Cure.
E LIVE in a government
or public opinion. That
opinion is sometimes dis
torted by ignorance by
lack of necessary Information. Dut in
no instance in which it lias had access
to all the facts has it decided any mat
ter unfairly. This much their bitterest
critics must admit concerning the
American people they believe in fair
play; they are fair.
It was because the attempted compro
mise of the coal snike issues by dark
lantern negotiation contemplated shut
ting out tlie American people from a
part in the adjudication, although their
Interest in the points at issue in the
aggregate exceeds that of each of the
immediate principals, that the Mac
Veagh peace scheme was condemned
and that eventually it failed. Public
opinion has heard only one side of this
controversy. It wants to hear the other
side. It wants to get in possession of
all the facts, so that it can, at its leis
ure, arrive at a judgment which will bo
just and fair. The commission is
clothed with power to make a tempor
ary adjustment, but public opinion is
clothed with' the power to make a per
manent adjustment and It wants to use
that power intelligently and not upon
For the reasons just stated, it seems
to us that the machinery of arbitration
now in operation in Illinois, a concise
description of which, by its chairman,
Frederick XV. Job, appears in tho
World's Work for December, offers a
hopeful means or minimizing if not en
tirely doing away with costly strikes.
For the essential feature of tho Illinois
plan is publicity. Whenever a dltilculty
arises within that state sulllcient to
threaten public injury or inconvenience,
it is made the duty of tho local author
ities promptly to notify the state board
of arbitration. This board at once pro
ceeds to the scene and offers its con
ciliatory services. Should cither side
decline them, It is empowered to make
a thorough investigation of the subject
matter of tho trouble, with authoiity to
issue subpoenas and compel the attend
ance and testimony of witnesses, and
to uubllsh btoadcast tho facts as It
finds I hem,
Mr. Job says that very seldom Indeed
does this drastic power have to be used,
Usually both belligerents appear eager
to have their evidence made public
through oillcial channels, and there
being usually truth on both sides .the
natural consequence is mutual conces
sion and compromise, Hut if a hard-
headed employer or labor leader should
refuse to nppeur voluntailly before the
board anil should havo to be haled
before it under penalty of imprison
ment and forced to divulge damaging
testimony, tho public opinion it would
create would constitute an effective dis
cipline in itself. Very rarely would
either belligerent want a second dose
It is assumed with regard to the Illi
nois board that it is, as a matter of
fact, what It nominally Is, namely, non
polltlcal. There uro In every state, In
numbers more than .sulllcient to supply
the membership of a slnta arbitration
board, men who are capable of weigh
ing evidence honestly and fairly, with
out rofetencoto factional, partisan or
personal, considerations. If an arbitra
tion bpaut should be constituted In
Pennsylvania, as wo aro inclined to
think that It will bo during the coming
session, of the legls'lature, It ought to
be possible to have It composed of such
men; and If Judge Pennypacker hus
the, naming of It, it will be.
-tII0 1'OSSHHLITV of Apostle
I Heed Smoot knocking for nd-
JL mission at the door of the
senate Is within rnnso of
practical politic". It Is not contended
that Smoot Is n bigamist, like Urlghant
Huberts, but hi? admission will bo op
posed, In the pio'bablo event of his elec
tion, upon the ground that ho is tho
ecclesiastical associate of men who lead
polygamous lives and a high olllcer of
the church In which polygamy has been
preached and practiced, and is still al
leged to be covertly accepted as a funda
mental tenet of Its theological system.
Tho Issue is besot with peculiar consti
tutional dlfllcultles. Tho .Mormon church
has ostensibly repudiated polygamy. Its
members cloa.'ly are entitled to eupouse
any doctrines which aro consistent with
public morality and Hot contrary to the
federal law which penalizes polygamy,
it Is the crime and not the conviction
that makes the criminal.
Mormnnlsm Is called by its apostles
and doctors a church. It Is In all es
sentials a derivative and systematized
relinlon, as t'ssentially so In its char
acteristics as Muhommodanlsm. Ho
uston cannot be divorced from its
political correlatives. This was true of
classical Paganism and of Judaism
and Is today true of Christianity,
Mahoinmedanl-111, or of Moimonlsm.
The characteristics of a religion, as dif
fering from those of a church, no matter
hnw ancient that church may bo in its
organization or universal In Its juris
diction, is that politics cannot bo
divorced fiom religion without emascu
lating the one and vitiating tho other.
On the other hand, a chinch in its ac-
ycepted congregational sense U the more
living and virile generally the farther
removed Its jiolity is from the execu
tive activities and political manifesta
tions of the secular government. Now,
accepting Mormonlsm as a religion,
which it is, its inherent political asso
ciations begin to manifest themselves
at once with the establishment of its
Apostle Smoot uill be elected to the
senate because he is an apostle and
because he is a Mormon, not because
lie is an American citizen with Ameil
can ideals in view. Mr. Smoot would
impose .Mormonlsm as a state religion
on Ijlah if ho could. In other words,
he would establish a sort of theocracy
in Utah, with Joseph Smith's revela
tions as the lellgious, moral, social,
political and legal framework of its
constitution, just as the Koran em
braces the faith, morals and politics of
the pious Mahommedan. IJut this fact
only adds to our einbarrasrmcnl. Smoot
is a citizen, ho denies that ho is a
polygainist and his denial Is accepted,
ho is duly elected to the senate and
claims ids seat. The senate may deny
him hi:! seat as the House of rtonrc
seulatlves denied Ttoberts, who ad
mittedly was 11 flagrant polygamist.
Yet why should the senate deprive
Smoot or' his seat or expel hiin If It
goes so fur as to admit him? Xot be
cause lie is a Mormon, because that
would b.i denjing to a man the Hist
axiom or constitutional liberty; not
because he is a polygamist, because lit
is not one; but in reality because he i3
associated with men in the apostoiate
of a church who practice or believe In
polygamy. Tin senate would, in that
case, be sailing very close to tho wind
of its parliamentary prerogatives by re
fusing Smoot admittance upon creden
tials as valid as they are demonstrably
It seems to us that the whole dim
culty might be obviated by a joint
resolution of both houses refusing ad
mittance to any citizen reasonably sus
pected or coiivictcu of bigamy or
polygamy; and excluding all clergymen
or men performing sacerdotal or eccles
iastical functions oi any nature.
Tho troubles in Philadelphia over
Sunday cigar-s-elllng, brought to notice
by an organization of dealers deciding
to pay Veekly lines rather than close,
will doubtless cause another eifort to
secure the repeal of the present Sun
day laws. Indeed, such an effort Is al
ready being organized. It will fall. Tho
American people aro growing lax In
Sunday observance, but they nre not
yet ready to admit It in their legislation.
cable that he should travel for rout and
ultimately return to this country for spe
cial treatment. No one has done betlei
woik, to stale It mildly, for any phtia.
of our colonial life Hum has Dr. Alklit
son. To no man In this country tiro Hi
native populations nioln Indebted than to
All honor and lilnh honor to (Inventor
elect .Tames 11, Fruzler, of Tennessee, who
nits nniflo n plea for better bcIioois m ins
ramimlgn speeches. Here Is a sample'
"X need not tell yon that education and
prosperity bo hand In hand, I need not
toll you thnt tho richest nnd most valu
iihlu asset of this great and 1 loll stutc
Is not Its mines anil Its factories, Its
forests nnd Its fauns, but It Is tho SOD,
OfH) boys and girls of Tennessee who nre
to mako Its rutin e cltlzonshlo, and to
build for It Its wealth nnd Its power. In
our liuiioitnnt cities and towns the stntt
nnd county funds can bn supplemented
by it municipal tux, and there, as a rule
our publlo schools nio well-equipped, wel
taught, and of sufficient length. The
great bulk of tlio population of Tennessee
lives III the country. T!nV nre the sleuth
fanners who till the soil, produce the
wealth, and pay liberally their luxes to
the state. I say that tliclr sous muJ
daughters are entitled to have bottt
schools and longer school terms, that they
may be better equipped to meet tne vr
spnn&ibllllles and fight tha great battles
of life, and If 1 am elected your governor
1 shall mn!:n a sunrcnm ofttirt to b-'ng
about this result fo much needed and so
Imperatively demanded. S waul to live to
sco the day when every boy and ulll in
Teiiiiesrco, whether living in tho conn
try or city, whether the child of pot
erty and toll or the child or wealth unci
luxury, shall attend, or havo the oppor
tunity of attending, 11 wcll-taugnt iichool
for ul least nine months In every year
.nd when this Is done you will see youi
penitentiary pioblom simplified, your
criminal-costs bills ttrow Inllnltolv ley
and tha productive energy and wealth of
tins ffi-cnt stato bo many times multi
At the recent election, by n very decis
ive vote, Missouri declared In favor of
encouraging the. progressive educational
policy of Its present superintendent of
fchnols by adopting two constitutional
amendments. One raises the levy foi
school put poses from 10 conls on the one
numbed dollars assessed valuation to GO
cents, The other contlnius the investment
of four and a half mlllloim of parrmm.'iit
public school funds In state securities
betuing li per cent. Stato Supcihitciidcnt
AV. T. Cnrrlngton was le-clected by a
plurality of 11,000, a larger plurality than
has been given 11 ciinilldnte for any otllct
in that slate for snmo veais. Tho stato
Is to be coiigiittulntt-il upon Mr. Carilng
ton's triumphant re-election, and lie upon
the noble endorsement of his educational
policies Journal of IMucntiou.
THE CROWING OF THE COCK.
"' 1 iiiii ii niaumaa
GIVES 1ST PLEASURE i
Tho cock eiows loud f 10111 yonder barn
III midnight bugle call;
Though' dailiiioss hangs o'er Held and
And silence over all.
lie watches tor the setting star,
The daybreak comin;-: on.
And trumpet-throated, near and far,
lie welcomes in the dawn.
O bird of joy, no saddcuid note
From Hue has ever sprung;
Xo ling-dove's moan H In thy tin out,
Thy heart i ever young.
Brave to the death, and if perchance
The battle, long and grim,
Fall to thy own victorious lance,
Thou slng-l a buttle hymn.
Proud of thy splendor, warrior blid,
And of thy claiion tone;
No Orient breezes ever stirred
A radiance like thine own.
No other voice but sometimes sings
A note of sorrow's call;
Thou singst the song the morning biings,
Or singes t not at all.
IJlto thee, I too would joyom be.
Like daylight's coming on.
And call to heaven and earth and sea
The Kindness of the dawn.
Though but a single note were mine,
If it with music rang,
I'd fill my cup with plcasuio's wine
The happiest bard that sang.
S. II. 31. I5yeis, in Harper's.
EVERY Boot and Shoe in our stock combines profit as well as pleasure. "They
are twice Blessed. " Thoe who give and Those who receive.
THE CHRISTMAS SPIRIT,--Evidences appear all over the store that the glad
time is approaching1, your holidays would he deficient without Lewis &, Reillv's.
FOR FOURTEEN YEARS-the chief attractions of our Stores are our low prices.
Men's Burt's Correct Shape
Shoes, S3. 50 and 4.00
Men's Always Busy Shoes at
The above a re correct styles
and in various leathers.
Men's Woonsocket Gum
Boots, $2,25. Sold in many
stores for S3. 00. Lest you
forget the price, all sizes, 32.25.
Men's Felt Boots and Overs,
1.50, $1.75 and $2.00.
litis k Ladies
Boys' Felt Boots 'and
ers, $1.25 and $1.50.
We have 1,000 pairs of Men's
Holiday Slippers, Vicl Kid and
Velour Calf. Good .sense styles.
Most of them hand-turneJ regu
lar $1.25 and 1. 50 grade. Our
price while they last, 95c.
Boys' Solid Satin Calf Dress
Our Edwin C Burt Shoes,
Melba Shoes, at
Dress Shoes, 75c.
Little Boys' Solid Satin Calf
Dress Shoes, sizes, 8 to 13,
Ladies', Children's and Misses
all felt Slippers, 25c
Ladies' first quality felt Slip,
pers, 75c and $1.00.
Ladies' first quality felt Ro
meo Slippers, $1.00 and $1.25.
Child's patent leather button
and lace Shoes, sizes 5 to 11,
Child's Happy Rubber Boot,
Little boys' and girls' Storm
King Boots for Coasting, first
is Holidays EfMe Star
Stores Y Roadquartera.
Tautest advices from Utah Indicate
that Apostlo Smoot proposes to politi
cally die "with his boots on."
A Now York millionaire who misbe
haved with a woman, promised her ssno
jwuerieuu euucauon lias not wholly 11 month for life If bhe would not bue
failed of Its high object. He cites many him and then broke his agreement has
nmre. Hu iiibtances with detail the ad- been mulcted In damages, to tho great
It begins to look now as though the
army canteen would not stay corked.
OUR EDUCATIONAL WORK.
For The Ttlbuno by "Walter J, linllnrd.
"During tho last year moro than i.OJO
American teaVhurs havo come to theso
Islands to teaeli the naturally might but
hma neglected Filipinos. Wo tamo bom
and found nothing in tho way of a. pub
lic school system, Today there uro dis
tributed everywhere anioiiK the l,2uo Isl
ands American teachtid with corps of
Filipino teachci.t, and tho s-chools aro
lloiulshing beyond the fondest ambitions
of tho moat hopeful enthuMasl. Take for
cxamplo "ny on case (excuse the per
gonal reference). I turivott in S.in Car
los, Vuiiguslnnn, September I, ltlte. It Is
ti towu of i,0JO (nltliouHh J,WW died in
that olio town from cholera;, Not n sin
gle person could speak a woid of llng
llsh. If you could go to San Carlos today
ypii would llnd fifty that could carry o.i
a fairly good uinnlnir conversation of an
hour or more, You would ilnd 100 moro
that could understand a good deal of
what you bald to them, but who uro us
yet deficient in expressiuiv thunibclves
well. And you would llnd at least f.(H)
moro who havo a smuttoilni; of KiikIIsIi
words, and who in unothor year will hu
on tho high io.nl to a fair uiiderstumlliiK,
And all this In one yi.ir In imo town,
and moro thun 1,000 pueblos in tho Isl
ands can show .similar or better lecuids,
Do you now think Ameilciin occupation
lias not paid? And tho benuty of it is
that tho iiisiilur government (not you
taxpayers ut homo) is paying for It out
of tho custom house recelp.ls, tho land
taxes and tho like, Tho poor pay until
Iiik, not even for tho books or othei
school supplies." J. l Kuuilsou, liuyum
bane, 1'. 1 In Troy Times.
In Iloston dining the past year, tho pu.
pits In tho hlKh schools Increased 41 per
cent, moro than In tho schools as a
while. Tho totul Increusu Is -l.tf per cent.;
In tho high schools, li.l per cent.
13r, F. V. Atkinson lotlrcs from the su
perinteudency of education lu the Phil
ippines on Januuiy I, and wllf travel
lu Slum, Juvu. Indlu, Ktjypt, Palestine
unit i:uropo. While he is not ill, his la
bors and the cllmatu havo uffected his
hcailnj; unfavorably until It Is indlspeu-
fcjj a.-ir iT v '5-"if i vf f?,'".vvfw.-jw ? i-'ii'Vysa i
;! 5 j
I Hunter if
I Whiskey 1 1
's;i :ti j-
is fez nr.att psrfcst JcrfcSasy soEd. U k
I - IE
-Still We Brow. I
llulLill 13 .n 1
wiioijESAur; nuti ristaiij.
114-liG WYOMING AVENUE,
Complete Pootv.'enr Outfitters.
Is tEus cart pirfcst vcfciisy ooH.
It ts ntaie from ti.3 chalccst of
s-elect grain acni uiederoea'
thorough ageing;. tSuis .uciriin?
ptriectian of flavor znd bouquet.
Wtth tha most Sjstfctjaus buyers ft is !'
THE FIRST S0DSET
TIIE FIRST BOUGHT.
Sol. nt nil tint
lrst'J-wif ivifs nnj fir tljr.ljers.
JJ K tj ; t? t( ft ti & fc v p. tn
3 PATENT FLOUR g
& Grain Co
Ecrnntou nnd Olynhant.
U'4'4il'4'4ll'4Uil'4'4lltl'd'4 'J u
THE NEW DISCOVERY
BED ROOM FURNITURE
We have now in stock the finest display
of these goods ever made in Scranton.
Mahogany sets in the Colonial and Na
poleon post bed styles. They are ele
Dressers and Chiffoniers in beautifully
finished Mahogany; Colonial and Louis
We Invite Inspection Whether Yon Are Going to Buy at Once or Not.
1JUM V tiyUJLfiliCAA, Washin
S'2.1-327 Pi!in Avonuc.
! "i "4'
,SS, Scranton, Pa,
Old M'ltone, 3331.
New 'i'hons, 'J935.
SORANTOlf CORRESSONDEN0E BOHOOM
T. J. Foster. Pics. Klmor II. I.awull.Treas.
It. J. Foster Stanley P. Alien.
Vlrn Priudilnnt Sccictary,
FIVE COLLEGES. ELEGANT TUILDIRGS.
Off. is 1 'Musical, Philosophical, Sci
enco and IVd.iKoslcnl Courses.
The College of rtnnlletl Science
Offoih SliVdmnlfnl HmTliicurlnj;.
civil Nnslncwlmr and Kloctrloat
Kimdiitiului," Ciimtcs (now Inilldhm
The College of Fine Arts '
lias Courses lu Aiuhltfcturo, Belles
Lotties, Aluslc and I'aluthu;.
The College of Hhdlcine
Ono of the oldest In tho stato, has
four yt ars' coin so, Tho Into Chan,
i-clloi Upson, of tho Ueifi'iits. un
solicited, said! "It Is admitted hi
nd ronipotent judyos to ho uiisur
passed lu this state."
The College of Lnw
aives Instruction by toNt-book and
I'tiso systim. On Its finalities aro
bomo of tho Bluntest lawyers of
Of tho lending universities and col.
leges of this country nnd Kuropu
010 lepresenled by mutuio and
liroBics.slo scholais 011 the faculty
of tho Colb'Ko. Only thu luuhust
talent to hu found ut homo uud
abroad Is ponnltled to kIvo In
struction u Kino Aits. The wuils
is so nu'.uiKed that students t.iMnt;
both their Cullego and .Medical or
,iiv Courses at Syracuse, stive,
ono year's tlmo. Pedagogical
Courses havo been established, bIv
Iuk our students tho udv.mtuBu of
llr,-t class teachoiM' certlllcites,
lornieily Brained only to ginduates
of Rt.ita Nut mill Schools. Liberal
ilcctlvcs. Iloth sj.cs aro admitted.
Tuition expenses aro to inod'Tate
that they uro loss, than tlm tves
lu somo coIU'bcs wheio freo tuition
Is Blven. Send for catalogue.
JiiiDS Roscoe D-iy, S, J, D LL. D.
Chancellor, Syracuse, N. Y.
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Net a tliort course, nor na e.uy course,
r.or a cheap course, but Ilia licit education
to to bad. No other education la north
tponillnx time and money eu. It you do,
uilto fjr uUlojuo ot
nlilch olTorj thorough prfpiratlon to tht
Knjluctrlns aod Chemical I'rofessloM u well
ui tho reu-ular Collceu courses.
fSTATE ffORHAL SCHOOL.
EAST SXROUDSBURG, PA.
ItcBtilar Stato Normal Couises and
Siieclul ncpailments of Music, Klocu
tlon, Art, OitnvliiB, Stenography and
TypowrltinB; strong Colleso Prepara
IloardlnK expenses $3.30 per week.
Pupils admitted at any time. Winter
Term opens Dec. Mtli. Write for cata
logue. E. Ii. KEMP, A. M.,
1tTT--r""""""iV"' r-- 1 inn in