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THE SCRANTOtf THIBtJKB-THUnBDAY, JULY 3," 1902,
r,.bliJF$ify' &$ftjUi8 .b i.Sy
Cents a Month. . ,
""Vnna tirttAtin. v'.dlhir.
O, V n'VXHKK, lluslnoBH Mnnngpr. ,
. for Korean Advertising
Kntcfeil nt the Pojlomco nl Bcrnnton, la
iiB Second Class MnnNmtter.
When kpace will . permit The
Tribune is always glad to print
short letters from Its friends hear
ing pn current topics, but its rule is
that these must be signed, for pub
lication, by the writer's real name,
and the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that all contributions
shall be subject to editorial revision.
THE FLAT JIATM KOH ADVHUTIStNO,
The- following Inblp shows the pt 'WAT'"
Inch 'each insertion, space to ho wl wim
'In one year:
' '1 nun nn
PISPTjAV. (Pnpr-r. Ing..
I.ess, than 50 Inches .Ml ."
mo ::n .33
.jro " 2.'i .'-'"
fcoo " '.1) .v.
1000 " Hi .175
, ..... ....... .... ,..nHii,iUnd nt rnn-
rUli L'HKIH 111 IMHI1KP. I ."Minn '-, ' :,,
tfolence. and xinillnr onttlbutlnni In the
nature of advertising The Trlbuuu makes
a charge of n cents n line.
Hates of rinuslfU'd Advertising fur
ntahctl on application.
SCUANTOX, JULY 3. 1902.
Clovonmi S. PHNNYPACKKU.
Lieutenant flovrrnor M. IlltOWN',
Sccrclnrv nf Internal Affairs ISAAC U.
rirst tllstrlft-JOSIJPir OMVIUt.
second niitiict joiin ariiBt'Kn, JR.
Third District KDWAItD JAM 123.
Fourth Dlstflct-J', A. nitLUlN.
William Council, too, Is a friend of
labor; and ho proves It by his works.
Let tho Best Man Win.
NO ItKASOX has been ndv.inced
of a public nature why the
Itppubllcan voters of this
congressional district sdiould
deny to the present meinber a cordial
renomlmillon. Ills record In congress
Is not attacked. No rellectlon has been
made upon the fidelity and clllclency
with which he has attended to his of
ficial duties at Washington. Tho only
basis of opposition yet disclosed has its
origin In political dlffeiences and in re
sentments growing out of them.
It Is human nature for those who are
disappointed In political aspirations to
seek revenge, and we do not expect
human nature to he revolutionized 'for
William Connell's sake. Those who
consider that their personal grievances,
real or Imaginary and most of them
are Imaginary are of greater im
portance than the best Interests of the
district at Washington are acting
within their rights In opposing Mr. Cou
ncil vigorously. Let them now e.ise
their feelings at his expense If they
wish to, then get In trim to give the
ticket loyal support after it shall be
But this class must number only a
small part of the voting strength of the
Republican party in Lackawanna
county. The remaining voters should
approach the choice of congressman
ivlthbut personal prejudice or bias and
aim only to do tit the primaries what
Is best for the party and the dlstilct.
We think that If these voters will study
the matter carefully, weighing the
records and abilities for service of the
two candidates, they will have little
difficulty In arriving at a selection
which will commend itself to the peo
ple nt the November polls and be In
strumental in furthering the large In
terests at stake.
Attempts to whip up class feeling are
unworthy of the occasion. Let the con
test be fair and manly and let the best
Make a note or the fact that the Re
publican primal lea will take place next
Tuesday, between 4 and 7 p, ni.
On Elevating the Bar.
FUO.M the published reports of
the ptocccdlngs of the Penn
iylVHiila liar association. It
I'ppcar that the movement
to elevate the .standard of admission to
the bar In this commonwealth Is tnak
ng slow but steady pugrei-s. .The Su
rcme court upon memorial has agreed
to name a board of law examiners to
uesciihe qunlillcutions for admission
n Its bar; hope Is expressed that the
superior court will take similar action;
md then the work of the state bar as
sociation will bo to Induce the various
county courts to adopt as local stnn
1ard the standards'to be fixed by these
UirtirtliVse proposed standards shall
havo?becntiutlio'rltiitlvey defined, com
mon cjOi only'" be upon' what they
should Jjc, Scholarship, of course, will
be inp'IWfzod. The law being a
leartedlirufessloii. It Is proper anil nec
essary 'flint 'tllnue' seeking license to
pracJIce'iQt sho'u'ld first 'give proof of
familiar acquaintance with Its more
Important principles and readiness of
knotfleUg'o'of at Jeast spine 'bf ta teoli
nle;t fca'iures, especially those peculiar
to Ifeimsylynnln, Upon inerp seholar
shlnjln"the abstract expertuess with
regard Josuhjecta comprehended In the
ordinary college curriculum large em
phaWa jjefrt pot be placed. Ij Is doslr
ablejbut'inot essential, On the inlellec
tual'ildthe chief equipment of a suc
cessful lawyer will always be satura
HonMn'the broad elementary principles
nf rJii liilDnMi.ilnniin il'..,.i.. .!., ,.
t ' ' M,4vm c- mums nun, ne
cancqjijife, the speclu! knowledge nee
Vessay iplt h.(iri for usefulness, Lack.
ing Jhlsfm? can never be a "uood or u
Tho 'requirement inost important,
howSvefiOrf tho one which is most dim
cultto, establish. Practically t Is aN
most Impossible to establish t as a
prellmlhary to admission,, tjioujjb. more
can b done afterward UiHn,Jsnpy
done we refer to a inoie strlnient
censorship pf character. The attorney
of denclfent .mental equipment lx in
BlUlV iH-Adrui;t0,ne al.profe
slon and to the community than Is Ihc
"smart and learned lmvyer who employs
his talent arid professional privileges In
Retting up deviltry or In conniving at
Hie perversion of Justice. It Is the he
lief of many laymen that more of this
kind of lawyers are practicing before
the courts of Pennsylvania, than Is
good for the courts or for the public,
and that the best field for the promo
tion of professional elevation and flltra
Hon Is In the endeavor to put this pes
tiferous type of practitioner out of
The attorney who Is mentally below
par generally gets, attended to by the
saving processes of evolution; but the
gifted shark preys voraciously on so
ciety and constitutes one of the for
midable inel.jces of the twentieth cen
tury, r m
In choosing a congressman It Is best
not to take chances. Let well enough
Standing By the President.
FOLLOWING closely the action
of the Nebraska Republican
convention In Indorsing the
president's stand for fair
dealing with Cuba, a direct repudiation
of the course pursued by the two sena
tors from that state, the treatment of
the same subject in the platform
adopted by the Republicans of Minnes
ota on Tuesdny Is notable. The two
senators from that stale nlso opposed
the administration's Cuban policy and
one of them, Senator Nelson, was the
temporary chairman of the convention;
yet the platform contained these two
We cordially Indorse the able and
patriotic administration of President
Roosevelt. We are proud of his manly
courage, his puilty and Ids devotion to the
Interests of the entire country, and pledge
him the earnest support of the Republi
cans of Minnesota In all his efforts to con
tinue ami advance the prosperity of the
people at home and the Klory of the re
public abroad. It N theiefoic the sense
of this convention tlial President Roose
velt succeed himself as president of the
We heartily favor the wider extension
of oar markets for the sale of American
products. To this end we Indorse the
policy of reciprocity, as defined by Presi
dent noiwvelt In his annual message to
the LVIIth congress. We favor teci
proclly with Cuba, as urged by President
In but one state whose senators
fought their party on this Cuban reci
procity Issue has there been hesitancy
In voicing popular approval of the ex
ecutive's course. The .Michigan con
vention, dominated by Senator Bur
rows, took an Ignoble straddle, dodging
the Issue by generalities. Kverywheie
else, the party has responded with en
thusiasm and determination to the
president's leadership. It is already ap
parent that he has the people with him.
This will be more apparent ere the in
cident shall have been closed.
Of course Governor Stone will be for
the ticket. So will every other Repub
lican. The only opponents will be Dem
ocrats and Moros.
A National Disgrace.
BKCAl'SE the disgraceful at
tack ofvSenAtor Bailey upon
Senator Hevcridge occuried
after adjournment, and be
cause the session closed the day after
ward, no oflicin! notice of it was taken
by the senate. But the country noticed
it, and there Is only one verdict un
qualified condemnation. When Tillman
attacked McLamin there was recog
nized provocation, Involving both bellig
erents in censure. In the luter case,
the guilt belonged to the aggressor
wholly. Here Is the vet slon of the af
fair published In the Washington Post:
The trouble began dming the esslon of
the .-.enaie. when (sulley, discussing
chdiges against Oenernt Powell Clayton,
ambassador to Mexico, took occasion to
relied upon Judge Penrleld, the solicitor
of the depuitmcnt of state.
"lie Is either grossly Incompetent or
shamefully Indifferent to the rights of an
American citizen In a foreign land," said
Mr. Bailey of Judge Penfleld.
Both Indiana senators tne solicitor be
ing from the Homier slate came to the
official's defense, Mr. Revcrldge being es
pecially earnest In his language, lie
charged Bailey with making an "unwar
ranted attack" upon Penfleld. Instantly
Mr. Bailey arose, anil In the most Milcmn
manner declared that he would not bo in
sulted bj any senator. He demanded that
Hevcridge withdraw tlio objectionable
words, but Mr. Reveiidgc refused to com
ply until the attack upon Judge Penfleld
luid nlso been withdrawn. This refusal
angered Mr. Bailey, and he took occasion
to make several bitter comments at Bev
Here the matter rested for the time be
ing. The senate went on to the transac
tion of other business and then adjourned,
Probably ten minutes more hud elapsed
before Senator Bailey walked over to
where Senator Ueveridge. was sitting on
tin: Republican side.
"Senator Hevcridge," began .Mr, Bailey,
speaking quietly, but with determination,
"I want you to withdraw that language
jou used about me. It is very offensive to
me, I don't piopose to bn put by you or
any other senator In the nttitude of libel
ing a government oftlchil, and that Is what
you have done,"
Senator Reveiidge listened Miilllngly to
Bailey's talk. "I did not intend any of
fense tu you, senator," he replied; "but,
of course, when you attacked an ofliciul
who is a friend of mine and from my
state ami whom I know Is all right, 1 had
to defend him,"
"Well," said Bailey, "I am ansiverublo
for any statement 1 make tn tho senate In
the performance of my duly, and you aio
aiiKwernhln to mo when you make a
charge against me. What you said about
me is a different propo!lilou from any
criticism 1 make of a government otliulal,
and It was very offensive,"
Senator lleverldgc Insisted that there
was nothing hi the language which could
bn considered unparliamentary, and Sena
tor llullcy Insisted that It was "personal
ly Insulting," Mr. Hullcy would not be
quieted, He still asserted Unit the ie
mark was offensive, and urew more and
more excited. "I am not asking you lo
relruct for what has happened," he ex
rlulmed, "hut for what will hupjirn if you
Mr. Ueveridge looked up lather won
dering!)' at this threat, but did not reply,
Mr, Bulky continue ! demand Unit the
words bo withdrawn. '.'You had better
think It over tonight, and agree to with
draw the words," he Mild, "for I nni going
in ask you In tlio morning to withdraw
"Well," fuld Mr. Ueveridge, lu good
timper. "1 have raid I did not Intend to
insult you, and even If I do think it over,
I am sure I shall not retract. To do so
would be to nay that your attack on Judge
Pcnlleld was warranted. "
.Mr, Bailey then sprang at the young in
dlanan with ticmcndous force, and
grubbed at his tin out. Mr, Reveiidge Is a
man under medium size, while Mr. Ualloy
is nf massive build and ery athletic, Un
der the powerful absault, Hevcridge wus
pushed against a dek. Instantly, Sena
tor Bailey was Belied by ceei4l of the
senators, who had been listening to the
conyerbaUon, li; was with great dlflltjulty
that tlio senators wcre able to drag the
Tfrxnh nwny from Senator n'evrtldge. As
he was removed njltlle distance, ho was
heard to utter something that Bounded
like a threat about killing.
Senator Ueverldgo tcmalucd In tho
chamber for some lltllo lime, nnd con
tinued to smoke hU cigar and chnt with
his colleagues. Ho remarked to those who
spoke to him nbolll the nssatllt that It did
not amount to anything. He mado no
effort lo resist or recent the attack made
on him, In Tact, tho whole thing Was
over In a very brief Interval, before nny
resistance could have been offered, nnd
he was generally commended for keeping
his temper, ,
To say of an attack upon a public:
official that It Is "unwarranted" Is cer
tainly not to Insult the author of the
attack, If It were, there would bo an
end lo public debate and no limit to the
bounds of criticism nnd censure. Tak
ing the best possible view of Senator
Bailey's course, It was ruffinnly. His
opponent behaved as a senator and
The public cannot reasonably expect
that every senator will be n prodigy
of statesmanship but It has n right to
expect that senators will dementi them
selves decorously nnd not resort to
physical force In exploiting their
opinions and arguments. Should Sen
ator Bnlley not by a public apology
purge himself of contempt when the
senate re-convenes, It will be Incumbent
upon that body to administer discipline.
The American people will not tolerate
prize ling conduct within Its hall or
among Its membership.
The granting of amnesty to the Im
prisoned Flllplne Insurgents tomorrow
Is an Indication that the authority of
the United States is popular enough to
enable the drivers of the patrol wagon
to look after any of the Tew remaining
"patriots" who may bo Inclined to raise
disturbance in fit tine.
In this, month's MeClure's cx-Secre-tary
Long pays to the memory of Ad
miral Sampson a tribute which. In few
words, Is about tho neatest and dc
centest thing we have seen. Don't fall
to rend It.
General Wood's explanation of the
expenditures on his literary .campaign
for Cuban reciprocity will satisfy all
except those who do not want to be
satisfied. And It doesn't make much
difference about them.
The adjournment of congress without
ordering a "grand Inquest" of the Phil
ippines may possibly be explained by
the fact that after Admiral Dewey's
testimony one was not needed.
Edison says that with his new storage
battery perfected everybody can own
an automobile; and then he adds that
the cost will be $700. Kdison is evident
ly a humorist.
Possibly a good deal of Bailey's bit
terness toward Beverldge has its origin
In jealousy. Competition among boy
orators is somewhat llercc these days.
The number of stale conventions
which are declaring for tlio rcnomlna
tlon of Jtoosevelt indicates that destiny
Is greasing the ways.
As in Pennsylvania, the Democrats
are now electing, a governor in New
York. This will do until November.
Then it will be Odeli.
From the recent tone of Mr. Bryan's
paper vt fear that the peerless leader
lacks the equipoise necessary to great
ness in adversity.
The republic of Colombia has now an
excellent chance to piovc that it is not
in the canal concession business for
Tho prohibition of loud noises on tho
glorious Fourth docs" not mean that
there will be any boycott on loud think
ing. Guthrie's acceptance suggests an
open-eyed willingness to martyrize lor
publicity's sake. There arc many tuch.
All that we ask of the weather bureau
Is that It shall furnish goods equal to
Authors of campaign literature will
please note that the cupltol commission
meets on July 9.
Investigation has revealed tho fact
that there was also u Danish We&t In
If Senator Hulley's language wasn't
"unwarranted" his conduct certainly
In all probability the American people
have seen tin; last of special embassies.
The Union party has at lust decided
to meet and think it over.
A MAN OF THE PEOPLE. .
From tho Carboudalo Leader.
Thu recoid of Hon. William Council as
leprcscutatlvo from tho Klevrnth con
gressional district speaks for itself U
has been a continuation of successes lu a
quiet way hi the Interest ot thu dlstilct.
No mine diligent iiuil conscientious lep
leseutatlvo could be Hcut to tho national
cupltol, There Is that In tlio future which
demands his reuumiiiatlnn mid ic-ulection
at the hands of his constituents. -(,
doubt not that tho voteis of tho (ileal
party lu which ho has been a leading fig
uru for a half dozen yenrs will again
give him a handsome majoiity at thu
polls on July S,
Mr. Council Is iiioiii tliifn any thing n
man of the people, limp to a lowly lite,
ho knows tho needs 'and feelings of 'all
classes. By his own effortu and ability ho
has reached his present eminent position:
hut ho never forgets his early tilnls nnd
those of Ihu many who are struggling
along tho path lu which ho Inumt success,
No one ever culled upon Mr. Council in
his official or private capacity for any
asslstunco that could bo given that was
pot granted. Ills son Ices at Washington
were always ut tho heck and cull of any
of his constituents, nnd at homo his latch
Mi lug lias been out to all callers, Ho
has coiitilliutcd l.ugely to tho dovclop.
ment of this icginp mid to the building up
nf Its Institutions. Carboudalo haa lately
had mi Instance of tho open handed rcii
eroslty ho displays to nil worthy projects.
Ills gift of 11,00) made most unostenta
tiously nt a tlmo when tho Fiist Melli-
Shoe for Women.
ndlRt cniifiregnllnn wcro cast down by the.
burning of tliclKhnlidsbmb church edifice"
Is only one of tho many tokens found
throughout tho district thnt have drawn
him near to tho popular heart.
"I AM SO SORRY."
A child came to her father yesterday,
Wct-eycd and trcmbllng-llppcd, yet tm-
And pardon for some wrong deed sweot
"fm am so sorry," low 1 heard her say;
"Father, I 'did not' mean to disobey."
Quickly I ho sorrowful father bent and
And drew her lo his breast, Then,
Tho llttlo girl went singing on her way.
So, dealest Father. 1 so old In years
And yet a child, In that I blindly do
Wrong deeds that hurt and grlcvo you
Conic, unafraid, yet trembling and In
tears. . . .
"t rim so sorry 1 hnvo troubled you!
Father, t did not mean to disobey."
Kiln Hlgglnsou, in Woman's Homo
AN OLD-FASHIONED FOURTH
NEW FASHIONED SHOES.
The Always Busy
114-110 Wyoming Ave., Scranton.
Firecrackers will be given free to
the boys on the morning of July 4,
from 7 to 9 o'clock.
Lewis & Reilly.
New Jersey Avenue and the Beach
Atlantic City, N. J.
Select, high clnxi family tiotel; etilslae the
bust; write lor booklet. HS. STKVENS, Prop.
John J. Mlmufelter, Manager formerly of tho
Pane Hotel, Willluinaporu
On Virginia avenue, tho widest and most
fashionable- In Atlantic City. Within a
few yaida of the Famous Steel Pier and
Boardwalk and lu fiont of tho most de
sirable bathing grounds. All conveni
ences, elevator to sticet level, hot and
cold baths. Table excellent. Accommo
dations for tin eo hundred. Terms moder
ate. Wiito for booklet.
N. U. BOTIIWELL.
Diiectly on the Beach in Chelsea,
Opens New, July 1st
Location, appnlnimcuta and services un
excelled. The flnc.n bath establishment
on the coast. Jinny novel features of
equipment, which will make It an Ideal
resting plncc for anyone requiring special
personal attention. Booklet nnd terms by
addressing THE AGNEW CO.. Atlamic City.
Kentucky Avenue. First Hotel from Beach, At
lantic City, N. J.; J0 Oeejn iew roomi; ca
pacity 400; write for special utci J. B. Jenk
BRIQANTINE, N. J.
Beached by Reading Railway from Phil
adelphia anil by ferry fiom Atlantic City.
Klectlio lights; artesian water: resident
physician: suit bathing; excellent fishing
CI1ARLKS L. WALTON, Manager.
BEAUTIFUL LAKE WESATJKING
On a r-pur of the Alleghany Mountains. I.elilsh
Valley railroad; near Tow.niila. lljthinsr, ftYiliig,
spelts, etc, Excellent tabic. Itradonalilc ratcJ.
LAKE WESAUKING HOTEL
P. O., Aiqx, Pa. Send for Imnldct.
O. K. 1IAUR.13.
HIGHLAND DELL HOUSE flMlfi?.
fStroiidsliurg, Pa. Capacity, lfiO. Delightful
ly situated; enlarged, lofuralslied, modern,
conveniences; electric, lights; service first
class liooklets, rates. Apply J. K. F0ULKE.
DDdCDPPT UMKP ,:'lHl Strnudsburg.
ri1UorCi.il HUUou p.i. amii season.)
Highest elevation; beautiful lawns; shad
ed piazza; first-class tnble; rcllncd sur
loundlugs MRS. CHARLES I) EAR It.
DELAWARE WATER QAP.
WATER GAP HOUSE
High elevation: rapacity L'.V); 2Ti
bonis fiom N, V. op l) & w.;
beautiful scenery, puia air and water;
lowing, llslilng, golf, tenuis. Now
lodraulle passenger elevator.
L. W. KROAmiEAI).
"IIlo thee hither for health and happl
ness," Fenwick Hall,
On Long Island Sound, at the
mouth of the beautiful Connecticut
River. Delightfully cool.
If you wish to, visit one of the
most charming summer resorts, pos
sessing all modern improvements,
together with a delightful combina
tion of seashore and country, and a
social atmosphere inviting to refined
people, write for particulars to
J. E. Chatfield,
106 East 15111 St., N. .
First tee and last green of golf
course dlrectlv in front of hotel.
Write for bo i auu
Full information and terms furnished.
Scholarships In Syracuse University,
at $-138 each. 4 $ 064
Scholarship In Bucknell University. . . 520
Scholarship In tho University of Roch
Scholarship In Washington School for
Boys -. 1700
Scholarship In Wllllamsport Dickin
son Seminary 750
Scholarship In Dickinson . Collegiate
Preparatory School 750
Scholarship In Newton Collegiate In
Scholarship in Keystone Academy. .. 600
Scholarship In Brown College Prepar
atory School 600
Scholarship in the School of the Lack
The Scranton Tribune's
The special rewards will be given to
the person securing tho largest num
ber of points.
Points will bo credited to contest
ants rectii ine: new suhscrlheis to Tho
Sci anton Tribune as follows:
One month's subset Iptlon....$ ,W) I
Tliteo months' subscription. 1.'.'." 3
Six months' subscription.... I'.fiO fi
Ono year's subscilptlon COO 12
The contestant with the highest num
ber of points will be given a choice
from thu list of special rewards; tho
contestant with the second highest
number of, points will he given si
NOTICE that according to the above rules, EVERY CONTESTANT
secure a Special Reward or not.
Those wishing to enter the contest should send In their names at once.
will be cheerfully answered, Address all communications to
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton
Special Honor Prizes for July
To be given to the two contestants scoring the largest number of points during the month of July:
FIRST PRIZE A Birds-Eye Maple Writing Desk, Value $12.00.
SECOND PRIZE A Gold Fountain Pen.
Special Honor Prizes for August, September and October will be announced later.
It is a fair question. Are
you using tlie 4 ,
' ". ' v . 1 '
The "SNOW WHITE"
is the BEST.
ill & Grain Co.,
Old Phone Green Bidge, 31-2.
New Phone 1133.
TRIBUNE WANT ADS.
BRING QUICK RETURNS
Do You Want
a Good Education? '
Not n thort course, nor an easy course,
nor a cheap course, hut tlio best cducition
to be luil. No other education Is worth
(pending time and money on. It you do,
write (or a catalogue ol
nhlch otTcra thorough picparatlon In tha
t'nginccrln; and Chemical professions a well
as the regular College courses.
School of the Lackawanna
Certificate admits to many Colleges. Thorough Prepar
ation for Harvard, Yale and Princeton, Lower School four
year course. Upper School four-year course. Experienced
Por Catalogue and Information Address
o64 Alfred C. Arnold, A. B.
List of Scholarships
Rules of the Contest
choice of the remaining rewards, nnd
so on through the list.
The contestant who faceures the high
est number of points during any eul
ciidur months ol tho contest will 10
cclvo n special honor rewind, thli re
ward being entirely Independent of tho
ultimate disposition of the scholar
ship"'. Knch contestant fnlllng to secure 11
special rewnid will ha given 10 per
cent, of nil money he or she turns In.
All subscilptlous must be paid hi ad
vance. Only now subscribers will he counted.
Itoucwals by persons whoso names
During the summer of 1902 in
struction in all the subjects required
for admission to the best colleges
and 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
lege. 5. Students in college who havo
admission conditions which must bo
removed before the beginning of the
next Scholastic Year.
For Particulars Address
CHARLES B. FISH, Principal,
' Cotuit, Mass.
State Normal School
East Stroudsburg, Pa.
This I'OI'L'UVH Hlnto Institution Is lo
rntiHl In tho niul HKAl'TM-'ri,, I'K'
TmnSQUK nml HlJAl.Tlii.-lM. pnrt nf
tho Stiito It Is In tho lilEKAT .Sl'.MMKtl
KKSorvT mxiicix ir tim um'm mum-;
nml POCON'O MOI'NT.WXS anil within
two mlli'.M ol' tlio famous DKl.AW'AHi:
WATKIt GA1' ItHSJOUT
Tuition Absolutely Freo
Tho total oMicns'i'M for UoaiilhiK, Kurn
IhIii'iI looms anil all other oniioiiios only
M..-,i I'KIt WHUK lu uililitlon to tint
H'frulitr upiartnunis in tho Noiinal
liiopor. wo havo a lino CO 1. 1. Witt I'ltll
IWIl.YTOUY UKI'AltTMKNT Wo can
mivo you ono full your lu your ColUwi
Prciiiiratloii. lloiiartnicnts of MI'Hlt',
III.OCI'TION. AItT DKAWIN't:. PAl.VT-
1N(! IN CHINA anil W'ATKIt COI.OUS,
taught by Spcolallsta.
A Nov Bccitation Building
Is now In cnuifco of oti'i'tloii. wlili'h will
lilvo 11 lino Laboratory anil 1 iit tr-cti oth
it recitation rooms, A KIN I J OV.WNA
KII'.M! Our own i:i.i:CTltlC MCillT
PI.ANT! A Supoilni- I'.ii'iillv' Hiukwiml
Pupils COACIIK1) KKHH Noaily KIVIJ
iirNomiu pi;pu.s hnijoi.i.iuj this
v., Ti:it.r pi'KNH kijpt. s, ion:,
Kor CiitaluKiio mill pnitleuluis aililross
E. . KEMP, A. M.
S0KANTON CORRESPONDENCE SOHOOM
T, 'J. Foster, President, rimer II. Lawill, Tien.
B. J, fc'oiter, Stanley l, Allen,
Vice President. Secretary,
Scholarship In Wllkos-Barro Institute , 276
Scholarship In Cotult Cottage (Sum
mer School) . . ., 230'
Atiinlc, Iliislucna ami Art.
Scholarships In Scranton Conservatory
of Music, at $125 each 500
Scholarships In tho Hardenbergh School
o( Music and Art 460
Scholarships In Scranton Business
College, at $1 00 each v . . 300
Scholarships In International Corre
spondence Schools, average value
$57 each..... 285
Scholarships in Lackawanna Business
College, at $85 each 170
Scholarships In Alfred Vooler's Vocal
nro already on our subscription list
will not bo credited. The Trlbuno
will Investigate each subscription nnd
If found irregular In any way reserves
the light to reject It.
So transfers can ho mado utter
credit has once been given.
AH biiliscrlpllons mid tho cash to
nay for them must bo handed tu at
Tho Tribune ofllee within tho wefk
In which thoy nro secured, so that pa
pers can ho sent to tho subscribers at
Subscriptions must be written 'on
blanks, which can bo Hccured at Tim
Trlbuno ofllcc, or will bo scut by mail.
WILL BE PAID, whether they
All questions concerning the plan
Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
Furniture . ..
The Largest and most
artistic line ever shown
in the city.
Hill & Cornell
121 Washington Avenue.
S, J, Fultrmaii & Bro
Strao Roller for
sse2nau2W Awnings -a Specialty
328 Lackawanna Aye., Scranton, Pa.
l m m m at
la S B mi '
'- iHJ. uTv-ij'-'
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