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THE SClUNTOa TRIBUNE-MONDAY, DECEMBER S, 1002,
Published Baity Except Sunday, by Th Tt lbon
PublUhlag Company ,nl Fifty Ctntt a Month.
mvy b. nicttAnn Kntto.
O. F. BYXBKH lltMtMMl Manaoeii.
Entered t tht rotofflc At Bcranton, M Second
CUM Mill Matter.
Wtifin tpne will permit. The Tribune U
Blwnyi Bind to print ihortlMten from It
frUnril bonrtng n current ionloi, but 1U
ulo U tlit thole mint tie ilened, for )mh
Mention, by the writer' rtinl nnntet end
the nonditlon precedent to ncoeptnhoe li
thnt nil contribution! limit be itibjert to
THE FLAT llATit tfOlt AUVKKT1SINO.
The following table thours th price per Inch each
Innertton, spue to be tut-d wllhln one- ymn
Lewi tSihlal n ciTn T
w Inches . . . .
For card of thanfci, rwulutlmn of cowlolenrs.uml
ilmlUr contrlliiitlom In th nature of nilveitlslnj,
TUo Tribune makes h charito of ft cents n line.
SOU ANTON. DKCEMHEU S, JDOJ.
Tlie next teeonlov of Sorunton cun bo
n Ilopubllciiii It' i'.ictltiiiallstn Is liuvled.
Thomas U. Reed.
Till-: TNEXl'ECTED death of
Tlinni.ix I!. Houtl litis tiwak
iMt'Hl it wnilinunr of national
l'CRrot. Mp wits an ttiiltttto up
v'll iih ii lilctuivsnuc nsiu'o In Atnerl
ian pnlltli's. Ills withdrawal from till
m.'llvi imt'tlflpiiiloii in pulitlcial tiffiiiif,
ho fin from ilviulenln? ilio memory of
Ills rotc-oful antl extraordinary ncram
allty, aottially 1ept Ins name ami Ills
fame and Ills douRllly deeds ua a pro
tagonist uf tiitfomjirninlsltiff ItopuJjll
wm principles before the pnlillo lit hlyu
relief, from tin- day upon which, he 10
pigncri tlie spcaUuiKlilp until the hour
of ills denlh. And yet If we are to ana
lyz minuU'ly Mr. Heed's - career, wo
shall fail to find In It any extraordinary
or Indeed unusual marks of uoristruct
lvo or speculative statesmanship, llin
ranse of political vision was not very
wide. His Intollectual IiiHlght into
political and s-oelal problems was pon
derously solid, but not remarkably
perspicuous, lie did not tumble him
self very much about prospective re
sults, so loiif,- as tlif solution of the
tittestlon lie had in hand demanded
prompt and forcible immediate action.
Ills estimate of human nature, If not
very generous, was essentially just.
He cared HUlo for tilts sensitiveness
and self-complacency of the individual
in dealing with the crowd. If lie did
not regard the Ilotisij of Itepresenta
tives as an Inchoate mob, lie adopted a
relentless pedagogic sway os-er it which
was irresistible because he made no
pretense or bones about it. His atti
tude toward the house as speaker was
simplicity itself, yet only a strong man
with an abiding sense of his own pow
ers and confidence in his own person
ality could have assumed it and main
tained it as lie did, session after ses
sion. Tom Reed never said an ill word
of anybody, or perhaps thought an un
charitable thought of any human being,
yet he dominated one of the greatest
representative legislative bodies in the
world by a foreefulness of will and an
autocracy of discipline that pome con
gressmen openly declared to bo uncon
stitutional and tyrannous, and the most
complacent of whom found It to be
Mr. Iteed had no love of power for its
own sake. Ills resignation of the
speakership was as sudden as it was
unexpected. The country had coma to
look upon Tom Iteed and the plenary
dispensation of the chair as essential
to productive legislation. He might
have maintained that position until a
Democratic house was returned, at
whatever time the future has that con
summation in store for us. Mr. need's
private interests suffered whllo his
political ascimdancy was towering sky
ward. He was not rich enough to sac
rifice his professional prospects to the
dignity to which lie was elected and he
was not poor enough to have regarded
the salary nf his olilce ns a determin
ing factor in retaining the most Inilu-i-ntial
mid commanding political oillec
outside of the presidency to which a
citizen can aspire. What the law gulm-d
in leabsorblng Tom need, polities lost.
It Ij u topic of much constitutional
perplexity and altogether outside the
consideration of Mr. Heed's personal
ity, whether the speaker of the IIoid-p
of ltepresentatlvis shouia command
s-uch enormous practical influence in
that assembly in addition to liW nom
inal and ritualistic- functions. The evo
lution of olllcial llt'o proceeds upon two
linen. Pome great otlicc-s lose in Int'lu
eneo with time; others gain with it,
The govvrnlng prerogatives of the King
of England have lost almost every vestige-
of their original force. Even those
which they retain are almost useless
fiirvlvals. Tin.' Initiative of the pri-M-dent
of the United Htates, on the other
hand, has enormously luereaEod. at
lenst since the Civil war. The discre
tion of thij speaker of the House of
Commons is negative, or in its widest
scope moral; that of the speaker of the
House of Uepresentativcs is directly
and pervasively domliuitlua. Mr. iiecrt
did not I'tilarge the puiU'i's of the chair.
He stimulated those that were iv-cblo
arid lesttseltiited those tlmt wciu dor
mant. His pu'decessor.N luul had un
actly the sanui powers and hud lined
them only tentatively in th. tnim way.
Speaker Iteed breathed Into them the
breath of his own siiperubiuidlng vital
ity and seemed to creato what hu In
Diet simply ruvived. Ho never denied
?r disguised that ha was fundamentally
a partisan. Hu'dld not takj refngo in
sham eoippiomlses. Ho did what hu
d as ho believed In the be3t interest
.u me peopie, ami iieeiiusii no was
ivavt, manly and frank the people re
sfcected and lionori-d him, though not
:t the limit of his ambition and desire,
,Tio courts having practically de
rived the postal authorities of Jut is
alctjon over tho malls, at least in re
lation to certain frauds and reforms, It
in up to cougres4 again to iovUo the
Ocorgii Francis Truiu says ho plan
ltd an American shipping combine llf
:y years ago $hat would. If It hud Bone
t'lrough, have been hlfwrr 'than Mor-
gan's. Hut It Is not what's planned
but what's done that counts.
The announcement by tho Lacka
wanna Itullrottd company of a volun
tary Increasij In the pay of all employes
to ditto from December I Is gladsome
and cennoimblc news. Tho Lackawan
na has always been it liberal employer
of labor. Its rates of wages litivo com
pared favorably with those of compet
ing lines, and, moreover, Its Institution
of n pension rotltoment system for
faithful umploycM was a step l ad
vance of most roads In this region, tt
Is only fair, however, to say that Its
employes deserve all llicy get. They
are a splendid corps of servants.
Examining the Consequence.
-yHE NVw Orlctns Tlnies-Dem-I
noiitt, one of the Intelligent
JL and conservative Journals of
the Houlh, comment re
V.i ot fully on President lloosevelt's ro
cent letter defining the attitude of.
his iulniIiilstriillon with reference to
tin- appointment of creditable negroes
to federal olilce. It credits the presi
dent with honesty of purpose, hut dis
qualifying lack of dhi'ct knowledge of
the men proitileni as It exists In the
Houlh. After presenting the usual ar
guments why social equality between
whites and blacks Is Inherently Impos
sible, It proceeds:
"Now, It mny be said that civil lcc
ognlllon of the negro, as Illustrated In
appointments to Important federal of
llces, has little. If anything, to do with
social recognition. To this plea there
me many answers, and one certainly
that Is concluslv"; namely, that any
one who entertains such views little
understands the temper and disposition
of either nice. Tin- effect of such ap
pointments need not be concealed.
They arc always followed by resent
ment on the part of tlie whites and by
a singular manifestation of truculence
on the part of .the blacks, not always,
In tho latter case, by the- black ap
pointee, hut by the black race. A post
olllci' is not a private library; a custom
home is not a lady's drawing-room.
Each is n place of public business.
Tlie moment these olllces are occupied
by negroes they become a sort of cen
ter of magnetic attraction fur negroes
hi tin' community. The blacks instant
ly begin to imagine that the custom
hotHc or postolllce, in large measure,
belongs to them. The sense of pro
prietorship, carried to delirium, ani
mates the negroes. It is reflected In
their maimer in public places, In the
streets, mid wherever persons congre
gate. It lends to make tlumi even
more truculent than they naturally are.
It disturbs the- peaco of the romniutii
tty, leads to the violation of law and
costs the- whites, In the end, not a llttlo
money -not to speak of tho humiliation
they suffer. Ji retauls the progress of
both races. It defeats honest purposes.
It spoils well-laid plans. It makes the
more dilllcult and postpones the solu
tion of the race problem. Economical
ly ic is unwise. Ethically it cannot be
The conclusion which the Ntw Or
leans paper reaches Is that the South
is the white man's country, that the
negro must for ages If not perpetually
remain an inferior and an object of
sufferance, gaining independence' only
as; he? wins it economically and then
having it only to such degree as the
superior race shall graciously allow,
and that olllce-holdlnsc muse In onr of
the privileges reserved exclusively for
the whites. If pronounces this ar
rangement the order of nature, which
man may try to change but will try in
vain. Notwithstanding constitutional
guarantees to the contrary, this is tho
airangement the recognition of which
it urges upon the national government,
and any other course, however honest
ly and benevolently intended, will, we
al e assured, wind up In disaster.
All of which may be fundamentally
true. Hut If this nation is to accept it
as true-, li should bravely face the con
sequences. One consequence arising
Inevitably from the southern premise Is
the necessity of putting our constitu
tion into confonnlry with it. It Is nut
good for a nation any more than for
an individual to lie a He. Another
consequence is the necessity of the re
adjustment of southern representation
to fit the baste of actual suffrage In
thii section. It Is pieposlevous to sup
pose that the whites uf one- part of the
country will forever remain willing
that the whites or another part shall
exerclsj a per capita voting strength
several times their own.
Schenectady has organized a i.'ltlsauis'
Alliance, the president of which Is Er.
Itayinoud or Tnlon college. May It have
length of llfo and strength of backbone.
THE president's recoiiinienda
tluii that a committee of
congress pay a visit to
Alaska in ordtr to become
familiar with that territory's resources
n ml needs is timely and should bo act
ed upon. Though li would probably
mean a Junket, the country would ex
cuse thai In consideration of tho Inci
Alas-ka, In magnitude equal to tho
whole of the I'nlted States oast of the
Mississippi river, has been a territorial
possession of this country for a period
of Umn. equal to more than half the
spun nf an average lifetime, and yet, In
this long Interval It has been all hut
neglected by congress. Although In
habited peimaiieiitly by more people
than Inhabit the states of Nevada and
Idaho, with their four votes In the
I'nlted States senate, Alaska han never
been allowed oven the scant justice of
a delegate In congress, a privilege free
ly vouchsafed to tho youngest of our
In tho fertile Canadian northwest,
Alaska's natural rival hi attracting
Immigration, the homeseekur Is allotted
WO acres of laud upon homestead title;
In Alaska, where rich luud exists in
abundance in sheltered valleys, fairly
aching for the plow and harrow, the
homesteader can only get M) acres, or
only half that which Is alloted in the
states. The city attorns? of Nome,
who Is now lu AVushington trying to
induct congress to Rlve a little atten
tion to this subject, gives It as his be
lief that If homestead laws were to be
enacted for Alaska similar to those
which led to the development of the
Oregon country, within a year 50,000
. fWJJijrfvii&t t
persons Would bo attracted to the Yu
kon, Trttiana and Cooper HVer valleys,
where grow grows as high As a man's
head, every conceivable species of tem
perate isoiio vegetation can bo grown In
profusion, and tho soil Is so rich that,
In Hid language of Captain Wleseii of
tho United Htates army, "It would bo
sold by the pound us fertilizer If It
were In New York." In these locali
ties navigation Is open all tho year
round and the coldest weather In mid
winter is only 14 degrees below zero.
Sltltn, the capital, Is as warm us
Washington, V. C, one of Its draw
backs being that there Is not enough
cold weather lu winter to freeze Ice for
summer use! There are ''millions of
acres of fine land In the territory whero
homes can bo built and comfort enjoy
ed equal to any In tho states.
Alaska's cry for attention Is worthy
The reason given by Mr. Lansing for
declining to become a candidate for re
corderthat his personal and olllcial
Interests might clash Is applicable In
some degree to every citizen. No man
worth his salt could work for tho city
for the salary tho city pays and bear
the unjust criticism attaching to pub
lic otllce-hotdltig without necessarily
sacrlllcltig and subordinating private to
public Interest!'. We do not think that
any reasonable sjerantonlun would
question Mr. Lansing's good faith. But
since he Is evidently In earnest in his
attitude, let the hunt for a man of his
character and ability proceed. Tho
ne.t recorder of Kcranton should be a
nun i equal to the Job.
There arc operators In the coal busi
ness who have been known to go back
mi workers who have stood by them In
times of trouble; but, without discour
tesy to the strike commission, we think
that .T. L. Crawford is not one of them.
naltishu A. (irow promises to con
clude' his long career in congress by
delivering a farewell address giving his
views and predictions regarding cap
ital and labor. It should be a speech
It Is one thing to propose and another
thing to effect a short session of the
Pennsylvania legislature. If Hrother
Durham chops It off In April he will
need a sharp axe.
IS MINING UNHEALTHFUL.
In Saturday's issue of the Jorunal of
the American Medical association ap-peiu-s
a long editorial entitled "The
Healtlifu'iiicss of Coal Mining," which
embodies a study of authoritative utter
ances and statistic''. The conclusions
reached differ from those indicated in
testimony before the strike commission,
Quotation Is madn. in tho article, from
Louis' "Dangerous Trades," the most re
cent standard woik, regarding the
healtlit'uhiess of mining hi England, and
figure arc cited showing that while tho
mortality of all males in Great llrltnln
during the years iSM-ie! was 1S.V4 per
l.UW. out of which t'.ST deaths were duo
to accidents, leaving 17.S7 per 1.000. due
to natural cauus; ret the mortality
among coal miners from all causes for
the samepeilod was only 12.S1, that due
to accident being given as 2.00, making
the death rate due tu natural causes only
10.:::. per l,f.i. Jt ohould lie said in ex
planation that English mines are gen
erally dry and the ventilation Is good.
The Join mil says there arc no cone;;,
pondlngly authoritative tlgures for Amer
ican coal mlneis, a circumstance certain
ly to be rot-retted; but from tho mortal
ity flirlhn.'S given hi the last census re
ports It llnds that mlner-i and quart y
liien included together lost by consump
tion less than one-tenth of their total
mortality, as against over one-ninth
among farmers and agricultural workers,
over one-eighth among profesisonal men.
merchants and common laborers, and be
tween ona-slxth and om-'oventli among
manufacturing employees. Their pro
portion of deaths from pneumonia was
about the same as agriculturalist and
common laborers, and rather greater
th:m among other classes of workers;
while thai from befit disease' and ills
onlois of ihi nervous system was among
the lowest In all occupations. Only In
accidental deaths does tho mining indus
try have n. specially had pro-eminence,
and here it Is exceeded by the railway
service, the per centage being St and :'!
respectively of the total mortality. Near
lj uiie-sevonth of tlie deaths of minors
are ai i!3 and over and more than one
fourth at over . ",. The conclusion
reached by the editor of tlie Journal Is
"The facts collected from all available
sources seem to Indicate that tlie occu
pation of coal mining Is not either roln
llvelly or absolutely unliealthfiil as com
pared with the majority of other means
of gaining a livelihood, li 1ms Its incon
veniences and hardships and Is exposed
to spt'clal danger from accidents, but
these can be iiilnimlzid by proper cute,
appliance and legal regulations. Tho
special diseases to which miners are li
able seem also to be largely preventive.
Thus greater care In changing- tho
equable atmosphere of the mine to tho
extremes of heat and cold outside would
probably i educe tho pioportlon of respir
atory nlTiotlous, such as mtlmia, etc.,
that are now claimed to bo Incident to
VERY MUCH RATTLED.
From tho Wlllifs-llarre Record.
Tio Bcranton Times charges that great
frauds were committed in the interest
of Mr. Connull mid none In the1 Interest of
.Mr. Howell. If that bo trua tho Times
ought to court the Investigation a contest
will develop, and welcome It as a niuans
of bringing to Ignomlnous exposure the
Republicans it lias already condemned
as guilty. Our Scrnnton contemporary
has beennio "rattled,"
! . -f. .j. .j. j. .fr . 4. "; :.
WE ARE READY to show our holiday stock, not only of
Plano3 but everything musical. A Piano gives an
entirely different tone to a home. Better come and
see us and talk it over. We will be pleased to show you our
beautiful stock of Holiday Pianos and explain our easy payment
plan. We make It possible for every home to have a Piano,
Store Open Evenings This flontli.
We offer you a new piano from $175 up to $1050, and guarantee
every Piano we sell. Pianos selected now will be held for
Christmas delivery If desired. Don't put off ; come now and
look through our store.
N. A. HULBERT,
J ALWAYS BUSY.
Direct from the factory to your feet J
you save one-fourth 1-4. i
Men's WoonsocKet Gum Boots $2. 25
Men's Felt Boots anil Overs. .$2, $1.75 and $1.50
:: Men's Storm Rubbers soc and 75c
I MeR's Sandals 50c and 75c
tf Ladies' Rubbers
fe 25c 40c 50c
I KP Misses' and Chiki-
t WaiMSmsmH ren's Rubbers. . .25c
All our Footwear, as well as our Rub
bers and Boots, comes direct from the
factories to your feet, therefore you easily
Wholesale and Retail.
no. 9o3 ,s
t IA - - 1--I R U . 1
, ttH to a WcV Ch,V
This Is guaranteed by tlie Hodgeman Rubber Co.'s Storm Coats and
Mackintoshes. We have them in all grades from $5.00 to $25.00.
HENRY BELIN. JR.,
Central Agent (or tha Wyoming District (or
Ulnlus, Wajtinr, Sporting, Smokeleu ni th
Itepauno Clicmlcal Conipiny'
Safety Fuse, Ctps and Exploders. Jtoom 101 Coo
aell Uulldln; ,Scri-.iUn.
JOHN' II. SMITH & 60N Plymouth
E. W. UUI.UQAN Wilkes-Bar
Advertise your wants in The Trib
une's Wont Columns. They pay.
85c, $1.00 and $1.25
Youths' Gum Boots..
Boys' Gum Boots $1.59
Child's Storm King
Misses' and Youths'
Child's Happy Gum
Boots 75c, $1.00
114-116 VVyoniinjr Ave.
-" , 1Q03
(TO kTWk H Tl
LOUIS H- SptUCo S
THIS IS THE AXE
That cuts tliu fancy prleo out of rllii
mmultj, For moro iloilnlto liit'oniiutlou
all at my tmilor ami "axo iin" nnrt at
tlio sumo tlmu neo tliu frco ami IntoreHt
inir ivlilllt nl' illumnnrl I'littlnir. Dili-
morula In tlia roiirjli an well u I'Jmemltla.J
Opula ami otlior pruulotiH Moiies, JliO
liatKiiliiH for this wei'k nio: . ,,
Outs 7-Kt. ltlnj; WQ
SU.Kt. Ttlltg IZH
IW-Kt. JUliK K-3
I'-kt. nine: jm
l-Kt. ltlnir so
Lndlpii' lloon King, ilvo itlamomls,
CltiHlor Uliiu, ten dlamnrulK anil why. Ml
Gypsy Itlnjr, J iliiimonU and two rubles !U
Tiffany Him,'. 9i-Kt 40
Tiffany ltlnrr, Vj-Kt L'5
Tlffuny Win,-, a.lU-Kl li)
Tlftnny lUiiu, li.Kt is
Kar Screws, si.Kt. ,, 40
Knr Screws, 7I-Kt 4:,
Bur Drops, l.Kt 70
Kar Drops, 1',4'Kt It;,
Laillus1 Ilroocli, ?i-Kt ti
l.aillcs' lirooch. U diamonds. lii-Kt. .., !fi
Blininvock, Scarf I'in, mnall diamond.. A
Diamonds itvcut, polished 11ml Im
proved. Satisfaction bIvcii. or your monoy back
WALTER W, WINTON'S
697 Meara Building.
New York of lice, 63 Nassau street; Dla.
mond Cutting Factory, 1325 Atlantlu Avu
mm, Brooklyn, N. Y and C;t 11 ml :'o ,oo
Jei'SBnu'lit, Amsterdam, Holland.
. i r-Tn'ti'n"- - - i i V
Twenty Christmas Presents
To Be Given by Tlie Scranton Tribune to the Children of
Scraiiton and Northeastern Pennsylvania.
One Present $20.00 In Gold $20.00
One Present 10.00 in Oold 10.00
One Present 5.00 In Gold 5.00
Two Presents 3.50 Each 5.00
Five Presents.... ; 1.00 Each 5.00
Ten Presents 50c Each 5.00
Total Twenty Presents
Tim TKIUUNH'S SECOND ANNUAL
Junto Educational Contest
A Contest in Wnrd-HuildiriK.
Who Can Alakc the Most Words Out of the Letters in
THIS IS much easier than last year's contest, and twenty of tha
brightest boys and girls will seenre Chrismas Gifts In cash for
making the largest number of words out of these letters. It is
lots of fun to think of the words and hunt them up In the dictionary, and
besides it will help you with your spelling. You will be surprised at tHe
number cf different ways these twelve letters can be used.
Rules of Hie Contest
Presents will be given to tho boys or girls, whose parents or guard
ians are subscribers to THE TRIBUNE, building the largest number of
words out of the letters contained in "The Home Paper."
Mo letter must be used any more times than they appear in these
three words. As an example, only one "A" could be used, but there
might be two "H's" or three "E's."
Only words defined in the MAIN PORTION of "Webster's Inter
national Dictionary" (edition of 1898) will be allowed. Any dictionary
can be used, but in judging the contest THE TRIBUNE will debar all
words not" found in Webster's.
Proper names, cr any other words appearing in the "Appendix" will
not be allowed.
Obsolete words are admitted if defined in the dictionary.
Words spelled two or more ways can be used but once.
Words with two or more definitions can be used but once.
No single letters counted as" words except "A" and "O."
How to Write Your List.
Write on one side of the paper only.
Write very plainly ; if possible, use a typewriter.
Place the words alphabetically.
Write your name, age, address and number of words at tho top
of your list.
Write the name of parent or guardian with whom you live and
who is a regular subscriber to THE TRIBUNE.
Fold tho list DO NOT ROLL.
CONTEST CLOSES SATURDAY. DECEMBER 20TH at 5 P. Al.
All letters of inquiry for information will be promptly answered. Ad
dress your list of vords, or any question you wish answered, to
BED ROOM FURNITURE
We have now in stock the finest display
of these goods ever made in Scranton.
Mahogany sets in the Colonial and Na
poleon post bed styles. They are ele
Dressers and Chiffoniers in beautifully
finished Mahogany; Colonial and Louis
We Invite Inspection Whether You Arc Going to Buy at Once or Not
TH2S3 CNTSnPRICINO DEALERS C4V
SUPPLY YOUR NEEDS OF EVERY
CHARACTER PROMPTL" AND SATIS
FACTORILY. FOR SALE
niJCRICS and WAGONS r.f all liimli; also
llnust3 niitl IluilUliiK I.oU nt bargains.
iionsi:s ci,uti:i) ana quoomi:o at
M. T. KELLER
Lackawanna Carriage Works.
aeOURITY BUILDING .SSW.V3S U'JION
IIom Olilce, 203-203 JleiiM nullJIns.
We are inaturliiff ifcatca each month urhMt
show a net ir.ihi to the investor 0! about it
per cent. Wo loan money. We also i3ue
I'UI.I, l'ID STOCK" $100.00 per thare, inter
est payable tcmi-uimujlly.
Abtliavr 11AI.I, Secretary.
E, JOSEPH KUBTTEL.
rear Ml Lackawanna avenue, manufacturer n
Wiic Sireciu of all Kinds; fully prepared lor
tho eprin',' season. We inaUu all l.iudj vt
perch scrcviu, etc,
tleneril fciitraitur. Iluildcr and IKalor in
lluililinjr iiioiic, Ce.iientinj et u-llaii, a spe
cially. Telerihoiio So!):'
OltVe, "-7 Wa.lunstcii avenue,
THE SCRANTON VlTRIFISD BRICX
Slaker of 1'avinj llrirk, etc. M. II. Dale,
ficucrsl SjIcs Ascnt, Olltce 29 WasliliiKton
ave. WcrUs at Kay Aug, l'a., I;, ii W. V. lt.R.
S0RANTOK CORRESPONDENCE SOIIOOtS
T. J. Foster, I'rcs. Elmer It. Lawall.Treas
H. J. Foster Stanley r. Allen.
Vice l'recldent Secretary.
f Washington Avenue
Do You Waut
a Good Education?
Not kbort course, nor to easy count,
nor a cheap cource, but th best cducatlos
to bo had. No cither education U worth
spending time and money on. If you do,
write for catalogue ol
nhich offen thorough preparation in tk
tngineerine and Clicmlcal i'rofenlont u vtU
13 the regular College courjei.
IJlAie iuHliUU SCHOOL I
EAST SritOUDSBURG, PA,
Repulnr Stato Normal Courses and
Special Departments of Music. Kloou.
tion, Art. Drawing, Stenoeraphy nnd
Typowtitluu; strone Colleuo Prepara
Hoarding expenses $3.50 per week.
Pupils admitted at any time. Winter
Term opens Dec. 23tli. Write for cata
logue. E. X,. KEMP, A. M.,
iimiMw -w.&wcA. w. .uHumttm.