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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, JULY 18, 190& '
I v .
tit cranfm fcriBtme
Conts ft Month. -
L1VY S. niCHAIlD, Editor.
O. P. BYXBEB, liuslncaa Mnniigcr.
New York omco!g 1M fgVlD.
Solo Agent for Foreign AavcrtBlng.
Entered nt tho Pojtofflco nt Scrnnton, Pa
us Second Clues Mnit Matter.
WJien space will permit The
Tribune Is always glnd to print
short letters from its friends bear
ing on current topics, but Its rule is
that these must bo signed, for pub
lication, by the writer's real name,
and the condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that all contributions
Rhali be subject to editorial rovlslon.
TUB FLAT nATR FOR ADVBrtTISINO.
Tho following tnhlo shows tho price nor
Inch cneh Insertion,' snuco to bo used witn-
In one year: ,
nun oil Fill
of Rend- Post'
DISPLAY. Pnnor. tng...LtiSL
Lrss tliiin 00 Inches .SO ..Vi M
M Inches 10 " ?
loo " 10 i ' "'
Krt " :.- I ' -
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1000 " 1U 1 ,17a .10
For cauls of tlmnlts, resolutions of con
dolence, nnd simllni' contribution!: In tno
nature of iidvcrtlolng The Tribune maKcs
n rhnrgc of fi cents a line.
nates of Classified Advertising fur
nished on application.
SCRANTOX, JULY 13, 1002.
3ovetiior-S. V. PENNY-PACKER,
r.loutcn.int Governor V. M. BROWN'.
Secretary of Intcrnul AfTuIrs ISAAC B.
Judge-A. A. VOPBI'RG
Commlhsloners JOIIX C'OfRIER MOR
niS, JOIIX FENMAX.
-First Dlolilet-JOSHPII OLTVKIt.
Second District JOl IX SCHEIJKR, JR.
Tlilul Dlstrict-BDWARD JAMBS.
Fourth Dl'trl'jt P A. P1I1I.BIX.
Election day, Xov. I.
Councilman Qulnnan evidently does
.lot agree with Fred Grant that a sur
plus Is easier to handle than a deficit.
The Street Railway Situation.
THE EXECUTIVE committees
of the Street Hallway Em
ployes' union and tho Cen
tral Labor union acted wise
ly In deferring until Saturday the de
cision as to whether there shall be an
other street cur strike. They ifre to be
commended for moving slowly In a
matter so vitally affecting the public
convenience. Candor requires us to say
that the temper of many of the men
concerned In the former strike is i'a-
vorable to a repetition of that unfortu
nate oplso'le. They are not anxious to
strike and their experience with strikes
has not been calculated to popularize
that method of settling differences, yet
they feel so strongly that they have
been Imposed upon that they are in
danger of acting rashly.
In this situation The Tribune repeats
that the wise thing to do is to call in
the services of a disinterested outside
tilbunal to hear tho views of the par
lies in controversy and render a deci
sion as to the facts. If the street car
men's union were an Incorporated or
ganization, It could appeal to the courts
for a construction of its con ti act with
the traction company. By action
brought, the whole matter could he sub
jected to thorough investigation ju
dicially, an advantage which must,
fcooner or later. In our judgment, com
mend the IUlm of Incorporation to pru
. dent leaders of organized labor. This
advantage being now inaccessible, the
next best thing is arbitration. It is
foolish to hay that there is nothing to
arbitrate. The last strike ended in a
written settlement, together with cer
tain verbal repiesontatlons on the part
of those who acted as go-betweens.
This written document and these repre
sentations have fclnce become tho basis
of a radicil difference of construction.
Somebody has been misinformed. Arbi
tration would provide a peaceful means
of determining who,
Tho letter which we printed yester
day from Conductor Miller, of Dunmore
a letter which we suspect was written
in tho traction company's odlce accuses
the newspapers of Scrnnton of "cod
dling a lot ot bumps," thereby meaning,
we suppose, union men and labor lead
ers. There has been ' no coddling by
Tho Tribune; on the contra) y, Tho
Tribune has more often Incurred their
displeasure than their favor. It la
wholly Indifferent to the professional
side of labor agitation and if the (luur-1
vel were limited lo Sllllmau, Shea, et.
al we should be content to let them go
olf somewhere and light it out to the
ilnish of both. But fair and candid
dealing between employer and employed
Is an Issue higher than personalities.
It is necessary to peace in any com
munity, nnd especially necessary after
- the friction which has characterized tho
J recent affairs o the Hcrnnton Hallway
4 company. AVhon the strikers signed the
recent peace agreement they wero led
i to believe that seniority as used in tho
i agreement antedated the strike. Xow
't' they learn tlmt it meant nothing ot tho
' lnd. Playing smart with men in sub
ordinate position is not the way to win
their confidence or respect. Xo matter
how much they may have erred, it Is a
contemptible policy which takes ad
vantage of superior power to Indict
studied retaliation, Tho men believe
(that this has been Mr, Sllllman's pol
icy. They niuy bp and doubtless are
mistaken. But in any event It would
conr(bute to peace to have the facts
' made plain through arbitration, if the
alternative s to be another vexatious
m .and obnoxious strike, and this, wo fear.
" "Is the case now.
5 What has become of Admiral Schley?
& If 3 to he hpped thut Senator Bur
ijovfs, 'of Michigan, chairman of the
"-"committee on privileges und elections,
lil adhere to his announced determi
nation to call the senate's attention
next December to the assault made by
Senator Bailey upon Senator Boverldge
''and to demand that u liinlt be placed
?upon rowdyism in the upper chamber
,qof congress. If a Bcnator in debate is
no(t to bo permitted to express parlia
mentary dissent from the opinions of
nnolhcr sonator of opposite political
faith, except nt tho hazard of a person
al attack following tho senate's ad
journment, then ho constitutional
gunrnntee of free speech ceases to havo
force and open discussion Is impossible.
Tho Bailey typo of argument must bo
ejected front tho senate or that body
must be lowered to the level of n prize
John Mitchell's outspoken stand
against a general miners' strike Is de
cidedly creditable to his good sense nmr
courage. It is a pity he didn't take nn
equally pronounced and timely stand
against the present anthracite strike.
Lincoln Hcmorlal University,
AMOXO THE many portions, of
our country where educa
tional work Is yet Inadequate
to tho needs of It is the
beautiful mountain county of East
Tennessee. Until five years ago four
teen counties, nurturing several thou
sand of as loyal, trustworthy find good
hearted people as are to be found any
where a people of the kind from whom
Abraham Lincoln sprung Immeasur
ably poor ns the standards of modern
luxury goes, but rich in character and
honesty had not a single public school.
About thnt time a private school,
known as the Harrow school, was
founded near the village of Cumber
Tho response from the young people
of tho community wns Immediate nnd
showed unmistakable eagerness for
self-Improvement: but times were bad
and the mountaineers wero poor, and
one evening Major General Howard,
who had commanded in that district
during the civil war, and who, with a
tew friends, was visiting tho proprietor
of the Harrow school, with a view to
helping along the good work, was
brought face to face with the proposi
tion whether these people should cease
to have educational opportunities or
whether an effort should be made to
put within their reach enlarged and
strengthened facilities. He deckled in
favor of the latter course, and thus
was born Lincoln Memorial university,
on the board of directors of which our
city has been represented for two years
by Mr. F. E. Xettleton, recently re
elected. In Muiifpy's magazine for July Gen
eral Howard calls attention to the
work and needs' of this university. It
is a school doing for the white moun
taineers pretty much the same kind of
work that Booker Washington's insti
tution at Tuskegee Is doing for the col
ored race. General Howard justifies
his use of the word university by ex
plaining that 'the scope of the school
is sufficient to meet the wants of the
humblest backwoodsmaiiiiiing to be
gin at the beginning of bodk learning
and also to supply him with instruction
as he advances until the higher grades
are attained. "The university," says
General Howard, "may be down reach
ing as well as up reaching."
Within a radius of fifty miles are
250,000 people. In three years the at
tendance has risen to 358. Most of the
pupils have to work their way through.
Various useful elementary industries
are operated in connection with the
school, affording both hand" training
and income. In consequence, the ex
pense per pupil is very moderate. A
scholarship of $100 will carry a pupil
through for a year. Twenty of tho
graduates have already gone into the
surrounding country to teach primitive
schools for a time, intending to return
and complete their studies. In time,
with proper support, for this institution
is in its Infancy, Lincoln Memorial uni
versity will be a radiating center of
helpfulness to thou&ands upon thou
sands of naturally capable men and
women who for generations have been
isolated from the opportunities und in
centives of ordinary American life, but
who have In them the making of the
May the Indianapolis "monster relief
fund" get hero quickly and reach liber
ally those In need.
Regarding the Friars. .
IT IS UXSAFE to assume too much
from the driblets of information
which leak tluough into the
newspapers concerning delicate
negotiations like those which are in
progress at Rome over- the Philippine
friars. In duo time the whole matter
will doubtless bo made public officially,
and then judgment can be fair. Tho
American position has been thus stuted
at Washington by a representative of
l)i seeking through Governor Tuft to
pccuru the peaceful removal ot the filars
of tho four orders fioin the Philippines,
it must lie boruo in mind that tho Ameri
can representatives In tho Philippines
Islands havo been nieiely endeavoilns
faithfully to carry out tho wishes of tho
people, for which they feel themselves
peculiarly bound to stand. It must al
ways bo remembered that It Is not the
United States government that In any
way objects to tho picioneo of tho filars
In tho islands; It is tho Catholic popula
tion of these Islands. The lay Catholics,
almost to a man, especially tho puilsh
priests, are so violently opposed to tho
frlnrs that they will not pjmlt them to
eomo back to the parishes, and as n nut
ter of fact hold their lauds in hostile pos
session. One of tho nvowed objects of the
Insurrectionary government under Agulu
aldo wns to co'illscato tho filait." l.iuds
without any compensation to tho olmrch.
Tho United States iiuthn)ltles. recogulc.ln?
tho Intensity and bitterness of this fouling
among tho Filipinos, and at tho samo
tlmo being desirous of acting with tho
most scrupulous fairness toward the
church, wero willing to iirrungo for the
purchase of tho chinch lands by tho gov
ernment If tho chinch DMthoritles would
withdraw tho filars (who nio not and for
years have not been poi forming their ro
Hgloii3 functions among tho people) und
would rcpliico them by other members of
tho church, who might tuko up" with
greater success the highly necessity re
ligious work which they aio no longer
able to perform.
The position assumed at Rome by the
authorities of the Catholic church has
not been ofllclnlly stated and perhaps
has not yet been tlnnlly defined. The
fact, however, that aovernor Taft has
deemed his longer presence! at Rome
unnecessary and that Secretary Itoot
in his last communication through Gov
ernor Taft with tho Vatican lias sug
Bested us an acceptable solution the
later withdrawal of tho remaining
friars (some 400 in number, 00 having
ulready left) under order of their jo
HbJqus superior, a purely voluntary ac-
lidn on the part of tho church, Involv
ing no entry Into disputed questions of
fact or opinion ns to the character of
the friars or their further usefulness In
the nrchlpclag. , may", wo think, fairly
be taken ns Indicative Hint n little time,
patience nnd calmness will bring nbout
a friendly nnd satisfactory adjustment.
There nre no Irreconcilable interests
nt qlnkc! In the desire that tranquil
ity may be promoted In the Philippines
exactly ns It exists, so far ns religious
Itillucnccs are concerned, in this coun
try) namely, on the basis of complete
freedom of worship and thorough di
vorcement between church and slate,
the government nt Washington hnd the
Catholic authorities at Homo cannot
fall to coincide, since a difference on
these points would be.mutunlly cinbnr
rasslng and disastrous. That being
true, details can be arranged, after
frank consideration, harmoniously
For Americans tho Important thing Is
to keep cool, trust their government
nnd be fair enough to await the au
thorized version of what has taken
place before uttering judgment.
Differ as they may on homo affairs,
Wisconsin Republicans, like their breth
ren elsewhere, agree that It Is their
duty nnd pleasure to stand by tho
president. The unanimity of populnr
sentiment for Theodore Roosevelt ns
expressed 'In endorsements two yenrs In
advance of the national nominating
convention is a phenomenon without
parallel In the annals of politics.
Of course General Bragg's Indiscretion
was asinine, and equally of course such
material Is out of place In our consular
service. But the only way to enforce
this lesson Is through experience, and
then it is generally too late.
It may be that the American people
are anxiously curious about the dally
doings of the Roosevelt children at
Oyster Bay and nguln It may not. But
if not, yellow journalism is certainly
Dr. Browning, the Philadelphia phy
sician who billed the Magce estate for
$350,000 and was allowed $20,000, says
he will not accept the court's award.
Perhaps ho has already got enough pay
The Democratic campaign commit
tee's theory that President Roosevelt
Is a hypocrite on the trust question is
a species of political vaccination that
will not "take."
The cause of the upset of the Repub
lican machine In Wisconsin was its op
position to uniform primaries. Let
Pennsylvania take notice.
A uniform primary law would do
away with the cumbersome conferee
system. That alone would warrant Its
The secretary of our London legation
has captured Kitchener for a week's
vacation. Trust the Yankee to snare the
Plerpont Morgan will need a pepsin
lined stomach If these foreign dinners
A GREAT LABOR UNION.
From tho Syracuso Post-Standard.
We are Indebted to Jumei M. Lynch, of
this city, the president of tho Interna
tional Typographical union, for a copy of
the reports of offleers of that magnificent
labor organization, printed for the forty
eighth session in Cincinnati.
Evidently the Typographical union is
in flourishing condition. It had 3J.S75
members when tho reports weie made
and it has distributed JH5.760.31 In bene
fits, salaries and other expenses during
the fiscal yenr, having, among other
things, u-cd $10,433 of its money for the
support of a home for unfortunate mem
bers. On hand at the end of the year
was a balance of $3S,072.23 in cash. Five
hundred and fourteen individual typo
graphical unions belong to the organiza
tion. Tho I. T. U. Is a big, broad and
successful Institution, and in muny le
specls n model to all other labor organi
zations throughout tho world.
Wo like tho wuy Mr. Lynch regards
his organization. When ho addressed the
Publishers' convention In February ho
aid: "Trades-unionism Is a business
proposition. Our members havo lahor to
sell and wo aro desirous of extending our
market. Wo claim that we control the
best labor in tho market. Wo can, if
given tho oppoi Utility, prove this claim
to bo a fact." That Is, tho International
Typographical union is not demanding
rights and privileges for Its members,
offering nothing In return; It Is trying to
mako It appear that tho best business
Interests of the employer of printers are
furthered by doing business with the
Tho ftict that 75 per cent, of the ma
chines 'which do tho work so much faster
than It used to bo done by hand, are
cperutcd by members of the union, is evi
dence of tho soundness of tho claim, The
accusation, often a truthful one, that la
bor unions aro trying to hlndir Industrial
progress, does not hold m against the
Typographical union. "If we havo de
ct eased hours," said a teceut writer In
the Typographical Journal, "wo have uIpo
more than Increased tho relative p.ico till
tho output per man per duy Is greater
than ever before,"
By all odds the greatest thing, speaking
from the point of view of tho spectator,
that the International Typographical
union has achieved within recent times,
Is Its agreement with tho American News
paper Publishers' association. 1'nder this
agreement, which Is printed In full In
Mr. Lyuch's book, a complete system Is
provided for tho settlement of disputes
between employers ami emploves. It pre
vents strikes, lockouts, loss of wnges and
hlndrunco to tho employment of capital.
It is a H'lendld arrangement, and tho
Typographical union hns brought It Into
hotter working order than uny other la
bor organization that exists In this coun
try, perhaps In any country,
One Important thing remains to bo
done; that Is, to niter tho clause which
provides for tho nbrogatlon of contracts
when publishers have trouhib with other
trades, "It must bo admitted," 'says
President Lynch, "thnt It Is not good
business policy under ordinary conditions
to sign a contract containing a stipula
tion that one party to that contract, with
out reference to tho other nuthorlty, may
at Its discretion declare the contract null
Tho amount of money, needlessly lost
by employes, by great business enter
prises and by tho general public through
tho refusal of labor unions to recognlzo
I ho wisdom of tho kind of progress which
tho Typographical union advocates would
provide flck benefits, out of work bene
fits, homes for the Infirm and bread nnd
butter for widows ami orphans of work
Ingmm for a long spaco of tlmo.
i m i
SHOULD NOT BE NECESSARY,
Fiom tho Xow York Tribune.
A "Citizens' Alliance" has been formed
nt Wllkeji-Barro for tho purpose of pro
tcctlug und vindicating every man's rlsht
to work, to buy or sell, and to remain
unmolested In the enjoyment of the, right.
It Is shameful thut such nn organization
should bo necessary, but slnco It Is, more
power to its ebow.
w5m Cubanola clovro ondr M I
S9 common cigars f HI
HJ coat you about Jr , H I
I ti o o o m e ffk I HI
nt your AA1
M mms you not
II Jr havo tho boat BB
jjT for your 5 conto? H
1 1 ejeSSfSpf3KmammmmJKM
IMPERIAL CIGAR CO., 100 LACK. AV,
'Distributors of Cuhnnola Cigars.
Spring nnd Summer Oxfords and Boots
thnt content tho mind and comfort tho
Men's "Always" Busy Oxfords, $3.00
Ladies' "Melba" Oxfords, $2.50.
Lewis 8c Reilly,
114-116 Wyoming Avenue.
' K C' TMT jCy I
A few days can be pleasantly spent
In a trip to
Old Point Comfort, Va.
Washington, D. C.
OLD DOMINION LINE
Steamers sail dally except Sunday
from Pier 26, North River, foot of
Beach street, New York.
Tickets, including meals and state
room accommodations, $8.00 one way,
$13,00 round trip, and upwards.
Send stamp for Illustrated book.
OLD DOMINION STEAMSHIP CO.
81 Beach Street, New York, N. Y.
H. B. WALKER,
Traffic Manager. J. J. BROWN,
General Passenger Agent.
When in Need
Of anything in the line of
.j, optical goods we cart supply it. .j,
l Spectacles t
I and Eye Glasses!
,$, Properly fitted by nn expert
4 optician, .$.
From $1.00 Up
Also nil kinds of proscrip-
tion work and repairing. ?
Mercereau & Connell,
133 Wyoming Avenue,
Directly on tho licacli In Chelsea,
-Atlantic City. '
Opens New, July 1st
Locntlon, appointments and services un
excelled. Tho finest bath establishment
on tho coast. Many novel teutures of
equipment, which will mako It an Ideal
resting plnco for nnyono requiring special
personal attention. Hnoklct and terms by
addressing THE AGHEW CO.. AtlanUc City.
Kentucky Atcnue. I'iiet Hotel from beach, At.
jiiitlo City, JC. J.i CO Ocean view rooms i ca
pacity 400; write for special rate). J. I). Jenk
BRIQANTINE, N. J,
Reached by Rending Railway from Phil
adelphia and by ferry from Atlantic City.
Rlectrio lights: artesian water; resident
phyblclan; surf bathing; excellent fishing
CHARLKS L. "WALTON, Manager,
BEAUTIFUL LAJJE WESAUKINQ
On a spur of the Allrghany Jtountalrn. l.ddgh
ValUy railroad; near 'IquuihU. Uatliinir, fls'.ilng,
sports, etc. Excellent tabic, Iteajonalile rates.
' XAKE WESAUKINO HOTEL
P, O., Apei, I'a. Scud for booklet.
j O. K. IIAKIII3.
HIGHLAND DELL HOUSE &M
Hlroudsburg, l'u. Capacity, iao. Delightful
ly Bltuated; enlurjcd, refurnished, modern,
uonvculeuces; electrlo light; sexvluo first
claiv UooUleU, ratM,, Apply J. F, F0UIKE.
j ' $9574 J
Scholarships In Syracuse University, I j
at $432 each $ 864
Scholarship In Bucknell University. . . 520
Scholarship tho University ot Roch- '
Scholarship In Washington School for
Scholarship In . Wllllamsport
Scholarship In Dickinson Colleglato
Preparatory School 75C
Scholarship In Newton Collegiate In
Scholarship In Keystone Academy. .. 600
Scholarship In Brown College Prepar
atory School 600
Scholarship In the School of tho Lack
awanna .....' 400
The Scranton Tribune's
The special rewards will bo clven to
the person securing thfa lnrjicst nura-
ocr or points. y
nnts Fccurltn? new BUbscrlbeis to Tho
Scranton Tribune as' follows:
One month's subscription....? .50 I
Three months' subscription. 1.23 3
Six months' subscription.... 2.no
Ono year's subscription 5.00 12
Tho contestant with tho highest num
ber of points will bo given a choiro
from tho list of special rewards; the
contestant with the second highest
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NOTICE that according to the
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 Bird's-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.
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL.
EAST STROUDSBURG. PA.
This popular State Institution is located in the midst of the
Delaware Water Gap-Mount Pocono Summer Resort Region,
the most healthful and picturesque in the state, and one that is
visited by thousands of tourists annually.
COURSES OF STUDY.
In addition to the departments of the regular Normal Course,
we have special departments of Music, Elocution, Art, Drawing and
Water Color, and a full College Preparatory Department. You can
save a year in your college preparatory work by coming here.
Tuition is absolutely free to those complying with the new
state law. This gives a rare opportunity to those desiring a com
plete education and should be taken advantage of at once, as this
law may be repealed by the next Legislature.
COST OF BOARDING.
Boarding expenses are $,3.50 per week, which includes fully
furnished and carpeted room, heat, electric light and laundry. The
additional expense is less with us than at most other schools.
Among these are a new Gymnasium, a fine Electric Light
Plant, and a new Recitation Hall now being erected, which will
contain fifteen large and fully equipped recitation rooms. In ad
dition all bed rooms will be replastcred and fitted up, and various
other changes made in 'the dormitories for the further comfort and
convenience of the pupils of. the school.
Catalogue for 1902, gives full information ns to free tuition,
expenses, courses of study, and other facts of interest, and will be
mailed without charge to those desiring it. Fall Term opens
September 8th, 1902.
E. L. KEHP, A. mu Principal.
Under Management of Friends
Offers a vIde range of elective studies within tho four courses
that lead to degrees In ARTS, SCIENCE, LETTERS AND
ENGINEERING. Swarthmore College has extensive campus;
beautiful situation ,nd surroundings: superior sanitary conditions;
3 adequate libraries, laboratories,
and liberal scholarship and Intelligent physical culture while It at-
3 tends to the needs of Individual students. Catalogues on appllca
&3 tion to the President.
School of the Lackawanna
s 3QT11 YEAU.
Certificate admits to many Colleges. Thorough Prepar-
atlon for Harvard, Yale and Princeton. Lower School four
year course, Upper School four-year course, Experienced
For Catalocue and Information-Address
limwiiii nio 1111
Rules of the Contest
choice of tho remaining rewards, and
so on through tho list.
Tho contestant who tfectiros tho high
est number of points during any cnl
endar months of tho contost will ro
celvo a speelnl honor rowaid, this to
ward being entirely Independent of tho
ultimate disposition of tho scholar
ships. Each contestant falling to sccuro a
Fpcclul reward will bo given 10 per
cent, of nil money he or she turns in.
All subscriptions must bo paid In ad
vance. Only new subscribers will bo counted.
Renewals by persons whoso names
above rules, EVERY CONTESTANT
shops, etc, It provides for sound
List of Schol
C. Arnold, A. B.
Wllkos-Barre Institute 276
Cotult Cottage (Sum
Business and Art.
Scholarships In Scranton Conservatory
of Music, at $125 each 500
Scholarships In the HardcnberghSchooI
of Music and Art 460
Scholarships In Scranton Business
College, at $ 1 00 each 300
Scholarships In International Corre
spondence Schools, average value
557 each 285
Scholarships In Lackawanna Business
College, at 585 each 170
Scholarships in Alfred Wooler's Vocal
nro nlready on our subscription list
will not be credited. The Tribune
will investigate each subscription and
if found irregular in any way resorvea
trip right to reject it.
No transfers can be made after
credit hns onco been given.
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In which they nro secured, so that pa
pois can be sent to the subscribers at
Subscriptions must be written on
nmnKs, wnicn can no secured at Tlio
Tribune office, or will be sent by mall.
WILL BE PAID, whether they"
All questions concerning the plan
Tribune, Scranton, Pa.
Do You Want
a Good Education?' i
Not a thort course, nor in cisy course,
nor a cheap' course, but tho best educations
to be had. Ko other education la wortrcf
spending time and money on. It you do,
write tor s catalogue ot
which" offers thorough preparation In the
Engineering and Chemical Professions aj well
as the regular College courses.
East Stroudsburg, Pa.
For 1902 giving full in
formation as to free tui
tion, expenses, courses of
study and other facts of
interest will be mailed
without charge to those
desiring it. Fall Term
opens September8, 1902.
E. L. KEMP. A. n.,
SCRANTON CORRESPONDENCE S0HO0L3
SCRANTON, PA. ..
T. J. Foster, President Elmer II. Lawall, Ireai
It. J, Foster, Stanley P. Allen,
Vice Trcildent. Secretary;
W Gas Mantles,
THE NEW DISCOVERY
Gunster ft Forsyth
253-327 Penu Avenue.-
"A P -