Newspaper Page Text
F REEL AND TRIBUNE.
VOL. VIII. NO. 102. McDONALD'S. The Fruits of Our New York Trip —arc presented for inspection this week. The line of Summer Goods we have selected this year surpasses any purchases we have yet made, as it contains many pretty styles which are entirely new. Quality is a feature in all our goods, whilst prices are inva riably lower, seldom as high, never higher, than elsewhere. Ladies' Ready-Made Suits A new line, embracing the most .accepted styles, and recommended for quality and make. Ladies' Sweaters The proper thing for the athletic girl and others, too. Many varie ties in color. Ladies' Ties and Belts An unusually pretty line which we will distribute through the me \ dium of extra low figures. Children's Shirt Waists An abundance' of Waists of all sizes, and colors. We will fit any child in town and charge only a small price for it. Men's Bicycle Hose and Belts We are prepared to cater to the bicyclists of the region in these goods. We have many styles and a large stock to pick from. Baby Caps A profusion of dainty headgear for infants, which we confidently assert cannot be duplicated else where in town. J. P. McDonald. Centre and South streets, Freehmd. . J McDONALD'S. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. TDSTATE OF CONRAD BREHM, late of J'J Foster township, deceased. Letters of administration upon the above named estate havingr been granted to the un dersigned, all persons indebted to said estate arc requested to make payment, and those having claims or demands to present the same, without delay, to Thomas A. Buckley. Chas. Orion Stroh, attorney. lASTATEOF FREDERICK HAAS, late of J'J Freehmd, deceased. Letters testamentary upon the above named estate having been granted to the undersign ed, ail persons Indebted to said estate are re quested to make payment, and those having claims or demands to present the same, with out delay, to Anna E. Haas, Charles Haas. Chas. Orion Stroh, attorney. "L/HIR SALE. Root, shoe and gents' furnish- V ing store at a bargain; lias done excellent business tor eight years: good local ion. Apph to Hugh Mulloy, Cent round Walnut, Freehmd. WILL LOAN #I,OOO or less on first mort gage. Apply to ('has. Orion Stroll, attorney-at-law. / 1 OOD COW for sale. Apply to ► * M ' Hltll>i "' Fl °i'hnio. DRIFTON ITEMS. Everybody Is anxiously awaiting the coming of Saturday evening, which is the time set Tor the first picnic of the eason in the park hero. The young men at the head of it are lip-to-date in everything, and that is the kind of a picnic they intend to run. A .trgo cavein oceured in No. 1 mines on Saturday night, in that part of that colliery known as No. 1 level dip. A pair of costly double engines are located there and are probably covered. Pay day came on Saturday, but it brought no joy with it to the ordinary miner. Tho foreigners especially were discouraged when they received their little mites. Miss Hello Harris, of Wilkosbarre, is the guest of Miss Maggie Sloan, and is renewing acquaintances hereabouts. Miss Nellie Cannon, of Allentown, who is spending a few weeks here, called on friends at McAdoo on Monday. Ladies, buy the It. & (. summer cor- s<^ls —tlioy are so cool. Sold at Oswald's. The Lattimcr club will cross bats with the Fearnots at Drifton on Sunday. Emmet Sweeney is laid up with a seri ous cold. Miss Mary McNeils, of Wllkesbarro, was a Sunday visitor. Miss Maggie Rrogan is vis4ting rela tives at Silver Hrook. Hartley Hoyle, of Mauch Chunk, was hero a few days this week. Mrs. Andrew O'Donnoll has gone to Philadelphia for treatment at a hospital. Peter McDovitt, of Wllkesbarrc, in terviewed some of the local politicians of the town Xliis week. Patrick Sweeney, manager of the Fearnots hall club, is confined to bis homo witli a severe attack of grip. P. X. O'Donnoll has returned from Williamsport, where he spent a week as delegate to the A. O. 11. convention. He j is N loud in his praise of that city. I BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. SynopttiK of Local ami MiHcellaneotifl Oc currences That Can lie Iteiwl Quickly. What the Folks of This and Other Towns are Doing. • The brick work on Peter Timony's new building was started yesterday. The examination of applicants for mine foremen's certificates began today at Ilazleton. The manhole at Centre and South streets is not completed yet. Tins work men struck rock. Huckleberries are ripening rapidly, and shipments of the same to the large cities will begin next week. A. Oswald 'soils spring and summer dross goods at reduced prices. Mrs. Joseph Williamson, of Wilkos barre, is visiting at tho residence or Patrick Hurke, Walnut street. D. J. McCarthy, Jr., of Front street, had a finger smashed while coupling cars on the I). S. s. on Monday. A concrete sidewalk is being placed in position around the properties of Mrs. T. Campbell on Centre and Main streets. Jacob Kirschner and Miss Annie O'Donnoll, both of Eckiey, were married this week by Rev. J. J. Kiuitz, of town. Tho Wear Well has just tho kind of shoes yon need for this weather. The best players of the Ilazleton and Shamokin State league clubs will be placed together, and tlie now team will be located at Heading. The Triiuwk'n "Pleasuro Calendar" always contains the announcements of events to bo given by the progressive organizations of tho vicinity. Miss Hridgot Koilly, of Joanosvillo, one of Hazlo township's efficient school teachers, will enter St. Joseph's convent in this city next Saturday.— llazleton Truth. A bright young boy arrived at the home of W. J. Brogan yesterday, and the happy father began this morning to teach him the secrets of tlie butcher business. A nail* of Wear Well shoes will outlast anything bought at tlie. same price. The funeral of J. J. Powers yesterday was attended by many friends and acquaintances. Members of the Grand Army and Union Vcrteran Legion also attended. Tho parade eommitteo of tin; Citizens' Hose Company proposes to have a trade and business display as one of the features of the demonstration 011 the Fourth. Business men will be invited to oquipjloats for that purpose. The cast; against Chas. Duslieck, John Grula and others, charged with con spiracy in connection witli St. Mary's Co-operative Association, which was set for trial yesterday, has boon postponed until tho September term of court. The Ilazleton Truth made its first ap pearance as a dally on Monday evening. It promises to maintain an independent position in politics. Tho general ap pearance and style of the paper re sembles the Sunday edition, and it is as aggressive as before. Jacobs' renowned ice cream, all flavors, is sold at Geritz's parlors, 15 Front st. The sale of seats for the entertain ment and closing exercises of St. Ann's parochial school next Saturday evening has been so large that it will probably be necessary to repeat tho same, in order to give all a chance who wish to witness the performance. "A lire engine or a stone crusher, which?" is one of the questions citizens are asking one another. One is an absolute necessity for tlie protection of i thousands of dollars'worth of property on the Hill, the other is an ornament* such as has been discarded by every second-rate village in the country. At 0 o'clock last evening fire was dis covered in No. 8 colliery, Stockton, j This is one of the workings recently j abandoned by Liuderman & Skoer. The I lire is raging fiercely and will spread to j adjoining collieries unless extinguished. , During the day workmen were taking out tho rails, and a spark from a lamp \ is said to be the cause of tlie fire. PLEASURE CALENDAR. June 20. —Picnic of the Drifton Glee Club at Drifton park. June 20. —Entertainment and closing exercises of St. Ann's parochial school at the Grand opera house. Tickets. 25 and 35 cents. June 22-23. —Welsh Bros, show at Free land. June 20.—Millennium Festival ball, under the auspices of tho Hungarian Sick and Benevolent Association, at Yanncs'opera house. Admission. 25c. June 20. —Second annual ball of St. Vigillo's Society at Valines' hall. Amission, 25 (cuts. July 4.—Entertainment of St. Patrick's cornet band at Grand opera house. Tickets, 25 cents. July 4. —Parade of fireman and civic ; societies, and picnic at the Public' park under the auspices of the Citi- ! zens' Hose Company. July 4. —Dinner and supper wiil be served by the Wesley League of tlie P. M. church in Sachs buiiding. Tickets, 25 cents. FREELAND, PA, THURSDAY, JUNE IS, 1890. EDWARD PUGH KILLED. A lluttery liroke ami 110 Was Covered With Coal on Tuesday* At about half-past 11 o'clock on Tues day morning an accident occurred In No. 3 mines, Drifton, which resulted in the death of Edward Pugli, a well-known resident of town. Ho was employed as a miner and had for his Pole. The men were working in the breast during the morning hours, and about 11 o'clock the coal in the schutc leading from the face to the battery became blocked. While engaged in trying to to start the coal the props underneath the battery were heard to crack. The laborer became alarmed and after calling Mr. Pugh's attention to the dan ger in case of a heavy rush upon the battery, he refused to work any longer. Accordingly, he started out towards the. gangway, and thought the miner would follow. It seems that Mr. Pugh intended to do this, but before going made another elTort to dislodge the coal.' As lie did, the mass gave way. The laborer hoard the crash, and looking back saw the miner coining down the breast with coal tumbling behind hi in. Before Mr. Hugh could reach a place of safety he was caught by the rolling lumps and immediately covered. The coal piled higher and higher over the unfortunate man, and he likely met instant death. Workmen began to remove the debris at once. Tho body was recovered at 2 o'clock yesterday morning and taken to his residence 011 South Centre street. Mr. Pugh was a native of Staffordshire, England, and was aged 44 yrars, 4 months and 27 days, lie leaves a wife and thrco children. The funeral will leave his lute resi lience at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon and proceed to St. James' P. E. church, where Revs. Twing and Buxton will conduct the services. Interment at Frcelaud cemetery. Arsenic I*ll 1m Kill a Huliy. Coroner McKee lias just learned of the poisoning of George Trimble, the seven teen-mont hs-old child of Elias Trimble, at Edwardsvillc, on JunoO. The child was spending tlie afternoon with its grandparents. At supper time his grand mother noticed lie looked sleepy. The grandmother tried to give him some milk, hut he declined it. He also refus ed to take food. Then his grandmother took a close view of him and found a glassy stare in his eyes and his tooth and lips tightly clenched. It was first thought he was strangling. A physician was hastily summoned who saw the child was suffering from poison. Hi' applied various antidotes but all to 110 avail, and tho little fellow passed away soon after falling into a heavy stupor, from which ho could not be aroused. An empty box 011 tlie floor which had contained arsenic I ills that were used by the elder Mr. Trimble told tho tale. No one saw him at it and he swallowed tho contents without being detected. So horrified were his parents and grandparents at what they deemed their criminal carelessness that they kept the matter quiet, said the cause of death was heart failure and had the child bur ied. The facts leaked out and an inquest will be held. llail to Iluiul Over His Clothes. Frank Cunningham was held up by highwaymen on Monday evening while driving from Summit Hill to Mauch Chunk. Ono man grasped his horse by the bridle and another Hashed a revolver in his face and demanded his money or liis life. "I have no money," replied Cunningham. ••Well, then give us your coat," said tho robbers. Cunningham handed out his coat, next his vest and then his trousers. Nothing was left to him excepting a cap, his shirt and his shoes and stockings. In this condition lie reached home. 1,000 Mlies in 1,000 Hours. On a wager of SSOO, M. 1). Scully, of Scranton, will start next Monday night at 9 o'clock to perform the novel feat of walking 1,000 miles in 1,000 consecutive hours, not walking more than one mile in any ono hour, and commencing each mile on the first minute of each hour. Tho walk will take place In the Dun more hand ball court, on a track three feet wide and forty-four laps to the mile. A Hoy IMurrie* an Did Aunt. A sensation lias been created in Wilkosbarre by the elopement of Charles Travena, a boy of 17 years, son of Thomas Travena, and his aunt Bessie Travana, who is 43 years old, a dwarf and deformed. The woman came from England a few months ago and infatu ated tho boy, who was a dutiful, af fectionate son. They were presumably married in Hinghamton, N. Y. Nli si Her Sentenced to Des&tli. Frank Shaffer, who was convicted of complicity in the mountain murder, in which a Hungarian shanty was blown up by dynamite, was sentenced to death Monday morning by Judge Bennett, who tried the case. When tho prisoner was brought into court Judge Bennett read a lengthy opinion refusing a now trial to the defendant, and he was sentenced. Fresh bread and cakes every morning at Geritz's bakery. Confectionery also. SPECIAL MEETING. Council Has Decided to filve tlie Stone Crusher a Three Days Trial. A special meeting of the borough council on Tuesday afternoon was at tended by Messrs. Nonburger, Hreslin, Zemany, Meehaii and Sliigo. It was called for the purpose of taking action upon tlie purchase of a stone crusher. An agent of tlie Climax Company was present and described his machine. It consists of a twelve horse-power engine and boiler, and a crusher capable of breaking several grades of line stone. Its cost is $1,300, and would givo the borough live years to pay lor it at 5 per cent interest. All tho members present favored the purchase of the crusher, and a motion was carried authorizing the company to ship one of its No. 2 machines to Free land. It will be given a three days trial and if it proves satisfactory another meeting will he held to decide upon its purchase. The street committee is to secure a place to locate the machine upon its arrival. Councilman Zemany called attention to some alterations made by Nicholas Cabbage upon his property 011 South Centre street. It is believed that the same extend beyond the building line. After hearing from tho owner 011 the subject, the matter was referred to Solic itor Carr. Hurgess McLaughlin spoke upon the reckless manner in which several bicy cle riders go through tho town, and requested that an ordinance be passed regulating such riding. A committee consisting of Messrs. Shigo, Hrislin and Zemany was appointed to prepare an ordinance. The burgess was authorized to issue, at his own discretion, a proclamation noti fying owners of dogs to muzzle their animals. Street Commissioner Moore was in structed to uioet with the street eoiu mitteo 011 July 1, when all labor bills for Juno will be examined and if found correct the employes are to be paid before July 4. An invitation from the Citizens' Hose Company to participate in the parade on July 4 was accepted. Tho burgess asked if tho Hoard of Health was still in existence; if so, lie would like the members to attend their duty, as there are special reasons for them to do so at present. It was decid ed that tho board bo instructed to or gan izejwlthi 11 one week. Jacob Sosnov - ski was elected a member of tlie board to succeed I). J. McCarthy, resigned. Suicide'* ISoily Found. From tho Wilkosbarre Record. The body of an unknown man was found 011 Sunday night at the foot of Campbell's Ledge, near Falling Springs, tliis county, by two boys. The body was in an advanced state of decomposi tion. Squire J. H. Gil boy, of Dnryea, was notified, and the squire, accompa nied by Constable William Kittle and Undertaker Dills, took charge of the remains. A peico of rope about tlie size of a clothes line was found around the nock and a corresponding piece was found tied to tin; limb of a tree near by. A hat was found 011 a lodge of rocks a little above where the body lay. It Is sup posed the man hung himself a couple of months ago, and after hanging for some time the rope broke and tho body fell down over tli6 rocks to where he was found. All that was found in his pockets was a broken penknife and 15 cflnts in money. Squire Gilboy empaneled a jury. The undertaker went to the woods and plac ed the remains in a rubber blanket and put thin in a wagon, and by order of Poor Director Louis Neibel they were taken to the Kansou poor farm and buried. It is thought that the suicide was a man who was around Dnryea begging about two months and was troubled with a cancer 011 his face. Lairge Crowd* in Attendant}. From the Pottsvllle Journal. Welsh Bros.' circus is doing a good business. They are pioneers in tlie cir cus business. Eight years ago they concluded that the masses wanted a cir cus that could be witnessed witli ono pair of eyes, and that popular prices were in demand. No annex or side show, nor extra privileges requiring additional expense. They advertise a ten-cent show and that is what they charge. For this admission fee they give a performance that is par excel lence. Every act is a feature in itself. None hut artists are found with the ag gregation. Tho expense necessary to give a time-worn street parade is used for big attractions 011 tlie inside. The entertainments arc clean and no objec tionable features are allowed. At Frecland June 22-23. When Baby was sick, wo gavo her Castoria. When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria. When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria. When she hod Children, she gave them Castoria For bed bugs, roaches and moths, buy "Tobuoy," the best insect destroyer iii the world. ISold at A. Oswald's. MAIL FOR MINERS. Uow Letters Are Dolivered in the Rooky Mountains. An Undertaking Which Ia Exceedingly Hazardous lu W.uter—The Unique Free Delivery System of the Miners. Probr.kly tho n-.ost unique method of transporting' mails known in the United States post office department is that in daily use between Tellurideand Smuggler. The mining town of 'J'ell uride is located at the head of a pictur esque guleh. The mountains rise in majesty to eloud-piercingheiglilsabout the town, and from every propitious diaw between the giant peaks, foam ing cascades, waterfalls and roaring streams qomc down from the snow laden summits to swell the torrent of tlie San Miguel, which rushes through the town. Four miles above Telluride is Marshall basin, situated among the snowy peaks and far above timber line, and in this basin is the little miningset tlctncnt of Smuggler, where tlie em ployes of the great Smnggler-Uuionand Tom Boy mines make their homes. Although the inhabitants have a post '.nice of their own, tile postal author ities do not guarantee a regular serv ice, because of the difficulty of keeping a trail open in the winter time. The dan gerous snowslides constantly threaten destruction to the hardy miners who scramble through the snows up the sleep trails to the settlements in Mar shall basin. Untilinrecentj'ears all sup plies for the camp in Marshall basin were transported thither by pack ani mals. Timber for the miners, coal for the boilers, and iron rails were dragged over the trails or packed securely aboul swaying pack saddles and carried to an elevation of 12,000 feet by the burro. V. hen winter closed down and the burro trains could not longer l>e driven on schedule time tlie miners would take turns in going down on snowshoes to get the mails and a few necessary supplies that could be carried upon their bneks. But the practical application of the endless chain by the inventor of the Huson tram lias greatly facilitated t he transportation of supplies from Tellu ride up to Marshall basin. Great iron buckets, each carrying down the moun tain a .half ton of ore, furnish by their weight the active power which drives the endless chain from which they arc suspended. In these buckets, upon their return, the necessary supplies for 1 lu. camp are placed. One of the buckets is painted a bright red color, and the letters "U. S. Mail," in black, desig nate tihe use to which it is put.. The daily mail for Smuggler post, ofliec is now delivered as regularly across the four miles of precipice, snow-buried gulches, and giant mountain rugged jiess with as much safety as between two settlements in the prairies of west ern Kansas or Nebraska. Just over the ridge of peaks from Mnr.shnll basin is the post office o! Mount Sneffels near the famous Virgin ins mines, seven miles above Ouray, a mining town which is as picturesquely located as Telluride. A good wagon trail leads from Ouray up the mountain side to Virginias mine, but in the win tor time the trail fills with snow, an oc easioiKil slide destroys tihe continuity of t he route so that sledding cannot be done, and the mails arc carried by men with snowshoes. There are a number of snowshoc routes in the mountains of Colorado, but none more hazardous than this one. The men who carry the mails over snowshoc routes seldom meet with accident. They have learned to understand tlie peculiarity of snow slides, and when a high wind is blow ing or other meteorological conditions make traveling along the trails danger ous, they postpone their trips until set tled weather returns. Sometimes the mails are two weeks in arrears when the mail carriers dare to venture forth. A free delivery system is in vogue in the mining districts, though the postal authorities have nothing to do with it. From every mountain post ollicc trails diverge up every draw and gulch. A miner setting out for liis cabin, perched somewhere far up on a mountain, will take with him all the mail belongingto bis neighbors, though they may live miles from his place. At each furning oft* point a small box will be found nailed securely to the trunk of a stout old pine tree, and upon this box is scrawled the names of all miners who must pass that tree in goingto their re spective cabins. Into this box the last man from town deposits all Hie mail belonging to miners living up that particular gulch. From that gulch a miner will occasionally descend for the mail, and as he returns up his trail he deposits in turn the several pieces of mail in other boxes placed at con venient points. In this manner one man can save many n weary step to other miners who live out the long win ters in the very heart of the Rocky mountains. Mails are collected in a similar manner, and often small er rands are likewise done. Money is de posited in mail boxes for the pur chase of stamps, tobacco, and other notions light in weight, is always properly re spected and the mission fulfilled, 110 matter how much the snowshoc pedes trian may be under the influence of, good fellowship as he returns from town.—N. Y. Sun. The "Twentieth Century" shoe is the ladles'favorite. At the Wear Well only. Let the X:Rays Alone! Let the Hot Summer Rays Come! We Are Heady for Them ! Our Straw Hats Are here in abundance. Latest styles in hundreds of shapes and prices to suit everybody—loc to -51.50. American Beauties Our Summer Suits in all the most fetching shades may woll bo designated thus. A perfect lit, well cut and well made Suits, at prices you will pay for commonplace goods else where. For Little Fellows We have secured a large line of first class Boys' Suits at very low prices, and we'll give our patrons the benefit of it. Miscellaneous Fine Shirtwaists from 25c upwards, well made and fast colors. Our Shirts and Neckwear are unexcelled. New lines of each just arrived. Come, sec and admire. Boys' Sweaters, 25c. Leather Bicycle Belts, 25c. OLSHO'S CLOTHING and HAT STORE, 57 Centre street, Freehold. GREAT BARGAINS IN Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. Notions, Carpet, Boots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Tobacco, Cigars, Tin and Queen mare, Wood and Willowwa re, Table and Floor Oil Cloth, Etc. A celebrated brand of XX Hour always in stock. Roll Butter and Eggs a Specialty. My motto is small profits and quick sales. I always have fresh goods and am turning: my stock every month. Every article is guaranteed. AMANDUS OSWALD, AT. W. Cor. Centre and Front Sts.,Freeland. Dr. H. W. Monroe, Dentist. Located permanently in Frecland, in tin llirk/iec/c brick, second floor, rooms 1, 2 <(■ 3 Gas and ether administered for the pain less extraction of teeth. Teeth filled and ar tificial teeth inserted. Reasonable prices and all work fulliy guaranteed. Condy 0. Boyle, dealer in Liquor, Wine, Beer, Porter, Etc. The finest brands of Domestic and Imported \\ luskey on stile in one of the handsomest sa loons in town. Fresh Rochester aiut Shenan doah Reel-and Youngling's I'ortcron tap. 1W Centre street. COTTAGE HOTEL Washington and Main Streets. HENRY HAAS, - Proprietors The Rest accommodation for pcrmnncnt and transient guests, Good table. Fair rates. Bar finely stocked. Stable attached. Dr. N. MALEY, DENTIST, Second Floor, Birkbeck Brick. OVER 111 UK BECK'S STORE. T. CAMPBELL. dealer in Dry Goods, C J rocerie.s, Y:loots and SI iocs. Also PURE WINES AND LIQUORS EOF FAMILY ANIJ MEDICINAL PURPOSES. Centre and Main streets, Frecland. $1.50 PER YEAR QIIAS. OIUON STEOH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Olllco: Kooms3nil 4, Birkbock llrlck. Frocland. JOHN M. CAKB, Attorney-at-Law. All legal business promptly attended. Port office BuOdin®, ... Freeland. HALFIN, Mannufacturcr at Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, Ac. Walnut and Pine. Street*, FreeUnd. A/TKS. S. E. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent Washington Street. None but Reliable Companies Represented, J- H. KNEIUI, Contractor and Builder. Fiilmntcs ihoprfully Riven, Brick build ings 11specialty. Correspondence solicited. P. O. liox 411, Maucb Chunk, Pa. AS 111 Nt i TON COTTAG E, Atlantic City, N. J. Conducted by Mrs. JANE DeFOY, of Frccluud. Plicated mi Missouri avenue, between Allan tic and I ticlllc, uctu* the Heading <le|*ol. First class iiccmnmnduilons and moderate rates. JAMES QUIGLEY, Confectionery, Fruits, Cigars, and Tobacco. Green truck of all kinds handled in season. Ire cream parlor attached. Opposite IJirkbeck Urlek, Freehold. LIBOR WINTER, Restaurant and Eating Saloon. No. 13 Front Street, Frocland. The finest liquors mid cigars served ut the counter, fool beer and porter on tap. CENTRAL : HOTEL LEADING MOTEL IN Fit EEL AND. M. 11. 11 UN SICKER, Prop. Hates, $2 per day. Bar stocsed with line whiskey, wine, beer and cigala. Sale and ex change stable attached. GEO. SIPPEL, MERCHANT - TAILOR. Centre Street, Frceland. 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, FRANCIS BRENNAN, RESTAURANT 151 Centre street, Frceland. FINEST LIQUOR, EEEIi, POUTER, ALE, CIOAItS AND TEM PERANCE DRINKS. DePIEERO - BEOS. -CAFE- Corner r Centre and Front Streets, Freeland, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Slock. Gibson, Dougherty, Hauler Club, HosenblutlTs Velvet, of which we huve EXCLUSIVE SALE IN TOWN. MumnTa 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. Balleutlne and Hazleton beer on tap. Ruths, Hot or Cold, 25 Cents. VIENNA : BAKERY J. B. LAUBACH, Prop. Centre Street, Freeland. CHOICE BREAD OF ALL KINDS, CAKES, AND PASTRY, DAILY. FANCY AND NOVELTY CAKES BAKED TO ORDER. Confectionery # Ice Cream supplied to Imlla, parties or picnics, with all necessary adjuncts, at shortest notice and fairest prices. Delivery and supply wagons to (Mparts oj town and surroundings ccary day.