Newspaper Page Text
FREE LAND TRIBUNE.
VOL. VIIL NO. 13. A FOOLISH YOUNG GIRL. ELOPED WITH A PICTURE AGENT, BUT WAS CAPTURED. Mlm Margaret William*, of Hazleton, Left Her Home and Took Up with a Traveling Man—Her Father Caught Her at White Haven. White Haven had a considerable amount of excitement last week, which was something quite unusual for that quiet borough. The accounts of the af fair, given by the Journal and the Wilkesbarro Record, , are as follows: A young couple stepped from a Valley train and went to the White Haven hotel a few days ago. The man regis tered as C. A. Lemer and wife, of Al toona, Pa. They passed the time pleas antly and seemed to be very fond of each other's company. The following morn iug a telegram came from the chief of police at Hazlcton to Policeman llorton to arrest the yonng man at Fisher's ho tel and hold him. There being no such hotel and no certainty as to who was meant, nothing was done. Later in the day there was handed to the town con stable a telegram saying that he should "lock up the young man who was with the girl at the hotel and keep him from the girl's father." Constable Transue went ton the White Haven hotel and began to make some inquiries abont the young man and was thus engaged when a train came in from Hazleton. Two men jumped quickly from the train, and noticing the star on the officer's vest, rushed up to him and exclaimed, "Where is ho?" before the officer had time to reply the man who made the inquiry caught sight of the young woman who was known as Mrs. Lemer, and rushed toward her. Tho enraged man was Watklns T. Williams, of Ilazleton, and the man with him was his brother, John. The young woman is Margaret Williams, daughter of Watkius. Pursued by her angry father, Margaret ran through the hotel, and was on her way down stairs when her father at tempted to catch hold of her, and acci dentally struck her on the face, and from tho force of the blow she was thrown down and slid to tho bottom. She jumped up quickly, however, and ran crying to the street, and was there caught and held. In the meantime the officer had caught hold of Williams at the top of the stairway, and when ho saw that the girl was out of the way ho let tho father go. and following the direc tion of the girl, took her to his own home. As soon as the father was released ho wont back to tho platform of the station and ran after Lemer, who had put in his appearance. Lemor was caught by John Williams, and his brother Watkins, approaching the pair, struck Lemor a heavy blow on the jaw, knocked him from his brother's hold, and then rush ed upon him. Quite a crowd assembled by this time, and they separated Williams and Letner. Lemor asked to be protected from "Williams. During all this time Williams made ineffectual attempts to get at Lemor, and while in the office of the burgess tried twice more to get at him, exclaiming that lie would kill him. Even after Lemer was locked up, Williams showed his infuriation by offer ing to give the burgess #5,000 bail if he would only let hiin have the keys and get into the lockup witli the prisoner. Williams finally went homo, but return ed to White Ilaven on the first train the next morning, with Officer Trescott and a warrant. The whole party went to • Hazleton on 10.13 train, and the case was settled and the young man set free. Lemer is an agent for picture frames. Ho is a good looking young fellow, but too smooth and too sleek for an honest man, but was just the kind of a follow to be taken up by a foolish young girl. He had been acquainted with tho young woman only a short time, but had suc ceeded in infatuating lior. Miss Williams is 'JO years old, good looking, well-dressed, and apparently well-educated. She maintained that she had been ill-treated at home. She had left home on Monday morning, with her father's consent, ostensibly to visit her grandmother at Scranton. Lemer knew of her intended visit, met her, and they stopped at White Haven. She refused at first to go back home but finally yielded to the persuasions of her family and friends. Her mother was killed in the trolley accident near Jeanesville on tho 30th of last March. Hitherto she has held a good reputation and her acquaintances are much surprised at her conduct. Liquor LHW Violations. A sensation was sprung on the people who have picnics at Hanover and other upper end parks of the county when Louis Tisch, Jacob Miller and other members of the Saengerbuud Society, of Wilkesbarre, were arrested, charged with selling beer at their picnic at Hanover I'ark, near Nanticoke, without a license. Constable J. A. Wood swore out the warrants as prosecutor, and it is said that a number of liquor dealers who pay licenses and who are injured by the wholesale violation of the liquor law are at the back of the prosecution. The in on waivod a hearing and entered bail in 8300 each for their appearance at court. The prosecution say they have only begun this crusade and have served notice on a number of others, including many prominent citizens, members of societies which have sold beer at picnics. If they extend their suits againt all parties who sold beer at parks in the county during the year many societies in the county will be implicated. A lierce war of extermination will also be begun against the speak-easies in and around the county seat, information against which has already been lodged. Following closely upon the arrests of the Saengcrbund managers camo those of the Star Social Club members on Sat urday afternoon. John burke, J. J. Mackin, Henry Snyder, Geni McCarthy and Thomas Caffrey, all of Newton and Ashley, were arrested and gave bail for their appearance at court. The arrests of all others connected with picnics at which the beer was sold during the pres ent season in Hanover park will be made as soon as possible. National Temperance Convention. The national convention of the Catho lic Total Abstinence Union of America was held in New York city last week. The sessions were very interesting to temperance people. The union now has a membership of over 05,000. Father Cleary, of Minneapolis, was ro-olected president, and J. Washington Logue, of Philadelphia, was re-elected first vice president. James F. breunan, of Mount Carmel, Conn., was elected se -ond vice president, and Mrs. Lenora Lake, of St. Louis, third vice president. Rev. Father William McMahon, of Cleveland, ()., who has been treasurer for the past ten or twelve years, was re-elected. Rev. Father Alex I*. Doyle was re-elected general secretary. The next conven tion will meet at St. Louis on the first Wednesday of August, 1800. No Change in the Coul Trade. It is said that the efforts of the indi vidual coal operators to bring about a settlement of the difficulties between the carrying companies have thus far met with no encouragement. They have visited President Harris and the execu tive heads of several other roads, and while treated with the utmost courtesy, they have failed to accomplish the de sired end, and the situation is exactly as it stood four months ago. business in all other sections of the county in im proving and trade is better than at any time for two years past. The settlement of the anthracite troubles would give the people of the coal region an opportunity to take part In the business revival, and the inability of the various interests to arrive at an understanding is deplored. On a Visit to Wales. (Icorge F. Reese, of Hazleton, ono of the passenger conductors on the High land branch of the L. V. It. R., will leave tomorrow for New York, thence he will sail on Wednesday on tho Majestic for a brief visit to his native town, Merthyr Tydvll, South Wales. Mr. Reese has been a faithful employe, and the company has granted him a few months vacation. His many friends in Freeland and Hazleton wish him a safe and pleasant journey. KenolutloDH of Condolence* Freeland, Pa., August 7, 1895. At a special meeting of the Young Men's C. T. A. It. Corps, held on the above date, the following resolutions were adopted: Whereas, Since our last regular meet ing, Almighty God, in his infinite wis dom, has called to Himself, to receive tho just rewards of a well-spent life, Patrick Carr, an honored member of this organization, therefore bo it Resolved, That whilst we bow our heads in humble submission to the choice of our Almighty Father, at tho same time we cannot restrain the expression of our deep and aiTcctionato sorrow at the death of our late fellow-member, who had endeared himself to us by his friendly disposition. Resolved, That in the death of Pat rick Carr the Young Men's C. T. A. 11. Corps has lost one of its most earnest members, and the community a worthy and upright citizen. Unsolved, That a copy of these reso lutions be. transmitted to tho friends and relatives of the deceased, recorded on the minutes of the society and pub lished in the FRKRLAND TKIBUNK. Michael McUill, ) John J. McNeils, > Committee. James Hums, ( Freeland, Pa., August 7, 1895. At a special meeting of Division 19, A. O. 11., held on the above date, the following resolutions were adopted: Whereas, It has pleased an all wise Providence to remove from our midst our esteemed and beloved brother, Pat rick Carr, therefore be it Resolved, That while we bow in sub mission to the will of an all-wise Provi dence, we most sincerely express our deep sorrow of feelings and regret at the loss of so ardent a member. Resolved, That this division tenders to tho affiicted relatives our sincere sym pathy in this, their hour of sorrow and deep atlliction. Resolved, As a token of esteem and respect to the memory of our deceased brother, that our charter be draped in mourning for the space of sixty days. Resolved, That these resolutions bo entered on the minutes of the division and published in tho FKKKI.AND TRI- J BUNK. Patrick Marley, ) Richard Doggett, J. Committee. Patrick O'Donnell, j FREELAND, PA, MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 1895. PLAYED A POOR^ GAME. The Tiger* and the Hamburg Club Gave an Un*ati*faclory Exhibition. What can reasonably be said to be the poorest game of the season, was that played yesterday afternoon by the Ti gers against the Hamburg club, of Berks county. Tho latter came with a very good record, but after taking the field for practico it was evident that they were not in the Tigers class, and the only thing wondered at was what kind of clubs they had been playing to obtain the record they have. No one doubted that the Tigers would be able to walk away with their opponents, and for the first few innings they did it In apple pie order. It required three innings for the visitors to &eta bat around. The Tigers were first at bat and fell onto Johnson's delivery without any difficulty from tho start. Five rum were scored on hits by Gillespie, Mc- Garvey, GafTnoy, McFadden and bris lin, and errors by Hartman and Owens. In the second inning 1 run was scored, in the third 2 and in the fourth 4 were made. The ease with which the Tigers batted Johnson up to this time made thcin think they had a soft thing of it for the day, and when they took the field in the third inning they appeared somewhat careless and over-confident. They were rudely awakened, however, when Hartman opened the inning by lighting on tobrislin for a three-bagger, followed by Shollonberger and Lielieke with two-base hits and Williams with a triple. Johnson was hit with a pitched ball and burnhart given a pass. After this brislin left the box and was replaced by McFadden. Eight runs were made in the inning and the score tied. Rain interfered with the play for several minutes at this stage of the game. The Tigers' 4in the fourth gave them a lead which was met again promptly by the visitors. The game then dragged along to the finish without any particular features. McGarvey's catch of Williams' long fly in tho ninth was the only difficult play made in the game. The score: TIOKHS. HAMBURG. K. H.0.A.8. R. 11.0. A.E. Gillespie, 1f.3 2 0 0 0 Williams,2b2 17 12 M'G'rv'y,cf3 3 3 0 1 Liebeke, ss.2 1 1 4 1 Honor. 88 442 4 0 Johnson, p. 310 0 0 M'G'eh'nJJb 10 3 4 1 Hurnhnrtjbl 0 0 0 1 Gaffney, 3b.2 2 1 1 3 Albort, cf.. .2 13 10 Schmear,c..l 0 5 0 1 Owens, 1f...3 2 4 0 2 M'F'd'n.lb.pO 2 4 2 0 Hartman, c.l 3 4 0 1 Hiislin,p,lb.l 3 0 0 Wentzel, rf .0 2 0 1 0 J. Welsh, rf.2 2 0 0 OlSh'll'b'Kr.Ob 1 12 12 Totals ... 17 18 27 11 o| Totals ... 16 12 27 8 fl Timers 5 1 2 4 0 4 0 0 1-17 Hamburg 0 0 8 4 0 1 0 2 0-15 Runs earned. Timers, 3: Hamburg, 5. Two base hits, Gaffney, Hrislin, Welsh, Liebeke, Hhollenberger. Three-base hits, McGarvey, 2; Honor, Williums, Owens, Hartman. Home run, Johnson. Stolen bases. Honor. 2; McGar vey, 2; Gaffney, 3; .Hchmcur, McFadden, Hris lin. Welsh, Albert. Struck out, by McFadden, 3; by Johnson, 3. Double nlav, McGechan, Hrislin. Base on balls, off McFadden, 3; off Johnson 4. Hit by pitched ball, Johnson, Hurnhart, Albert, Shoflenberger. Wild pitch es, McFadden, Johnson, 2. Passed balls, Schmear, 2; Hartman. Umpire, Shovlin. Time, 2.10. ON THE DIAMOND. In the Eastern league game at Scran tun this afternoon James J. Corbett and his brother will play with tho club of that city. Corbett will be signed in regular form before the game, and given bis release Immedialtely after. This is supposed to be the greatest advertising scheme to draw at a ball game that has been tried in base ball. The Fearnots were defeated yes terday afternoon at Drifton by the Stars, of Jeanesville. The score was 10 to 17. The Hustlers, of Drifton, defeated a club at Upper Lehigh on Saturday after noon. The score was 12 to 13. Tigers have ten games won and six lost. Percentage, .025. PERSONALITIES. Dr. Jos. F. Gallagher, assistant sur geon at Ashland hospital, spout the lat ter part of last week with his parents. Miss Saraii A. Dodson spent Sunday at Weatherly, visiting relatives. 11. L. Edmunds is visiting relatives in Ohio. Miss Ellen P. Stewart is visiting rel atives at Weatherly. Miss Annie L. Smith, of Ilartloton, Union county, is visiting her friend, Miss Sarah A. Dodson. UPPER LEHIGH NOTES. On Friday morning a passenger train on tho Central road struck a cow, break ing one of its legs and crushing the animal internally. The cow laid dying near the track all day, and about 7 o'clock in the evening it expired. A largo crowd of Hungarians, who work on the stripping here, made a Jersey splice and bought the cow for 810 from the owner, John Frisko. They wore busy cleaning the animal all night.. On Saturday and Sunday they had fresh meat three times each day, and at supper last night the last bone of old "bossy" was picked clean. An exciting game of ball was won on Saturday afternoon by the employes of No. 5 colliery, who defeated the men of No. 6. The score was 20 to 22. Three hours were consumed in piling up the runs. No. 0 men want another chance. George Wise, at his stores in Jeddoand Freeland, has a few more sets of fly nets and large umbrellas, which he is selling very cheap. Foster Teacher* Appointed. The school directors of Foster town ship met at Woodside school building on Saturday evening. The appointment of teachers was made as follows: Sandy Run—W. E. Martin and Miss E. P. Stewart. PondCreek—Miss Bella Mac Lawrence. Sandy Valley—Miss Emma L. bot toms. Ripples—Miss Ilowells. Tannery—Miss Carter. Scale Siding—Miss Grace Palmer. Eckley—George brili, Miss Mackey and Miss Streator. Hazle Brook—C. 11. Guscott. Drifton—Harvey Hoffman and Miss Annie Metzger. Woodside—J. Allen and Miss May Fulmor. Highland—Myron Zimmerman and Miss Annie Sensenbach. South Ileberton—Thomas Evans, Miss Annie Lindsay and Miss Mattie brown. Foundryville—Miss Rachel James. Upper Lehigh—George C. Farrar, Miss Smith and Miss Haines. The salary question and length of the term were laid over for future con sideration. Tho appointments of the board are not satisfactory to all the people of the township. Tho slate was made hy Messrs, Meneoley, llarton, Richards and Boyle, and was opposed by Messrs. Mclltif;h and Evans, who fought hard for the retention of such of the former teachers who had proven their ability In tho schools for several years past. Their efforts, however, were unavailing, and the slate wont through without a break. Among those appointed are non residents with no previous experience In teaching, who have been given schools In preference to experienced resident teachers. The selections throughout were made solely on religious grounds. Every teacher of the Catholic faith who taught last year and applied 011 Satur day evening was rejected. School Hoard Meeting. Directors McCarthy, Ferry, Welsh and Tlraony were the only members present at tho school board meeting on Thurs day evening. There was considerable business to bo transacted, but the board failed to dispose of any of the work before it. Tho selection of seats for tho new building on Ridge street caused a disagreement which prevented action in tho matter. A vote on the question of of single or double seats resulted 3 to 1 in favor of the former, Messrs. Ferry, Welsh and Timony favoring tho single while Mr. McCarthy voted for the double seats. The president decided that the vote taken did not settle the question, and an adjournment was agreed to until tomorrow evening. Half a dozen agents from as many desk manufacturers were present to enlighten the board upon the merits of the school furniture which they carried. The proposals for painting and heating tho building wero not acted upon, neither was any of the routine business trans acted. Junior Mechanic!*' Convention. Commencing Tuesday, September 17, the state council of Pennsylvania, Jr. O. IT. A. M., will hold its annual session in McKoesport, Allegheny county. It is expected in many respects to be the greatest in tho history of tho order. Tho committees of the McKoesport councils have provided for the comfort and enjoyment of every member of the order who will accept their invitation to attend. On Tuesday afternoon a parade will take place. A firoworks display and reception and ball on Tuosday even ing; memorial exercises on Wednesday evening; a boat excursion on Thursday evening, with concert, music and other entertainments, will make up the pro gramme. Another Church to Re Rullt. The corner-stone of another church will be laid in Freeland on Sunday after noon. Tho congregation of Trinity M. E. church, which sold its building at South Ileberton to the Independent Polish church, will erect an edifice on East Main street, near the Public par!-, and tho first of the ceremonies in con nection therewith will be held next Sunday. Lur.eroe Democrat!) Organised. Tho Democratic county candidates met on Saturday. John McGahren was chosen chairman and J. Ridgway Wright assistant. The committee of the fourth district consists of Philip V. Weaver, Chris Martin, Henry Knots, James Gorman, John Elwood, Harry W. Jacobs, of Hazleton; John Wagner, of Prifton, and George Ripple, of East Fos ter. Patent* Granted. Reported by C. A. Snow & Co., Wash ington, D. C. G. 11. Hittenbender, Plymouth, mining coal-drill bit for boring in coal, etc. M. Fey.Tamaqua, ice-cutting machine. J. Thomas, Catasauqua, conduit sys tem for electric railways. Refowioh, the leading tailor and clothier, is where you should buy you clothing. Satisfaction in every respect guaran teed at Refowich's, Freeland. Knee pants, 19c, at Refowich's. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. Bynop,l, of Local and Miscellaneous Oc currence, That Can He Itead Oulckly. What the Folk, of Thl, aod Other Town, are Doing. The Mayberry band gave an open air concert at llazleton on Saturday even ing. The Hazle Hrook Social Club will picnic at the grovo near that town 011 the 24th Inst. Summer neckwear, 23c at Rcfowich's. J. Silas Klshbaugb has been appointed postmaster at Rockport, vice Miss Nora Schmlscorse, reslgnod. M. 11. Hunslcker, proprietor of the Central hotel, entertained a number of Ills friends at a banquet 011 Thursday evening. Suits to order, 812 and up, at Refo wlch's, Freeland. A trolley party Is being organized in town to attend tho picnic of the Ifazle Club at the Ifazle park 011 Thursday evening. The speed of tho electric cars while running through tho borough has been reduced since tho company was nutilied by the authorities. Are you thinking of getting a suit to order? Try Kofowlch, Freeland. The young ladies who propose to give tho hop at tho opera house 011 Wednes day evening have all arrangements com- pleted for the event. The foot race betwoon Otto llrien, of Hazlcton, and John Kasay, of town, was ran here 011 Saturday. It was for a purse of 830 and was won by Urlen. lfefowlch sells the best 81.30 and 82 children's suits to bo bad anywhere. St. John's Reformed Sunday school picnicked at tho Public park and St. Luke's Lutheran Sunday school at the G. A. R. grounds 011 Saturday. A pump Is being built at the Jeanes ville Iron Works for the artesian well at Froeland. It will be completed In tho course ol few days.— l'lain Speaker. A. Oswald sells Dtmitys, etc., at and below cost, In order to make room for fall goods. Another story has been added to liirk beck's tinsmith shop 011 Main streot. Manager Charles Seosholtz will now have better accommodations for his work. Al (Joopport will formally reopen the Washington hotel on Wednesday even ing. The rebuilding of this hostelry places Mr. Goepport in possession of 0110 of the finest places in town. The best Is the cheapest 111 the end. (Jo to tho Wear Well Shoe House. Their shoos all wear well. Dr. Reese Davis, one of the most prom inent physicians of Wilkesbarro and a brother of ox-Lieutenant Governor Davis, died 011 Saturday of a complica tion of diseases, aged 85 years. C. W. Traver, proprietor of All the News. a new weekly paper of Wllkcs barre, was hold In 83,000 hall on Friday 011 a libel chargo. J. If. Orr and wife, of that city, are tho prosecutors. Custom-made goods at ready-mado prices. Ready-made goods equal to cus tom work at Refowlch's, Freeland. Governor Hastings lias appointed Jos eph D. Lloyd, of Wyoming borough, as controller, and Lyman H. Ilcnnett. of Wilkosbarrn, as judge of tho courts of common pleas of Luzerne county. A military company has been organiz ed in town with tho following officers: Captain, L. A. Sundmacher: first lieu tenant, CharlesSeesholtz; second lieuten ant, A. F. Harger. Uniforms and arms will be procured. Ladles, tho host-fitting and most stylish shoe in the market Is the Vision, sold at 82. Can be had only at the Wear Well, Eberts' old stand. On Thursday evening an open air con cort will be given from the band-stand at Malloy's store, South Centre street, by the Mayberry band. On Thursday evening of next week tho St. Patrick's band will give another. The large buildings of Morris Ferry, 011 Washington street, and Mrs. John McMonamtn, on Centre street, are struc tures that will add to the appearance of tho town when completed. Several other private residences arc in course of construction, but the two mentioned are tho largest going up at presont. PLEASURE CALENDAR. August 17.—Picnic and base ball of the Fearnots Athletic Association, Drifton ball park. September (1. —Third annual ball of Division t>, A. G. 11., at Freeland opera house. Admission, 50 cents. At tlie MHrntSnlil Normal. The twenty-third annual catalogue of the Mansfield state normal school has just boon issued. It is a comprehensive volume and In addition to the regular catalogue there Is a pamphlet, nicely Illustrated, showing the merits of the normal school of music. 1 u the elemen tary course are found the names of sev eral from Luzerne county. Additional local new* on page 4. ltead - the - Tribune. Our - - Manufacturer Has produced a second crop of straw hats, which ex cels the first by far. The cutting was done in price only, and we will give you 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 have decided to sell bargains in summer goods now, not wait until the demand lessens. In so liciting your kind patron age we assure you that you will be the most benefitted. OLSHO'S Clothing and Hat STORE. 57 Centre Street, Freeland. J. C. BERNER'S. Reduced from $'2.25. FURNITURE and CARPETS. Call and See and Get Prices. J. C. BERNER'S. HIRAM HAWK, (Successor to F. Horlaclier.) 83 Centre street, Freeland. All kinds of bread, choice cakes and pastry daily. Novelty and fancy cakes bak ed to order on short notice. Hull* and Picnics Supplied with ICE(JIIEAM, CONFECTIONERY, Etc. Dr. H. W. MONROE, I)enti§t. Looited permanently in Rirkbeck brick, second floor, rooms 1, 2 and 3, over Smith's shoe store, Freeland, Pa. 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 fit guaranteed and style up-to-date. Prices equally as low as any house in town. CONDY 0. BOYLE, dealer in Liquors, Wine, Beer, Etc. The finest brands oi domestic and imiKirted whiskey on sale at his new &jy and handsome suloon. Fresh Roches- rife tor ami llullcntine beer uml Young ling's porter on tap. Centre - Street, - Five - Points. $1.50 PER YEAR. QHAS. ORION STROH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Office: Kooins3 and 4, lilrkbcck Brick. Freeland. JOHN M. CARR, Attorney-al-Law. All legal business promptly attended. Postoffioe Building, •_ • * Freeland. M. HALPIN, Munnu facturer of Carriages, Buggies, &c. Walnut and Pine Streets, Freeland. jy/IRS. S. E. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent. Washington Street. None but Reliable Companies Represented. CENTRAL 7~ HOTEL LEADING HOTEL, IN FKKELAND. M. 11. lIUNSICKER , Prop. Rates, $2 per day. Bar stocacil with tine whiskey, wine, heel* and cigars, hale and ex change stable attachid. RIPPEL & HORACK, Bakers & Confectioners. Wholesale and Retail. CENTRE STEEET, FKEELAND. T. CAMPBELL, dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes. Also PURE WINES and LIQUORS FOR FAMILY AND MEDICINAL PURPOSES. Cor. Centre and Main Streets, Freeland. VIENNA : BAKERY! J. B. LAUBACH, Prop. Centre Street, Freeland. CHOICS DREAD OF ALL KlFtbS, CAKES, AND PASTRY, DAILY. FANCY AND NOVELTY CAKES BAKED TO OliDElt. Confectionery $ Ice Cream supplied to balls, parties or picnics, with all necessary adjuncts, at shortest notice and fairest prices. Delivery and supply wagons to all parts of town and surroundings every day. GREAT BARGAINS IN Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. Notions, Caipet, Roots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Tobacco, Cigars, Tin and Queensware, Wood and Willowware, Table and Flow Oil Cloth, Etc. A celebrated brand of XX tlour always in stouk. Roll Butter and Eggs a Specialty. My motto is small profits and quick sales. I always have fresh goods und am turning my stoek every mouth. Every article is guaranteed. AMANDUS OSWALD, N. IE. Cor. Centre and Front Sl., Freeland. DePIERRO - BROS. -CAFE.- Corner of Centre and Front Streets, Freeland, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Stock. Gibson, Dougherty, Kaufer Club, ltosuubliith s Velvet, of which we have EXCLUSIVE SALE IN TOWN. MumnPs Extra Dry Champagne, Horniessy brandy, blackberry, CiiiiH, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc. Imported and Domestic Cigars. OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE. llam and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches, Sardines, Etc. MEALS - AT - ALL - HOURS. lluiientine and Hazleton beer 011 tap. Baths, Hot or Cold, 25 Cents.