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FREELAND TRIBUNE. |
FUBEIgnED EVERY II INDAY AND THURSDAY. TIIOS. A. BUCKLEY. Editor and raorrjETOß. OFFICE: MAIN STREET AMOVE CENTRE. SUBSCRIPTION KATES. One Tear 91 AO Six Months 75 Four Months 60 Two Mouths 25 Subscribers are requested to observe the date following the name on the labels of their pajwrs. My referring to this they can tell at a i! lance how they stand on the books In this office. For Instunce: Grover Cleveland 28JuneP4 means that Grover is paid up to June 2#, ism. Keep the figures in advance of the present date. Report promptly to this office when your paper is not received. All arrearages must bo paid when paper is discontinued, or collection will be made iu the mauuur provided by law. FREELAND, PA., APRIL 30, 1894. i Swiss in Tennessee. There is a Swiss colony in Grundy | county, Tenn., which seems like a part I pf a foreign country, so perfectly have I they kept up their native habits and | customs and even style of architecture In the building of their little cottages. They have but little to do with the Americans, except to sell them their products. There are carvers there whose quaint work finds ready sale. Market gardening is a feature of the colony, and those who can talk Eng lish take the produce to the town and j pell it. Their wine has taken several premiums, and it is a rare treat to go through their well-kept vineyards. ! One of the remarkable phases of life ] there is the great age to which they fittain, there being Bevcral cente narians among them, and the nono genarians not being at all uncommon. The mountains surrounding them, while not so high or grand as their native Alps, are sufficiently steep to keep them from feeling lonely for the sight of their native hills, and none of them have ever returned to Switzer land, although a number of them have grown quite wealthy and could go if they wished and live like nabobs in the old country. HONEY bees proved more than a match for two hundred men at a pub lic sale the other day. When the auc tioneer who was selling the effects of a deceased farmer near Neshaminy Falls, Pa., put twentj*-flve hives of bees under the hammer, an inquisitive, but imprudent, youth kicked one of the little homes occupied by about three thousand honey-makers. There was instantly a warning buzz, and out filed the bees in companies, regiments and brigades. The two hundred men scattered in as many directions, pur sued by the angry bees. One farmer tried to pacify the armj'of little brown foes, but a few stings sent him flying after his retreating friends. For an hour the bees held the situation unop posed. They then gathered in their hive and the sale proceeded. SOME one of those many persons who are always fooling with the English language, trying to make it what it is not, started the silly idea that in the term "Welsh rabbit" the word "rab bit" was a corruption of "rare bit," and finally some lexicographers fell ! into the error. One of these, saj's a punctilious writer, was Noah Webster, who was by no means infallible, and lie gave the term "Welsh rarebit" cur- I rency to this country. Consequently it is found BO spelled on the bills of fare in most restaurants. The incorrect ness of this spelling has been pointed out so often in newspapers that it Is about time the keepers of restaurants learned the fact and printed the word on their bills as it should be. ONE cannot help wondering what is going to becomo of the poor horse. People used to pity him when ho pulled street cars, but now that a cable or an electric wire propels them one impor tant occupation is gone. And if the people who ride and drive are going to give up what has hitherto been con sidered the most useful of animals there won't bo much left for Mr. Horse. Still it is doubtful if he will kick. It seems strange to think that, in the mechanical age ahead, the horse, like the buffalo now, may becomo prac tically an extinct animal. BAM UEI. SWANKY, of Washington township, Indiana, has an unusual j claim to notoriety. A correspondent says Svvaney was in Muncie the other day and exhibited his third sot of ! natural teeth. They number thirteen and have been growing for the past three years. 110 is eighty-eight years of age, but is a halo old fellow, ami says that this growth did not bother him nearly so much as the first ones, many yeprs ago. The teeth have only appeared in the front part of his gums, but they ure more perfect than any ho has over had. '1 HAT high wages, at least within limits, make good work, is shown by the experience of contractors in deal- ' ing with skilled laborers. Bricklayers 1 receive Si per day, and ordinarily lay ! from 1,400 to 1,500 bricks as a day's ! work. Contractors find that it is profit- i able to pay really efficient men 85 per 1 day, because such men at such wages I often lay 3,000 bricks per day. There Is thus a gain of 100 per cent with wages increased less than 25 per cent. The headquarters for fancy dress trim jugs is McDonald's ' MEDICINE CABINET. How n Nice One Mny He Uude at Small Expense. It is a convenience to have a placo in the house devoted solely to medi cine bottles aiul boxes. Medicine cab inets can be bought, but they are st |ne what expensive for modest purses. A very satisfactory cabinet can bo made with a little skill, at slight expense. Get a carpenter to make a long box of pine, of whitewood, or walnut if you choose. Have it about eight inches wide and six deep; the length must depend somewhat on the place where it is to be set up, but from twenty-four to thirty inches will be j right. .Stain or paint it to match the ; woodwork of the room in which it will j be placed. Then fasten a small framed i mirror, whose length is the width of j the box, in the center of the open Hide I or front of the cabinet; it can be hung to a small brass rod that passes ueross the upper side of the front. On j the same rod hang curtains of plain | stuff on either side of this mirror I panel. Danish olotii in some shade of A MEDICINE CABINET. dull blue or golden brown, with n j simple border outlined in gold thread, will be very pretty and cheap. The cloth is a dimo or less a yard, and comes in manv colors. If no decora i tion is wanted, outline the hems on all sides of the curtains with the gold thread. The mirror frame may also be gilded. The cabinet Is set on two stout fancy Mack or gilded iron brackets. It should not be set too high on , the wall, as that would prevent an easy look at tho bottles. The top i can be used as a shelf to hold a clock and mantel ornaments, particularly in a room without a mantel. The mirror and curtains give it a fanciful decora tive look, so that it is a pretty "furnish ing" in any room, but where the house hold is large the cabinet is very prop erly placed in ail upper hall or bath room, to be readily accessible to every one.—Detroit Free Press. PIN MONEY POINTERS. flow u Woman May Ac-quire Methodical JlurtlueAß IlabitA. Whether a woman is poor or rich, it behooves her to acquire methodical business habits, keeping her little ac counts accurately, and knowing to a cent just what she does with her money. An allowance is the first step toward this end, if at the same time It is impressed upon her that every sum spent should be set down with unfuil ; ing regularity. In black and white one notes how ; much more easily tho money can be spent, how quickly it goes, and just what foolish little nothings have lured : it from our pockets. Without setting down each item, it is ten chances to one that j*ou will conclude you have lost some money, when you cannot see how that ten-dollar bill went, when you only bought such a very few I things. The neat little figures are a genuine restraint, besides installing a habit and system that will be of great value if fortune smiles, and a great estate comes to your huids, and still greater if economy is a necessity and the dol lar has to be forced into doing duty for two. i Unless the accounts are kept accu rately and cash made to balance every evening, you had better not attempt any bookkeeping at all, for slipshod methods are worse than none, andonly confuse everything rather than help , matters. | If anything is worth doing at all, it is worth doing well, and there is noth ing so productive of future good as the habit of looking carefully out for the pennies when school-daj's are the only trials, and the allowance of fifty cent? a week goes for candies and pickles. If this is once established in child hood, the girl will grow to womanhood with a clear knowledge of where her money giies and what she has to show for it. 111-Idle Your Tonguen, Girls. It is a pity that girls who are dis posed to be witty at the expense oi j others do not know how unattractive they make themselves, and how often they offend against good taste. A smart girl sometimes says unkind and untrue things about her comrades, and thinks it all right when those to whom she says them laugh at them. Don't Ire deceived, girls. Two or three sharp and uncharitable speeches may warn your best conquests o ft the premises of your heart, though that heart may he kind and true and loyal, and, put upon its mettle, would disown the acrid ut terances of that thoughtless little i tongue of yours. Cutting speeches do not pay in the end. They cause u laugh, perhaps, but leave a hitter mem ory. And they an; not always true. I Don't be funny at the expense of truth, of charity, of good breeding. The Man Who Should He Happy, lie cannot be an unhappy man who has the love and smile of a woman to accompany him in every department of life. The world may look dark and cheerless without, enemies may gather in his path, but when he returns to the fireside and feels the tender love of woman he forgets his cares and troubles and is a comparatively happy man. lie is but half prepared for the journey of life who does not take with him that friend who will forsake iiiin in no emergency, who will divide his j sorrows, increase his joys, and throw j sunshine auiid the darkest YtfiKPfl- MINES AND RAILROADS. A new time table will go into effect on the Lehigh Valley on May 13. Station agents and telegraph operators : on the Lehigh Valley will not be re quired to wear uniforms in the future. Anthracite coal production for this year up to yesterday aggregated 7,924,- 701 tons as against 10,802,115 tons in 1893, a decrease of 2,877,354 tons. At the close of last year the Pennsyl vania Railroad had 1,999 locomotives, 1,702 cars in passenger and 40,303 in freight service. The total number of all cars owned was 45,199. 1 he jurisdiction of 0. E. Esser, super intendent of the northern division of the Lehigh Valley, will next month be ex tended to include the llarvey's Lake and State Line and Sullivan branches. A fire started in the Reading Com pany's Preston mine at Ashland on Thursday, and up to Saturday evening the men had not got control of the flames. It is feared it may he necessary to flood the mines. The Lehigh Valley is again examin ing the employes of that road for their sight and hearing. The examination is confined to engineers, firemen and switchmen, and those who have to do directly with the running of trains. The telegraphers of Mauch Chunk, who were left idle by the late strike, were paid a month's benefits, $35, on Thursday. The engineers between Wilkes-liarre and Easton were also paid last week for the time they have been idle. Authorities say that the strike iu Hit soft coal regions has not yet improved the demand for hard coal, although it if bound to do so should tbestrike contimu for any length of time. Appearances in j this region, however, seem to indicate | an increased demand from some quarter. Three advances in anthracite prices will he made between now and fall. ■ They will consist of 25 cents each and will be made June 1, August 1 and either September 1 or October 1. This will i make the winter price of the domestic | sizes of coal $4.50, or about the maximum ! price which ruled last year. Rumors are afloat to the effect that a strike of the drivers ami miners of the Susquehanna Coal Company at Xanti coke will take place on May 1. The cause is claimed to be that two drivers in No. 4 slope were asked to work for less than the regular scale of wages, and upon their refusal were dismissed. The general sales agents of the anthra cite coal companies met in New York on Thursday and decided to make no reduc tion in prices, either for the east or west. They decided to restrict production dur ing May to 2,800,000, which is about 5(1 per cent, of their tlieoratical capacity. The productions for May, 1893, was 3,700,000 tons. The number of bituminous miners on strike is as follows: Alabama, 8,( 00; Tennessee and Kentucky, 6,000; Indi ana, 5,000; Ohio, 26,000; West Virginia, 950; Illinois, 28,000; lowa, 13,000; Indian ' territory, 2,000; Missouri, 4,500; Penn sylvania, 65,000; Colorado, 1,500; Michi gan, 300; total, 108,000. This does not include the probable accession in the black districts of Indiana and Illinois. There Is more catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to he incurable. For a great many years doctors pro nounced it a local disease, and prescrib ed local remedies, and by constantly failing to cure with local treatment, pro nounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitutional disease and therefore requires constitu tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the market. It is taken in ternally in doses from ten drops to a teaspoonful. It nets dir itlv on the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys tem. They offer on a hundred dollars for any caso it fails to euro. Send fur circulars and testimonials. Address. F. J. CHENEY & ( i : 10, 0. C3?"SoM by druggists, 75c. PLEASURE CALENDAR. April 30. —Ball of the Young Men's ! Slavonian band, at Free hind opera, house. Admission, 50 cents. May 29.—Annual ball of St. Ann's T. A. I B. Pioneer Corps, at Freeland opera house. Admission, 50 cents. May 30.—8a1l of Young Men's Slavo- j nlan Society, at Haas' ball. Admis sion, 25 cents. May 30.—8a1l for the benefit of the j First Slavonian school, at Freeland i opera house. Admission, 25 cents. May 30.—-Fifth annual picnic of Tigers j Athletic Club, at Freeland Public park. I rOLITICA I. ANNOI'NCKMKNT. TpOlt CONGKES JOHN LEISENRING, of Upper Lehigh. Subject to the decision of the ltepublicnn congressional convention. |JX)It SALE.- A fresh mllcli cow. Ai.i.h .7, 1J Patrick McKaddcn, Centre street. I/Oli SALE.—Two fresh milch cows and u I P calf. Apply to Patrick O'boiuicll, South street, Eckley. CpOlt SALE. A horse, about IJiOO ljtH., drives " single or double. W. I). Kline, executor, Freeland. 1-pOll KENT.—A lurgc ballon flratfloor,still- I aide for society meetings, stonige room or for uny purpose tliat a large building is needed. Apply to George Mulinky, Fern street. \ T OTICK. Notice is iiereby given, that the -FN partnership lately subsisting between j IMlbutn I). Kline and Daniel Kline, of Free land, PH.. under the llrm name of Kline Broth- J ITi' i* r V H dissolved by miltuitl consent. All debts owing to tliesnid partnership are to be received l>v said Daniel Kline, and all demands on the said partnership are to be presented to, him for payment. William I). Kline, ¥ . , . . Daniel Kline. I reeland. Pa., March 31,1 m. I WASHINGTON LETTER. Washington, April 27, IS9-1. At last there is harmony among the j Democratic senators on the tariff and the party presents a united front to the I enemy. Concessions have been made which will not be satisfactory to lots of 1 Democrats, but it was only by conces sions that harmony could be secured. There is one consolation for the party. The tariff bill as it will be amended will be a decided improvement upon the Mc- | | Kinley law, and it will receive the vote ;of every Democratic senator. Having j i secured harmony, the Democratic sena j tors are now forcing the fighting and wttl j continue to do so until the bill is passed. I j Everything is to be made to give way to one object—the passing of the bill; and I there is every reason to believe that it will be passed in ample time to become j a law on the first day of July, if the Republicans persist in the fillibustering tactics they have this week adopted, the Democrats propose to resort to heroic remedies to stop it, regardless of rules and precedents. The great speech made by Senator Mills, of Texas (many think the greatest of his life), in closing the general debate on the tariff bill, will probably he the last long tariff speech made on the Democratic side of the senate. The present programme is to compel longer daily sittings of the senate and to let the Republicans do the most of the talking j until they have been allowed a reason able time to debate the bill by items. Then there may be a continuous day and night session lasting until the final vote is reached, unless the Republicans j will agreed upon an early date for taking j a vote, anil at present there is no indica- I tion of their doing that. The local authorities have made all of their arrangements to receive Coxey's | army which will arrive in Washington J early next week. No trouble is antici pated, but if any comes they are fully prepared for it. If the men who come here with Coxey behave themselves i and violate no law they will he allowed Ito remain as long as they pie, Be, or I rather as long as they can get enough to eat, and you may be sure that will not jhe long. If they violate the law they i will be treated just as other criminals. | liy the way, the Populists in congress are, ns the saying is, "between the devil and the deep sea" as to Coxey's army. When the army first started they to a man denounced the movement. After wards some of them tried to hedge, Senators Peffer and Allen introducing resolutions in the senate, and Represen tative Davis and Been bills in the house, in the interest of the army. This week they held a caucus on the subject. It isn't the army they are worrying about, hut the votes of their constituents who sympathise with the idea that brings the | army here. It isn't likely to be much of an army after all, ns from the best in- I formation at present obtainable, even if i all the various bodies of men now head | ed towards Washington should get here, j which is not probable, there would only be 0,600 of them, B. Parties supplied with ice cream, cakes, | etc., by Laubneh at reasonable rates. LIBOR WHITER, iIESMMII i BYSfI! MIDI. No. IS Front Street, Free land. ! The finest liquor and clours on Bale. : I'reah beer always on tap. CITIZENS'BANK CF FREELAND/, J 15 FRONT STREET.- CAPITAL, - 55Q.000. OFFICERS. Joseph Rirkbeek, IV.-sklent. It. V. boons, \ i.-e I'rcMldonfc. 15. It. Davis, (.'u-diit r. Charles Dusheck, Secretary. , DIRECTORS, .li s. Ilirkheek, It. C. Koons, WOt Blrkbeok, \. Hud wick, .Inlm Wanner, Clius. Dusheek, -John Burton, Michael Zcuiany. fW Three per cent. interest paid on saving deposit*. Open l'rnr.i 0 .i. m. to :i p. m. Saturdays clo-i- :;t 1.-, HI. upca Wednesday evenings i Lruui 0 to o. To Horse and Mule Owners! Dig stock of tee lintels, Fur Holies and all kinds of Harness. Complete Harness, from $5.95 up. Prices According to Quality Wanted. (leo. AY ise, .Jeddo and Freeland, Pa. PICKED UP BY THE WAY. THINGS SEEN AND HEARD IN THE TOWN AND VICINITY. Matters of a Local Nature Written I'p ami Placed Itvfore the Headers of the "Tribune" by the Saunterer—Something Here May Interest You. Though there is not much to be heard in legislative matters, 1 understand that the candi dates on the Democratic side are feeling their way through the district. The friends of Mr. McNelis, of Drifton, claim that the strength lie will de velop when the convention is held will surprise some people. However that may he, 1 know he is in the contest to remain until the nomination is made, and is laying plans for a vigor ous and aggressive campaign. "Nailer," as he is familiarly called, has learned a thing or two since he made his debut in Foster township politics, and his knowledge of the art ; will he a great help to him in his tight for the nomination. Of his opponents, it is said that Anthony Reilly, of Hazle ton. will be the candidate pre sented for the consideration of the convention by the Dem ocracy of Hazleton and the South Side part of the district. There are others mentioned as being anxious to try to reclaim the district from the Republi cans. but everything indicates that the struggle will narrow down to the two gentlemen named. Of course, it is quite awhile yet until delegate's are elected, and there is no telling who may announce themselves in the meantime. It is a free country, and the legislative hee is buzzing in the hat of more than one Democrat in lower Luzerne. Among the Republicans there are some who would not mind encouraging opposition to Jlr. Jeffrey's nomination, but his opponents do not seem to be able to concentrate their strength upon any certain Re publican. To me it seems that Jelfrey has the inside track upon all aspirants in his party, and he will be the nominee be yond a doubt. That he will not be an easy man for the Democrats to defeat is already known, and although he may not receive such solid support this time as he did in isoa from Freeland and Foster, yet he expects to get votes from the other end of the district which he could not touch then, there by off setting what he will probably lose here for his posi tion on the new county ques tion. The closeness of the vote for several elections past in the fourth district will make the result very doubtful. This un certainty is also increased when it is considered that at least one-fifth of the voters here at present are not identi fied with any party, but vote according to the wishes of some Fnglish-speaking person who has control over them. The number of this class of voters is becoming larger every year, and after straightening out any little kink.s among the regular party men. the candi dates have to bring to their as- j sistance everything possible to ' capture the votes of thesej people who do not know the difference between the parties and cannot comprehend what ever issues may be raised in ! the district. So the indications are, in my opinion, that there will be an exciting legislative! campaign between the nomi-1 nating conventions and elec- j tion day. SAUNTERER. W all paper, C> cents per double roll, at A. A. Iacbman'B. Paper banging done at sboit notice. 011 j.H 11 ' 1 'S S AIMy virtue of a writ of k " • issued out of the court of common pleas ol Luzerne county, there will lc exposed I" public sale Oil Saturday, >lny I'i, 1804, at Hi iclock a. in., in the arbitration room at la-, ciiin house, \\ ilkes-Marre, I'a., all the luhf, title ami interest of the defendant in and <• the lollowitiß described piece, parcel ami tract of land, viz: All that certain lot or piece of land situate on flic north side ol South street, between Centre street and WashinKton street, Frcclnml iior oinrli l.ij/, nif county, IViinsylvnntii, lii.iiml,-,] ami described as follows, viz: Hctfuiiing 111 lli corner (.11 the north nlilo of south street, and twentv-lour c.'b feet from llrii-of liiiiilKholiiiiKlnir to .ledum out c„ m , and one hundred ami eighty-three OKh feet six munches east from sonth-west corner of lands bclonghur to Thomas lirennan, said corner be ng on the east side of Centre street: i hence l.v lands of Joseph IMrkbeck north three dp de- Kiltt It! minu, '' s: "ie hundred and 1 titty (150) leet to a corner on line of a ten (Kb foot alley; south eighty-six (N;, degrees thirtv i (80) minutes; east forty-live (Co toot ten (iVh (i) minutes; west nnehunUrcdiiiidliitj iI.VJ, fcid ft root north ciKhty.st'i W) I The improvements consist of two and one halt story double dwelling ami outhouse. I.atc the estate ol the defendant u. said writ named with the appurtenances. 1 ew'is ll"!']''..Vt I, v- 1 i'" J V V ( '" ,i " n at thO BUit Of Lewis it. Lent/, vs. Kate Davis Stroh. iittornoy. 1 """" Walters, sheriff. Sheriff's olliee, April 10,18f4. JOS. NETTBTTRGER'S. j - PRICES STILL ON THErDECLTNE! For this week we I have many special bargains, which will prove of big interest to ! you. NOTIONS: Three-yard ecru taped lace curtains, one dollar value, price j for this week, 65c per pair. Good bleached towels, 5c each. Ladies' fast black hose, twelve and one-lurif cent value, this week 3 pair for 25c. FURNISHINGS: Men s silk embroidered fancy night shirts, 40c; a seventy live cent value. h Men's negligee percale shirts, with laundered collars and | cutis, 45c; regularly sold at 75c. Ladies muslin underwear in endless varieties of the most perfect lifting and best makes. CLOTHING: Boys' twenty live cent knee pants, 15c per pair. Boys' two dollar knee pants suits, sl. Men's three seventy-five all wool custom-made trousers, $2.25 j per pair. Men s line all wool custom-made bound cheviot suits, twelve I dollar value, at SB. DRY GOODS, SHOES, LADIES' CAPES AND JACKETS at prices on which we defy competition. A visit of inspection is I requested of you. JOS. NEUBURGER, In the P. O. S. of A. Building, Freeland, Pa. !' PllISBu 5 lli tub butter 81 00 II lbs luril 81 00 ;lb li uo raisins 25 Lard, iier pound 10 I:; lb No. I mackerel 1 uo Shoulder 10 1 lbs Jelly 35 3 cans pie peaohes 25 ; 5 lbs soda biscuit 25 j 2 cans table peaches 25 2 cans salmon 25 j FItESH TRUCK BEMI-WBBLKY. BABY CARRIAGES, $4 TO S2O. EIGHTY-FIVE ROLLS OF CARPET TO SELECT FROM. PXJISISriTUEE. Every and anything to beautify your homes. Wall Paper and Stationery Very Cheap. Dry Goods, Notions and Fancy Coods. Hats, Caps and Straw Hats, Boots and Shoes. COME AND SEE OUR 19c COUNTER. Ladies' and misses' blazer coats, 19 cents. Thousands of other valuable articles. My store is the largest in town; the whole building full from cellar to attic with novelties at the lowest possible market price. J". o_ lezmjßiisnEuir, Corner South and Washington Streets, - - Freeland. Do Yon ™ Wisll l/ELLMER TO Mfikfi Photographer. i 13 W. Broad Street. Hazleton, Pa. Handsome CABINETS FOR WHO PpOCHlli 9 Which cannot he beat for 1 lubvllL • ) elegant finish. FMU RAILROAD. f Lt — Anthracite coal used oxclu ; J plvely, insuring cleanliness and • comfort. AHBANGEMKNT or PAHSENQEH TRAINS. PJEII. 11, 1804. LEAVE FREELAND. ! C (V,, R 25, 1)10 11 a m, 1 3ft, 2 27, 3 45, 4 6ft, • 50. o 68, 7 Jjf, H47 1( , 4() p m for Drifts Jt'ddn. Lumber Yard, Stockton and Ilazlctnn. 6 05, 8 26. M 33 a m, 1 36, 3 45, 4 55 p m. for Munch chunk, Allentowu, Bethlehem, Phlla., I Eas tou and New York. 6 05, 0;a, 10 11 a in, 2 2.", 4 55, 658 pm, for Mahanoy City, Shenandoah and IHittsvlMe. j Br;u?fhjfor Wli'itc Barro, Pittston and L. and B. Junction. SUNDAY TRAINS. I n4oa in and 3 45pin for Drifton, Jeddo, Lum ber 1 aid and Hnzloton. i 3 '• nin for Delano. Mahanoy City, Shcnan ; doah. New \ ork and Philadelphia. : ARRIVE AT FREELAND. 1 ft SO. 7 18, 7 20, ! 19, 10 56. 11 59 am, 12 58, 2 13, 4 :H, 8 37, 10 32 p in, from Hazleton, StocV ; bn. 1 umber \ ard, Jed do and Drll'ton. ; . 26, 11 111. 10 .VI a 111, 2 13, 4 34, 0 58. 10 32 p in, I from Delano, Mahanoy City and Shenandoah I (via New Boston I'ranch). j 12 .*, .1 40. 8 37,10 32 pm, from New York, Has ton, 1 liiladelphio, Bethlehem, Allentown and Maneh Chunk. 19, 10 60 a ui, 12 58, 5 40, 0 58. 8 37, 10 32 p m, (V'u Fhila., Bethlehem and Mauch it..l, 111 u am, 2 27,6 58 pin from White Haven. c.len summit, \\ ilkes-Barre, Pittston and L. and B. J miction (via Highland Branch). SUNDAY TRAINS. 11 31 ani an(l3 31 p in, from Hazleton, Lum bcr \ ar<l, Jeddo and Drifton. 11 31 a in from Delano, ) I uzlcton, Philadelphia and i-.astoii. 3 31 p in from Delano and Mahanoy region, lor 1 urthcr iufonuation inquire of Ticket Agents. CHAS. S. LEE, Gen'l Pass. Agent, _ ... Phi la.. Pa- It. 11. U ILItT It, Con. Pupt. East. Div., A. W. NUNNEMACIIEK, Ass'tG. P. A., South But hlchom, Pa. GEORGE FISHER, dealer in FRESH BEEF, PORK, VEAL, MUTTON, BOLOGNA, SMOKED MEATS, ETC., ETC. Call at No. 6 Walnut street, Freeland, or wait for the delivery wagons. VERY;, LOWEST PRICES. THE DBLAWAIUI, SUSQUEHANNA AND SCHUYLKILL RAILROAD. Tirao tablo in effect September 8, 1893. Trains leave Drifton for Jeddo, Kokley, Hazle Brook. Stockton, Dearvor Meadow Head, Koan and Hazlcton Junction at 600, 6 10 u in, 1210, 4 09 p in, dally except Sunduy, and 7 03 a in, 2 38 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Drifton for Harwood, Cranberry, Tomhlcken and Deringnr at 600 a m, 12 10 p ia, dally except Sunday; and 7 03 a m, 2 88p m, Sunday. Trains leave Drifton for Oneida Junction. Bar wood ltoad, Humboldt Head, Oneida and Sheppton at 610 a in, 1210, 409 p in, dully except Sunday; and 7 03 a m, 2 38 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Hazlcton Junction for Harwood, Oranlierry, Tnmhieken and Deringer uto 37 a in, 1 411 p IU, dally except Sunday; and 8 47 am, 4 is p m, Sunday. Trains leave Hazlcton Junction for Oneida Junction, Harwood ltoad, Humboldt ltoad, Oneida and Sheppton at 0 47, 9 10 u in, 12 40, 4 39 ! p in, dally except Sunday; and 7 40 a iu, 3 08 p i in, Sunday. TlV ins feavo Deringer for Tomhiekcn, Cran berry, Harwood, Hn/.leton Junction, Koan, Beaver Meadow ltoad. Stockton, llazle Brook, Kekley, Jeddo and Drifton at 2 40. 007 p in, dally except Sunday; und 9 37 a iu, 6 07 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt ltoad, Harwood ltoad, Oneida Junction, Httzlo ton Junction ard Hoan nt 7 52, 10 16 am, lift, 6 2ft p iu, daily except Sunday; and 8 14 a m, 3 45 p ni, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Dearer Meadow ltoad, Stockton, Hazlo Brook, Eckiey, Jeddo and Drifton ut 10 16 a in. 5 2ft p ni, daily, except Sunday; and 8 14 a in, 3 45 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Beaver Meadow Boad, Stockton, Hazle Brook, Eckiey, Jeddo and Drifton at 10 38 u ni. 3 11, 5 47, 038 p ni, daily, except Sunduy; and 10 08a in, 6 38 p m, Sunday, All trains connect at Hazleton Junction with electric cars for Hazleton, Jeanesville. Auden ried and other points on Lehigh Traction Co'*; Trains leaving Drifton at 6 10 a m, Hazleton Junction at 9 10 a m, and Sheppton at 7 62 a m, 1 Ift p m, connect at Oneida Junction with L. V. B. K. trains east and west. Train leaving Drifton nt 6 00 n in, makes con nection at Deringer with P. K. H. train for Wilkes-liarre, Sunbury, Hurrisburg, etc. DANIEL COXB, I resident. Superintendents Keiper's Steam Marble Works. COR. LAUREL and MINE STREETS. Monument s, ITeads tones, selling t onst for next thirty days. Iron and (itilvniiizod Fences, Sawed Bulldlnff Stones, Window I'aps, lioorSllli Mantels, (.rates, (oping, Cemetery Supplies. PIIILIl > KEIPKR, PU(JI\, llaxUton. READ THE TRIBUNE— —ONLY *1.50 PER Y'EAR.