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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE- MONDAY, JUNE 9, 1902,
&(Se $3ttanto) $rt8tme
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MVY B. niCUAitD, Kdltor.
O. P. BYXDBB; '-Business MnnaRCr.
Nw York omco: 150 Nnssnu St.
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ing on current topics, but Its rule is
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lication, by the writer's real name
and the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that all contributions
shall be subject to editorial revision.
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nished on application.
SCRANTON, JUNK 9, 1902.
For governor of Pennsylvania, on the
Issue of an open field and fair play,
JOHN P. ELKIN, of Indiana,
subject to the will of the Republican
IN HIS always entertaining "Per
sonal and Political" columns In,
tho Media Ledger, "Jack" Rob
inson discourses learnedly upon
the existing situation In Pennsylvania
politics; compliments cordially the
pleasing personal characteristics of the
three candidates for governor; and
gives the following us his urgument why
John Elkln should not be nominated.
Elkin, and It Is'hls misfortune, but by no
means his entire political ruin, happens
to bo thu personiilcd embodiment of the
Stone administration, and would bu the
legatee of all its unpopularity It he Is
named'. There was no higher nor more
courageous duty fell to .Quay's lot al
though no doubt he shrank from thu task
thnn to tell KiUlu his election wus
doubtful, and that he should give way for
the sako of tho party. Klkln has for
years admitted Quay's political sagacity
as being that of a profound and tireless
student of tho state's politics. Why did
ho doubt In this one Instance the pres
sclcucc and Intelligence ho possessed, and
from Quay's position ho could learn abso
lutely more of the true situation than
anyone else in tho state, when in a thous
and prior decisions and suggestions be
admitted their soundness and correctness
and the Inimitable wisdom of them after
the result? Jlls long years of loyal obe
dience to Quay were credentials from him
to his lender that this leader knew what
ho was talking about. Had Quay not
taken the stand ho did and the party gone
down again to defeat, who would have
been blamed? Quay, not Elkin. Was he
not blamed when Delamater was defeated,
. whilst the latter had only sympathy? It
Is the Imperative duty of a true leader
to tako in sails, reef top-sails and even
tack ship IC tho storm he knows" to bo
brewing is going to bo a dangerous one,
and all around tho horizon there is a
falling political barometer, a greasy, dirty
outlook and a moaning of the bar that
portends fatal disaster. What aro leaders
for? What Is tho use of organization?
OC what avail Is party discipline and loy
alty If each candidate thinks his political
intellection Is wider In range, truer In
judgment and safer to follow than his
"Wo will do Mr. Robinson the justice
to say that this Is the strongest state
ment of the antl-Elkln case that we
have seen. Its weakness Is that it Is
founded on faulty premises. John El
kin did not set his judgment up as
superior to Quny's. On the contrary, he
sent word to Quay, early in the game,
that if the pnrty leaders were doubtful
of his candidacy he was willing to step
aside. Quay's answer wus to go ahead
with his light for delegates. In their
interview in Philadelphia Elkln sub
mitted to Quay three plans for making
a fair canvass of party sentiment to
ascertain whether Elkln's candidacy
would be politically safe and agreed In
advance to abide by the verdict. His
offer, .was refused. Quay insisted that
Klkln, to use Quay's own picturesque
language, should be "murdered."
It was not until there was no honor
able escape that John Elkln decided to
appeal from Quay's cruel and arbitrary
decision to the party at large. The re
sponsibility for thnt appeal is Quay's
wholly. The result is a complete vin
dication of Elkin before the people; the
unsettling of Quay's polltlcnl dominion;
the development of factional feeling
within tho party worse by far than the
danger which Quay originally feared,
nnd a very strong probability, amount
ing almost to a certainty, that Elkln
will win In spite of the tremendous odds
J. against him.
Z -" ". '
"Tliero need be no fear that under the
I present cliV administration tho Barber
J Asphalt company will not bo mnde to
t live up to tho letter of Its ten-year con-
tract for street repairs.
t " .
, Yankee Chances In South Africa.
-7HE RELIEF Is widespread
; I thut the return of peace in
L South Africa will open n
1 large new outlet for the sur
plus products of American Industry, In
dollars and- cents It means millions to
J tho American people, us a few figures
1 wW; ghmv:
I "Out- total exports to South Africa
3kul901 amounted to about $27,000,000,
. H)0 Increase over 1900 being 37 per cent,
-Until 1901, wo sent only non-competing
goods, such ns Hour, eerenls, meuts, etc.,
S lytlDOl shows the following among
.pother Increases In, shipments of goods
y which .compete with Urltlsh mnnufac
"S tur&i' J?E ocomo lives $250,000, inuchln
r fry" 39(Co66, hardware $IDO,000, metals
$200,000, pipes and fittings $150,000, tele
phone and electrical machinery und
" uppllances $130,000. Without urmy
. supplies, tie tpta) Imports Into the
;' TransVa'ul -In 1901 only $15,000,000 as
, against $85,000,000 for the year before the
,, war, Jn December, 1901, American Im
ports were $165,000 over December, 1900,
" and it ourteen? out bt .thirty-four varie
ties made up the Increase, namely,
typewriters, fruits, incuts, lard, butter,
tobacco, lumber, horses, etc.
Natal colony, the llrst to suffer by
the war, Is prosperous,- and contem
plates nn expenditure of $25,000,000 for
public works and service. In Cape Col
ony several electric lighting 'plants are
to be built, street railways extended,
nnd In Johannesburg $3,000,000 Is to be
spent on nn electric street railway,
furthermore, most of the gold nnd dia
mond mines will need now machinery
nnd supplies, needs thnt tho United
States will hugely supply,
All these nro Immediate certainties.
There remain unmeasured later possi
bilities growing out of the substitution
In the annexed territory of British for
Boer methods, Tho Boer was always
nvcivc to Industry. Hills to him were
hills, nnd nothing more, Ores were
Just bits of rock, and the complicated
productions of highly specialized
twentieth century manufactories, out
side of firearms, merely contrivances of
the evil one to confuse the pious. His
simple pastoral ways made commerce
unnecessary on a large scale and his
attitude wus antagonistic to Its growth.
It Is unnecessary to say thnt British
sovereignty will' radically change nil
this. A new empire modern In all Its
charasterlstlcs Is Indicated and It can
not fall to be a very valuable market
for American exports.
.Control of the mines by Messrs.
Mitchell, Nichols, Duffy and their col
leagues, as urged by the Times, might
or might not be ndvnntngeous to the
stockholders. The only point now cer
tuln Is thnt until tho stockholders ask
them to take charge It Is doubtful that
they can have the chance to try.
Hethodj That Cannot Win.
WITHOUT comment we
submit herewith a few
culllngs from the news
literature of the strike,
properly credited to the source from
which it came:
A systematic boycott of all persons and
establishments that In any way supply
the wants of non-union men has been in
augurated nnd Is having Its effect In
bringing men out of tho mines. Men of
all callings, Including bartenders, butch
ers, grocery clerks, etc., are organized In
the coal region. A non-union man In
most places cannot bo served nnd If he
is, tho establishment Is Immediately boy
cotted. Families of non-union men are
consequently having much trouble In
buying tho necessaries of life In stores.
Associated Press Dispatch, dated Wllkes
Bnrrc, Juno -I.
Valentino Starke, an engineer In the
employ of the Lehigh Valley Coal com
pany, reported to his boss to-day that he
could not go on. Ills wifo had been cons
tantly hounded while ho was at work and
tho night before stilkers had como to his
house and threatened to blow him nnd bis
entire family up If ho continued at work.
There has been a systematic campaign of
this kind all through the region and In
sonio cases open vlolenco was resorted to.
This morning a man named John Thomas
was dragged from a trolley car In Plains
near tho Prospect mine nnd thrown into
a creek because he would not turn back
when on his way to work and go home.
Half a dozen men In the employ of the
Lehigh company were forcibly prevented
from going to work to-day. Samuel Scott,
a Delaware and Hudson mine employe
was set upon and so savagely pounded
this morning that ho Is now in a hospi
tal. Wllkes-Barre Dispatch, Juno -I, print
ed In tho Scrnnton Republican.
This morning a mob of women dragged
a man from a trolley car and with tho
aid of men who were at work prevented
him from going to work. To-day the girls
In tho laco mills demanded that tho man
agers of tho mill dismiss all children of
men who remained nt work in deilnuce
of tho strike. The manager of tho mill
meekly obeyed the order and some IS or
20 girls were turned out of their jobs. To
day, Instigated, It Is said, by the factory
girls, employes of one of tho traction
companies, waited on the superintendent
and demanded that ho refuse to permit
men who remained ut work to rldo on his
cars. Wllkes-Barre dispatch in the
Very soon the men at work either will
hnve to send their families to remote
places and remniu within tho fenced in
closures of tho company, or elso quit
work. Tho courage with which tho wives
and even tho children of these men face
thrents which nro heaped upon them is In
some instances astonishing. Only yester
day a little twelve year-old girl made her
way throug-h a scowling mob gathered In
front of tho gates to one of tho mine In
closures. Her father was working Insldo
tho enclosure and ho was one of those tho
mob was walling to waylay when ha
started for homo. Tho child nt tho gate
sent word to her father to eomo to her.
When he appeared sho cautiously pulled
a revolver from under her apron and
handed It to him. Her mother had sent
it, sho said, for her father to defend him
self with. If need he, on his way homo,
Wllkes-Barre dispatch In Scrnnton Re
publican. Tho first vlolenco attempted upon tho
part of tho mine workers in thin region
since tho strike was Inaugurated was at
Now Philadelphia at nn early hour this
morning. Twenty mnsked United llina
Workers entered tho miners' boarding
house at that placo kept by, Mrs. Caro
lina Pognrty about 1:30 o'clock. The gang
wero nrmed and thoy gained an entrance
by breaking n window, seizing as their
victim a non-union miner, Thomas Cres
son, nged 22 years, who up to tho time
the colliery was closed was employed ns
a loader at tho Silver Creek colliery.
Cresson was taken from his bed, bound
hand and foot, nnd then a rope was plac
ed about tho young man's neck and ho
was lowered from nn upper window, fov
eral shots being fired to Intlmldulo tho
other boarders Into making no resistance,
all of whom, like the assaulting party, aro
union men. Cresson was saved from tho
fnto which awaited him by some friends
In tho lowor story pulling him in through
a window nnd cutting thn rope, Finding
that their victim had disappeared nil tho
masked miners dispersed. I'oltsvlllo Dis
patch in Philadelphia Times.
Although tho collieries In this soction
nro guarded by mined deputies tho pumps
wero acalu idle to-duv. Tliero luivo boon
several outbreaks nnd tho sttimtlon Is very
critical, a non-union pumpman who re
turned from work at the Bast colliery was
mobbed ond stoned by three hundred men
and women. Tho engineers ut Bronksldo
nnd Lincoln colliery who persist in work
ing wero followed honio by 1,0m) miners
with a drum corps nt their head playing
"Tho Rogues' March." At St. Clair the
non-union men wore forced to run the
gauntlet of 11,000 miners who formed linos
through which tho worklngnien wero
compelled to pass, being loudly Jeered ns
thoy did so. Tho Reading company to
day was obliged to bring ono of ts engi
neers to work between two deputies,
Pottsvlllu Dispatch in Scrnnton Republi
At tho No. 12 mlno n number of armed
strikers visited the pumphouse und
forced several pumpmen and steam men
to stop work, Shortly nfterwnrd tho
sumo men, reinforced by about 200 strik
ers, hung a pumpman in efllgy ut Coul
dale. Burly last evening two mem sup
posed to ho strikers, visited tho Spring
Tunnel boiler house und asked tho watch
man for n drink of water. Whun he
turned to fill a cup for them ono of the
men struck him on tho head with a large
rock and he fell to tho floor uncouclous.
Assocluted Press Dispatch from Tamarind.
An exciting riot occurred at the Bliss
colliery of tho Deluwure, Lackawanna
nnd Western Coal company this morning,
hundreds of strikers, their wives and
children participating, HevetiU persons
vcro Injured, John Frederick, nn cngf
neer, nnd Daniel Sweeney, a watchman,
who have been at work In tho colliery
against the union's order, were set Upon
by the mob ns they were leaving the mine
after their night's work, A shower of
stones nnd slicks were hurled nt the men
by the Infuriated men, women and chil
dren In the mob. Frederick und Sweeney
made desperate attempts to defend them
selves, nnd for n tlmo stood their ground
despite the heavy odds, They resorted to
stone-throwing themselves nnd slightly
Injured several persons In the mob. Tliey
wero flunlly seized nlld wero severely
bralen, Urn strikers using clubs nnd lists.
Publishers' Press dispatch from Wllkes
Barre, In tho Hcrantnti Times, dated
There hnve nlso been attempts nt
train wrecking and Incendiarism, its well
ns boycotts und minor assaults galore.
Wo have quoted only a few of. the re
ported Instances of Inwlcssncss. These
are methods thnt cannot win. They
should he abandoned nnd It Is up to (be
Inw-nbldlng men among the strikers,
who number, we believe, a majority, to
help to discountenance and repress
Tho acquittal of Cosgrove follows the
establishing In court of certain Import
nut facts In law. One of these Is that
the bystander who Interferes with an
officer of the law when the latter Is try
ing to make nn arrest does so at his
own peril. Another Is that the server of
a "John Doe" warrant accepts the
risk of punishment at the bands of tho
man upon whom the service Is made,
but Is not to be Interfered with by any
one else. The "John Doe" type of war
rant is sometimes necessary In cases
of riotous assemblage; but It Is gener
ally preferable to await specific Identi
fication of culprits. In that way serious
trouble Is often averted.
Upon the personal invitation of Em
peror William, and by his request, nt
his personal expense, Generals' Corbln,
Young and Wood will attend the Ger
man military manocuvers next autumn.
It Is not usual to invite foreign officers,
except the resident military attaches to
thcs,e manoeuvers. In designating
three distinguished American officers
and Inviting them to come across the
water the emperor has paid a high and
unusual compliment to this country. It
merits general appreciation.
Current Immigration at the rate of
over a million a year is Europe's em
phatic testimonial to American prosper
ity under Republican administration.
Never In our history has the rate of In
flux been so high.
The fact that Kitchener worked his
way up by sheer merit and without in
ltlnl pull shows that It is hard every
where to keep good men down.
It has probably ere this dawned upon
Mr. Bryan that the Indiana convention
had no silver lining.
After Wednesday Republican bellig
erency will be reserved for the common
In his annual report to congress for 1000,
the commissioner of labor gives the num
ber of strikes that have taken placo In
tho United States, from 1SS1 to 1000, Inclu
sive, designating Industries, causes, suc
cesses and failures, number of strikers
Involved, wage loss, loss to establish
ments, etc. In view of the loss of wages
to employes, the loss to employers In
damages to their business, and the inci
dental loss to every Industry dependent
upon anthracite coal as a fuel, growing
out of the present mine strike, It may be
Interesting to study the strike question
us an economic feature.
I.n the whole United States, for the
twenty years, there have been 22.793
strikes, involving 117,509 establishments,
aggregating l,ul!,!V;i days closed nnd aver
aging nearly 2!) days before settlement
was reached. Of these, the strikes In 59.
C1S establishments succeeded; in 15,323
they partly succeeded, and In 42,
509 they failed. The wage loss to
employes was $2.'i7,&M,178, and tho
loss of employers was $122,731,121. There
were -i.G01.S40 strikers, throwing out of
employment G,10.",C!)4 employes. The num
ber of new employes after tho strikes
was !0G,G.'i7, who displaced an equal num
ber of men who went out.
For Pennsylvania alone, there have
been, within the twenty years, 2,840
strikes, closing 12,421 establishments and
throwing l,i!C0,O43 persons out of employ
men, on nn average of 37.2 clays. Tho
wage loss amounted to SSI, 123,817, nnd the
loss to employers was $21,236,201. Tho as
sistance averaged $20 to each person.
There wero 21S strikes In 1900, closing 1,114
establishments. Strikes succeeded In 3S0
establishments, partly succeeded In 565,
and failed In 715. In these tho wngo loss
was $S,0Si!,135, nnd loss to employers, $?,
073,744. In tho Pennsylvania coal nnd
coke regions. In tho twenty years, there
wero 8S5 strikes, closing 0,224 establish
ments, on nn average of 15.9 days. Es
tablishments In which strikes succeeded
numbered 1,192, those In which they partly
succeeded, 2.553; those In which thoy
fnllcd, 2.3S2. Tho wage loss was $58,140,
S40; the loss to employers, $13,978,710. Em
ployes before strike, 1,133,130; strikers,
8S9.997; new employes after strike, 5f.,l70.
Tliero have been. In tho nno time,
1,003 lockouts, of which Pennsylvania has
furnished 117, by which 57,743 wero thrown
out of employment. In tho coal and coke
Industry In Pennsylvania there wero 8
lockouts, closing 8 establishments, on an
averngo of SO duys, with wage loss of
$13ti, 730, and employers' loss, $262,050.
From 1811 to HR0 there wero 1,491 strikes
reported in tho United Stntes; Relating to
wngrs, 1,089; other causes, 402; succeeded,
310; compromised, 151; failed, 583; un
Spring and Summer Oilorili ami Boots that con
tent tho mind and comfort the lect.
Men's "Always" Busy OxfordB, ?3,00
Ladles' "Melba" Oxfords, f 13.50.
Lewis & Reilly,
114-U6 Wyoming Avenue.
ATLANTtO CITY. N. J.
Enlarged nnd beautifully Improved. New private tiled baths, with hot ant,
cold sea nnd fresh water. Liberally appointed In every feature. Extcnslvo lawn
between the Hotel and Bonrdwnlk. Write for new booklet.
FOR CONVENIENCE of prospective visitors to Atlantic City, wo will have n
personal reprcsentntlvo at the HOTEL JERMYN, Thursday nnd Friday, Juno 12th
and 13th, from 1 n. in. to 2 p. m 3 p. m. to 0 p. m 7.30 p. m. to 9 p. m. each day,
with planj and full Information regarding the HOTEL DENNIS and Atlantic City.
WALTER J. BUZBY.
On Virginia avenue, the widest nnd most
fashlonnblo In Atlantic City, Within n
few yards of tho Famous Steel Pier and
Boardwalk and In front of tho most do
slrablo bathing grounds. All conveni
ences, elevator to street level, hot and
cold baths, Table excellent. Accommo
dations for threo hundred. Terms moder
ate, Write for booklet.
N. R. BOTHWELL.
New Jersey Avenue and the Beach
Atlantic City, N. J.
Select, hlvth clnis family hotel; cuisine the
best; write for booklet. II. S. STEVENS, Prop.
John J. Shnnfelter, Manngcr formerly of the
Hotel Lorrniui 1'nlladslpnla and tba 1'ark
Kentucky avc., near Dcacli, Atlantic City. Open
all the year, Sun Parlor, Klevator and all modern
improvement!. Special Sprint; Rates.
CHAS. BUHRE, Prop.
Kentucky Avenue. First Hotel from Beach, At
lantic Clly, N. J.; 60 Ocean view rooms; ca
pacity 400; write for special rates. J. O. Jenk
The Largest aud most
artistic line ever shown
in the city.
121 Washington Avenue.
THESS ENTERPmslNQ DEALERS 0A!
SUPPLY YOUR NEEPS OP EVERY
CHARACTER PROMPTLY AND SATIS'
DUGGIKS and WAGONS of all klrnli; also
House and Rulldlni; Lota at bargains.
IIOItSKS CUIU'KD and GR00MKD at
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Carriage Works.
J.B. Woolsey Co
Plate Glass and Lumber
OP ALL KINDS,
SECURITY BUILOINO ASWINOSUHION
Homo Office, 203-209 Mears- Bulldlnff,
We arc maturing thaici each montll which
ihow a net gain to the Investor of about 12
per cent. We loan money. We alio issue
I llh I'AIU STOCK $W0.00 per ihate. inter
est payable semi-annually,
AMJKRT BALL, Secretary,
E, JOSEPH KUETTEL.
rear Sit Lackawanna avenue, manufacturer o
Wire Frrcem rf all klmU; fully prepared lor
the spring tcaion. We make all kinds ol
porch screens, elc,
General Contractor, Guilder aud Dealer In
Uulldliig Stone, Cementing t cellais a spe
cialty. Telephone 239J.
Office, 827 Washington avenue.
THE SCRANTON VlTRIPIBO BRICK
AND TILE MANUPACTURINQOOMPANY
thkert of raving Brick, etc. M. II. Dale,
General Sales Agent, Office 329 Washington
ve. Works at Ny Aug, !., E. k W. V. H.U.
c " KjLf i
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKING
On a pur of the Alleghany Mountains. Lehigh
Valley railroad; near Towanda. Ilathlntr, flshlns,
tports, etc. Kvccllent table. Reasonable r.itci.
LAKE WESAUKING HOTEL
P, O., Apc., Ta. Send for booklet.
C. K. HARRIS.
Do You Know?
Not our fault if you don't know
is the celebrated
We Wholesale it.
ill! & Grain 6o
Scrnnton and Olyphant.
When in Ne
IIBIUII III I1UUU
Of anything in the line of
.j, optical goods wo can supply it. ,j,
t and Eye Glasses.!
Properly fitted by an expert
From $1.00 Up
Also all kinds of prescrip
tion -work and repairing.
Mercereau & Connell,
132 Wyoming Avenue,
A Series of dellnhttul Sketches fust ls
sued by the Lackawanna Railroad, Theso
sketches are contained In a handsomoly
Illustrated book called " Mountain and
Lake Resorts," which dcscrlbos eomo ol
tho most attractive summor places In the
Send 5 Cents In postage stamps to T. W.
LEE, General Passenger Agent, New York
City, and a copy will be mulled you.
THE NEW DISCOVERY
253.327 Penn Ayenus,
TRIBUNE WANT ADS,
BRING QUICK RETURNS
Work of a Few Months
(Value SO, 574) to be given in The Scranton
Tribune's Great EDUCATIONAL CONTEST.
The special rewards will be given to
the person securing tho largest num.
bcr of nolnts.
Points will be credited to contest
ants Bceurinfr new subscribers to The
Bcraiuon rrioune as ioiiows:
Ono month's subscription. ...$ .50
Three months' subscription. 1.25
Six months' subscription.... 2.50
One year's subscription 5.00
The contestant wtlh the highest num
bsr of points will be given a choice from
tho list of special rewards; the con
testant with the second highest num
ber of points will be given a choice of
the remaining rewards, and so on
through tho list.
Tho contestant who secures tho high
est number of points during any cal
endar months of tho contest will re
ceive a speclnl honor reward, this re
ward being entirely Independent of tho
NOTICE that according to
ANT WILL BE PAID, whether
Special Honor Prizes for June. J-
Two Special Honor Prizes are to be presented to the contestants"
securing the largest number of points during the month of June. Only
points scored during June will be, counted.
First Prize Ten Dollars in Gold.
Second Prize Five Dollars in Gold.
Special Honor Prizes for July, August, September and October
will be announced later,
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
HENRY BELIN, JR.,
General Agent for tho Wyoming District tat
Mining, Blasting, Sporting, Smokeless and th
Bcpauno Chemical Compana
gaiety Fuse, Caps and Exploders. Room 101 Cor
nell Buildins .Scranton.
JOHN' B. SMITH k SON
E. W. MULLIGAN
Stale Normal School
East Stroudsbiirg, Pa.
This POPULAR State Institution Is lo
cated in tho most BHAI'TIKIM. PICTPR
KSQUB und IIKAl.TItFI'I, uurt of the
State. It is In the ORKAT Sl'MMKH
RKSORT REGION of tho HLl'K RIDGE
nml POCONO MOUNTAINS mid within
two miles of tho ruinous DELAWARE
WATER CAP RESORT.
Tuition Absolutely Free.
Tim totn.1 expenses for Hounllng. 'ur
nlnhed rooms nml all other pxioiim.'s only
j:i.."0 PER WEEK. In mlclltlon to the reg
ular departments In tho Normal proper,
wo luivo n lino COLLEGE PREPARA
TORY DEPARTMENT. Wo can uuvo
you ono full year In your Colloso Prep
aration. Department of MUSIC. ELO
CUTION. ART-DRAWING. PAINTING
IN CHINA ami WATER COLORS.tmieht
A New Recitation Building
Is now In I'out'Ho of erection, which will
clve u lino Lahorutory and fourteen other
recitation rooniH. A KINE GYMNA
RIUM! Ollf own ELECTRIC LIUHT
PLANT! A Superior -'acuity! Uackward
Pupils COACHED KRKE. Nearly FIVE
HUNDRED PUPILS ENROLLED thla
J FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. ir. 1M2.
For cntaloguo and particulars address
GEO, P. BIBLE, A, M.
UNDER MANAGEMENT OF FRIENDS
Oder Pour Course ot Study
Leading to Degrees ;
PREPARINO POR BUSINE3S LIFE, OR FOR THE
STUDY OP TH3 LEARNED PROFESSIONS
Character Alwaysthe Primary Consideration
Extensive Campus: Beautiful Situation and Surroundings;
Sanitary Conditions tho Best; Thorough Instruction ;
Intelligent Physical Culture.
CATALOGUE ON APPLICATION
WILLIAH V. BIRDSALL, President
Scholarship In Syracuse Unlvrr
slty, nt J4,",2 each $'8G4
Scholarship In Ilucknell Unlver
Bchnlnrshlp In The Unlveralty of
Scholarship In Washington School
for Boys 1700
Scholarship In Wllllamsport Dick
inson Seminary 750
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Preparatory School 750
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Scholarship In Keystone Academy. 600
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aratory School 600
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Scholarship In Cotult Cottase
(Summer School) 230
Scholarships In Scranton Conser
vatory of Music, at $125 each CO)
Scholarships In the Hardcnbergh
School of Music and Art 460
Scholarships in Scranton Business
College, nt $100 each 300
Scholarships in International Cor
respondence Schools, average
valuo $57 each 2&
Scholarships In Lackawanna Busi
ness College, at $S5 each 170
Scholarships In Alfred Woolcr's
Vocal Studio 125
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Do You Want
a Good Education? i
Not a thort course, nor an easy course,;
nor a cheap course, but tho best cducation
to be lud. No other education is wortbjl
tpcndlng time and money on. U you 4K-
wiito (or a catalogue ol
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ECRANTON CORRESPONDENCE SOHOU
T, J, Foster, President. Elmer II. tawsll, Treat,
K. J. Foster, Stanley V. Allen,
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