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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-MONDAY, AUGUST 11, 1902.
j$0e cranfoit ZtiBxint
.CenU Monthf 5
' UVT B. nlCHAIlp, Editor.
O. V. BTXBEJE, Business Manager.
Entered at tlio 1'ostomco nt flcmnton,
, Pa., as Second ClaBS Mall Matter.
When space will i permit The
Tribune 1b always glad to print
short letters from Its friends hear
ing on current topics, hut Its rule is
that theso must he signed, for pub
lication, by the writer's real name,
and tho condition precedent to ac
ceptance Is that nil contributions
shall ho BUbjeot to editorial revision.
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SCRANTON, AUQUST 11, 1002.
Govornor-S. W. PENNYr ACKER.
Lieutenant Governor W. M. BROWN.
Secretary of Internal Affatrs-ISAAC B.
Judge-A. A. VOSnURG.
Commlssloners-JOHN COURIER MOR
RIS. JOHN PENMAN.
Mine Inspectors LLEWELYN M. EV
ANS, DAVID T. WILLIAMS.
First Dlstrlct-JOSEPII OLIVER.
Becond District JOHN 8CHEITER, JR.
Third Dlstrict-EDWARD JAMES.
Fourth Dlstrlct-P. A. PHILBIN.
Eloctlon day, Nov. 4.
The sooner tho Moros of Shenandoah
are rounded up the better It will be for
the peace of the valley and union labor
IF IT IS TRUE that a modern
Cumean sybil prophesied that
King Edward would never be
crowned, her vaticination has,
happily, been falsified by the event.
The king has been crowned. The cere
mony was shorn of muchof its antl
quaran interest and immemorial page
antry owing to its postponement. But
this is of little consequence In com
parison to the realization that the ruler
of tho British empire has survived a
disease and a surgical operation for its
elimination which so nearly threatened
his life that those who came from afar
to witness his ceremonial accession to
tho throne at Westminister Abbey were
in a fair way to stand by his bier In
the same venerable fane.
The ancient, elaborate and complicat
ed constitution of Great Brltlan on
which the experience and the genius
of ages have been employed Is as Inde
pendent of the person or behest of the
sovereign of that kingdom as that of
any modern republic Is of Its elective
head. This fact does not, however, de
tract from the loyalty and veneration
which the English people bear to their
sovereigns. He Is the embodiment of
their social and political organism. In
no other form than that of a constitu
tional monarchy could the Integration
of the British empire be preserved. In
no other way could the Immeasurably
diversified races of an empire of nearly
six hundred million people scattered
from pole to polo and around the cir
cumference of tho globe bo permeated
with a spirit of Imperialistic homogen
ity and federal unity. Under no other
symbol of historical or conceivable
authority could tho rulers and the ruled
bfl brought to recognize a common
fellowship and interest In the mighty
empire In which are merged their poli
tical existence. King Edward is much
less of a sovereign than the centripetal
force which keeps the centrifugal ten
dencies of the entitles of his realm in
The British empire has been often
compared to that of Rome nt Its best.
In extent and caheslveness it bears some
resemblance. But in every other es
sential they differ. The great theoreti
cal and practical end of all govern
ment Is the happiness of the people.
That Great Britain has measurably at
tained. There are parts of the empire
which are not at rest or In ncqulesenco
with its regal or parliamentary domin
ion. But while Rome drowned in blood
the slightest Impulse toward indepen
dence or political dissatisfaction in her
conquered territories, England main
tains her sovereignty by the largest
expression of moral, religious and in
tellectual freedom. This assertion may
be combatted, but it cannot be denied
with justice to a country In which the
first-germs of political liberty, as they
are; understood and appreciated by
mankind today, were sprouted.
Kilng Eiiward. Is not a great states
man or 'a great monarch, happily for
himself and his subjects. lie has had
boxyo'Vcr an unusually long apprentice
ship to 'the1 business of kingcraft and he
knows his trade thoroughly.
The fortuno tellers probably meant
to say that Klne Edward would not be
crowned on schedule time. '
The Soldiers' Political League.
ANEW organization, with cer
tainly large" purposes, has
Just had birth at AVashlng
; ton, thanks to tho activity
of Cqhmel Samuel . Stratton, of that
city known to many Scrantonlans by
reason of having at ono time been jrl
vuto; secretary for Congressman Cou
ncil. ..The 'Soldiers' Political Leugue"
Is trje name of Colonel Stratton's child;
nnd: It) the course of a long Interview
In tha .Washington Star the genial col
onef marks out with fatherly solicitude
and '.pride Its path In life,
Jfls not to Interfere with party ques
tions but Its aim Is to smooth tho de
clining years of surviving veteran sol
dier and promote in general the best
interests of tho nation's defenders,
their relicts and dependents. One of
Its purposes 13 to correct the alleged
Injustice whereby regular nrmy and
nuyy, officers exclusively, are retired on
reduced pay whllo volunteer officers,
when the government Is through with
their services, are totd to go back to
civil life and earn their living as best
they may. In Illustration Colonel
Stratton cites tho fact that a man,
evidently General L3, after having
been. educated by tlio government at
Vcsl Point, sworn allegiance to Its
flag, nml for four years fought against
that flag, "Is now eligible and lias un
der tho law been retired on tho pay
and rank of a brigadier general of tho
regular army, while the volunteer om
cer, who jrnllantly defended that flag
In tljo civil war for four years, and
slneo that time served his government
In tho capacity of clerk, has his grizzled
locks contemptuously referred to as
premature Indications of mental de
cay and physical decrepitude, and Is
therefore unceremoniously thrust upon
the world to make his way as best ho
can without further recognition or an
nuity on tho part of the government ho
helped to save." Tho "Soldiers' Politi
cal League," the colonel says, has a bill
to correct such inequalities. This Is It:
That on and nftcr tho passago of this
net any person who has boon, Is now or
shall hereafter bo employed In the lund
or naval service of tho United States, In
eluding members of 11 stato or territorial
militia or National Guard, cither na an
odlcor or enlisted man, nnd who, whllo In
the line of duty, has sustained tho loss of
a leg, an arm. ono eye, both eyes, or has
othcrwlso been Injured or Incapacitated
from tho performance of manual labor In
a pensionable degree, shall (ns tho liaso
may be) bo placed upon tho retired list
of tho army or navy.
That all ofllccrs of the military or na
val servlco to bo retired under tho provi
sions of Section 1, providing for registra
tion on tho retired list, shall receive the
rank, pay nnd allowances next abovo tho
ono held at tho tlmo such Injuries or dis
abilities wore received.
Thnt all non-commissioned ofllccrs nnd
enlisted men to bo retired under the pro
visions of Section 1 shall be placed upon
tho retired list of the nrmy or nnvy with
the rank, pay nnd allowances of a sec
ond lieutenant of tho nrmy or Junior sec
ond lieutenant in tho navy, as tho caso
That any officer or enlisted men elect
ing to accept the provisions conferred by
this net, nnd whoso name is now on tho
pension rolls of tho government, shall for
feit all claim to Invnlid pension to which
ho Is or may bo entitled; nnd no officer
or enlisted man who is now on tho re
tired list of the nrmy or navy shall draw
a pension from tho government.
No officer or enlisted mnn whose namo
Is on the retired list cf the army or navy
shall receive pay or allowances for apy
servlco during the time In which ho may
bo employed In an npnolntlvo capacity
under tho authority of tho federal gov
ernment, state or municipality In which
he may be so employed.
All laws or parts of laws affecting tho
retired list of tho nrmy and navy which
are In conflict with this act aro hereby
Another purpose of tho league Is to
"break down tho gates that allow a
representative, in congress or United
States senator to monopolize appoint
ments of cadetshlps to West Point or
Annapolis. When vacancies occur
hereafter at either tho Military or Na
val academy In any congressional dis
trict where such vacancy occurs the
fact should he published in the daily
press in the district and the place
thrown open to competition under
rules and regulations provided by
the United States civil service com
mission. This gives every boy an equal
chance and from the workshop or farm
we may secure the material for de
veloping a second Lincoln, Grant, Gar
field, Sherman or Sheridan."
Perhaps the most daring proposition
of all is tho suggestion that the entire
pension debt be funded into two or
three per cent, gold-bearing bonds
each pensioner to have his pension for
the next ten years summed up and tho
total amount of such pension merged
in an interest-bearing bond. For In
stance, if .1 vterap gets $10 a month
pension, th uuhl equal $120 a year
and for U. -$1,200. The idea is to
give him ii .trnmont bond bearing
2 or 3 per cent, interest for the whole
amount in u lump sum, thereby abol
ishing the pension department and its
agencies. This suggestion, Colonel
Stratton takes care to explain, has not
received the league's Imprimatur. It
Is In the nebulous state as yet. But
with regard to the other Items In tho
programme, the league's eyes are
Colonel Stratton says the league is
growing rapidly and will soon be ma
ture. There Is no reason that wo see
why it should not bo welcomed into
the nrena of public suggestion and dis
cussion. The more the merrier. Wis
dom Is not the monopoly of any man,
group or class. It conies, the proverb
truly assures us, through a multiplic
ity of counsel.
Citizen George Francis Train, now In
his seventy-fourth year, has written a
book about himself, which will be pub
lished by a firm of sufficient prominence
to guarantee that It Is a work of merit.
Those who have seen the manuscript
of the most recent effort of this eccen
tric Individual, whose Idiosyncrasies
have furnished many columns for tho
sensational readers, state that time has
not Impaired tho vigor of his compo
sition or the accuracy of his recollec
tions. It Is barely possible that the
strange character who has been known
for so many years as a crank of un
usual resources may yet fool mankind
by leaving a work of consistency and
genuine literary merit which could not
fall to be Interesting If given in the
author's peculiar Btyle.
Miss Becky Taylor, tho ex-War de
partment clerk, who was dismissed for
writing bitter criticisms of the presi
dent for the papers, ought to'hdve no
difficulty in securing employment upon
the staff of almost any journal as a
regular. In her efforts to bo reinstated
over the head of the secretary of war,
Miss Taylor has certainly displayed a
spirit of persistence that Is seldom
equalled by the most Irrepressible In
terviewer. The health of King Edward seemed
to be unaffected by tho coronation cere
monies, but some of tho New York
yellow papers were afflicted with ter
rible spasms immediately following the
receipt of the news.
A good many men remain honest
simply because they havo never been
able to find a market for "their price."
In many respects Lord Kitchener Is
more fortunate than tho generals who
had charge of the campaign In the
Philippines. England seems disposed
to pay more attention to results ac
complished than to Inquiries as to
Whether they were brought about by
strictly humane means.
Notwithstanding King Edward's
health seems to be In tho best con
dition permissible, tho royal household
will do well not to let him see tho
poetry that has been written In honor
of the recent event.
The Baltimore Hibernians who advise
the residents of Ireland to not come to
America, but stay at homo and fight
for liberty; aro unconsciously humor-
And the English poet-laurentc, Alfred
Austin, further tempted tho hoodoo by
writing a song of thirteen verses upon
As a rule tho public man does not
know who nre most to be feared, his
wise enemies or fool friends.
Gouernmenf of Ctiba
Prepared In tho Bureau of Insular Af
fairs of tho War Department.
HE MILITARY government of Cuba
Twas established by tho United
Stutcs on July 18, 1S33, and termin
ated on May. 10, 1902.
At the closo of hostilities In Cuba, the
military authorities found tho Island a
country In a stato of devastation and
ruin, both ns to Ru political orsttnlzatlon
as-well ns its Industrial condition. With
out precedent to guide nnd many of them
without previous experience in state af
fairs, tho officers of the United States
army at once undertook to set up a form
of government which would provide suf
ficient revenues for the immediate needs,
nnd which might bo developed into a
stablo and lasting system.
How well they succeeded may bo best
shown by a summnry of tho fiscal affairs
covering our stay In tho Islands.
From July 18 to December 31, 1S9S, reve
nues were collected amounting to flvo
hundred nnd twenty thousand dollars,
mnlnly from duties on Imports and mu
nicipal taxation, nnd theso revenues wero
used for defraying the extraordinary ex
penses occasioned by tho condition of af
fairs. On January 1 1S!9, there was estab
lished in Cuba sixteen custom houses,
that at the chief port, Havana, and othors
at tho principal sub-ports of the Island.
These offices wero fully equipped from
tho outset, and a uniform tariff was ob
served in the assessment of taxes nnd du
ties. These rates wero generally about
tho same ns thoso which obtained In the
United States. Tho principal changes In
tho tariff havo been tho gradual reduction
of duties on exports from tlmo to tlmo,
until April 1st, 1901, when these duties
were entirely abollshpd.
Pnstnfflces were oncned throughout the
Island, and natlvo postmasters were up-'
pointed. More than 000 postofnees were
established, nt the greater number of
which tho ofllccrs wero bonded, and in
connection therewith a money-order sys
tem was inaugurated both for domestic
and international business. A free deliv
ery system was also established In all of
tho largest cities, as well as railway post
lines, and In many instances, star routes
in tho interior nnd country districts, giv
ing to thoso oven in the remotest places
the benefits of a regular mall service.
There was established a department of
finance, presided over by a general treas
urer and six provincial treasurers, one
for each province. Subsequently, these
provinces wero re-dlstrlcted and formed
into eleven so-called fiscal zones. Those
officers conducted tho assessment and col
lection of conveyance, inheritance, com
mercial and Industrial taxes, and ad
ministered Internal affairs, municipal
schools, hospitals, public works, foster
ing industries, nnd stocking farms and
plantation1.!. Thousands of brood horses
and cattle wero purchnsed and resold to
tho natives on easy terms, enabling them
to resume work which would not other
wise havo been possible.
Tho number of school houses provided,
nearly equal thos.o in this country for a
There was constructed a telegraph line
connection, with the principal cities
throughout the Island, which, together
with tho construction and repair of
bridges, havo been of invaluable benefit to
tho Inhabitants. Among the most notanio
achievements in this connection may be
mentioned the concrete turnpike running
from Santiago to San Luis, a distance of
about twenty-four miles. This road was
planned by nnd constructed under tho di
rection of General AVood, under tho im
mediate supervision of Lieutenant Mat
thew E. Hnnna and Captain S. D. Roclc
cnbach. This road, crossing tho moun
tains Is considered by experts as prob
ably the finest mountain road In the
world. It gives ncccss to a wonderfully
fertllo section of country, which before
had, as Its only means of communica
tion with tho outside world, Indistinct
mountain trails, which were Impassable
during tho rainy season, or nearly half
the year. As a sanitary measure tho
streets of many of the cltl03 wero paved,
and extensive systems of sewerage con
structed. The harbors of tho Island wore oreatly
improved; and an admirable system of
buoys and beacons was established, gov
ernment warehouses and docks wero re
paired and constructed, and regulations,
conforming to thoso in vogue in this
country, governing tho harborB of tho
island wero established,
Tho total revenues from nil sources col
lected during tho occupation was fifty
seven million two hundred thousand dol
lars, and tho expenditures therefrom fifty-five
million three hundred and seventy
thousand dollars, the remainder having
been turnod over to tho republic of Cuba
at tho time of tho withdrawal of United
States nuthorlty, May 19th, 1902. All ex
penditures woro mndo with a view to con
tributing to tho greatest good of tho peo.
plo there, and .throughout the entire per
rlod of Ameilcan occupation tho affairs
wero conducted hololy in the interests of
and for tho benefit of Cuba.
Moro prominent among the Items of
revenue are the following;
Receipts from import dutlcs-
l'lKcm year isjj ,iw,w .0
Fiscal year 1900 .,, 14.502.C8J 01
FlEcal year 1901 11,187,131 41
Fiscal year 190.' 12,014,OC3 97
Receipts from export duties
Fiscal year 1899 40G.40S 10
Fiscal year WW 719,801 43
Fiscal year 1901 9S8,923 39
Receipts from tonnage taxes
Fiscal year UM , 227.G91 41
Fiscal year 1900 ,., , 313,007 51
Fiscal year 1901 352,231 37
Fiscal year 190J , S.l 21
Other customs jecelpts
Fiscal year 1899 ,. 120.602 81
Fiscal year 1900 , , 412,541 91
Fiscal year 1901 .,,..,,.,,,... 422,215 74
Fiscal years, 1902 ,....,,,,.,, 4.'il,l01 97
Receipts from sales of postage stamps,
Fiscal year 1899 ,,.,,.., H8.C92 70
Fiscal year 1900 ,.., 217,731 84
Fiscal year 1901 , 351.800 27
Flscul yoar 1902 ,,,.., ,. 32i,22tf 74
Fcea on mojiey orders .,,..,,,,,( 43,221 91
Receipts from Internal revenues
Fiscal year 1593 ,.,, 317,411 83
Fiscal year 1900 ..,,.,. 884,783 29
Fiscal year 1901 ,, 658,535 93
Fiscal year 1902 , CSS,531 67
JlUUCl'lO .It'll. fcV,WfcW' .,..v.. to.u,,w. .
Miscellaneous .,!...,,... ,,..,..,. 610,117 47
Total revenues tor entlro pe
riod of occupation ,...57,102.208 40
The figures given herein for the fiscal
year 1902 cover only tho period from July
1, 1901. to May 19, 19CC.
A feature of the expense account in
Cuba was occasioned by the condition of
the various municipalities, all of which
showed large deficits In their annual
budgets. In the fiscal year 1S9S moro than
one million dollars was contributed to
defrny theso deficits, and thereafter tho
schools, police nnd municipal hospitals
nnd charities wero maintained nlmpst en
tirely nt tho cxpenso of tho Insular gov
ernment. This condition hns been very
Inrgcly overcome and tho majority of tho
municipalities nro now setf-BUstalnlng.
Tlw Insular revenues, howover. wero
used to support tho municipal schools and
charities to a very largo dcurco ns well
as In payment for tho oxtonstvo work
up to the closo of tho American adminis
tration. Tho following Is a summary of expen
ditures mado fiom Cuban revenues!
Stato and government 2,703,164 53
Justlco and public instruction.. 11,105,838 09
Flnnnco , 4,817,045 15
Rural guard and administra
Agriculture, Industry and com
merce 1,129,535 30
Barracks and qunrtors 2.524.CS2 '25
Public buildings, works, ports
nnd harbors G,93",390 07
Custom servlco 2,922,790 15
Postal service 1,C25,S09 53
Census 280,393 44
Charities and hospitals 4,128,037 50
Sanitation 9,703,457 23
Other municipal expenditures. 4,450,099 10
Quarantlno 694,024 51
Miscellaneous .., 880,190 90
Total disbursements during
-fho entire period of Ameri
can occupation (53,371,370 41
The buildings selected for barrackB and
quarters for tho army wero used only
temporarily by the troops, and when put
In thorough repair and good sanitary con
dition were turned over to tho municipal
ities as hospitals. Many of the most com
pletely appolntod hospitals in tho lslnnd
have been fitted out In this way. It fol
lows' that when consideration is given to
tho short time which tho troops actually
occupied theso buildings that the amount
charged against appropriations for bar
racks and quarters Is much greater than
would havo been necessary had not tho
selection of quarters been mado a sec
That tho administration of the depart
ment of sanitation was judicious and
thorough In Its results, is apparent In tho
largo decrease of tho death rate in the
island since modern sanitary measures
havo prevailed. Tho doath rate prior to
this tlmo had been ns high as 80 and 90
in tho thousand, but decreased to less
than 23 in ono thousand; and during tho
season Just passed, when yollow fever
was formerly at Its height, Havana was
entirely free from this epidemic.
The marl no quarantine conducted by the
United States Marino hosnltnl service
,has been effective in preventing the
spread of contagious diseases; and this
service has greatly aided the other offi
cers In their efforts to establish healthful
The Gulf states of tho Union have also
profited by theso measures.
In withdrawing from Cuba wo left a
treasury balance of $635,000.00, and bal
ances In the hands of collectors and dis
bursing officers aggregating ?1, 200,000.00,
constituting an arnplo working capital
for tho inauguration of the now republic.
All of tho branches of sovernment
wero organized nnd had been gradually
put Into tho hands of tho native officers
who had been associated In tho respective
departments with American administra
tors, whereby opportunity was given for
a full understanding of our methods of
Tho former assistant auditor under the
American administration became tho aud
itor for tho new republic; the assistant
treasurer became the treasurer; the na
tive administrators of justice, flnanco,
public Instruction and public works, con
tinue to hold ofllco under tho Cuban gov
ernment. A clear tltlo to tho public buildings,
roads, wharves and school houses passed
to the Cuban republic.
There stands out promlnantly above all
other consideration tho fnct that the
United States put forth every effort for
tho betterment of Cuba and her people
What It cost us in lives nnd money is an
other story. Whnt is to bo tho future
of Cuba Is also not a subject of consid
eration. As an executor of a self-appointed
trust, Uncle Sam has been a success.
UNDER MANAGEMENT OP FRIENDS
Offers Pour Courses of Study
Leading to Degrees:
PREPARING FOR BUSINESS LIFE, OR FOR THE
STUDY OF THE LEARNED PROFESSIONS
Character Always the Primary Consideration
Extensive Campus; Beautiful Situations and Surroundings;
Sanitary Oonditiona tho Seat; Thorough Instruction:
Intelligent Physical Culture.
OATALOQUE ON APPUOATION
DR, JOSEPH SWAIN. President.
EAST STROUDSBURG, PA.
This popular State Institution is located in the midst 0! the
Delaware Water Gap-Mount Pocono Summer Resort Region,
the most healthful ana picturesque in the state, and one that is
visited by thousands of tourists annually.
COURSES OP STUDY.
In addition to the departments of the regular Normal Course,
we have special departments of Musici 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 conv
plete education and should be taken advantage of at once, as this
law may be repealed by the next Legislature,
OOSr OF BOARDING,
Boarding expenses are $3.50 per week, which includes fully
furnished ana 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 replastered 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 aa to free tuition,
expenses, courses of study, and other facts of interest, and will be
mailed without charge fo those desiring it. Fall Term opens
September 8th, 1903. " I
E. L, KENP, A. M., Principal.
An Unparalleled Opportunity to Secure
Advanced Educates Free
Read (lie Conditions of The Tribune's Great Educational Contest
List of Scholarships
0 Scholarships in Syra
cuse University, nt
8432 oach 8 804
1 Scholarship In Buck-
nell University. . . . 520
1 Scholarship in the
Unlvernltw nt Itn.
PREPARATORY SCHO OLS.
1 Scholarship In Wash
ington School for
1 Scholarship in Will
1 Scholarship in Dick
1 n 8 0 n Collegiate
Preparatory School. 750
1 Scholarship In New
ton Collsglato In
1 Scholarship In Key-
Btone Academy. . . . 600
1 Scholarship in Brown
1 Scholarship In the
School of tho Lack
1 Scholarship in the
1 Scholarship in Cotuit
MUSIC, BUSINESS AND ART.
4 Scholarships in
tory of Music, at
8125 each 500
4 Scholarships in the
of Music and Art. . 460
8 Scholarships in
College, at S100
6 Scholarships in In
average value 857
j eah ; 285
2 Scholarships in
ness College, at 885
2 Scholarships in Al
fred Wooler's Vocal
Those Wishing tO enter thfi
plan will be cheerfully answered.
CONTEST EDITOR, Scranton Tribune Scranton, Pa.
Three Special Honor Prizes for August
To be given to the three contestants scoring the largest number of points during the month of August
FIRST PRIZE--Folding Pocket Kodak. No. I, A.
SECOND PRIZE--No. 2 Brownie Camera.
THIRD PRIZE--No. I Brownie Camera.
All these are made by the Eastman Kodak Company.
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MUSIC, one to four years. COMMERCIAL, one year.
BUSINESS AIND SCIENTIPIC. three years.
Instruction by College Trained Specialists.
NATUIIAIj ADVANTAGES-ncnutlful campus of 20 acres ; mountain
sprhiB wntor all throiiKli the buildings, exceptionally healthful location.
Wo prcparo for nil tho colleges uml technical bchools. For Illustrated
catalouuc, sond to REV. ELKANAH HULLEY. A. M PRINCIPAL,
Do You Want
a Good Education?
Not a ihoit course, nor an easy course,
nor a cheap course, but tho best education
to bo had. No .other education U Tiortb
(pending time and money on. It you do,
wrlto lor catalozue ot
nhtcli offer thorough preparation In tht
Engineering aud Chemical I'rotefelooa M well
u tho regular College coursci.
6CRAHT0N COBKE3PONDEN0S S0HO0U
T. J. Foster, S'letldeat. Elmer II. Lawall, Ireu.
Vlc fiesldent Becrtry t
Rules of the .Contest
The special rewards will bo given
to tho person securing tho largest
numhor of points.
Polnfn milt hA nmAli.A Am a1.hAi.
Bwita securing now subscribers to
Ono month's BUhsorinttnn. a .Kfl 1
SThreo months' subscrip
Hoa 1.25 9
Six months' subscription. 2.60 O
One vnnr'n oii1ir..n,nn Knnia
Tho contestant with tho highest
number of points will be given a
choice from tho list of special re
wards; the contestant with the sec
ond highest number of points will
bo given a choice of the remaining
rewards, and so on through the list.
Tho contestant who secures the
highest number of points during
any calendar months of the contest
will receive a special honor reward,
this reward being entirely inde
pendent of t,ho ultimate disposition
of the scholarships.
Each contestant failing to securo
n special reward will bo given 10
per cent, of all money he or she
turn3 in. .
All subscriptions must bo paid In
Only new subscribers will bo
Renewals by persons whoso -names
are already on our subscrip
tion list will not bo credited. The
Tribune will Investigate each sub
scription and if found Irregular in
any way reserves the right to re
No transfers can be made after
credit has once been given.
All subscriptions nnd the cash to
ei pay for them must bo handed in at
J.UO AilUUUQ UU1LO WlbUUI IUQ weon
in which they aro secured, so that
papers can bo sent to the subscribe
ers at once. -t
Subscriptions must be written oS
blanks, which can be secured at The
Tribune office, or will be sent by
R . IT-" . .5
iNunoc mat according iu uig
B above rules, EVERY CONTEST
ANT WILL BE PAID, whether
gj they secure a fapeclal Keward or not.
once. AH' questions concerning the
! -! !
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 Septembers, 1902.
E. L. KEA1P, A. f!.,
Chestnut Hill Academy
Chestnut Hill. Pa.
A boarding school for boys
in tho elevated and beautiful
open country north of Phil
adelphia, U minutes from
Broad gt. station. Cata
logues on application.
.. i 2 .1..