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VOL. VIII. NO. 4. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. BynopHiH of Local and Miscellaneous Oc currences That Can Ho Head Ouickly. What the Folks of This and Other Towns are l>oing. The railroad employes of the Lehigh Valley Company, between Freeland and Tomhicken, will be paid today. S. B. Sypliers has been appointed postmaster at Noxen, this county, to succeed (J. Iv. Mosser, resigned. Postmaster George. 11. Martin, of Ilazleton, was married last night to Miss Annie Yeager, of that city. Huckleberries are reported to be more than usually abundant, and the woods are swarmed every day with pickers. The "Wear Well" working shoe for men cannot be found in any other store in town. The Catholic temperance societies of the fourth district will hold their quarter ly convention at Audenricd on the 38th inst. Mountain Park is engaged by exenr ison parties for every day till September 5. As a summer resort, it is more popular than ever. The board of trade met last night. Quite a number of mombers were absent, and no business of interest to the public was transacted. The borough council has authorized Burgess McLaughlin to use his own judgement in disposing of ail dogs cap tured on the streets without a muzzle. The best is the cheapest in the end. Go to the Wear Well Shoe House. Their shoes all wear well. The "shell" men arrived in town in large numbers on Tuesday, but their victims were few. The game is getting too old for Freeland sports to indulge in. Michael Welsh, of Ilazleton, a I). S. & S. brakeman. was squeezed between cars at Lattimer on Tuesday. He was taken to the miners' hospital in a serious con dition. James Goughan, 55 years old, died of sunstroke at Shenandoah on Tuesday afternoon. He was working as an out side laborer at one of the collieries in the town. Try the Wear Well Shoe House. Their goods cost no more and give het'er satis faction than any other store in Freeland. The Citizens' Water Company, of Bea ver Meadow, has received a state char ter. The capital stock is $4,000, and an improved water service will be given the town immediately. The F. W. Hocking Hat Manufactur ing Company, of Ilazleton, has been granted a charter at Ilarrisburg. The capital stock is SIB,OOO, and hats will be manufactured on a large scale. The committee of tin; Young Men's Temperance Corps, which has charge of the proposed building, reports that con siderable progress has been made lately, and work will soon be commenced on aii_ opera house building or a laj'ge hall. Hiram Hawk has purchased the bak ery and confectionery business of F. Horlachor, on Centre street. Mr. Hawk will supply balls, parties and picnics with ice cream and confectionery at lowest prices: J. Frank Smith, in excavating along his property on Wyoming avenue, at Forty fort, this county, unearthed the stonework of a cellar which seems to be a mystery. He found Indian moccasins, arrows, hatchets and other equipments used by the red men. To Matisfy IIIn Curlonlt}'. "What are you doing on the bureau, Tommy?" "Standin' before the lookin' glass," said Tommy. "Wanted to see how I'd look 'f I was twins."—Harper's Young Feople. Their Idea of Life. "The great trouble with young men who want to see life," said the corn-fed philosopher, "is that they imagine that there is none of it worth seeing by day light."—Cincinnati Tribune. l'uhlltthed. Maud—Jack told me the first one of his engagement. Ethel—So he said. The papers wore going to charge him two dollars a line. —Brooklyn Life. Master of One Dlfllcultj. Miss Whippe—Can you drive a four in-hand, Mr. Chickerly? Cholly Chickerly—No; but—l can tie !t>ne. —N. Y. World. Heavy Literature. Ho was a swimmer of high renown, Tho boat capsized, and ho went down. They ilshed him out; the cause was laid To u letter of love from a Dost6n inaidi —N. V World. An Advantage. "Wish I was twins," said Jiinmieboy. "Then I could have two pieces of pie.** —Harper's Young People. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Scaled pro posals will be received bv the building committee of tho Citizens' Bank of F reeland up to and including July 17, 10 a. m., for the excavation and hauling of a cellar on tho lot on Con're street, next to postollice. Width, 30 feet 3 inches;"depth in front of lot, 0 feet ii finches; level westward!}', 37 foot 0 inches; then an offset of 3 feet; thence west wardly, 15 feet 9 inches by 30 foot 8 inches. The cominitteo reserves the right to reject any or all bids. H. C. ROODS, Thomas Birkbcck, Michael Ze many, committee. Freeland, July 11,1895. Struck It (licit In the Went. John and James Ncary have returned to Seranfon after making a lucky strike in the mining regions near Butte, Mon tana. In company with two compan ions they left their home several years and went to Park City, Utah, from which place they drifted to Butte City and obtained employment as miners. By frugality they saved considerable money, which they invested In a claim that for a long time yielded nothing in response to their patient labor. At length they were rewarded by striking a rich vein of copper, which it has since been decided is a continuation of the vein4)eing worked at the famous Anaconda mine. They had not the ne cessary money to develop their valuable property, and decided to accept a liberal offer for the sale to a company of capitalists. The four partners each received be tween $30,000 and $35,000 as their share of the money derived from the sale of the mine. The Neary brothers intend to remain at Scranton and invest safely the money they earned prospecting in Montana. liUrsent in the World. The Maxwell shaft at Ashley, said to be the largest in the world, was finished on Saturday, and the work of development will commence immediately. The work was commenced in 1803, and owing to unforeseen obstacles had reached a depth of but 300 feet in June, 1803. The work of sinking has been pushed rapidly over since. At a depth of 500 feet the' Balti more vein was struck, and the Red Ash vein at a depth of 1,000 feet. The dimensions of the shaft clearly show it to be the largest in the world. The opening at the surface is 58x13 feet, and at the Baltimore vein, 3731x13. There will be four carriages, two to the Baltimore and two to Red Ash, besides a pumpway and an upcast. The capacity of the mine is 4,000 tons per day. During the three years employed in sinking, but two accidents occurred. This is a record unsurpassed in the coal fields. Sands aiul Ast ley's Circus. Two performances wore given by the above-named circus on Tuesday, and both were well patronized, tho evening exhibition, especially, having a crowd that tilled the large tent to its capacity. The circus does not differ much from the ordinary traveling concerns, lint what there is of it is very good and tho performers are experts In their various linos. The ariel exhibitions were equal to any seen in the circus ring here, and the bareback riding was also well dene. Taken as a whole it was below tho stan dard given the townoin former years by the Main or Washburn shows, but It is worth a quarter. Funeral of 1-'. X. llUtenlieatler. Tlie funeral of I' 1 . T. Hittonboiidor, of Nantieoke, wlto was shot dead by Eck erd on Saturday, took place on Tuesday afternoon under the auspices of the Ala sonic fraternity. The banks, business houses and collieries all closed, and many buildings wore draped in mourn ing. Wilkosbarro, Scranton, Plymouth, Pittston and all other towns in the Wy oming valley wore largely represented, and the procession to the cemetery in Plymouth, whore the interment took place, was over two miles in length. Three Ilrowned in the Sume Spot. John 11. I,lift, aged 15 years, was drowned in tho Susquehanna at Wllkos- Barre on Monday. He was bathing in about twelve feet of water, when he in some manner became disabl id and sank before lie could be reached. Three boy's have been drowned in the same spot this season in the same manner. llullilliiK Committee Meeting. Tho building committee of the Y. M. T. A. B. Corps will meet at the usual place this evening at 7.30 o'clock. All members will please attend. John B. Ilanlon, chairman. Lehigh Valley ltailroafl. Special rate of single fare tho round trip to Baltimore, account of Baptist A'niing People's Union convention. Tickets sold July 1(1 and 17, limited fur re turn to August 5. Ladles, the best-lltting and most stylish shoe in the market is tho Vision, sold at S3. Can be had only at the Wear Well, Kberts' old stand. Custom-made goods at ready-made prices. Ready-made goods equal to cus tom work at Kofowicli's, Freeland. Rcfowich, the leading tailor and clothier, is where you should buy you clothing. Rcfowich sells the best 51.50 and S3 children's suits to be had anywhere. Are you thinking of getting a suit to order? Try Refowich, Freeland. Satisfaction in every respect guaran teed at Refowlch's, Freeland. Summer neckwear, 23c at Kofowicli's. Knee pants, l#c, at Refowlch's. Old newspapers for sale. PLEASURE CALENDAR. July 14. Base ball, Allentown State league club vs. Tigers, at Tigers Ath letic park. Admission. 15c; lading 10c. July 20. —Picnic of tho Travelers Athletic Association at Freeland Public park. July 20. —Picnic of the Hustlers Base Ball Club at Drlfton park. FREELAND, PA, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1895. ON THE DIAMOND. There is no association In the statu that is working harder to furnish good base ball Tigers Athletic Club. The team that this organization has equipped and placed in the field is un questionably the Strongest one of its kind for many miles around, and it lack.- but one thing, a battery, to enable ii to cope with the nines of any league. Early in the season it was shown thai amateur clubs were no longer in tin the Tigers class, and the public now i? satisfied with nothing less than profes sional ball. To bring league clubs hen every week requires the payment of ex horbitant guarantees, and even with tin very large attendance at the games re cently the receipts do not justify a con tin nation of professionalism. The management is averse to advanc ing the price of admission, and the onl) way by which clubs of high reputation can be brought hens for the remaindei of the season is through increased patronage. The attendance so far has been very good, but to those who know anything of the expense attached to every game played here against league clubs the fact is plain that a 15-cent admission fee is inadequate to meet the necessary outlay. A larger attendance would alsoTdean the bringing hereof a professional battery, and that in itself would result in giving the people still better ball playing. Were it not that the Tigers have back of them the strong athletic association of the same name base ball would still be confined to amateurism in Freeland. No one has any desire to see the game go backward in the town, and the management will not take the step if it can be avoided, but the present rapid gait cannot be well maintained all summer without increased attendance or an advance in admission. The former would bo the most satisfactory to all concerned. A player named Myers, of Lancaster, has signed to play first for Ilazleton. McFadden, of the Tigers, who tempor arily filled the position, put up a game that was a credit to our town and our club. He is a little light yet at the bat, but that is a weakness which all are subject to at the start. Manager Kharshig, of Ilazleton, not only refuses to play the Tigers, but will | not allow any of his men to earn a few dollars by playing with the Freeland boys on Sundays. Petty jealousy! William A. Witman has sold the fran chise of the Reading club to Bon 11. Zerr, who owned and successfully man aged the team during July, August and September of last year. Sunday cannot come too soon for Manager Milligan and the Allentown State league players. They are deter mined to retrieve the honors they lost on June 30. and will let no opportunity pass to capture the game. The Tigers, however, have fooled them once, and they intend to do it again on Sunday. POLITICAL PICKUPS. In a lengthy editorial on Tuesday the Philadelphia Time* indorses the move monMo have the Democrats of Luzerne make no nomination against the Repub lican candidate for judge in this county. The question is one which requires much consideration by the delegates to the convention. If they knew who is to be nominated by the Republicans an indorsement might be well enough, but that is not yet known and for fear they will place an unworthy man on their ticket the Democrats will probably take 110 chances. A poll of the districts of this county, from a Hastings' follower's view, gives the governor seven out of the ten dele gates to tho state convention. He was promised a solid delegation from Lu zerne for the new county veto, but the goods can't be delivered. Joseph P. McDonald is being urged by friends in all parts of the county to accept the Democratic nomination for recorder, and it is probable that lie will reconsider his former announcement to not stand. Mr. McDonald would add strength to the ticket. The names of Freoland men may be placed on both tickets at the coming conventions. The People's party nominated the following ticket 011 Saturday: Sheriff, W. A. Razetto, Wyoming; recorder, I'. J. Boyle, Wilkesbarre; coroner, H. A. Harris, Edwardsville. Henry Brenner, at present a deputy under Sheriff Walter, announces him self as a candidate for sheriff. Mr. Brenner is admirably fitted for the of fice lie aspires to, and his record as deputy will be a strong card in Jiis favor on convention day. The Plttston Gazette is the only Re publican paper in the county that is out squarely for Quay. The party organs are lined up solidly for the administra tation. The Gazette was heretofore always opposed to Quajvbut "thing are differ ent now." Representative John A. Kipp, of Plko county, and Matt. Long, of Ilazieton, called upon several Freoland people yes terday. Mr. Kipp was a valuable as sistant to the new county people, and he was thanked by many yesterduy for •his work in the legislature. Knee Fight in Schuylkill. A riot took place, at William Penn, twe miiles from .Shenandoah, on Tuesday •tight between a number of l'oles, led bj .Leaves llonder, a saloonkeeper, and a number of Engllsmcn led by Jack Lag get. Had blood lias existed between tin factions for a long while and when they met in front of Render's saloon an nitbreak occurred. The two factions (.Hacked each other with clubs and stones and Bender, who was safely on trenched In the bar room, threw boei glasses at the heads of the Englishmen, .vhilo the women of his houeshold lilloo their aprons with stonos. After a desperate battle lasting foi tbout liftoon minutes the l'oles were lrlven back. Bender then dashed on. •f the saloon with a revolver in om 'land and a black jack in the other, ami threatened to kill the whole crowd. After firing a shot at the head of Con stable Peters, Bender was finally dis armed, and with a number of the othei rioters was arrested. More than a dozen persons were injured in the light. A number of arrests have been made. A ltatlier Lame Excuse. Tho A'ewMlealcr was very indignant yesterday because tho Triihjnk on Mon day called attention to the indifference displayed by one of Luzerne's judges in not attending to court business. Oui county seat contemporary, which, by tho way, credited the article to the I'l-ogreta, rushed to Judge Woodward's defense with a lame excuse. It says, Judges Albright and Edwards wore brought here because Judge Rice was holding court In Wyoming county. That does not explain Woodward's ab sence. Had he attended to Ids business it would have been unnecessary to call upon the judiciary"of other counties to sit on the Luzerne bench when Rice was away. Anthracite Shipments. The tonnage mined thus far this year has been greater than in any previous half year, the total exceeding twenty and half iniilfon tons, or a million and a quarter tons more than was sent to mar in the corresponding six months of last year, while the average of prices received for the coal lias been almost as low, if not lower than ever before. The output of anthracite In June was about throe and a quarter million tons, being a de crease of over a million tons compared with June of 181)4, but the production for that month was abnormally large, owing to the extended strikes in the soft coal fields. Wants the Sheriff Ousted. Sheriff Scott, of Schuylkill county, was the subject of argument before State Attorney Ucucral McCormick on Tues day. Thomas Loach, of Shenandoah, says that Scott promised offices and gave money for votes, and he wants him ousted from office. Losch had been promised a position of deputy sheriff and was turned down. The sheriff denits the allegations. After the attor neys had argued the case tire attorney general took the papers and will give liis opinion later. Ton of Coal Fix;l l>y Law. One of the laws of widespread interest in Pennsylvania signed recently by the governor Is that living J,240 pounds as a ton of coal. Dealers who sell less than that can now be lined. In some parts of the state dealers have been giving only 2,000 pounds for a ton, and the com plaining housekeeper could not easily get redress. Now the oxact ton is li ved by law and coal dealers will have to look sharp lest they tumble into a trap by giving light weight. RELIGIOUS SERVICES. Announcements of religious services and church news will be published free of charge under this head every Thurs day. Pastors are Invited to send us all Items that are of general Interest to the public. MKTHOIMHT KPIBCOPAI,. M. E. services will be held In Lind say's hall every Sunday as follows: Preaching, 10 a. in. and 7 p. m. Class meeting, !) a. in.; C. W. Barton, leader. Sunday school, 2 p. m.; C. W. Barton, superintendent. Epworth League, p. in.; Edward Jones, president. Prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7..10 p. m. The public is cordially invitod to all of these services. Rev. Edmund White, pastor. HOLINESS CHRISTIAN. Services at the Holiness Christian Association church are as follows: Sunday: Preaching, 10 a. m.; Sunday school, 2 p. in.; experience meeting. 3 p. m.; preaching, 7.30 p. m. Week day services on Tuesday and Thursday evenings. The quarterly meeting of the Holiness Christian Associi inu began yesterday at 10 a. in. Elders Jonas and Trumbauor are in attendance. Communion and foot washing take place this evening, to which all people are invited. itev. li. I*. Jones, pastor. T. I'AUI/8 l\ M. CIIUKCII. Services for Sunday, July 14: Praise and prayer sorvico, to com mence at 0 a. m. Preaching at 10.30 a. in. and 7 p. m. Morning subject, "The Infallible Guide." Evening subject, "The Mighty Sav iour." Sunday school, George Keller, super intendent, at 'J p. in. itev. S. Cooper, pastor. AWARDED A CONTRACT. H. R. KING & CO. TO FINISH THE CENTRE STREET SEWER# I'ropoHHlH Kecelvcd from Severn! Con tractors for the Work—King A Co.V Hid of 72 Cents per Lineal Foot anil $1 50 for Fur It Connection the Lowest All the members of the borough coun cil were present at Monday evening's meeting, which was called to consider the proposals for the Centre street sewer contract. After tho meeting opened the council went into executive session to hear the report of Borough Surveyor Bovle, giving the cost of the section of sewer just laid on Carbon street. The following bids were then read for the proposed sewer on Centre street, from Carbon to South. Timothy and Hugh Boyle, Freeland, 75 cents per lineal foot, and SI.OO for each five-foot connection. Andrew McUochan. Froeland, 07 cents per cubic yard, and 35 cents additional for hard rock; 07 cents per cubic yard for all hard rock; or will accept whole contract for 8075. Hart it Gibbons, Wilkosbarro, first bid, 05 cents per lineal foot; second bid, 75 cents per lineal foot. Charles and Joseph Sherry, Ilazleton, sl.lß per lineal foot. Clcary and Burke, Ilazleton, 81.15 per linoftl foot, and will put in all connec tions. nttrlek Median, Froeland, 05 cents per cnbic yard. If. It. King it Co., Froeland, 73 cents per lineal foot, and 81.50 for each live foot connection. Ilazleton Steam Heating Company, 81.21 per lineal foot. I'. J. Clcary, Shenandoah, 81.33 per lineal foot. After discussing tho several proposals the council adjourned to meet the next day at 3 p. m. Upon reconvening on Tuesday a reso lution was passed empowering the street committee to let the contract to the lowest bidder. The committee met yesterday morn ing and decided that the proposal of 11. 11. King it Co. was the lowest. The contract was awarded to that Hrm. The council met last evening and rati fied the action of the street commit tee. The contract is to be signed today and calls for the completion of the work in eleven days. JEDDO NEWS. The miners at No. 5 are complaining of the rapid manner In which they are rnn down every morning. All must he inside before 7 a. in., and to have them down on time the engineers are com pelled to increase the speed beyond what is considered a safe limit. The wedding of one of our very popu lar young men, Patrick Marley, to Miss Maggie Gallagher, of Beaver Meadow, is announced to take place next Thurs day. Daniel Gallagher, of Freeland, receiv ed a deep gash in his lioad by a piece of coal falling on it in No. 5 on Monday. Many miners liavo lately quit their jobs in No. 5, and more will do so as soon as opportunities are had to work some other place. The men are tired of being subjected to to the whims and caprices of some of those in authority. DRIFTON ITEMS. 17. S. & S. railroaders will have to re side at this end of tho lino if. they wish to retain their positions. There is a good deal of inconvenience to the company in having the men living-in the towns along the road. Miss Cora Woodring was married last evening at the home of her father to Valentine Both, of Ilazleton. lfev. Bonner, of Freeland, tied the nuptial knot. They will reside at Ilazleton. Mary, the little daughter of James Shovlln, fell olf a porch and broke her right arm. E. W. Tuttle is attending the Chris tian Endeavor convention at Boston. UPPER LEHIGH NOTES. Joseph Shaw and Miss Mary Terry fterc married on Tuesday evening. Tin con was performed by Hov. J. W. liischofT, and after enjoying a drive about tho region a reception was held. Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Shaw left for Munch Chunk to spend their honey moon there. - W. H. Smith, a prominent business man of Philadelphia, accompanied by his son, is visiting here. They are the guests of 11. 11. Price. Representative William 11. Jeffrey, of Freeland, resumed work in the mines iiore on Monday. Suits to order, 812 and up, at Refo wich's, Freeland. Buy your clothes of Rofowich. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT. rpOH SHERIFF— HENRY BRENNER, of Wilkoßbarre. Subject to the decision of the Democratic county convention. I jX)U HALE. -A few shares of stock in Citi- JJ Jficiis'Uunkot'FicclunU. Apply ut this ulhcc. Our - - Manufacturer Has produced a second crop of straw hats, ex cels the first by far. The cutting was done in price only, and we will give j'ou the benefit of it now, while you are in need of them. Stiff and Soft Hats Our line contains the latest designs and is complete in every way. Negligee Shirts In flannels, 'silk stripes, satteens and percales, all nobby and comfortable. Coats and Vests In light weight flannels; very desirable at reason able prices. In short, we hove decided to sell bargains in summei goods note, not wait until the demand lessens. In so liciting your kind patron age we assu re yon th at you will he the most benefitted. OLSIIO'S Clothing and Hat STORE. 57 Centre Street, Freeland. J. C. BERNER'S. This Rocker, $2,25. ALL KINDS OF FURNITURE and CARPETS. Call and See and (let Prices. J. C. BERNER'S. HIRAM HAWK, (Successor to F. Horlaeher.) 83 Centre street, Freeland. All kinds of bread, choice cakes and pastry daily. Novelty and fancy cakes halt ed to order on short notice. /lull* ami Pi''nt'rs Supplied with. ICS ORE A if, CONFECTIONER )', Etc. Dr. H. W. MONROE, I><.ll t ist . Located permanently/ in Jiirkbeck brick, second Jtoor, rooms 1, 2 and 3, over /Smith's shoe store, Freeland, Fa. Gas and ether administered for the pain less extraction of teeth. Teeth filled and ar tificial teeth inserted. Reasonable prices and ALL WORK GUARANTEED. GEO. SIPPEL, MERCHANT - TAILOR. Centre Street, Freeland. A large variety of cloths always on hand. Perfect Jit guaranteed and style up-to-date. Prices equally as low as any house in town CONDY 0. BOYLE. deuler in Liquors, Wine, Eeer, Etc. The tin est brands of domestic and imported whiskey on sale at his new & and handsome saloon. Frosh Roehes ter and liallentine beer and Young ling's porter ou tap. I Centre - Street, - Five - Points. 81.50 PER YEAR 01 1 AS. ORION STROH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Ofliee: Rooms 3 and 4, B irk beck Brick, Freeland. JOHN M. CAIiR, /ittorney-at-Law. All legal business promptly attended, "ostoffloe Building, - • Freeland. HALPIN, Mannufacturer of Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, Ac. Wulnut and Pine Streets, Freeland. S. li. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent. Washington Street. None but Reliable Companies Rejrresented. CENTRAL : HOTEL LEADING HOTEL IN Fit EEL AND. M. 11. II UN SICK Fit, Prop. Hates, per day. Bar stociccd with tlno whiskey, wine, beer 10 d cigars. Sale and ex change stable attached. RIPPEL & HORACK, Bakers & Confectioners. Wholesale and Retail. CENTRE STEEET, FREELAND. T. CAMPBELL, dealer iu Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes. Also PURE WINES end LIQUORS Fe.lt FAMILY AND MEDICINAL PURPOSES. Cor. Centre and Main Streets, Freeland. VIENNA: BAKERY. J. B. LAUBACH, Prop. Centre Street, Freeland. CHOICE DREAD OF ALL KINDS, CAKES, AND PASTRY, DAILY. FANCY AND NOVELTY CAKES RAKED TO ORDER. Confectionery 9 Ice Cream supplied to balls, parties or picnics, with all necessary adjuncts, at shortest notice and fairest prices. Deliver!/ ">'d supply wagons to all parts of hncu and surroundings every day. GREAT BARGAINS IN Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. Notions, Carpet, Boots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Tobacco, Cigars, Tin and Queen.fir a re, Wood and II tllowware, Table and Floor Oil Cloth, Etc. A celebrated brand of XX Hour always In stock. 801 l Butter and Eggs a Specialty. My motto is small profits and quick sales. I always have l'resh goods and ura turning my stock every month. Every urticle is guaranteed. AMAHDUS OSWALD, N. W. Cor. Centre and Front Sis., Freeland. DePIERRO - BROS. -CAFE.- Corner of Centre and Front Streets, Freeland, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Stock. Gibson, Dougherty, Kuufcr Club, Hosenbliith's Velvet, of which we have EXCLUSIVE SALE IN TOWN. Mu in til's Extra Dry Champagne, Hennessy Brandy, Blackberry, Gins, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc. Imported and Domestic Cigars. OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE. 11am and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches, Sardines, Etc. MEALS AT - ALL - HOURS. Ballentiue and Hazleton beer on tap. Baths, Hot or Cold, 25 Cents.