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PUBLISHED EVERY MONDAY AND Til DBS DAY. THOS. A. BUCKLEY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. OFFICE: MAIN STREET ABOVE CENTRE. SUBSCRIPTION KATES. One Year sl 60 SLc M0nth5......—..... 75 Four Months.— 60 Two Months 26 Subscribers are requested to observe the date following the name on the labels of their pupera. By referring to this they can tell at a glance how they stand on the books In this office. For Instance: Grover Cleveland 28June06 means that Grover Is paid up to June 2N, 1895. Keep the figures in advance of the present (late. Report promptly to this office when your paper Is not received. All arrearages must be paid when paper is discontinued, or collection will be made in the manner provided by law. FREELAND, PA., OCTOBER 15, 1894. PAID FOll PROTECTION. From the Wilkes-Barre Newsdealer, Dem. While J fines in denying all connection far pay, with the tarijj' schedule in behalf of the Hazard Company, why does he not deny the story current in the mouths of everyone, that he was heavily paid by the lace mills for work done in their behalf? This is not an insinuation, but a matter that is boldly talked of and bruited about the streets. WE DENOUNCE PROTECTION AS A FRAUD, A KOIIHEKY or THE GREAT MAJORITY OF THE AMERICAN PEOPLE FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE FEW. — Rational Democratic Platform. "Lace Curtain Hines"! As between a Demo was the title applied to crutic protectionist and Congressman 1 lines, of a Republican protcc- Luzerne county. Pa., tionist, other thlugs be by the ways and means Ing equal, the Record is committee of the last iu favor of a Kcpubli eongress. It was all on ean every time. The account ol' his pride in Democratic protcction the luce mills atWilkes-ist is a fraud. Judge llarre and Philadelphia, Dluek WAS RIGHT when und HE BECURED THEM he declared that NO in theeud quite A SOLID MAN COULD BE A PKO PROTEOTIVE TARIFF BY TETTIONIST ANI) BE A battling for the infant DEMOCRAT. Wm. AI. industry. Carpet and Sinycvl y, Democratic Upholstery Trade Jour- candidate for governor, nal, October Number, in the Phila. Record. C. P. Huntington, the eminent (?) railroad manipulator, writes an article for the Manufacturers' Record , of Baltimore, in which he says there ought to bo only one railroad system in the country, and certainly not more than three. Of course Huntington is right. There ought to be only one and the government—the people— should own and run it—and there will only be one in the near future.— K. of L. Journal. The TIUHL'NE stands squarely upon the Democratic national platform when it denounces protection as unconsti tutional, and it will never support a Democratic candidate for congress who has worked against the party's position on the tariff. When it says that a Democratic protectionist is a fraud it merely repeats the public declarations of Democratic leaders, and when its choice is restricted to a Democratic protectionist and a Re publican protectionist it follows the advice of the Democratic candidate for governor and favors a Republican. The AVilkes-Barre Newsdealer on Thursday stated that the Hazard Wire Hope Works paid a congress man $2,000 for securing a rate of tariff that would not injure its indus try. Congressman Hines, though not accused of being the bribe-taker, rushed into print next day denying that he ever got as much as a cigar from the wire rope manufacturers. He says it was Congressmen Cadmus, of New Jersey, and Reilly, of Schuyl kill, who were in the service of the rope works. Of course it was, Billy. You were too busy working for the lace and carpet industries, were you not? Every Democrat who wishes to show bis friendship for tariff reform and his belief in the Democratic national platform must not overlook the party's candidates for congress menat-large, Henry Meyers and Thomas Collins. In accepting the nomination both men announced them selves as Democrats, believers in Democratic principles, and opposed to protection in every shape and form, but better still are the records of both for many years past. They have been among the foremost fighters for the party in the central and western parts of the state, and it can bo predict ed with safety that if elected they will not come back from congress with the taint of dishonesty upon their work. Daring one of the able speeches in this region last week, an orator asked some pertinent questions of protectionists. While enumerating the many industries that receive pro tection, he asked, "Why docs the car pet manufacturer want protection!" We don't know, indeed, unless it is to get rich at the expense of the public like the rest of them. But perhaps our great tariff reform congressman could tell. He traveled the streets of Washington with a Republican car pet manufacturer, William Menzies, of Plymouth, and worked with him night and day to have the McKinley rate of duty retained on the class of carpets made at Plymouth. Notwith standing that the house and senate had agreed to a lower rate, Hines considered himself a superior judge of the tariff question and pleaded with the conferees on the tariff bill to let the high protective duty stand. Could John Leisenring do more in the interest of Republican principles and Republican manufacturers? Hazleton Man Wantx Damages. From the Wilkes-Barro Record. William liardy, of Hazleton, had a summons in assumpsit issued on Friday against the Lehigh Valley ltailroad Com pany for $5,000 damages. The papers in the case cover a novel point, and the suit will no doubt attract much attention. Mr. Hardy alleges in his statement that, on November 11, 1572, ho purchased a lot in Hazleton of the company. The deed for the premises reserved the right to hold and mine all coal and other min erals, and also covenanted that the sur face earth should not be broken, cut or misplaced in tbe removal of the mineral underneath, and that any damage done would be made good by the Lehigh Val ley Railroad Company. The plaintiff alleges that, by agree ment with the company, Alio Pardee & Co. removed the minerals, and, that in 1892 a cave occurred, taking with it a dwelling house and broom factory. He claims, that by this sinking the surface was damaged to the extent of SI,OOO, and the house and broom factory to the extent of $4,000, and claims that amount. Abetted by a Girl. The police of the upper end of the county think they have captured some of the gang that have been committing burglaries in that section during the past few months. On Monday last the house of George Bertram was entered, the family chloroformed and SIOO and some valuable deeds stolen. Frank Grady and Kdward Carey were arrested on suspicion. The men were seen lounging around near the house on the night of the rob bery and they were met by a young girl, who handed them a package. The po lice found the wrapper, on which was pasted a drug store label. At this store they learned the girl had bought some chloroform. The men have been jailed and will be held for trial. Two More Murders. Murders continue to disgrace the re cords of Luzerne county. On Friday night at Maltby, a short distance above Wilkes-Barre, three Hungarians be came diunk and rushed through the streets with shot-guns. George Sivoski, age 14 years, was shot dead; John Jen kins, aged 2S, was shot and died on Saturday; Miss Lizzie Frosky, aged 15, is expected to die; Miss Maggie Moore, aged 14, has both arms and limbs rid dled with shot, and Thomas Moore, aged 23, has his left knee full of shot. No arrests yet. Wanted to Die to Win. An insurance agent, who was iu the upper part of Wilkes-Barre soliciting on Friday, met Mike Abordso, a Polander, who after a little persuasion took out a SSOO policy. Two hours afterward he returned to his boarding house and went to his room. In a few minutes one of his friends heard a cry of pain, then found Abordso strangling at the end of a rope. He was cut down and soon re covered. He said he wanted his wife to get the insurance money. The agent, when he heard of the case, bought back the policy for $lO. Children Accused or Shoplifting. Frances Morris and Mary Yeuchsfoki, two girls less than 13 years of age, were arrested at Shenandoah last week as shoplifters. While one stood as a shield in a leading dry goods house the other transferred goods from a counter case to her dress. A clerk detected the act and caused the arrest. The parents of the children disowned them and they were committed to jail without hail for trial. After the arrest a search warrant led to the discovery of goods stolen from other merchants. He Knows Better Now. Bates—Faot is, old boy, nobody can acquire a thorough command of Eng lish without a knowledge of Latin. Gates—-I thought 60, too, but I know better now. Mrs. Gates never studied Latin.—Life. A Slight Omission. Cobb—Have you seen Plankington's black eye? I asked his wife about it and she said she threw a lump of sugar at him in fun. Nobb—Yosi hut shouldn't add that it was In a cup of coffee.—Judge. Ills Mistake. ] Miss Caustique—Men can never tell blue fram green. Miss Maud—How do you know that? Miss Caustiq ue—l just heard Cliolly Addlepate say he was awfully blue. — Chicago Record. Just the Play. She—l don't see why you are so anxious to take me to that play. It is so sensational. He—That's just it, my own. The au dience is left in total darkness five times. —Brooklyn Life. Hard on the Eyes. Ardent Youth—Doesn't that thick veil hurt your eyes? Pretty Girl—Not at ail. Ardent Youth—lt hurts mine.—Good News. If They Only Would. Whet a perfectly lovely thing 'twould be. How the world would fill with light. If "The Hoavenly Twins" would sallaway On "Ships That Pass In tho Night." N. Y. World. Common Sense. fie (passionately)— You are my life. Bhe (practically)— Have you got it in sured?— Detroit Free Press. Meeting. A meeting of tiie building committee of St. Ann's T. A. B. Pioneer Corps will i lie held at the office of John M. Carr, Esq., at 7.30 p. m„ on Wednesday, October 17. J. B. Hanlon, chairman. PICKED UP BY THE WAY. THINGS SEEN AND HEARD IN THE TOWN AND VICINITY. Matters of a Local Nature Written Up and Placed Before the Benders of the "Tribune" by the Saunterer—.Something Here May Interest You. The demand for dwelling houses does not show tbe least signs of abating; in fact, it is increasing daily, and house hunting is a job that causes much care and worry to the many workmen who have lately obtained employment in and around Freeland. The mere announce ment that a contract has been let to build a dwelling brings a rush of pros pective tenants to tbe owner that causes him to wish he was building twenty houses instead of one. In talking a few evenings ago to a gentleman, who is building a residence in town, he told me that he bad no less than seventeen ap plications from parties who wished to rent it, and during our conversation two more men approached liim with the same question. It is simply amazing to learn the diffi culties that are to be encountered in this town when one tries to rent a dwelling. It is true that many were erected last summer, but as soon as completed they were occupied and those in course of erection have been asked for. The sup ply does not begin to compare with tbe amount required, and the number of railroaders, mechanics, etc., who are boarding here because they cannot get houses for their families, is surprising. How long this condition of affairs is going to last cannot be stated. It will prove a profitable investment to tbe parties who provide accommodation for tbe people who want to live here. Tbe new system of juggling railway schedules that is in practice on the Trac tion Company's road is not at all pleas ing to its patrons in this section since tbe opera season began, and on several occasions, especially the week tbe Mac ready Company played at tbe opera house, some language, which was about as vehement as it was choice, could be beard echoing down Centre street when nearly two dozen of people, who bad been attending the play, found they bad to walk home. Among tbe disap pointed were people from Drifton, Jed do, Ebervale and Lattimer, and as they began their march homeward tbe inter change of opinions was anything but complimentary to tbe Traction Company. After searching in vain for a time table or schedule card, I sought one of tbe motormen and was informed that the last car was scheduled to leave Free land at 11.09 p. m. to go to Hazleton and towns south of Freeland. He also said the last car was scheduled to leave Hazleton for tbe North Side at 11.10 p. m., but as this last car could not possibly reach Freeland before 11.30 p. m., to me it was a perplexing question how it left Freeland at 11.09, or just one min ute before it left Hazleton. By another inquiry it was learned that the 11.10 p. in. car, scheduled to leave Hazleton for Freeland, is guided more by "if" than by the company's timetable, and it is iu this uncertainty where the an noyance and disappointment lies. This 11.10 p. m. car from Hazleton, if it has passengers, will come all the way over to Freeland, if not, it will re turn to llazleton at whatever point the last passenger coming this way gets off, and as a result the car does not always reach the destination for which it is scheduled. There are many people from Drifton and Jeddo who attend amusements at the opera house, and when at plays, especially, it is on rare occasions the curtain is dropped in time to catch the 11.09 car. To be of service and convenience to the road's patrons the car leaving Hazleton at 11.10 o'clock should be run through to Freeland without any "if" or proviso, thereby carrying out the schedule in a manner definite, and satisfactory'to all. W. B. Lovett, the able chief of the Weatherly fire department, was in town last week inspecting tho new supply wagon recently completed at Halpin's shops. Mr. Lovett is a member of the firm of Reed & Lovett, operators of thejiilk mill in that town, and is a man of sharp business intellect, plain and un assuming in manner and a thorough gentleman in every respect. The design of this new vehicle for the fire depart ment is original and the product of the chief's brain. It is something he can look upon with pride as no doubt the fire laddies and citizens in general of Weatherly will. It is Mr. Lovett and others of like business foresight who keep Weatherly in the front rank of the enterprising towns of the Lehigh Valley. Freeland could find use for a number of such men as him. SAUNTEREB. Couldn't J*y Salaries When the Shenandoah base ball club disbanded on Monday there was not enough money to pay salaries due, and several of the players were almost pen niless and far from home. Thdy sought relief by passing around the hat, and raised suflicient funds to send several of the players home, although Weikert, after purchasing a ticket for St. Louis, had only 130 cents left. The manage ment claim to be over S7OO in the hole. Advertise in the TUIBUNE. Keep Your Eye on These Prices! A List of Genuine Bargains in Clothing. $1.23 $2.19 Cl Srt fine "H-wool jersey suits, trimmed All-wool cashmeresuits,double-breasted, lx.uu old braid ami sailor collars, worth $2.41; tiful patterns, sizes 4to 13, only 82.19. Would our price only $1.51. This is a snap. be cheap at $4.00. $1.98 $2.75 Genuine all-wool Jersey suits, vrry hravy trim- Iloys' good sutinctto suits, with long pants, well mod with worsted braid and white silk chord, made, only $2.75. You must pay for the same urge sailor collars; an elegant suit lor the goods all over at least *5.00 little folks; only $1.98; worth $4.50. Don't lulßß il - Boys' knee pants from 25c Upwards. We have also a fine line of men's suits at bargain prices, which we guarantee to be lower than the lowest. Come and see us before you buy. It will pay you. Remember the place. THE FREELAND BARGAIN HOUSE, Centre street, Five Points, .... Freeland. Du. n. maley, DEN T I s T. Located permanently in Birkbcck's building, rooms 4 and 5, second floor. Special attention paid to all branches of dentistry. A LL OPE It A TIONS PERFORMED WITH CARE. All work guaranteed. Office hours: 8 to 12 A. M.; 1 to 5 P. M.; 7 to 9 P. M. FRANCIS BRENNAN'S RESTAURANT 151 Centre street. EXCELLENT LIQUORS, BEER, PORTER, ALE, CIGARS, Etc. All kinds of TEMPERANCE DRINKS. T N THE COURT OF QUARTER SESSIONS .1 of Luzerne county. No. 486, September sessions, 1894. In re-additional election dis tricts in Freeland borough. Notice is hereby given that the report of the commissioners in the above stated case has been filed with the clerk of the court of quar ter sessions, and was confirmed nM by tile court on September 29, 1894, and that said re port will be confirmed absolutely by the court, unless exceptions thereto are filed within twen ty days from the presentation of the report to the eourt. A. lee Stanton, Clerk of the eourt of quarter sessions. Archbishops Approve a Society. The conference of Roman Catholic archbishops of America, which took place at Philadelphia last week, passed upon several matters of church dis cipline, and also took up the question of deciding upon the standing of the An cient Order of Hibernians as a Catholic society and the exact clerical attitude which should be taken toward it. On that point Archbishop Ryan has given out the statement that the conference regarded the "Ancient Order of Hiber nians as a most admirable society." The subject of the Odd Fellows and kindred organizations did not arise, as some ex pected and the A. P. A. question was not brought up in any way. Previous to his leaving for Atlantic City on Friday Archbishop Ryan, with the consent of Cardinal Gibbons, who presided at the conference, made the following additional statement: "There are two branches of the A. 0. 11. One is known as the Ancient Order of Hibernians of America, and the sec ond as the A. 0. 11. of the Board of Erin. While the assembled archbishops took no action in regard to the latter they spoke in favorable terms of the former, which includes the great bulk of the order in the United States, of which the bishop of Detroit is the national spiritual director." Nothing that the conference may have considered is likely to appeal directly to so large a body of Catholics as this sub ject of the standing of the Ancient Or der. The result has been awaited with profound interest by the thousands of members of the organization. The decision places the order in a position that will be gratifying to a large number of men who for years have been endeav oring to bring about that result. While this order, which enrolls more than 2,000 members and twenty-three branches in this county alone, has been tacitly approved in many dioceses, it has been under a certain suspicion, so to speak, which dates from the time of Archbishop Wood, of Philadelphia, and Catholics have felt, in many cases, that to join the order was an act not approved by their church in Pennsylvania. The trouble dates from the alleged complicity of members of the order in the Molly Maguire troubles of twenty years ago, and although the society quick ly disowned all men proved to he in the troubles in the mining regions, the pre judice has been hard to live down. The official indorsement by the assembled archbishops, who termed the order "a most admirable society," sweeps away every shadow of supposed churchly dis favor. In all other states but this the prelates have been its strong friends, and two archbishops are enthusiastic members of the order, one of them a prominent officer of the society. This official ap probation by the archbishops of the country will settle a question that has caused much d iscussion inCatholiccircles. When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.' When Bhe was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castorla. When she bad Children, she gave thorn Caatoria Subscribe for the TRIBUNE. iffgaangj Anthracite conl used exclusively, insuring cleanliness and comfort. ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER TRAINS. MAY 13, 1891. LEAVE FREELAND. 6 05, R 25, 0 33. 10 41 a in, 1 35, 2 27, 8 40. 4 55, 6 60, 6 68. 7 12, 8 67, 10 40 p TO, for Brifton. Jeddo, Lumber Yard, Stockton and Uuzicton. 6 05, 8 26, 938 a m, 1 35, 3 40, 4 55 p n,. tor Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethlehem, l'aila., Boston and New York. 6 05, 9 38, 10 41 a iu, 2 27, 4 56. 058 p n\, for Mahanoy City, Shenandoah and Pottsvilio. 7 20. 10 56 a in, 1159,4 34 n in, (via Highland Brnneli)for White Haven, Glon Summit, WRkoa- Burre, Pittotou and L. oud R. Junction. SUNDAY TRAINS. 11 40 a m and 8 45 p in for Drifton, Jeddo, Lum ber Yard and Hirzleton. 3 45 o m for lieiuno, Mahanoy (?ity, Shenan doah. New York and PiilbideliAiia. ARRIVE AT-FREELAND. 5 50. 7 18, 7 26, 9 27, 10 56, 11 59 am, 12 68, 2 13, 4 f', 6 58, 8 47, 10 33 p iu, from llazleton, Stock ton. Lumber Yard, Jeddo uud Drifton. 7 20, 19, 10 56 a in, 2 13, 4 34, 6 58, 10 32 p m. from Delano. Mahanoy City and Shouaudouli (via New Boston Branch). 12 68, 5 40, 8 47,10 32 p in, from New York, Es ton, Philadelphia, Bethlehem, Allentowu tuid Mauch Chunk. 9 27, 10 50 a DI, 12 58, 5 40, 0 58, 8 47, 10 32 p ni. from Boston, I'liila., Bethlehem and Mauch Chunk. 9 30, 10 11 am, 2 27,6 58 p m from White Ilavrn, Glen Summit, Wilkcs-iku-re, Pittstnu uud L. and B. Junction (via Highland Branchy SUNDAY TRAINS. 11 31 a m and 331 p m, from llazleton, Lum ber Yard, Jeddo and Drifton. 11 21 a in from Delano, llazleton, Philadelphia and East on. 3 31pm from Delxim and Mahanoy region. For further information inquire of Ticket Agents. CHAB. 8. LEE, Gen'l Pass. Aircnt, f Phila., l'a. ROLLIN H. WILBUR. Gen. Sunt. East Dlv. A. W. NONNEMACHER, Ass't (J. p. A., South Rothlehein, Pa. THK DELAWARE, BUBQOKIIANNA AND SCHUYLKILL &AILKOAD. Time tabic iu effect 3 une 17,1894. Trains leave Drifton for Jeddo, Eokley, ITazle Brook. Stockton, Beaver Meadow Koadpitoun and lia/Jcton Junction at 6 00, 6 10am, 12 09, 4 09 p in, daily except Sunday, uud 7 03 u in, 2 38 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Drtftan for Ilarwood, Cranberry, Tomhicken and Dettnger at 6 0u a m, 12 Oil ]7m, daily except Sunday; and 703 u m, 288 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Drifton for Oneida Junction, Ilarwood Hood, numl>oldt Road, Oneida ami Shopptoo at,6 10 am, 1209, 409 p iu, daily except Sunday; um! 7 IB a m, 2 88 p in, Sunday. Trains leave llayJoLon Junction for Garwood, Cranberry, Tomhickon and Do ringer ut6 37 a iu, 1 49 p m, daily except Sunday; uud 8 47 a m, 4 18 p iu, Sunday. Trains leave llazleton Junction for Oneida Junction, Hwwood Road* Humboldt Road, i )m-lda and Sheppton at >5 47, 9 38 a in, 12 40, 4 40 p in, daily except Sunday; and 7 40 u iu, 308 p iu, Sunday. Trains leave Deringer for Tomhicken, Cran berry, Garwood, Gozlcton Junction, Roan, I louver Mi ado w itoud. Stockton, Hazie Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Drilton at 2 39, 007 p in, dally except Sunday; and 937 u m, 507 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt Road, Garwood Road, Oneida Junction, Hazle ton J uuctiou a"d Roan at 8 81, 10 16 a in, I*ls, 5 25 p ui, daily except Sunday; and 8 14 a ui, 3 45 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Beaver Meadow Road, Stockton, Huzlo Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Drifton at 10 16 a m, 5 25 p in, daily, except Sunday; and 814 am,3 46 p iu, Sunday. Trains leave llazleton Junction for Beaver | Meadow Rood, Stockton, llazlc Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Drifton at 10 38 a ut, 3 10, 5 47, 6Lb p iu, daily, except Sunday; and 10 06 a m, 5 28 p in, Sunday. All trains connect at llazleton Junction with electric curs for Hazleton, Jeauesville. Auden ried and other points on Ixjhlgh Traction (Jo's li. R. Trains leaving Drifton at 0 10 a in. and Shpp tonatß 31 a in, uud 115 p in, connect at (i euu Junction with L. V. it. R. trains east and wett. Train leaving Drifton at fi GJ alu makes oon j neetiou at Deringer with B. It. R. train toi Wiikes-Darro, Sun bury, Banishing, etc. E. B. COXE, DANIEL C< >X E, President. Superintendent. CITIZENS' BANK CF FREELAND, CAPITAL, - $50,000. I OFFICERS. J<sej>h Birkbeck, President M. (■• Koons, Vice President. B. R. Davis, Cashier. Charles Dusheek, Secretary. ( DIRECTORS.-Jos. Birkbeck, H. C. Koona, Thos. Birkluvk, A. Rudowick, John Wagner, Chus. Dushecii, John Burton, Michael Zeuiany. f*T Throe per cent, interest paid on saving deposits. Open d ily from 9a. m. to 3 p. m. Saturdays Clone at 12 Uuoiu Upeu Wednesday eveuiugs froai 6 to 8. GEOEGE FISHER, dealer in FRESII 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. Keiper's Steam Marble Works. COR. LAUHEL und MINE STREETS. Monuments, Headstones, selling at cost for next thirty days. Iron and Galvanized Fences, Sawed Building Stones, Window < laps, Door Sills, Mantels, Grutes, Coping, Cemetery Supplies. PHILIP KEIPEII, PROP., llazleton. - - - $1.50 - - - "V*7"ill rßriDag- "STcu. tire Tri"fo*u.xie For - - a - - "STear. Don't Spare a Minute! First Come, First Served! A great reduction in prices. Call and be covinced. Bargains in all departments. The largest and most complete stock in lower Luzerne. IDrjr Gccds Department: The very latest styles and shades in covert, broad and ladies' cloth. A complete line of trimmings, very low in prices. Seven cent unbleached muslin, reduced to 4c per yard. Eight-cent bleached muslin, reduced to 5c per yard. Best'gray flannels, re duced to 18c from 25c. The same in red mixed dress ginghams, very best quality, 5c per yard. A neat line of children's coats. fClotliixig- IDepa.rt333.e3at: MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDREN'S SUITS. We carry a complete line f of the celebrated "Star" ' suits, with'two pairs off | / ) pants and a cap included ' • style), at all prices, some Boots, Slices a,3ad. B-U-Toloer Gfocd.s: '] liese lines are complete and as usual the best goods for t he least money. JOS. NEUBURGER, P. O. S. of A. Building, - Freeland. BAB6ATNS II H fill 11 BE GOODS ARE WHAT THE LADIES ARE NOW LOOKING FOR. NOTE A FEW OF THE GOODS AND PRICES: A full line of black and colored lienriettas 20c to 81.00 per yard. A tine display of new novelty goods, 20c and upwards. Ladies' cloth, 11 yards wide, all wool, 40c to 50c. New plaid dress goods, 121 c to 40c. Good muslin, one yard wide, sc. 10x4 blankets, white and colored, 50c to SIO.OO. Underwear at lowest prices. Ladies' and Misses' Coats and The Finest Line of Millinery ever displayed in Freeland. All are invited to inspect our goods. Very respectfully yours, DANIEL DILL, CENTRE AND SOUTH STREETS, - - FREELAND. FINEST WATER COLORS, J Dfl v M \ V 11 0 rr 'A .1 n f EVERY CLASS OF PORTRAITS u IV \ ARK MADK AT U IMIOTOCK AIMI CAI.I.KIt V. When in Ilnzleton call in to his gallery and see the finest display of portraits in the. coal region. The prices arc low and the work the very best. H. TREVASKIS, Photographic Artist, 211 West Broad Street, Ilazleton, Pa. Harness! Hai 'iiess! Light Carriage Harness. $5.50, $7, $9 and $10.50. j Heavy Express Harness. $10.50, sl9, S2O and $22. Heavy Team Harness, double, $25, S2B and S3O. GEO. WISE, Jeddo and Freeland, Pa. A new stock of blankets, lap robes, buffalo robes, etc., just arrived, are selling cheap. HALLS' SPECIFIC! REGAINS AND MANTAINS THE VITAL POWERS. Cures NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOSS OF VIGOR, INSOMNIA un<l GENERAL DEBILITY. Caused by IMPRUDENT HABITS, EXCESSES or OVERWORK. PRICE, ONE DOLLAR PER BOX. Pamphlet and Circular Free. Sold by wholesale and retail druggists in Philadelphia, Pittsburg and Reading, or sent by mail, sealed, on receipt of money. Address HALL'S SPECIFIC COMPANY, 100 Lexington Avenue, New York City Old newspapers for sale. Philip Gcrilz, Corner Front and Centre Streets. 1 am the oldest jeweler in town. I have had the largest practical experience in repairing and will guarantee you thorough work. I have always in stock the largest assortment of Watches, Clocks, Silverwure, Plutedwure, Kings, Diamonds uud Musical Instruments. I will do ENGRAVING FREE OF CIIAItGE on any article purchased from me. Single Tax Courier, NATIONAL SINGLE TAX NEWSPAPER. Tt gives the single tax news of the" world weekly, single tax discussions and the very best of propaganda matter. Foreign corres pondents in .Japan, Australasia, France, Eng land, Canada and other countries. The Courier is a la-page, (K-column pai>er, in very clear print, on tine tinted paper. It Is a valuable champion of the cause which is at tracting so much utteution throughout the world. W. E. BROKA W, Editor. Published by THE COURIER PUBLISHING COMPANY, 810 Olive Street, St. Louis, Slo. SI.OO PER ANNUM.