F REEL AND TRIBUNE.
VOL. V. No. -61.
FOR THE RIGHT OF WAY.
BOTH COMPANIES APPEAR BEFORE
A Spirited Fight Is Going On to Capture
a Valuable Franc-bine—Councilman Are
in No Hurry to Grant the tine of the
Streets Unless It Will Benefit the Town.
The special meeting of the borough
council to consider the applications for
the right of way through the streets
from the two electric railway companies
was held on Monday evening. After
accepting the applications the members
decided to allow the representatives of
the different companies the privilege of
making verbal explanations, in addition
to their applications, in order that the
matter would be thoroughly understood.
Harry E. Sweeney, of Drifton, for the
Union Passenger Company, said the
men whom he represents had milch ex
perience in building street railways. He
would guarantee that work would he com
menced as soon as possible after the
council grants the right of way. It was
true the company had no charter yet, as
they did not feel disposed to spend
money in that way until they were sure
they would get permission to build the
road through Freeland. They would
not ask for two years to complete it, but
would push it ahead at once and do all
they could to tiring trade to Frteland,
not to take it away. He repeated the
statement made at a former meeting
that the company would also operate an
electric light plant here.
Alvin Markie, of llazleton, represent
ed the Hazleton and North Side Com
pany, and said they intended to build a
road from Pleasant Hill to Upper Le
high. The company was chartered last
September under an act of 1889, which
gives them the right of way through
Hazle and Foster townships and on Cen
tre. Walnut, Pine and Johnson streets
in Freeland. He said the council could
grant to another company the privileges
asked, but that company could not get
a charter from the state to operate it.
Mr. Markie further stated that the
road would not come under control of
any railroad company while he was in
terested in it. The North Side Com
pany, he said, was owned solely by him
self. Others were named as members
of it in the charter, hut the entire capi
tal was furnished by him, and he would
have it in operation within the time
specified (two years) in the application,
and would give bonds to that effect. He
would also furnish light to the town if it
was wanted. Like the railway, how
ever, the power and everything else
would come from llazleton.
Mr. Markie was followed by Matt
Long, of llazleton, who spoke in favor of
Mr. Markle's company, as it was the
one that had the charter.
Mr. Sweeney again took the floor and i
stated that none of the men in his com
pany were interested in railroads. They
we e ready to start immediately, and if
Freeland's council passes a resolution
giving them the right of way they would
very quickly determine by law that they t
have as good a right as any other com
pany to operate a street railway here.
Jos. Neuhurger made a few remarks
in favor of the Union Company, stating
that it seemed they were more disposed
to help the town than the other.
I). J. McCarthy followed with some
good advice to the council. He caution
ed tliem t lie careful in granting such a
valuable privilege to any one. He
would not be in favor of giving the fran
chise to either without gettingsomething ;
Councilman Williamson preferred to
go slow in the matter, and spoke of the
a Ivisability of holding a citizens' meet
ing to otitain the views of the taxpayers
The members decided to present both
ordinances to Borough Solicitor Hayes
and to take no action in the matter until
lie gives them advice The meeting
adjourned to he called again upon order
of President Dooris.
Schemes for New Counties.
There are two new county projects on
foot: That to form a now counry out of
portions of Schuylkill and Luzerne, to
be known as Hazle, with llazleton for
the county seat, and that to make a new
county out of portions of Allegheny,
Fayette, Washington and Westmore
land, to he known as Monongahela.
The first-named scheme will he press
ed upon the legislature with great energy.
It has been a very lively issue in the
affairs of the southern part of Luzerne
county for several years, and in the
twenty-first district at the late election a
senator favorable to the project was
chosen, and it will have able and restless
champions in both houses. In and about
Wilkes-Barre, the county seat, there
naturally is very strong opposition to
another division of Luzerne, as it is only
about fifteen years since Lackawanna
was carved out of her territory. In
the other parts of Luzerne not included
in the territory of the proposed new
county, however, ther is much feeling
in favor of the division, and it is being
encouraged on the ground that separa
tion will considerably reduce the ex
penses of the remaining county.
What becomes of the Luzerne scheme
will depend upon the character and en
durance of the efforts made in the lobby
at Harrishurg, It is not a matter in
which the people at. large or their re
presentatives in the legislature can he
expected to have a favorable interest.
Natural inclination would he to oppose
the creation of new counties save in
instances where some real necessity ex
isted or some great public advantage was
to he derived from it. The arguments
in behalf of the new county of Hazle
liave not yet reached this importance.
Just as the matter stands, therefore,
there is nothing to encourage the organi
zation of the new county. Possibly its
advocates have not yet advanced all
their reasons in its favor, hut it is clear
they have not advanced enough. If
they can make it solely a question of
politics, they may have some luck, but
they are in great danger of falling be
tween the legislature and the governor.
A Writer Makes a Few Remarks About
the Power of Supervisors.
Freeland, Pa., Jan. 18, 1893.
EDITOR TRIBUNE. —Will you, or any
learned lawyer of Freeland or Hazleton,
inform and acquaint the citizens of the
law that invests the supervisors with
power to grant the right of way to any
company or corporation to build any
kind of a railway through the streets,
independant of even consulting the
wishes and desire of the citizens of the
towns through which the road is to go?
If there is no law granting them the
power, truly they have overstepped their
mark, and should be called to account
for the act. CITIZEN.
[An act approved May 14, 1889, by
Governor Beaver, gives to the "local
authorities" of cities, boroughs and
townships the privilege of giving such
consent. Supervisors are the "local
authorities" of townships, consequently
their actions cannot be disputed. Citi
zens or taxpayers need not be consulted
by them in such matters. In their dis
tricts they possess the same power as
borough or city councils do in boroughs
or cities. It is a poor law to say the
least, but is only one of the many hun
dreds that are passed and approved at
every session giving corporations unlim
ited power as soon as the consent of one
or two men is obtained. ED.]
Meeting of Literary Institute.
The C. Y. M. Literary Institute will
meet on Monday evening at Passarella's
hall. The following are the exercises of
Debate—Resolved, that the tendency
of the times indicate the downfall of
the American republic.
Atlirmative—James A. O'Donnell, A.
Negative—James F. Sweeney, John
Declamation—John B. Hanlon.
Select reading—John F. Gallagher.
Essay—Edward F. Hanlon.
The secretary requests all members
of the institute to he present, as this
will be the regular meeting for the
election of officers.
The institute will meet every Monday
evening at the above place hereafter.
Coal Shipments In IKD2.
The total shipments of anthracite coal
front the mines (luring the year 1892, as
compared with 1891 were as follws:
Regions. 1892 18111
Wyoming 22,51it,480.14 - 31,325,2:19.18
Lehigh 0,451.07(1.02 11,381,838.08
Schuylkill 12,020,784.1)2 12,741,258.05
Total 41,893,320.18 40,448,380.11
The stock of anthracite coal on hand
at tidewater shipping points December
31, 1892, was 657,868 tons. Of the total
shipments in 1892, 54.46 per cent, was
from the Wyoming region, 15 40 per
cent, was from the Lehigh region, and
30.14 per cent, from the Schuylkill
At Maueh Chunk on Monday the
counsel for Mike Dudor, who murdered
Mike Gallato at Tresckow, entered a
plea of guilty in the second degree,
which was accepted by the prosecutors.
Judge Dreher then sentenced Dudor to
pay a line of SIOO, the cost of prose
cution, and to undergo an imprisonment
for the term of 11 years and 9 months at
hard labor with separate or solitary con
fim*uent in the eastern penitentiary.
John McGinley died yesterday morn
ing at the residence of his mother, Mrs.
John McGee, Centre street. lie was
aged 17 years, 6 months and 14 days.
The young man had been suffering
with pneumonia for several weeks past,
and his death was not unexpected.
The funeral will take place at 2.30
o'clock on Friday afternoon. The re
mains will be interred at St. Ann's cem
The Citizens' Hose Company met at
their rooms last evening and after trans
acting routine business appointed mem
bers for the different positions at their
hall on the 27th inst. A bill of s2l for
drying the hose used at the Greek Cath
olic church fire was ordered paid. As
this tire was outside the borough limits
the expenses incurred must be paid by
the company itself.
Work was suspended at No. 3 slope all last
week on account of the cold wave which struck
The carpenters are working on the houses
putting them in good condition. They needed ,
If our foreign friends keep on leaving us as
they are at present the crop here will be light
In the spring.
Mrs. John Brogan spent a few hours among
Sandy Hun friends this week.
It is said there is a scarcity of slate pickers at
No. \i breaker.
Miss Mary A. Benjamin, who was spending j
her vacation with her friend Miss Ella Oliver,
returned to her home in Shenandoah on Sutur- |
James Dugan spent Sunday among friends at
Thomas Jones returned from the West and
seeured work here again.
J" 1 '" McMeniman, outside foreman at No. 2,
was ou tile sink list for a lew days lust week.
John Brudriok, at one time a resident of this
Lis himfe ymK dan * OTUU9l >-'
he J ," o tt t„ B niTr l iSn§l Weathorls '-
10 th ° Hu "f ari ""8 here.
John I'etitt made a business trip to White
Haven last week.
i hie evening last week while a sleighing wartv
of children was rounding the bend in tlie road
near No. 3 slope they were thrown out in the
snow, but eseaiH'd injury.
Andrew Oliver, of Wilburton, made allying
trip to this plaee on Saturday.
To the boys of this pluee we would say their
palace Is rather a gloomy place to congregate
in the evenings. We suggested a remedy some
time ago. Why not act on it boys, and. enjoy
life while it lasts?
Mrs. Charles MeGill returned on Tuesday
from a visit to her son Hugh, at Mt. Carmel.
Walking on the railroad track to and from
Freeland and Highland is something that many
of our residents indulge In. At this time ol the
year persons have their heads and ears well
covered, and often fail to hear trains coming
behind them. It is u dangerous practice, and
should be uvoided at all times.
FREELAND, LUZERNE COUNTY, PA., JANUARY 19, 1893.
REPUBLICANS OF FOSTER I
NOMINATE CANDIDATES FOR THE
Wilson ami liable Named for Super
! visors, Iteclitloil' for Tax Collector and
Kurt on and Folir for School Directors-
Proceedings of the Convention.
On Tuesday evening the delegates of
the various election districts met in con
vention at Highland schoolhouse for
the purpose of nominating a Republican
ticket for Foster township, and in just
forty-five minutes from the opening of
the convention until the delegates were
putting on their overcoats to Jeave, the
work was accomplished.
Christ Miller, temporary chairman,
called the convention to order at 7.30
o'clock and requested the delegates to
present their credentials. The following
is the list of delegates:
East Foster—George Smith, Thomas
Sandy Run—Thomas Kogler, Edward j
Eckley—John Evans, Richard Pro- J
Highland—Geo. T. Brown, Al. Seitz.
South Heberton—G. Fox, Thos. Howe.
Drifton—Philip Brier, Matthew Bell. I
Upper Lehigh—Evan It. Jones, Archy j
North Woodside —Elmer A. Salmon, i
South Woodside—Thomas Lewis, Win. !
The credentials being satisfactory, the
convention elected E. A. Salmon, of the
Points, permanent chairman, and Geo.
T. Brown, of Highland, secretary.
Upon taking the chair Mr. S lmon
made a strong plea for harmony among
the delegates, at the conclusion of which
he announced the convention ready to
receive names for the office of tax
Louis BechtlofT, of Birvanton, having
no opposition for that office, was nomin- i
ated by acclamation.
There were three aspirants for super
visor and the vote was as follows:
James Wilson, South Heberton,. .17
Jacob liable, Sandy Valley, 14
George Meyers, East Foster, 5
For the office of school director there
were three candidates, George Fehr, of
Eckley, C. W. Barton, of Drifton, and
John H. Boyle, of Highland. Mr.
Boyle withdrew his name in favor of
Messrs. Fehr and Barton, who were
nominated by acclamation.
Two names were placed in nomination
for the office of treasurer, Evan R.
Jones, of Upper Lehigh, and George
Ginter, of Drifton. The vote was:
Philip Fairchilds, of Sandy Valley,
was nominated for township clerk with
For auditor Edward A. Klinger, of
Sandy Run, was unanimously chosen.
John Gerlach, of Upper Lehigh, was
nominated for constable by acclamation.
The convention endorsed the nomin
ation of A. S. Monroe for poor director
ami Samuel HuHord for poor auditor,
after which the convention adjourned.
The following is the ticket:
Tax collector—Louis Bechtloff, Bir
Supervisors—James Wilson, South
Heberton; Jacob liable, Sandy Valley.
School directors—George Fehr, Eck
ley; C. W. Barton, Drifton.
Treasurer—Evan R. Jones, Upper Le
Township clerk—Philip Fairchilds,
Auditor—Edward A. Klinger, Sandy
Constable—John Gerlach, Upper Le
Better Mail Facilities.
Since Monday all mail for Wilkes-
Barre and the north, heretofore sent on
the 9.45 train, has been sent on 4he
11.53, reaching and all
points north at the s.ime hour as former
ly and giving our citizens two hours and
a half more time in which to get oil their
mail for these points.
Returning it will arrive here at 3
o'clock, via Highland, instead of 5.29 by
way of Penn Haven. This also gives a
better service to the people of Freeland,
Highland, Drifton, Jeiido and Sandy
The Borough Voters.
The Democratic nominating conven
tion will he held on Saturday evening,
at Donop's hall, instead of the Cottage
hall, as previously announced. The lat
i ter place is engaged, and the vigilant
committee requests all Democrats to be
on hand at 7.30 o'clock.
The Republican nominating conven
tion has been postponed from Monday
evening next until Wednesday evening,
January 25. It will be held at the
j opera house.
January 21—Ball of Assembly No. 5,
National Slavonian Society, at Freeland
I opera house. Admission, 25 cents.
January 23—Fourth annual hall of the
Tigers Athletic Club, at Freeland opera
| house. Admission, 50 cents.
January 25 and 20—Tea party and oyster
! supper, under the auspices of Owena
Council, No. 47, Degree of Pocohontas,
1 at Cottage hotel hall. Tickets, 25 cents.
January 27—Eighth annual hall of Free
land Citizens' Hose Company, at Free
land opera house. Admissson, 50cents.
: January 28 —Phonographic exhibition,
I by Prof. Lyman Howe, at Freeland
I opera house. Admission, 25 and 35 j
j February 3 —Third annual hall of the
I Fearnots Athletic Association, at Free
! land opera house. Admission, 50 cents,
j February 4—"Caught Again," by Free
| land Juvenile Dramatic Company, at
Freeland opera house. Admission,
5 and 10 cents.
February 11—Ball for the benefit of St.
I Kasiraer's congregation, at Freeland
I opera house. Admission, 50 cents.
WAYLAID AND ROBBED.
Tim Roail Hot worn Hifffhlund ami I-"lre
land the Scene of Another Outrage.
On Saturday evening the Highland
road was the scene of another cowardly
robbery. The victim this time was
Arthur Ross, a quiet and peaceable citi
zen, who in company with his wife were
returning to their home from Freeland
about 9.30 o'clock. When they had
reached the railroad bridge which cros
ses the highway a short distance out of
Freeland, Mr. Ross was halted by six
men, three of whom had shotguns.
Two of the men seized him while the
the third covered him with a gun and
carried him a short distance from the
road. Here he was thrown on the
ground with arms extended and one
of the men stood with a foot on each
elbow, while the other ransacked iiis
clothing. Not a word was spoken by
any of the men. and so quietly was Mr.
Ross captured th t his wife, who was
walking a few yards ahead, had not the
least idea of anything being wrong.
When they hail relieved him of his
watch, a pocket hook which contained
about $1.06, mil flier, tobacco box, knife,
two pair of shoes which he had bought
in Freeland, two railroad tickets to Haz
leton, a check for time worked at Stock
ton which was due on Monday, and his
overcoat, they left hira lying in the
Mr. Ross attempted to rise when they
were a few yards away. One of them
noticed him, returned and made a kick
at his face, but us Mr. Ross dropped his
head he received the blow on the shoul
der. His assailant then left him and [
Mr. Ross saw no more of them.
The next morning he and his wife !
returned to the scene of the robbery in
hopes of recovering some of the stolen •
articles, hut not a trace of anything
could be found. lie has no idea who
parties were and says he wpuld
not attempt to identify any person in j
connecton with it, but thinks it would
he a good idea for the citizens to take
charge of this road and make an exam
ple of some of these cowardly robbers
liiHtullation of OllicerH.
District President Mrs. Mary Ranch, I
of liazleton, installed the following as j
officers of Camp 39, Patriotic Order of
True Americans, at the meeting in the
P. O. S. of A. hall on Tuesday evening:
Past president—lda Oswald.
Assistant past president—John Boyd.
Assistant president—George Beisel.
N ice president—Maggie Fowler.
Assistant vice president—H. L. Ed
(Conductor—Annie W inters.
Assistant conductor—Wm.C. Berner.
Recording secretary—Chas. Branch.
Assistant recording secretary—Ellen
Financial secretary—Sarah Zeisloft.
Guard —Ta will ia Os wald.
Aler the installation ceremonies were
concluded an entertainment was given |
by the members of Camp 39. Delega-1
tions were present from Camp 2, of
liazleton, and Camp 71, of Stockton, and
the evening was spent in a very pleasant
Next Monday V. veiling.
On Monday evening the Tigers Ath
letic Club will hold its fourth annual
ball at the opera house, and the affair j
will be a repetition of the three previous
successful balls which the club has given. !
The music will be furnished by I)e- j
Pierro's orchestra, and refreshments j
and eatables of every -kind will he found i
there in abundance.
The annual balls of this organization
always result in a general gathering of
the athletic clubs of the region, and liaz
leton and the South Side towns will be
represented in large numbers. To those j
who wish to pass away an enjoyable
evening in dancing or meeting their
friends this will be an opportunity they
should not miss.
Heavenly Recruits Conference.
The annual conference of the Heaven
ly Recruits will he held in the church of
that denomination on Centre street dur- j
ing the week commencing January 30. I
The pastors and delegates from every !
church in the country will be present, as I
much interesting work will come before i
the conference at this session.
Beginning next Thursday the annual j
jubilee will be held here, and will con
tinue four days, during which time!
morning, afternoon and evening ser
vices will be held daily.
Division 20, A. O. 11., of this place, engaged
Freoluiul opera house and Gillespie'* orchestra
on Tuesday evening for a ball on April 21.
Owen Kelly is on the sick list.
Miss Annie MeOole, of Dril'ton, spent Sunday
with her friend. Miss Mary Maloney.
Miss Susie Gallagher, of Freeland, spent Sun
with her parents.
Frank I\ MoGroarty, of Freeland, smiled at
friends in town on Sunday.
Miss Mary Ann Gallagher, of Sandy Run,
spent Sunday in town.
Patrick Guffney and Peter McHugh, both of
Williainstown, Pa., wore visiting friends here
Miss Hose Gillespie and Miss Lizzie Nash, of
old liuck Mountain, took in the lair on Satur- *
Frank Ward, of Freeland, took in the sights
here on Sunday.
Miss Mary Murrin, of Freeland, was here on
The fair at the Catholic church was crowded
to the dooi-s on Saturday evening. The St.
Patrick's cornet band, of Freeland, was present;
also a large number of strai gers from tins sur
rounding towns. The fair will be open on I
Saturday evening again.
One of our young men lost a very valuable
watch in Freeland on Saturday evening.
Last Friday was pay day hero and our streets
were crowded by iakirs of every description,
seeing who could grasp the poor miner's dollar
Mary Ann's readers missed her letter last
week very much, as she could hear from all
sides, "I wonder what was the matter with
Mary Ann this week; she hud nothing to say."
Mary Ann wishes to tell her readers that the
women scared her ion badlj last week, as they
claim it they And who Mary Ann is they will
have revenge. MAHY ANN. i
BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS.
PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL
PARTS OF THE REGION.
Little Ones of Interest About People
You Know and Things You Wish to
Hear About—What the Folks of This
and Other Towns Are Doing.
Miss Ellen Scott returned yesterday
to Philadelphia, where she will reside
for the future.
Tickets for the firemen's ball on the
27th hist, are selling rapidly, and a large
ball is assured.
Foster Prohibitionists will nominate a
township ticket on Saturday evening at
W. H. Butts has accepted the position
of division operator on the I). S. & S.
He will be stationed at Drifton.
A sleighing party of thirty couples
from Freeland and Drifton will go to
White Haven tomorrow evening.
Every Democrat in the borough should
attend tbe nominating convention at
Donop's hall on Saturday evening.
The TRIBUNE office has all the facili
ties for printing the ballots to he used at
the borough and towship elections next
Considerable correspondence that did
not reach this office until this morning
had to be omitted today, owing to a lack
| Rev. A. Beimuller, pastor of St. Luke's
church, attended a meeting of the Lu
theran Pastoral Association at Lehigh
i ton on Tuesday.
! lax Collector Givens has been appoin
| ted by the court io collect the special tax
j <>f Foster tovvnsiiip. It must be collect
ed within thirty days.
I Two Polish miners at No. 5 Stockton
were closed in by a cavein on Tuesday.
After fifteen hours hard work they were
I rescued and found uninjured.
| Ex-Sheriff Jacob Raudenbush, of Car
( bon county, died at his residence in Le
highton on Saturday. He was the father
of Charles Raudenbush, of Washington
With the thermometer at zero and
cold winds blowing, seven persons were
baptized by a Dunkard minister in a
pool in Manheim township, Lancaster
Ilazle township Democrats will hold
their delegate elections on Saturday
evening, January 28, and the convention
at Ilazle mines schoolhouse on Tuesday,
! 1 January 31.
| Reserved seats for the wonderful
phonograph concert will be on sale at
Faas'store Saturday morning, January
21. Procure yours early. New cylin
ders will be used.
i It is regarded as certain in political
j circles that F. V. Rockafellow, the
j Wilkes-Barre banker, will receive the
! appointment of internal revenue collec
tor in this district.
After April 1 the liazleton House will
he in charge of MattSeiger, of Freeland,
the present landlord of the Cottage
hotel. lie will he succeeded by Owen
Moyer, of White Haven.
The funeral of Sister Mary Clare, who
died at St. Ann's convent on Sunday,
was attended by a number from here on
j Tuesday at liazleton. Father O'Reilly,
, of St. Ann's church, read the requiem
j Mrs. Ludwig Brandmaier died at her
| residence near Pond Creek on Monday.
She was the mother of Mrs. John Smith,
of this place, and was (J6 years of age.
The funeral takes place at White Haven
Correspondence from East Foster,
signed "Foster Township Voters," com
plaining about the condition of the roads
there, should be accompained by the
writers' names. No communications are
published unless this is done.
' '1 wo dwelling blocks owned by Coxe
Bros. & Co. at Go wen were destroyed
by lire on Monday. One was vacant
and the other was occupied by several
| Hungarians, who lost considerable
money and clothing in the flames.
1 Call at A. Oswald's new store and see
i bis immense stock of goods.
B. F. Davis sells the renowned Wash*
, 1 burne brand of flour. It excels every
thing in the market. Try it.
j Two pairs of handy bob-sleds for sale;
I also two sets of patent sled-runners for
under wagons. Apply at A. W. Wasli
| burn's shops, Freeland.
i Watches, clocks, etc., in great variety
r and at low prices. Sulphured jewelry
;in pretty designs. Immense assortment
of musical instruments. R. E. Meyers.
Miss Gerda Olsho, graduate of the
Richmond, Ya., Musical Conservatory,
will give instructions on piano or organ.
Terms, popular. Apply 79 Centre street.
"Quick sales and small profits" is
Philip Gertiz's business motto. He has
always the largest and best assorted
stock of watches, clocks, rings and jewel
ry of all kinds. Sulphered jewelry a
j Two furnished rooms for rent, on
Centre street; suitable for professional I
man, dressmaker, etc.; has been used as ;
a dentist's office; also dwelling attached, I
with seven rooms. Rent moderate. !
Apply at this office.
It WHS a Cold Day.
On the 28th of last January the TRI- '
BUNK had a lengthy article upon the
necessity and advantages of an electric
railway in Freeland. A business man
met tbe writer shortly after he read the
paper and remarked: "It's going to be
a cold day when an electric road will try
to get into this town."
That man was a good guesser. Mon
day was an usually cold day, and
perhaps that was the reason two electric |
I roads were trying to get into the town. I
Great Sals Before
We wish to dispose of as
many goods as possible to facili
tate our taking stock, and will
sacrifice the remaining stock of
Men's, Boys' and
Children's Fine Clothing,
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
j rather than carry them over un
til next season.
Our custom department is
complete with a fine line of
overcoatings, suitings and trou
Jacobs & Barasch,
37 Centre Street, Freeland.
STAHL & CO.,
Lebanon Brewing Co.
1 Fined and Best Beer in the Country.
I Parties wishing to trj' this excellent
beer will please call on
Stahl & Co., 137 Centre Street.
A. W. WASHBURN,
Light and Heavy Wagons.
REPAIRING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
PINE AND JOHNSON STS.. FREELANI#
GUNS AND AMMUNITION
at C. D. Rohrbach's,
Centre Street, Five Points, Freeland.
Hunters and sportsmen will find an ele
gant stock of tine tire-arms here. Get our
prices and examine our new breech-load
ers. Also all kinds of
Hardware, l'aints, Oils, Mine Supplies.
DePIERRO - BROS.
CORNER OF CENTRE AND FRONT STREETS,
Finest Whiskies in Stock.
Gibson. Dougherty, Kaufer Club,
Itoscnblutlfs Velvet, of which we have
Exclusive Sale in Town.
Mumm's Extra Dry Champagne,
Hennessy Brandy, blackberry.
Gins, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc.
Tmjtorted and Domestic Cigars.
OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE.
Families supplied at short notice.
Ham and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches,
MEALS - AT - ALL - HOURS.
Ilullentine and Hu/.lcton beer on tap.
Baths, Hot or Cold, 25 Cents.
I. P. HIM!
Centre and South Streets.
Dry Goods, Dress Goods,
Furniture, Carpets, Etc.
Go to any store in the region, got their prices
1 upon she same tpialitu of goods, and then eoine
to us find you will be surprised to see how much
I money you can save by placing your orders
j with us.
! SPECIAL ATTENTION PAID TO
• We can lit out your residence eheanly, neatly
and handsomely from kitchen to lied room, and
| invite your attention to our great stock ol fur
niture, which will show you we are amply pre
pared to I'uliill this promise.
Hen l we can suit you all. old ami young
will surely find what they want in boots, shoes,
rublx'rs,etc., in this store. Good working boots
and shoes at rock-bottom llgures. Fine ladles'
shoes are reduced iu price. Men's and bovs'
; shoes are selling cheaper than ever. Don't
miss the many burgains we oiler you, and when
in ueed of anything in our line call or semi tor
prices. Respectfully, yours,
J. P. MCDONALD.
'51.50 PER YEAR.
TOIIN 1). HAYES,
Legal business of all kinds promptly attended.
Room 3, 2d Floor, Dirklieek Brick.
Carriages. Buggies, Wagons, &c.
Cor. Walnut aiul .Pine Streets, Freeland.
I £MIAS. ORION STROH,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Justice of the Peace.
Office Rooms No. 31 Centre Street, Freeland.
No. 13 Front Street, Freeland.
The finest liquor and cigars on sale.
Fresh beer always on tap.
Main aud Washington Streets.
Good accommodation and attention given to
permanent and transient guests. Well-stocked
bar and line pool and billiard room. Free bus
to and from all trains.
G. B. Payson, D. D, S,
D E NT-IS T*
Located permanently in Birkbock's building,
room 4, second floor. Special attention paid to
all branches of deutistry.
AM work guaranteed. Office hours: 8 to 12
A.M.; 1 to 5 P.M.; 7 to 9 P. M.
CONDY 0. BOYLE,
Liquors, Wine, Beer, Etc.
(The finest brands of domestic and
Imported whiskey on sale at his new
and handsome saloon. Fresh Roches
tor and Bullcntine beer and Yeuug- w
ling's porter 011 tup.
Centre - Street, - Five - Points.
proprietor of the
11 Walnut Street, above Centre.
The best of whiskies, wines, gin cigars, etc.
Call in when in that part of the town.
Fresli Beer and Porter on Tap.
151 South Centre Street, Freeland.
(Near the L. V. R. R. Depot.)
1110 bar is stocked with the choicest brands of
Liquors, Beer, Porter, Ale,
Tho finest kind of
CIGARS KEPT IN SOCK.
The Delaware, Susquehanna
and Schuylkill R. R. Co.
PASSENGER TRAIN TIME TABLE.
Taking Effect, September 15, 1802.
Eastward. STATIONS. Westward,
j p.m. p.m. a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m.
5 00 1 02 7 50 Sliepptou 7 40 10 20 3 49
1 - ( , )S? :Oneiilu '■' ; :il 10 14
11.( SIS SI 805 MR 1. lo Al . 1(| (tl 3;w
SJo 1 .1, s Is Humboldt Road 7 10 950 324
Or.'Hy ß - 1 H'wood Road 707 947 321
14, 830 Oneida .Junction 700 940 3 15
A j> 40 2/ I 0 55
j 1'1 651' , IloUn A| II it!
' 'A B. Meadow Road (28
Stockton Jet. 919
0 12 Eckley Junction 9 10
0 Drifton 9 00
A FAMILY DOCYOR
Per SS.OO !
Perfect Health within the reach of the poor
Ar original discovery that electricity will
cure disease by causing o/.one and oxygen to
bo transferred into the system. Safe: Simple!
Absolutely certain! No treatment, no device
has ever be I ore been constructed or used that
compares witli it in usefulness for
Diseases of horses and other animals are as
quickly cured as those of persons.
Such cures better satisfy the public than
yards of testimonials.
Good Agents Wanted
In every community. Liberal commission to
the right man or woman.
For circulars and all information, send stump
D. B. ANDERSON & CO.,
. 1341 Arch Street, PHILADELPHIA, Pa.
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