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F REEL AND TRIBUNE.
VOL. VI. No. 59. FROM SUBURBAN POINTS. LETTERS FROM THE PEOPLE OF NEIGHBORING TOWNS. lllglilanc! Cotlierle* Will Work Only Nine Hour, a Hay and Throe Day, a Week for the Balance of Till. Month. Upper Lehigh New,. Special antl regular correspondence from the surrounding towns is solicited by the TRIBUNE. Communications or items intended for publication must be accompanied by the name of the writer. HIGHLAND DOTS. The slack time at this place is what is annoying us most at present. It gives our Democratic and Republican friends a good opportunity to discuss the cause, which is done very often in language more emphatic than polite. Thomas Pettit, of Stockton, visited his son at this place on Sunday. Henry Deisenroth spent Sunday at Wilkes-Barre among friends and rela tives. Daniel Gallagher attended the funeral of a relative at Tamaqua last week. Mrs. Michael Murrin is recovering from a severe attack of sickness. Joseph Mills, of Eckley, was in town on Saturday among friends. William Stultz and son attended the funeral of a relative at Wilkes-Barre on Monday. Quite a number of Hazleton visitors called at this place on Monday. Charles Folk, of Lattimer, was among friends in town on Monday. Miss Kate McTague, of Lehigh Tan nery, was here visiting in the forepart of the week. George Ilarvey made a business trip to Hazlelon on Monday. The mines at this place scheduled to work three days a week and nine hours per day for the remainder of this month. A Hungarian christening was the at traction here on Sunday. They had a loud time, and as the child is still alive it should live to a ripe old age. UPPER LEHIGH NOTES. There is a whisper going the rounds that Saturday may bring payday, and if . it does, we hope the frost and ice will continuo, so that the boys who go to Freeland can have some excuse for re turning homo with skates on. Quite a number of our young men were in Hazleton on Saturday evening. E. B. Leisenring, of Philadelphia, was in town on business. Politics are very quiet. There is not enough life in town at present to make a noise in township affairs. Dennis Ferry was in Plymouth on Saturday attending the funeral of a relative. Stripping work at No. 5 promises to continue until late in the summer. Mrs. Patrick Brogan is recovering after being attacked with sickness. More than half a million tons of coal were shipped from the collieries here during 1893. The cold snap for several days this week gave the skater an opportunity to amuso themselves at the various ponds and mine holes in this vicinity. George Rubur, a resident of Railroad street, who has been showing signß of insanity for several months past, became so violent on Monday that he had to be tied, and on Tuesday lie was taken to Laurytown asylum. His wife and two children still remain here. Several of our young men are inclined to become singers and are rehearsing nightly and are also about to take lessons in voice culture with a view of attaining that end. They have the talent if the patience is not lacking to bring it out. Struck Against an Imposition. During the past several months No. 1 Silver Brook brealser had been working nine hours per day. On the first of the year the officials decided to curtail the breaker hands another hour, giving them hut eight hours' pay. The amount of work to he done, however, it was found required more than eight hours, and as a consequence the employes struck on Tuesday morning. The oificials'conceded the demands of the men, and they will hereafter be paid for each hour worked. The colliery has resumed operations. PLEASURE CALENDAR. (Continued from Pago 3.) January 31.—8a1l of St Kasimer's con gregation, at Freeland opera house. Admission, 50 cents. February X,—First annual ball of Tirolese Beneficial Society, at Freeland opera house. Admission, 50 cents. February 5.—8a1l of DePierro's or chestra, at Freeland opera house. Admission, 50 cents. Cannot Prove Their Charges. The Republican leaders of Schuylkill county who had hoped to have Repub lican Commissioner Charles G. Allen ousted at the present term of court may be doomed to disappointment. The charges of making ante-election promises, bribery and perjury now pending aginst tiim will not be investigated, it is thought, before the next term of criminal court. Hon. John \V. Ryan and J, O. Ulricli, the attorneys who will defend Mr. Allen, have asked for a bill of particulars, which will bo demanded at the proper time, and it is the general belief that Sam Losch and bis scheming friends will not find it so easy to prove the charges they made so recklessly against Allen. Already the Republican leaders are looking about for some loophole to escape the consequences of their suit. Successful Skin Grafting. Thomas Hughes, a boy of Kingston, sometime ago was severely injured in the mine. One of his legs was badly larcerated and during the healing pro cess the skin refused to grow. The hos pital physicians decided upon skin graft ing in order to restore the boy's leg to its former condition. Two of the nurses responded to the emergency, Misseß Caffrey and Merrill. The physicians cut large patches of cuticle from their arms and transferred it to the boy's leg. The healthy bodies of the charitable nurses will soon re place what they parted with and the boy will in a few weeks leave the insti tution unscarred. Gone to College. Edward J. Gaffney, of the Points, left here yesterday morning for St. Vincent's college, Pittsburg, where be intends taking a three years' business course. Mr. Gaffney is a young man well-known throughout the region as one of Free land's best amateur ball players, having served as catcher of the Tigers club for the past six years. On Tuesday evening a number of his friends tendered him a farewell party, and he left with many wishes of success from his friendß. Went After a Murderer. It is stated at Wilkes-Barre that Wil liam Wilburne was arrcßted at Roanoke, Va„ on Tuesday. County Detective Whalen and Detective O'Brien have gone to Richmond to get the proper authority for extradition. Wilburne brutally murdered a man named Johnson on a railroad in Han over township some months ago, Since then he has been utterly lust sight of. The only witness to the murder was a little Italian boy. School Treasurer Ousted. In an opinion filed in Schuylkill county court on Monday Judge Weidman ousted Francis S. Haezler from the treasuryship of the Pottsyille school board. Haezler was elected last June, and several mem bers of the hoard and a number of citi zens immediately began quo warranto proceedings to test the legality of a member of the board huldiug the office of treasurer and these were finally dis posed of by the court as above stated. Ministers Denounce Santa Clans. Santa C'laus, who was denounced last week by the ministers composing the Allentown Lutheran Conference, was condemned again on Tuesday by the Reformed Pastoral Association of the Lbhigh Valley, which met in Allentown. There was a large attendance, and reso lutions were adopted denouncing the custom of holding Santa Claus theatri cals in places of worship as irreverent and profane. Next Year He'll He Nothing. From the Philadelphia Press. Congressman "Billy" Ilines, who is a small gentleman with a large voice, haH become an "independent" since Cleve land gave a Luzerne postottice to the otlier fellow. Before that he was a "cuckoo." Next year he'll be nothing. That is, so far as congress is concerned, he will not be in it. James Hnggerty Dead. From the Plain Speaker. James J. Haggerty, aged 57 years, died al his home in Honey Brook last night of pneumonia. He leaves a wife and eight chrildren. Mr. Haggerty was well known in the Lehigh region, coming here about thirty-five years ago from Schuylkill county, where he taught school in his younger days. He first lo cated in Honey Brook and from there moved to Ebervale in 1803. When the Workingmen's Benevolent Association started in the coal regions in 1809, Mr. Haggerty became identified with the organization and waß soon one of its prominent leaders. He was a resident of Honey Brook for many years and was held in much respect by his friends and neighbors. He will be buried in the Frenchtown cemetery on Saturday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock. FBEELAND, PA., THURSDAY, JANUARY 11, 1894. COMEDY AND VARIETY. Programme of the Kntertainment to He Given on Saturday Evening. The following is the programme ar ranged for the entertainment to be held at the opera house on Saturday evening under the auspices of the Young Men's T. A. B. Society: Overture "Monarch of Song" St. Patrick's Cornet Band. Opening address James F. Sweeney introduction chorus Negro Minstrels Recitation "The Switchman's Story" Miss Mary Sweeney. Vocal duet "Soft Fell the Dews" Misses Coogun and Knvauaugh, of Shenandoah. Recitation "Brave Fireman" Michael Mcflili. Piano overture "Poet and Peasant" Miss Gertrude Olsho. Recitation "Bachelor's Sale" Peter Kelly, of Audenried. Song "The Prettiest Rose of All" Bernard Gallagher, of Audenried. Song and Dance Willie and C'assie Boyle Recitation "Morning on the Irish Coast" Miss Rose Higgins. Monologue "Asking the Governor" F. P. McGroarty. Vocal solo Miss Coogan Recitation ' The Old Man Passed" T. A. Kelly, of Audcn>' ed. Vocal solo Mils Kavanaugh Recitation (original) "Heart s Delight" Jas. S. Boyle, of Tresekow. Farce " Everybody Astonished" Schofct'sche '"Seaside" St. Patrick's Cornet Band. The admission to the entertainment has been placed at 25 cents; gallery, 15 cents. Reserved seat tickets can be procured at Christy's store. The doors will open on Saturday evening at 7. p. m., and entertainment will commence at 8 p. m. Congressional Candidates. The Democrats held a rousing conven tiou at Harrisburg yesterday and amid much enthusiasm and good hope for the future nominated James Denton Han cock, of Venango county, as their candi date for congressraan-at-large. The platform is a strong one and re affirms the bold and manly position taken by the Democrats in their national and state conventions of the two past years. It points out fearlessly the present condition of the country and declares that the same is the natural result of the long years of class legisla tion with which the Republicans have buidened the people. The Wilson bill received high praise and those who expected that Pennsyl vania Democrats would take one step backward on the tariff question will be disappointed. Our representatives in congress are called upon to do their duty in voting and working for the passage of the bill. ' Cleveland's administration and the honest work of our president is indorsed, and confidence is expressed in the leadership of such a noble statesman. In all the platform is one of the best the Democrats of this state-have ever adopt ed, and an earnest effort should be made to elect Mr. Hancock. The Prohibitionists held their conven on Tuesday and placed Henry F. Mor row, of Delaware county, in the field as a candidate against Galusha Grow and the i Democratic nominee. Killed UiH Hoy and Himself. Summit Hill was the scene of a horrible murder on Sunday morning. John Thomas, aged 40, while suffering with melancholia, caused by an attack of grip, brutally murdered his six-year old son with a razor and then cut his own throat. llis wife and four children were at breakfast and did not know anything of the affair until one of the children, having occasion to go upstairs, found her father and brother both dead. Thomas was a sober and industrious man and had always borne a good reputation. Presidential Nominations. WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.— The president sent to the senate the following nomina tions: Stephen P. Slocum of Rhode Island, collector of customs, district of Newport, R. I. Postmaster's—Connecticut—Dennis T. Walsh, Ansouia; Daniel P. Gillivan, Clintonville. New Jersey—Robert C. Albright, Madi son; Garrubrant R. Alyea, Rutherford. New York—Lyman S. Coleman, Castle; Andrew McTigue, Far Rockaway; J allies H. Quintan, Flushing; C. Leonard Lewis, Naples; Frank R. Avery, Phenix; Patrick Roiley, West Troy. Pennsylvania—Thomas A. Butkiewicz, Nanticoke; Thomas B. Gillouly, Ridg way. England and the Exposition. LONDON, Jan. 10.—In an interview Sir Henry Truemau Wood, chairman of the British commission to the Chicago Colum bian exhibition, in reference to the state ment that Mr. J. Hennicker Heaton pro posed to make charges against the British section of the exhibition, said that Mr. Heutou had made no charges and, there fore, there was nothing to refute. Mr. Heaton had expected oii Deoember 14 last to prove in the house of commons the ap pointment of a committee upon the cost of the management of the British section, but he had failed to do so and the muter had since been dropped. Sir Henry declared that he Unci not troubled hiuisell to relute any charges whatever. Subscribe for the TBIBUNE. Herring Appointed. President Cleveland on Tuesday ap pointed Grant Herring, of Bloomsburg, internal revenue collector, thereby end ing a long and bitter struggle for the position. Mr. Herring's most formid able opponent was T. M. Conniff, of Plains, who was recommended and strongly supported by Congressman Hines. Herring, however, had Secre tary of State, Wm. F. Harrity and the leading Democrats of this district on his side, and his appointment was a fore gone conclusion. The offices is one that pays well. The collector is chief of the twelfth internal revenue district, which includes several counties, and he establishes headquar ters wherever convenient. The salary is $3,750 per year, and under him are two deputies at $1,500 each, three at $1,200 each, three at 1,000 each and one at $900; one agent at S7OO, one at S4OO and one at $25(1; two clerks at S9OO each, one janitor at SIOO, nineteen store keepers and gaugers at $2 to $3 per day, and four gaugers who are paid in fees. Senator Grant Herring was born at Ceutreviile, Columbia county, May 19, 1862. lie graduated from Lafayette college, at Easton, Pa., in June, 1883. He read law at Bloomsburg, and was ndmitted to the bar February 1, 1885. He formed a partnership the same day with his preceptor, Elijah R. Ikeler, which continued until his partner was elected to the office of president judge, January, 1889, since then he lias been practicing law alone at Bloomsburg. Ho was elected to the state senate on November 4, 1890. Mr. Herring is considered one of the most effective campaign orators in the state, and, though so youthful, is in the front rank of his profession in the courts in which he practices. He was known in the senate as the "baby senator," because of his age, though he is nearly six feet tall and weighs oyer 200 pounds. New Train Rules Adopted. On the first of next month the stand ard train rules and rules for movement of trains by telegraph, as provided by the American Railway Association, w ill he adopted on the lines of the Lehigh Valley Railroad, Company, and the new hook of rules will he distributed in am ple time to permit of all employes fami liarizing themselves therewith. As the adoption of tiie standard code will make necessary some very impor tant changes in the whistle and bell cord signals, it has been deemed advis able to issue circulars as an advance notice, and employes are asked to care fully note the rules attached thereto so that they will be prepared to put them into effect on the above date. The same rules will be adopted by nearly all the eastern roads on which they are not now in use. Suit in Equity. A suit in equity against Comly Mc- Laughlin and James Wilson, supervisors of Foster township, and Wm. Jenkins, collector, was begun at Wilkes-Barre on Monday by Eckley B. Coxe and others. The plaintiffs all say that for the year 1893 the valuation of their property as fixed by the assessors amounts to $109,- 005; that in addition to the general road tax of the ten mills, an additional tax of one mill was levied, which tax they claim is illegal. The plaintiffs therefore ask that an injunction he issued restrain ing the tax collectors from collecting the tax. Hood's Calendar. "Perfectly lovely" is what all the ladies say about the calendar for 1894, published by C. I. Hood & Co., pro prietors of Hood's famous Sasaparillia. It is a unique and beuutiful calendar, which combines accuracy of date and other useful and valuable information with the attractions of ornament. It is a very desirable and serviceable gift. Those of our readers who have not al ready secured one, can do by applying to the druggists or sending six cents in stamps for one or ten cents for two copies, to C. I. Hood A Co., Lowell, Mass. Reliable Criticism of a I'luy. From the Newsdealer, January 9. "Will o' the Wisp," in the long list of Irish dramas, is as refreshing as the water sprout in ttie desert. It contains a heart story that is told strangely and dramatically, without the introduction of a red coat or a priest. The whisky bottle and tire mortgage, the backbone of nine-tenths of the Irish dramas, seems to have been lost sight of by Edgar Seldon, who wrote the play, and who carried the romance into the woodlands of the Lakes of Killarney, and his sensa tion into the ever rising mistsof the Vale of Avoca. The plot is fit rone and well told, the humor bright and spontaneous, the scenery the moat picturesque Music Hall has given us, and the company one of more than ordinary merit. The special ties are many anil possess the spice of novelty. McCloud and Melville receiv ed seven encores last night for the songs, dances and harp playing. George Timmons is the Irish hero of the plav and once more sang and acted his way into the hearts of Wilkes- Harreans. The play will he repeated on 1 Tuesday and Wednesday evenings with [ matinees on both days. | At Freelaml this evening. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. LOCAL JOTTINGS GATHERED FROM ' VARIOUS SOURCES. Little Ones of Interest About People Yon Know and Things You Wish to Hear About—What the Folks of This Vicinity Are Doing. McDonald's for bargains in curtains. An epidemic of measles has swept over this region. Lent will begin on February 7, four weeks from yesterday. jfazteton high school boys have or ganized a military company. Delegate election tickets printed on short notice at the TRIBUNE office. All the collieries of the Cross Creek Coal Company and the D. S. & S. em ployes were idle yesterday. M. J. Boyle, of Ridge street, has suc ceeded John J. Welsh as driver of the United States express wagon. Seats for the Young Men's Society entertainment on Saturday evening are selling rapidly atClirißty's store. The Legion of Honor of Freeland will hold a banquet and ball at the Cottage hall on the evening of the 22d inst. It is stated that a large school will be erected here next spring to educate the Hungarian children of this vicinity. The Hazle township Democratic con vention will be held at Hazle Mines schoolhouse on Tuesday, January 30. The Lehigh Traction Company intends to erect a large opera house on Wyoming street, Hazleton. It will be opened next ! September. | The grand jury has recommended a J new courthouse for Luzerne county, and the Wilkes-Barre papers say that a new ! jail is necessary. | Marriage licenses were issued yester day to Mike Vasco and Annie Gnap, of Eckley, and to John Hanuh and Annie Kasarda, of Freeland. The term of Judge Rhone, of the Lu zerne orpiian's court, will expire with the present year, and a successor is to be elected next November. Harry Lewis, of Morea, and Michael Salmons, of Mahanoy City, will run a foot race of 100 yards for S2OO at Maha noy City on February 2(1. It is reported that several new appli cations for liquor licenses will he pre sented from Freeland and Foster when court convenes for that purpose. Dr. Thos. M. Powell, of Main street, lias, according to the Standard, purchas ed the property of Mrs. Mary Herron, corner of Diamond avenue and Laurel street, Hazleton. George 11. Timmons, who will be re memhered as the leading comedian of "The Fairies' Well" Company, is with "Will o' the Wisp," which will be play ed at the opera house this evening. The merchants of Hazleton are making an effort to induce the Reading Company to extend its line to that city. The in troduction of the road would give a shorter route to the Schuylkill valley and Philadelphia. Banker F. V. Rockafellow was refused a new trial by Judge Lynch at Wilkes- Barre on Monday. The creditors will receive checks today made out at the rate of (i cents for each dollar lost by the failure of the bank. Messrs. McCloud, Timmons and Miss Melville comprise a trio of harpists and singers who are winning applause night ly in the leading cities, and it was only by mere chance that the company play ing "Will o'the Wisp" was secured by Manager Welsh. A large house should greet this pretty drama tonight. Old newspapers for sale. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. tpOK CHIEF 111' KG ESS— A. W. WASHBURN, of Freeland. Subject to the decision of the Democratic nominating convention of Freeland borough. TjX)tt TAX COLLECTOR- A. A. BACHMAN, of Freeland. Subject to the decision of the Democratic nominating convention of Freeland borough. I7HJU SALE.—A good first-class weekly nows- J- paper; large advertising patronage, good subscription list, and Job work; reasons for sel ling and price given on application; published in Luzerne county. Address S. S. Herring, 15 People's Hank, Wilkes-Ilarre, I'm PROPOSALS for sinking a slope about 500 feet long at Gowen, slope No. f, will be received at the mining engineers office ot the Cross Creek Coal Co.. at Dritton, until January 20, 1804. For particulars apply at Derlngor, to Mr. Daniel Sachs, general mine foreman. TjMjECTION NOTICE.—-Notice Is hereby given CJ that at the election to be held on the third Tuesday or February, l. being the JOtli day of the month, the following officers of the mid dle coal Hold poor district are to be elected, to wit- One person lor director to serve three vettrs from April 1. '*'>4, whose residence must fin in tlntt part of the district known as the lower or Mauch Chunk-Lanstord district. One nereon for poor auditor, to serve threat veur from April 1, IHW, whose residence must be in that part of the district known as Huzle ton or upper district. A. M. NEU MILLER, ) SAMUEL UAULEMAN, V Directors. A. 8. MONROE, \ WW fl PBS —ON — Overcoats, Men's Suits, Boys' Suits, Children's Suits, Gents' Furnishing Goods. We are sacrificing our Winter Goods 50 per cent, below cost. WHY? We don't want to car ry over a single garment. We need room for our Spring and Summer Goods. Come to Us Now for Bargains. Fine Tailoring Our Specialty. 11l YORK CLITHIERS. JACOBS & BARASCH. 37 CENTRE STREET, Freeland, Pa. 1 FACTORY, - . FREELAND. GREAT BARGAINS IN Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, Notions, Rag Carpet, Boots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Wood and Tin and Queen aware, Willow ware, Tobacco, Table and Floor Cigars, Oil Cloth, Etc., Etc. I A celebrated brand of XX tlour always in stock. Fresh Roll Butter and | Fresh Eggs a Specialty. I My motto is small profits and quick sales. I always have fresh (foods and am turning my I stock every month. Therefore every article is 1 u-uaranteeu. AMAN'DUS OSWALD, NortitW) -i Ootttar Fredum] (Jeuiio uiid 1 rout sm-ooui, ■*- if I'Uiu. DePIERRO - BROS. CAFE.= CORNER OF CENTRE AND FRONT STREETS, Freeland, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Stock. Gibson, Dougherty, Kaufer Club, Roscnbiuth's Velvet, of which we have Kxclusive Sale In Totvn. Muinnrs Extra Dry Champagne, Honiiessy brandy. Blackberry, Gins, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc. Imported and Domestic Cigars. OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE. Dam and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches, Sardines, Etc. MEALS - AT - ALL - HOURS. Bullentine and HazActon beer on tap. Baths, Hot or Cold, 25 Cents. DON'T BE A CLAM! DON'T GO BACKWARD! Go to XJ. OLSHO'S New Clothing Store, 57 Centre Street, . NEXT DOOM TO KBRKT'S BUOR STORE. Where you will And— A New and Complete Stock of CLOTHING. GENTS' FURNISHINGS, HATS, CAPS, GLO YES, TRUNKS, VALISES. Being new comers we wish to gain new busi ness friends und we khow that the only way to do this is to sell Good Goods at Low Prices. Give us a call and we are assured of getting your custom. Respectfully yours, L. OLSHO, FBEELAND, PA. 67 Centre Street, Next to Ebcrt's Shoe Store. §1.50 PEN YEAR. JOHN D. HAYES,* Attorney-at-Law and Notary Public. | Legal business of all kinds promptly attended I Room 3, 2d Floor, Birkbeck Brick. i jy/J HAI.PIN, Manufacturer of Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, &c. Cor. Walnut aud I'ine Streets, Freeland. ORION STROH, Attorney and Counselor at Law, AND Justice of the Peace. Office Rooms No. 31 Centre Street, Freeland ; ■' j JOHN M. CARR, Attorney-at-Law. 15 S. Franklin street, Wilkes-Barre, Pa. All Legal Business Promptly Attended To. Alex. Shollack, Bottler of BEER, - PORTER, - WINE, and all kinds of LI 0 UO US. I Cor. Washington and Walnut streets, Freeland. WASHBURN & TURNBACH, Builders of Light and Heavy Wagons. REPAIRING OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. FRONT STREET..NEAR PINE, FREELAND. LIBOR WINTER, UIF & OYSTEH SALOON. No. 13 Front Street, Freeland. I The finest liquor and cigars on suie. Fresh beer always on tap. WM. WEHRMANN, German - Watchmaker. Centre Street, Five Points, Freeland. WATCHES ANI) CLOCKS FOR SALE. Repairing of every description promptly at tended to and guaranteed. Gold and silver plating. CONDY 0. BOYLE, dealer in Liquors, Wine, Beer, Etc. The finest brands of domestic and • imported whiskey on sale at his new and handsome saloon. Fresh Roches- jfc I tor und Balleiitiue beer and Yeuug- I ling's porter on tap. i entre - Street, - Five - Points. Goepperl, proprietor of the Washiiigbon "RVwse, 11 Walnut Street, ab' < *•- The best of whiskies, wit Call in when in that purt of Fresh Beer and PO2 G. B. Payson, D. D. S. t BejftisT. FREELAND, PA. Located permanently in Birkbeck's building, room 4, second lloor. Special attention paid to all branches of dentistry. Painless Extraction. All work guaranteed. Office hours: 8 to 13 A. M.; 1 to 6 P. M.; 7 to 9 P. M. FRANCIS BR NNAN, Restaurant. 151 South Centre Street, Freeland. .(Near the L. V. R. It. depot.) CHOICEST— LIQUOR, BEER, ALE, PORTER BEST GIGARS ARD -ON TAP. TEMPERANCE BRINK. j ' GEORGE FISHER, dealer in ' FRESH BEEF, PORK, VEAL, MUTTON, BOLOGNA, SMOKED MEATS, ETC., ETC. Call at No. 6 Walnut street, Freeland, or wait for tlie delivery wagons. VERY LOWEST PRICES. I lit': LOW CENTRE.