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HATt'RDAY, JCXI3 21, 1!02.
Oovprnnr 8. W. PKNWVI'ACKHIl.
l.lentunnnt Governor V M. WiOWN.
.Secretary of dntotnul Affulrs-ISAAU
First Dlstriet .TDSIOPir OLIVER.
Reeonil District .IOIIX SIVIHI'ER.
Thlnl DlHtrict-UDW'ARI) JAMKS.
Fourth District I.ia. rillMUX,
The Tllden club opening Inoiilent
ehould give proinoters of Detnocratlu
campaign tea parties ample warnlns
that Mr. Bryan docs not propose to
flRuro In any event where he Is obliged
.fo assume u thinking- part only.
Not a Wise Basis.
TIIK POS1TIOX of representa
tlvo in oonRress Is a public
one, to which uny qualltied
citizen may rightfully aspire.
The fact that there are lte'publicans
Hi Lackawanna county who prefer oth
ers to the present representative is not
strange nor discreditable. It would be
a dull world If all men thought and felt
Competition for public office Is gen
erally healthy In Its effect upon the
public service and we feel confident
that no ill result will follow the pres
ent canvass for the Republican nom
ination for congressman in this district.
Certainly It will not be upon th,e initia
tive of the friends of Congressman
Council that anything will be said or
done tending to provoke harsh feeling
or vindictive nctlnnat the polls.
We feel 'that appeals to prejudice or
the attempted dragging Into the con
gressional canvass of petty resentments
and resurrected grudges would estab
lish nu unwise basis for the campaign
which must follow the primary, a cam
paign in which all Republicans will be
expected to standshoulder to shoulder
in the interest of the national admin
istration and the policies it represents.
The record of AVIlliam Connull at
Washington is an open book. All who
wish to may read it. Tn 'fidelity to
duty, efficiency of service and magni
tude of results it compares favorably
with that of any contemporary or pre
decessor. The experience and prestige
behind it are valuable assets for the
people of this district. They should be
slow to let spite work or prejudice be
cloud their judgment.
' The seventeen year locusts do not
pecm to bo fulfilling the predictions of
the advance agents.
Tho President's Dutch Up.
T1IK IjATKST news from
Washington with regard to
the Cuban reciprocity mat
' ter Is more encouraging. The
president has put on his lighting boots
and is no longer content to let a minor
ity of the senate hold up his adminis
tration and put shame .upon the Ameri
can government In the eyes of the
world. While he has authorized no
threats, It can be read between the lines
of the outgivings from the white house
that there will be music In the air If
the kicking senators do not come to
tjmp.' ' '
''President Roosevelt, In tho discharge
of tho obligations 'inherited from the
administration of his predecessor, pro
posed the KviiiiUhfer to Cuba of special
tariff concessions oil a reciprocal basis.
In this proposition he has been sus-
Slned by this urpat inajorlty, of his
irty and by .ptiblic opinion , almost
few lu nhmber 'liuti"Hifllclent to hold
.Ui.Hj Mil'lt'' vfv.iJJWfl"!' ;hits undertaken
ff throw the president foe leasons asi.ln
from tho Hni&iUft'iftir'nfeilt's of' the cun
rovorsy nntl il io dearly up to him to
d4-renflnhi)selt;. thl's, ls.thc blunt truth
bout'iainatter which has hitherto been
vraftliy locked out with mibtefrugo and
poppycock, Tim sooner the cpuntry
k"lirf2'iTd,i.Taflzes'lt t fie be Iter,
TffiTri) hTilorhfnk in the Cuban jiropo
Attoi? 'hi IfseV to WiiisVl lie 1'flg Vow
which has urlpeit concerning, it,, Xo
4.merliNtf"il0nMrv'; wouill,, foifjer a
penny's Wiiifth'. BjJ reMon tf tlW. cofu-cs-
lioiy iiy(osei in, the administration
llinIDIl.A -IM... j.l.t...... !... 1...... I...I...
iii-.-ipiiiv. ,.- i,iv(j i.MI-i !"lll" lliuilto
riva inn' wncHll'lli'U
is utterly Insln-
cltrn, it musks a cimceried attmnpt on
fio part pt-)mHtful fntjitsYs to lasso
the president tirfiluhonllniile him ami
ills .cLuilnhUvili1j to, Jiiflilwlll.
;..irtAil. ....... it . ....
o retaliatory trusts could wield to
HHltlel,in"& execution' of the Jtoosevelt
jirogramilio lias been enlisted, thus far
with jtuc'cess. i'p U this time the
rtlettjUilt huairirml((:ii tip opposition
f hiiye the t-qntei' of the, stuge, They
hav'epVii5e'(i'" thellVifids Jiffull vfow of
Hie audience, ana he hau uppcaved to
is it should, come lioni him. lie la in
r an --t ,(:i
Kim7mp ,Z.S i
Ihe Saddle with pistol nntl bowle knife,
to use, the figure imttto rttmlltar by the
cnrlfattirlsts, iinil there otioht Boon to
be something doing.
Alt exchange Ihllfnates that the
grunting of amnrsty to Neely and oth
ers was a poor way for Cuba to show
her gratitude to the United Htntes,
Undoubtedly Cuban authorities were
sincere In their efforts to confer favors
but, come to think of It, they coiild
lulVe served this country Just ns well
by taking care of convicted boodlers In
stead of turning them loose upon us.
The flystery Unsolved.
TIN-HIK was n lot of fond rem
iniscence lit Mr. Cleveland's
'f ltdcit club harmony speech;
n liberal glorification oVer
past achievements of the Democracy
and somewhat Imtellnltu Indication of
possible future triumphs. Hut at the
critical point the address broke down.
Air. Cleveland, as the one Democrat In
this generation who has succeeded In
securing nn election to the presidency,
was naturally expected by his guests
upon this occasion to reveal how he did
It. David H. Hill, we are convinced, at
tended' the meeting and swalloved his
former hostility to drover for no other
reason than that he hoped that tlrover
would divulge the valuable political se
cret. But not a word did Qrover. say which
sheds any light upon this mystery, lie
told Mr. Bryan to come off his perch,
or words to that effect; he advised
against trying in make two parties out
of the Democracy, evidently believing
that there would not In that event be
enough olllces to go mound; and he said
much about the magnificent qualities of
Samuel .1. Tllden, an excellent gentle
man long since deceased, repeating the
hallucination that Tllden was once
elected president. All of which was In
teresting In its way reinlnlscentlally
Interesting. It did not, however, fit the
urgent exigency which had summoned
the unterrllled together. They cared a
good deal less about history than about
how to get front seats at the pie coun
ter. They thought drover would tell
them the means to that appetizing end;
and he said not a word on that line.
David B. Hill was more specific. He
sailed Into the American army, fought
over again the Boer war, called Leon
ard Wood names and waved the Phil
ippine bloody shirt for all he was worth.
Evidently that Is David's Idea of how
to get back Into otlice. .Frojn.,a Repub
lican standpoint nil we have to say Is
that he Is welcome to it. The political
dividends to be won 'by such- a policy
of investment will never tempt repeti
The Cleveland-Hlir handshake at the
Tllden club opening may be taken as
conclusive evidence that neither of the
statesmen has further ambition for of
South African Trade Prospects.
UK KXPECTKD increase in
the exports to Africa has al
ready begun. The exports
from the United States to
Africa In April, it is officially an
nounced, were greater than those to all
South America, and were more than iSO
per cent, greater than those of April in
the preceding year. For the ten months
ending with April, 1!W2, they amounted
to $28,9.16,179, against $22,070,133 In the
corresponding ten months of the llscal
year 1001. and $iri,S,1S,2S6 In the corre
sponding months of 1900. The chief in
crease, of course, Is to British Africa,
which takes about SI per cent, of otlr
exports to Africa. To British Africa
alone our exports during the month of
April, 1902, were $2.783,8.",:!, against $1,
S17.101 lu April, 1901; and for the ten
months ending with April, 1902, were
$24,70S,M2, against $18,4:i7,31C in ten
months of 1901, and $1S,1GS,062 in ten
months of 1900.
With the restoration of peace In South
Africa this trade will undoubtedly grow
enormously. Jt Is well known that In
the mining districts nf the Transvaal
many mining properties were held back
awaiting the inevitable verdict of war.
Since war has freed this Industry from
foolish impediments and exactions, It
will leap forward amazingly and the
demand for American mining machinery
and supplies, always considerable, will
multiply manyfold. In addition to the
high grade workings heretofore oper
ated, It is predicted by mining en
gineers that many properties of a lower
grade will be opened, also requiring
machinery and supplies. If Americans
will do the selling to these properties
and be cautious how they buy their
securities, they can be certain not to
get taken In.
Outside of the mining districts, trade
development will not be so rapid; but
throughout the rich agricultural dis
tricts of the Transvaal and Orange
river, colony there will be a restocking
of farms with cattle" and agricultural
implements, and the United States
should supply a liberal proportion of
both. Later, small Industries the sure
concomitants of ' modern civilization,
more especially ifn Kngllsh-spenklng
civilization will spring Into being In
tho more populous centers and here,
again, the Yankee will gain. If we had
sulllclent ships to do our carrying, the
gain, of course, would bo much greater.
It now seems probable thnt from tills
time hence no Democratic political
speech will be considered complete that
does not contain an attack upon den
era I Wood,
UK XKW HI Dorado, Thunder
.Mountain, Idaho, is I lie sub
ject of a great deal of think
ing and writing Just now,
Fabulous stories of gold finds of amaz
ing richness are allnat concerning it,
and the trail from the nearest railway
poini, lequiiliig a uiree-weeKs journey
on horseback and afoot to traverse, Is
crowded with fortune-seekers repeating
tho rush to i.eadvHle, Cripple Creek
and the Klondike,
Probably tin,- most accurate Informa
tion which has yet appeared in print
as to the mining possibilities In the
Thunder Mountain district Is embodied
in an article lu the Industrial Record,
written aftrr careful personal investi
gation by the noted mining expert, I..
h. Patrick. Mr, Patrick, by the aid of
assistants, has collected samples of
teE SCRASfTON TniftllNE-SATUIlDAV, .JUJNJ!) 21, 1002,' ' ' f '
' ' . ' ' ii, ,i i i - ; -r ------------ H
rock from nil pnrts of the new gold
field uhd also studied the gSology of
fhe region, lie says In effect that the
quantity of easily-milled ore yielding
anywhere from $ to $lii a ton Is vir
tually without limit; while, In mining
It, there Is always the possibility of
strlltliig pockets of especially rich ore
or nuggets that constitute fortunes In
To' stump anil extract tho gold dtlst
costs on an average $1 per ton, mill a
sIiirIo sliinip mill can crush from live
to ten tons of dirt a day it pro lit of
say $lo a day. A 100-stiunp mill has
been ordered for Introduction this year
and will be put In as soon ns the road
Way from the railway station can be
mode rendy for Us IriiiiHnortiitlnn In
packed partH. In operation this mill,
on this basis, would yield a gross dully
profit of $1,000, Willi the probabilities
that specially rich finds Would sulllce
to pay executive expenses and convert
the gross profit Into net. This, how
ever, Is of Interest cblclly to the stock
holders In the companies) which have
been or will be formed to mine for gold
by modern scientific methods on a large
To the Individual prospector, whose
only capital Is his nerve and muscle,
Thunder .Mountain offers little that Is
attractive, lie can find plenty of work
there at seemingly high wages, but the
trouble of getting there and the cost
and discomfort of living after he Is
there fully counterbalance. The chance
of Individual enrichment Is meagre. Xo
doubt a few men will "strike It rich,"
but their number will bear n sinall pro
portion to those who will return as
empty-handed as they went In, If, In
deed, those who go in shall all return.
A young mini, without family ties and
with a stomach for hardship and ad
venture, might Ilnd it profitable to take
a flyer into the Thunder Mountain
gamble, because, even It disappointed
with regard to gold he would at least
gain experience and physical strength.
But for the average man of family tills
latest magnet for the avaricious is an
excellent thing to let alone.
The fact that the Paterson rioters
weie dispersed by streams of water the
other day Is undoubted proof that the
mob was composed principally of an
archists. Outline Studies of
Stories About Cecil Rhodes.
Stories and reminiscences of II r. Rhodes
are beginning to come in from various
quarters. Here are two which South Af
ilca declares io be new. The deatli of
the father suddenly left n young lady
and her mother lu .straitened circum
stances, anil the daughter tiled to Mid
employment as n "diamond sorter." She
was slight ami delicate looklhg, and her
application was lel'used. So she screwed
up her courage and set 'out one day to
nee the great man himself. At his liou-u
she was told, to her relief for her cour
age had been oozing out that .Mr. Rhodes
was out, but the servant showed her into
a room ami seated her in it huge arm
chair before she knew what had hap
pened. 1'resi.utly two men entered, and
one of them' saw the little llgure crouch
ing lu Hie chair. 'Ilulloii. who have we
here'.'" came the brusque Inquiry. "Oh,
Mr. Rhodes," begun the little lady with
tears in her eyes and voice. ''That will
do. HI. ink (tills to bis friend) leave the
room." The friend left the room. "Now,
my dear child, tell me all," said the auto
crat gently. She told him nil. and when
she had done lie scrlbleil n note. "There,
that will make It all right, and let me
know how you get on." The paper was
an order for the applicant and a friend to
be taken on as lirst-class sorters. "The
friend." was added as ills own thought,
in order that the young l.uly should not
have to go and come without a compan
ion. The other is the case of a young man
who had Involved himself in debt, and
went to the Colossus for assistance,
"How much do you owe'.'" A sum was
named. "Is that all'."' 'That was all! A
cheek for the amount was written out.
"lie ready to leave for tin; Xortii tomor
row, and see mo for your appointment.'1
The young fellow left happy, but In the
morning there was another story. In bis
dread of stating an amount which to him
seemed large, he had not named the true
sum of his Indebtedness, and had spent
the afternoon trying to raise the extra
money from Mr. Rhodes' own friends on
the strength of the appointment he wis
to receive. "II won't do." was tho unex
pected reply he received In the morning.
"1 asked you n question, and you gave
me a wrong answer, i'ou are no use to
me. Good day."
Dean Hole's Wit.
In his new volume, entitled "Xow and
Then," which the venerable Dean Hole,
of Rochester, has just issued, there are
many pleasurable anecdotes a few old
anil many new. One of the most tinte
wotn. but still ono of the most tickling, Is
that about a jury at an Irish assize, most
of whom when told by the Judge to go to
their usual places forthwith walked Into
Another anecdote, bearing on the tem
perance question is as follows: ".loliii,"
said a clergyman to one of his parish
loners, who had been hi the habit of tar
rying long at Hid wine, "John, I'm
pleased to see you've got a nice new pig
I know you've been wanting to buy one
for a long time. How did yon manage it
at last','" "Well, sir," paid John, "1 guv
up ninklii' n pig of myself!"
lint the Dean's best tale is of a parson
who was hi the habit or olTeilng up tho
following prayer for ijuc-on Adelaide; "o
Lord, save thy servant, our sovereign
lady, tlit queen! (leant that as alio gems
an old woman slie may become u now
nuiu; strengthen her with thy blessing,
thnt she may live a pure virgin, bringing
tortli sons mid daughters to the glory
of (lod; and clvo her grace, that she. may
go forth before her people like u hc-girit
on the mountains," Woman's Homo
"Andy" Burt as a Colonel,
Colonel "Andy" Hurt, who has been
selected by tin- president to lie a briga
dier general. Is ope of tho most democrat,
lo olllceis lu the army. Colonel Hurt lie.
lleves in tin oillcer associating with IiJh
men, anil has more than once astonished
his fellow olllccrs by his familiarity with
the men In tlm ranks,
When Colonel Hurt was at Fort Mis
soula In- oignnlzul n ha s-i ball team, com
posed of olllceis and mini. In tho flivt
game a big strapping lilslim.ui was on
Hie coaching linn, Colonel Hurt sent a
hot liner to short, lie was a II 1 1 It slow
in cetting olf, and the coach proceeded lo
mistln him loiiithly, yellln-,- an ho qui n ;
"Why don't you run, you darned cpyoto;
do you suppose we're running this gaino
by military tactics','" New Vork Sun,
During the pollileal campaign tn lids
city last fall 'Judge Jeromo told a story
that had considerable vogue, it referred
to u department nlllcial under tho Tain'
many administration who put in a icqiil,
sltiou lor live pounds of spouses. In Hie
course of time ho got two small sponsei
that, together, weighed something ct.s
than .half a pound. A llttlo Inter lie re
ceived a voucher with n request that ho
algn It in order that tho contractor who J
Intd supplied tho sponges might get ids
pay, lie declined to sign the voucher.
''Why Won't' you sign?" asked tho con
"Ilecatlse the order culled for five
pounds of sponges and thoso (IiIurs otl
sent me wouldn't together weigh more
limn live ounces."
"NniiMi'itMc, mini. Why, t weighed them
"Well, so did I, 1 weighed them care
fully. If you doli'i believe me, hero thoy
are ami you riln prove nw wrong."
"Heavens," exclaimed Hie contractor, as
lie gazed nt the shrunken things, "yott
don't menu to sny that you weighed those
sponges ilryV" Itroiiltlyn Mngle.
Too Generous Offer of Books.
Dr. Kdwiird W, KtnciRon, the son of
Ralph Waldo Kinerson, was lecetill.V the
victim of Ids own generosity, lu Co-i-cord,
where Dr. l-hncrsnti lives, one of
Hie best known characters Is it simple,
minded old fellow, whoso actions furnish
I he villagers Willi an Inexhaustible fund
of 'amusement. Among the oddities of
tile old codger, who Is locally known as
"Charlie," Is u fondness Tor reading. Xo
one lias ever discovered how much of his
reading Is. for pleasure, hut ."Charlie" Is
nuver seen without at least one book un
der his arm.
.Tlie other day "Charlie" ciiino lo Dr.
Ilnieison, and s.ild sorrowfully: "Doc
tor, they won't let me take books out of
tin- library any more."
Dr. Hiueesou lias a linn prlwtte library,
mid, moved by flic sadness In "Chat lie's"
tone, sold kindly: "Xe'er mind, 'Char
lie.' You may take any bock of mine you
Satisfied with tills assurance. "Charlie"
departed, mid did not return for several
days. Then lie came back, and said
doubtfully: "Von said I might take any
book of yours I wanted, didn't you',"'
The doctor assented, wondering what
"That means any book you own.
doesn't it'.'" queried "Charlie."
Again the doctor assented,
"Well, then," said "Charlie" triumph
antly, "let me fake your nillelige book."
Xew York Tribune.
To Little Ele-anore B.
I know a sweet girlie with eyes of Jet,
A dear little faley and household pot,
Rose-hud lips where drops of dow
Rare while pearls are glittering thro'.
Birds, flow'rs and .sunshine at break of
Call tin- bright fairy to come nway
Out in the grasses with blossoms and
And promise she wonderful siGhts shall
Dear little fairy, at close nf day
Dioop the long lushes and hide away
The orbs like night where a sunbeam has
hweet urcams are real and troubles are
Swift licet the years like a vision away,
Childhood but lingers a brief bright day
Outlier the sunshine and flowers In store
To garland the. future sweet maid
Rose Vault, Speece.
IMPERIAL CKi.VU CO.. () I,.VCIC. AV
Distributors of Culmnoln Cigars.
Pprlns nml Summer Oxford ami llnnta tint con.
tent llio mind anil comfort the feet.
Men's "Always", Busy Oxfords', S3.00
Ladies' "Molba" Oxfords, $2.50.
Lewis & Reilly,
114-110 Wyoming Avenue,
We have "em, Including the well
Wilson Bros.' Eclipse IlranUs,
We are well equipped to supply
wedding outfits for men.
413 Spruce Street
.,. -, -Y-Cs.-lt,
flrjlj Cubartola cigars $
HI cost onethird 0 ffl
H rooro to man- w Km
9 1$''. you not have Jtf&a
'M this benefit? j
,.s'.. ,w n.v
EDUCATIONAL. I JBBBMHMMHBIHHBMBHHMHHI
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Not a fcliort courfc, nor an easy toiirst,
nor a cheap cnurac, but tin brut education
to lie li.id. No other eiluratlon Is worth
pending time and money on. If you do,
write for o catalogue of
which offers thoroiiRh preparation In lh
Engineering and Chemical Profession u well
as the regular College courses.
During the summer of 1902 in
struction in all the subjects required
for admission to the best colleges
mid scientific schools will be given
at Cotuit Cottages, a Summer School
of Secondary Instruction, Cotuit
Massachuesetts, under the direction
of Principal Charles E. Fish. The
courses of instruction are for the
benefit of five classes of students:
1. Candidates who have received
conditions at the entrance examina
tions. 2. Candidates who have postponed
examinations until September.
3. Students in Secondary Schools,
who, by reason of illness or other
causes, have deficiencies to make up.
4. Students in Secondary Schools
who wish to anticipate studies and
save time in the preparation for col
5. Students in college who have
admission conditions which must be
removed before the beginning of" the
next Scholastic Year.
For Particulars Address
CHARLES 'E. FISH, Principal.
An examination of eanillilntes for' nii
inlsion will be lielil iii Seriuiton. at tb -IliKli
School ISullillng. on Tlutr.siliiy and
Krliny. June "-!th and 7tli. hexiunini: curb
(lay nt 0 o'clock a. in. ami 2"0 o clock p. m.
The subjects, will be taken as follows:
On Thursday, 0 to 11.30, Knilsh Grammar
mid lOnsllsh ('lassies; 1 1 .30 to 1. Arithme
tic: L'.aO to .". Pliysies and Physical (JeoK
raphy. On Friday, n to ll.:'.n, Algebra; ll.:
lo 1, fnited Htntes History; L'.u to .". Geo
metry. Candidates who desire lo do no may di
vide tin- examinations, taking a 'part of
the subjects in -.lune, ai'd the rumaiiilu
subjects September HJlh at the ('uHcpo.
A copy of the latest catalogue, hIiowjiik
ionises of study and positions, held by
graduates, or specimens of ipicstions used
in former examinations, or Information on
uny particular point, may lie obtained by
nddresblnf,- TIIK Kr.GISTUAR.
State College. Centre Co., Pa.
Dr. & Mrs. John MacDuffie's
SCHOOL FOB GIRLS
25th e.-ir. Twenty-five jean under the manure.
mint of MISS IIOWAIM). College pn-paratury
and iicitlcmlc eouises. Resident pupil- limited t
20. CO jtirl nuieri'-idi'iit. Ile.iutlliil croiintR
TciuiK cnuit. InMriiillon In aeuunlanei- with
liiirhc-l liipihenii-iits nf l-e.-t rolloge. Fur par
ticular and ftitalnsiip whln-vi
John M.u Duffle, I'll. .. Spiinjiltchl, Mast.
SCRANT0N CORRESPONDENCE SCH33L1
T. J. Foster, Piesident. itlmer 11. Lawall, I'teaa,
K. J. Foster, Stanley I. Allen,
Vice President. Secretary.
Cleanest bedding for
your horse. Keeps stable
free from foul odors.
Ik Grain Co,,
Old Phone Green Ridse, 31-2.
New Phone 1133.
THE NEW DISCOVERY
253-327 Penn Aveie.f
- . - ' ' ,.. .fc.i
Work of a Few Months
(Value $9,574) to be given in The Scranton
Tribune's Great EDUCATIONAL CONTEST.
The special rewards will be prlveu to
tho person securlns the largest num
ber of points.
Points will be credited to contest
ants securim; new subscribers to Tho
Scranton Tribune as follows:
Ono month's subscription. ...$ .HO I
Three, months' subscription. 1 .25 :t
Six months' .subscription.... 2.M 3
Ono year's subscription 0.09 12
Tho contestant wtlli the highest num
ber of points will lie given a. cliolce from
the list of special rewards; tho con
testant with the second highest num
ber of points will lie given a choice of
tlie remaining rewards, and so on
through the list.
The contestant who secures tho high
est number of points during any cal
endar months of tho contest will re
ceive n special honor reward, tills re
ward being entirely Independent of the
NOTICE that according to the above rules, EVERY CONTEST
ANT WILL BE PAID, whether they secure a Special Reward or not.
Special Honor Prizes for June.
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 bs 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
HON. L. M. SHAW
Governor of lowa, who signed the Osteopathic bill In that State, said: "I havo
heard a great deal about Osteopathy and talked with a great many who havo
taken Osteopathic treatment, mid I am fully convinced that It is a rational
svstem nf healing. Dr. Ilerbt. 1. riirinan is Sernnton's Osteopathia specialist
in Chronic and Lingering Diseases. 9 to 12 a. ni liOt Linden street. 1 to 9 p.
in., ilreen itldgo Sanitarium, 1,.'!U K. Washington avenue.
On Virginia1 Avenue, the Widest and Host Fashionable in Atlantic City.
Within a few vnids of the Famous Steul Pier and Boardwalk and In front of tha
must desirable bathing grounds, All convenience; elevator to street level; hot;
anil cold baths. Accommodations for 200. Tablo excellent. Terms moderate. Writ
for booklet. "N K- U01UEI4
New Jersey Avenue anil the Bench
Atlantic City, N. J.
Select, liL'li el.ns iiiinlly lioU-l; ivilslno tho
best; write lor booklet, tl. S. bI'liVIJ-S, Prut.
.loliii ,1 hlmiiloller, Miuingcr l.irnicrly of Hid
lloicl LoiTiihi, I'.iliudulptihi anil tho I'lirk
Krntuil-y .Uciiue. 1'lrst Hotel fiuin HcJili, At
Lutio (it, X. J., Oil Oiean slew rooim; in
paeity 400; write for spicul tales. J, II, Jcnk
S. J, hmm k Bro
Stiap Holler for
Awnings a Specialty
328 Lackawanna Ave., Scranton, Pa,
TRIBUNE WANT ADS,
BRING QUICK RETURNS
r 4 v-'.i'i-j''
Schnlarnhlp!t In Syrneusn llnlver- '
Hlty. nt $1.11! each $1804
Seliolar.slill In HileUni-ll lnlvnf
Scholarship lu Tho UnlveiHlly of
Belioliirslilp In WnphitiRtan Scluiol
for Hoyst 1700
Srholimtlilri In Wllllumnport Dick
inson Keinluary ,..,, t. ..!. 750
Scholarship lu Dickinson CollcRlnto
Preparatory. School ., 7M
Scholarship In NoWlon Colletrlato
Scholarship In Keystone; Acailetnv, OiK)
Scholarship In Hrown CoIIcko Prep
aratory School : 000
Scholarship in the School of tho
Scholarship In Wllkos-IJarra Insll- '
Scholntslilp In Cotuit Cottaco
(Slimmer School) 230
Scholarships In Scranton Conser
vatory of Music, at J12."i each 500
Scholarships In the llanlenbcrKh
School of Music; anil Art 4C0
Scboiaiishlps In Scranton Business ,
('ollcRo, at $100 each 800
Scholarship in International Cor
rcsponilence Schools, average
value ?."7 eacli 2S5
Scholarships in Lackawanna Busi
ness College, at SS."i each 170
Scholarships In Alfred Wooler'a
ocul Studio K5
ultimate disposition of the scholar-,
lOiict contestant falling to secure a
special reward will be given 10 por
cent, of all money be or she turns In.
All subscriptions must bo paid In ad
vance. Only new subscribers will be counted;
Henewnls by persons whose names
are already on our subscription list
w not bo credited. Tho Tribuno
will investigate each subscription and
it found irregular In any way reservos
th- right to reject It.
No transfers can bo made after
credit has once been given.
All subscriptions and the cash to
pay for them must be handed in o.l
Tlie Tribune office within the week
In which they are 'secured, so that pa
pers can be sent to tho subscribers at
Subscriptions must be written on
blanks, which ran be secured nt Tho
Tribune office, or will bo sent by mall.,.
Scranton Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESAUKINCS
On n t-pur f Hie Mlmluny Mountains, belilgli
V.illey Milio.nl: ne.n 'IiiumiuM, llitliin?, fKilnif,
fjioits, etc. i:iellnil tabic, Ittuaoiuhlo rjtes.
LAKE WESAUKING HOTEL
I. 0,, .pe., Vi.
Semi for booklet.
ft K. HAIIltlS.
Finest Summer Kesovt in jPennsyl-.
vnnin; 100 large, nliy rooms, new
ly furnished; pure water, good
bnthing, boating and driving;. largo
sun parlor. Send for ratjes and
,T. A. WIIHNGTON.
Successors to Machine Business at
Dickson Manufacturing Co., Scranton
and Wilkes-Barre, Pa. y
Stationary Engines, Boilers, Mining
tmvtwaci F j