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VOL. IX. NO. 70. i NEW YORK —at our store lately was aston ished to see The variety of Hats we carry. The styles of Hats we have. The quantity we are selling. Here are a few reasons: Three new shapes of Stiff Hats, every one a gem, at 99c Tie can suit the most par ticular at 51.25 or $1.50 The Billy Cock Stiff Hat, in black or brown, $1.50 JYumerous other styles, lap The Gotham Hat, for which we are sole agents, Latest Color Alpines, from £l3l tap A gentleman is known by his laundry. We have the correct Shirt Collar, etc. Laundered Shirts, from 40c to sl. Fancy Bosom Shirts, 50c and sl. The beatiful designs in our Spring Neckwear maice it at once a pleasure for us to sell and for you to buy. We must admire the ingenuity of the designer. OLSHO'S Clothing and Hat Store, 57 Centre Street, Freeland. Rcv.D.J.StalbiiD.D. of Washington, D. C. will Lecture at the Grand Opera House, Freeland,. Monday Ev'g, April 26. Under the auspices of tho Tigers Athletic Club. Subject: "The American Citizen." Tho lecture will bo preceded by n musical entertainment of an exceptionally high order. Bf"Nce later issues for prices. GRAND OPERA HOUSE John J. Welsh, Manager. Three Nights Only. Commencing Monday, March 22. Special engagement of Labadies Famous Faust Company of 18 People. Hubert Labadlo as Mephlato. Marie Loranger Labadie as Marguerite. Specially engaged at an enormous salary. The Minstrel King, Frank E. McNish, and the Occidental Quartette, late of Delia Fox company. Change ol' play each night. PRICES 10c, 20c and 30c. Seats on sale ut Woodrmg's three days before date of show. MISCELLANEOUS ADVKKTISEMKNI'S. VTOTICK. —A meeting of the stockholders of J_N the Citizens' lmnk of Freeland will be held at the bunking house ol' said bank on Wednesday, April 7. 1807, from 10 to 11 o'clock a. HI., to elect directors to serve the ensuing year. 11. It. Duvis, cashier. Freeland, Pa., February 27, 1807. The Labadies in ludiunu. iFrom the Daily News, Kcndallville, lud. The rendition of the thrilling drama. "Faust." by the Labadlo Company at the Spencer opera house last evening was a very Interesting affair. The parts wore all handled very cleverly indeed and with the elaborate special scenery and stage fixtures which the company carry, the effect was particularly attrac tive and pleasing. Hubert Labadie as sumed the part of Ilis Satanic Majesty, McphUtophelen, in an admirable manner and fully sustained the high reputation he enjoys as an actor of great merit. Mrs. Labadie, however, carried off the honors of the piece in the part of Mar guerite. Her queenly presence, smooth, i ich voice and accurate articulation, to-, jjrtthor with her correct interpretation .id the character did much in establish ing her in popular favor. Tie company entire is made up of .educated and refined people and entitled to the confidence of theatre-going peo ple. They made many friends while .here. At the Grand opera house, three jiigbts only, commencing this evening. AT THE STATE CAPITAL. THE LEGISLATURE IS STILL BEHIND WITH ITS BUSINESS. Cinvernor Hustings and Some of the Member* Are at Loggerhead* Over the Style of the N'ew State House- -An Auti- Trust Hill I'laced on the Calendar. Elarrisburg, Pa.. March It). 1897. Governor Hastings has sunt a special message to the legislature on the re building of thecapitol. He suggests the group of buildings plan and states that after careful estimates a building for t he sessions of the general assembly can be ( erected at a cost not over #550,000. Nearly two hundred thousand dollars I have been realized from insurance on the destroyed property. This then would leave only about #550,000 to be provided for. This he thinks must come from re duction of appropriations or increased revenues. He does not favor the in creasing of taxe% on the people at this time, so the only way out will be to cut down the expenses. By prompt action the new building could bo completed for the session of 1899. His suggestions come very near to the resolution pre sented by Representative Creasy, of Columbia, at a caucus of the house Dem ocrats a week ago. The governor's message caused a good deal of discussion among the members of the legislature. Frank McClaln, of Lancaster, who has introduced a build ing commission bill and is the spokes man of the house committee, said: "Unless Governor Hastings modifies the attitude which he lias assumed in this message and private interviews, there will be no capitol built during the next two years, or even commenced. 1 have been consulting the members of the house and senate, and that much may bo taken as a certainty. The proposi tion to erect a structure for a half mil lion dollars verges on the ridiculous. If tho limit had been lixed at #l,- 500,000, the tno sage would ho worthy of discussion. Then, toe, Ido not find an overwhelming sentlmnnt in favor of tho colonial style of architecture. 1 never thought the burned capatol was particularly beautiful. We want no gingerbread structure eit her. The need is for something stately and substantial, which will serve us and the succeeding generations." The house committee on agriculture seems to be opposed to any change in the oleomargerlne law and the bill to license manufacturers of oleomargarine to manufacture and sell their product in Pennsylvania has already received some hard raps. The committee to investigate the state treasury and auditor general's department Is ready to report. The report says that under the presen-t sys tem the state has not lost a cent in the deposits in banks, but will recommend interest on Its deposits. It is under stood that if tho state treasurer shall be obliged to pay for #500,000 security that he must give, it will be deemed necessary to raise the salary of the office us high as #IO,OOO. Auditor General Mylin has testified that probably half a million dollars a year could be saved to the state by certain changes, including an additional official to look after delin quent corporations, and another to travel through the counties and see that the valuations of persona) property are made high enough. The Hollor-Laubach senatorial ex pense bills have been returned to the ' house. 'J'hern arc two bills and they ag gregate #2<5.000. The legislators feel that the bills must be cut down at least one-half before they Will ever have a chance of getting through. Lawyers say that .the state must pay the bills and can be compelled by mandamus pro ceedings. Tho legislative committee of the State Liquor League is very much disturbed over a circular that has been sent out to distillers and brewers asking them to contribute #25 each for the purpose of aiding legislation. The committee here which has charge of the legislation af fecting liquor interests repudiates the circular, and say that names were sign ed without authority. About forty members of tho legisla ture went to Washington last week to urge the appointment of Jack Robinson for assistant secretary of the navy. Speaker Hoy or signed the bill regu lating the election of assessors in second class cities. This is the lirst bill to go to the governor this session. A bill pro hibiting the driving of intoxicants on streets was defeated. The calendars are loaded down with bills and yet only three have reached the governor. One has been signed and the others aro under consideration. In the house 082 bills have been read in place and 213 reported from committee. Thirty-three house bills have gone through the final stage and been sent to the senate. Sixty-three senate bills have reached the house, ten of which have been reported from committee. Governor Hastings will probably send a special message to tho legislature dur ing the week suggesting a Pennsylvania exhibit at the Tennessee exposition at Nashville next summer. His idea is to place the work in the hands of a com mission of twenty or thirty residents of FREELAND, FA., MONDAY, MARCH 22, 1897. I Tennessee, who formerly lived in Penn i sylvania, anil who shall serve without pay. The governor believes this state ought to have a creditable exhibit at the exposition, but he is opposed to taking money out of the state treasury for it. Samuel Crothers won a signal victory ! last week in the house. A month ago ! lie presented an anti-trust bill patterned after the Georgia law. The measure was sent to the corporations committee and promptly negatived. A week or so I ago Mr. Crothers offered a resolution to i place the bill on the calendar. Last | week he called up the resolution and j made a strong speech in support of the I measure. Ho said trusts and monopo- I lies were fostered by the legislatures ; and called attention to the fact that both great parties had declared against them in their national platforms. Mr. Crothers reminded the house of Senator Quay's declaration in the state chairmanship contest of 1895 against corporations and his promise to secure the passage of reform legislation. The Philadelphia]! said Senator Quay assum ed to control the legislature and called on him to make good his promise to re strict the power of corporations by sup porting his anti-trust hill. Mr. Long, of York, also made a vigor ous attack ou trusts and monopolies. Some of his colleagues tried to interrupt him by loud talking, lie said that he did not propose to be silenced in this I way. Hi; was there to be heard and he proposed to talk until hi! was ready to stop. He also said that lie did not pro pose to make many speeches this session and that this was one of the few. The resolution was then adopted by a vote of 129 to 8. Nissley. BASE BALL DOTS. The Tigers club passed the realm of amateur ball years ago, and went as far as it. was possible to go in the line of semi-professionalism and the sentiment among the players is that the club, as a whole, should retire on its laurols. there being no otheis in its class to conquer. The talk of the club re-enter ing the araatuer ranks is resented by its friends, as such a step would be a back ward movement, something hitherto un heard of in the history of the club. Should the Anthracite league be reor ganized, it is not likely that the Free land Travelers will be a member. In that case the Stars, of town, ought*to be admitted, as they can put up as fast a game as any of the last year's leugue c 1 ii bs. John Gillespie has agreed to play with Munch Chunk this season. Other mem bers of the Tigers have been given of fers and will likely accept positions with the Carbon county club. "Kid" Fcisslcr, of Wilkcsburro, who lias played here several times, has sign ed with the Peoria, 111., club, and will go there on April 15. There is considerable dissatisfaction among Maucli Chulik sports because nearly the entire team is composed of out-of-town players. UOIV'H Thin I Wo offer One Hundred Dollars Re ward for any case of Catarrh that can not be cured bv Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, Ohio. We the undersigned have known F. J. Cheney for the last fifteen years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligation made by their lirm. WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WAUMNO, IV INN AX & MARVIN, Whole sale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter nally, acting directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by ail druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Home Talent Tomorrow Evening. The second appearance of the Junior Dramatic Company this season will be made tomorrow evening at Yannes' opera house in the stirring mining drama, • The Hidden Treasures." The voting lads and misses who comprise the company gave this pioco here a month ago, and have since rendered it at Sheppton, and on both occasions won merited applause from the audiences. Tomorrow evening it will he givon in still better style, and a number of new specialties will bo added. The young actors and actresses of town deserve en couragement. as they display excellent talent and give their friends the worth of the admission every time. New Short Storj' by Jerome. Jerome K. Jerome's new short story has been secured by the Ladies* Home Journal for publication In the April issue. It is reputed to be in some re spects a variation from Mr. Jerome's usual style, and also to bo one of the brightest and best of the many excellent short stories that have come from his pen. He calls his new story "A Portrait of a Lady." and it will be illustrated by W. T. Stncdley. Whether you call to purchase or only examine the goods, you are assured of courteous treatment, at Hart's. The proprietor has boon in Hie business twenty years and believes in fair dealing. If yon want a good tulnco pie buy your mince meat at A. Oswald's. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria, DEATHS THIS WEEK. The Pausing Away of Two Well-known Men of This Vicinity. • Edward Quiun, Jr.. was buried this morning from the home of his father, Edward Quinn, Sr., in Highland. The young man's remains arrived at High land on Saturday from Throop, Lacka wanna county, whore he died the day be fore after a brief illness. He left High land during the strike of 1887-88 and had been a resident of tho Lackawana region since. He was a popular young man and his death was a shock to his many friends in this section. A requiem mass was read over tho remains at 10 o'clock, after which tho interment was made in St. Ann's cemetery. Daniel Moore died early Friday morn ing at itis home in South Heberton after ;i lingering illness of nearly four years. The deceased was a respected resident .if town for the past ten years, and pre vious to coming here resided at Sandy Kun. He was a native of England. Mr. Moore was aged 53 years, 11 months and 2 days, and leaves a wife and six children, lie was a member of the Knights of the Mystic Chain and the Drlfton Odd Fellows, and both societies attended the funeral yesterday after noon. The interment was made in Freeland cemetery. Who Own* the Rooster? An interesting case to determine the ownership of a game rooster was heard in Squire Buckley's office on Saturday evening. Hugh Brennan, of Oakdale, owned a fowl, and claimed it was stolen from his coop a couple of weeks ago. A bird answering the description of Mr. Brcnnan's was found on the premises of William Stultz, Highland, and he was arrested on the charge of larceny. At torney Stroh appeared for the Highland people and Attorney Carr for the Oak dale. residents. The greater part of tho population of both towns turned out to hear the case tried, and at least 5Qp por sons endeavored to obtain admittance to the court room. A largo number of witnesses were heard on both sides, and the decision of the justice was that tho rooster, who was present and cut quite a figure in the proceedings, was the property of Mr. Brennan. The case was appealed to court, and before it is ended it may prove a dear chicken for somebody. Collieries Purchased, Theu Closed. The two collieries operated by Lentz, Lilly & Co., at I'ark IMace, have been purchased by the Lehigh Valley Coal Company, and will be turned over to the new owners on April 1. The 1,200 em ployos of these operations aro'uneasy JUS the result of the approaching transfer, as they fear that the mines may hi! in definitely shut down or entirely aban doned by the purchasing company. The Lehigh Valley Coal Company shut down the Centralia ami Logan mines, at Cen tralia, and abandoned the Continental and Columbus mines, at Mt. Carmel, im mediately after purchasing them from the individual operators, and it is feared that they may pursue tho same policy at, tho park Place mines, in order to re strict the production of anthracite. Mollick Placed Under SSOO Bail. Rev. Housor, of the Slavonian Luther an church, and Rev. Stas, of the Sla vonian Catholic church, have taken up the case of the Hungarian who was beaten by High Constable Mollick on Wednesday. The official was arrested on the charge and on Friday was given a hearing before Squire llitcklcy. The testimony was decidedly against Mollick and ho was placed under #SOO hail to appear at court. All the prominent Sla vonian and Hungarian residents have concluded to push the case its far as pos sible, and tho sentiment of the town is with them in their efforts to give Mollick a taste of his own medicine. Must Support Tlieir Parents. Martin, James and Thomas Conway were brought into court at Wilkosbarre on Saturday morning on the charge of refusing to support their aged parents, James and Mary Conway, who, owing to their feebleness and poor health, are unable to support themselves. They were ordered by the court to contribute to their 'parents' support. Martin Is to pay #7 per month, James #4 and Thomas #2. Unless this is done they will have to go to jail. Return l>uy at the Almshouse. It Is not probable that return judge day at the Laurytown almshouse will be abolished, at least not this year. Assem blyman Weller, of Carbon county, ha* looked into the matter and finds that th( proposed amendment to tho law would first have to be advertised for a period of thirty days. Somebody would have to pay for the advertising; besides, by the time the thirty days have expired tip l legislature will be nearing Its end. Old Prison Board Reappointed. A meeting of the county judges WJ s held on Saturday, and Jud r o Woodward said to a reporter at its close: "You ran say for Judgo Bennett, Judge Lypch and myself, that after due consideration we have decided not to make any change in the old board of prison commissioners. T. M. Conniffand l. Burgunder who, of course, act with the county commission ers, we, therefore reappoint." Go to Hurt's for hats. Upper Lehigh Director Dead. John Thomas, the leading pig-iron manufacturer of the Lehigh Valley and a director of the Upper Lehlgli Coal company, died on Friday morning, at his home in Hokcndauqua, aged.(s7 years. He suffered from a complication of dis eases. With his death there passed away tho leading pig-iron master of the United States. His father, the late Da vid Thomas, established tho Thomas Iron Company at Hokendauqua, but it was while John Thomas was superintendent that these works developed to such an extent as to control the pig-iron trade of the United States. He had an ex traordinary business capacity. While American iron masters prepared to com pete with the world and undersell tho cheap Iron of Europe Mr. Thomas was in tho van. Mr. Thomas was of a very modest and retiring nature, and shunned publicity. Had lie sought this, his name might have became familiar as those of Car negie and Frick. His relations with la | bor were always pleasant. In his fifty I years' experience as an iron master he never had any trouble with labor. lie came to this country from Wales when a lad. His early education' was secured at Allentown. After securing an education, he learn ed the trade of blacksmith in Catasau qna. Later he entered the machine shops and furnaces. When his father retired from the superinteudoncy of these works John succeeded him, and remained until 1:1(57. In Juno of that year he. resigned to become the general superintendent of the Thomas works at Hokendauqua. He remained in that position until 1894, when lie retired In favor of his eldest son, David. Mr. Thomas was also interested in other enterprises. lie was a director of the Catasauqua and Fogelsville Railroad Company, the Upper Lehigh Coal Com pany and the Pioneer Mining and Man ufacturing Company, of Thomas, Ala bama. He was also interested In several other coal companies. He was married in 1855 to Helen, daughter of llopkin Thomas, of Catasauqua. She and six children survive. Another School ltonril Arresft'd. Following up the suit brought against the school board of Rlytho township, Schuylkill county, for fraud against the district, the Cass township board, con sisting of Michael Close, Thomas Cam pion, George Doegan, John Lcary, j James Dal ton and John Gibbons, were j arrested on Friday and giving a hearing, charged with issuing excessive orders amounting to #1,500 during tho years 1895 and 189(5. It was testified that the directors made contracts for the pur chase of books and supplies far in excess of the market price. It is claimed that one order was issued amounting to #7OO for repairing school houses, the con tractor making nearly #4OO out of the job, and three of the directors doing the work. A book agent testified that he gave the directors a big supper prior to his making the board a big sale. The six directors furnished #3OO hail each for their appearance at tho next term of criminal court. Paying Off a Fight Bet. People living along the main street of Upper Lei wore greatly amused on Thurday through the work of two small boys In paying off a fight, bet by wheel ing two others in wheelbarrows. The route of tho jaunt was from the store to the old butcher shop, a distance of more than a mile. The occupants of the bar rows, who were given the unique ride on account of having picked Fitzsimmons the conqueror of Corbott, were Willie Duddy and Evan Williamson, and the discomfitted but gallant admirers of the ex-champion, who pushed the barrows without flinching, were James Hrisliu and John Williams. The boys covered the distance with only two or three rests, and afforded much amusement to those who saw tho performance. "Rip Van Winkle" Drew Poorly* One of the smallest audiences of tho season was*at the opera house on Friday evening to see Robert McVVado and his talented company in "Hip Van Winkle." The attendance was such as to dis courage the performers, nevertheless they presented the piece with but little cutting, and did it in a manner which captured everybody who saw the play. Mr. Me Wade filled the title role in a style which the famous Jefferson him self could not improve upon, and his dramatization of Irving's great story of the Catskllls left its impression upon the audience. Me Wade's conception of poor old "Kip" is natural and life-like. ( out Trade I* Very Dull. Tho Engineering and Mining Journal reports tiiat the anthracite coal trade has been dull the past week, and that even under the restriction in output it is necessary to stock up some of the coal that is being mined. Prices, while not up to tho circular, are being held firmly at the same allowance as for some time past, and there seoms little likeli hood that they will be changod. The New England consuming territory is not taking much coal, the New York harbor trade being the most, active at present. Gents' furnishing goods in endless variety at llart's, Rofowich's old stand. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. Synopsis of Local and Miscellaneous Oc currences That Can Be Read Quickly. What the Folks of This and Other Towns are Do ink. The Labadies Company will present "Faust" tonight. Freeiand's delegation of normal school pupils are home on their spring vaca tion. Charles Broad, one of Wilkesbarre's most prominent merchants, died on Fri day evening, aged 44 years. John Shigo purchased the. property of Andrew Hardine, in Hazleton, at a sale held by Constable Henry Luhuian on Friday. The Junior Mechanics propose to take charge of the Fourth of July celebration here and will arrange fur the same on a big scale. That mince meat at A. Oswald's makes delicious pies. G. L. Ilalscy. the well-known lawyer of White Ilaven, who was so.ill last week that his life was in danger, is re ported to bo improving. Among the corporations which were granted charters by the state on Thurs day was the Freeland Silk Mill Company. The capital stock Is #30,000. Raymond E. Meyers, superintendent of the Electric Light Company, lias con structed a small phonograph and also a miniature battery to attach to it. The trolley wire on the North Sit e branch parted at Eborvale on Saturday evening. Traffic between Freeland and Hazleton was delayed for an hour. Governor Hastings lias designated April 9 and 23 as Arbor Days. The people of each locality can choose the date most suitable for the observance of the day. Just received some handsome spring suitings and trouserings. Sippcl. tailor. The committee of IMttston citizens ap pointed to solicit subscriptions for the Twin Shaft Relief Fund have made their final report. The amount received was #9,507.75. The Sunday evening entertainment announced on Thursday to take place at the Grand opera last night has been postponed until after Lent at the request of Rev. M. J. Fallihee. No. 11 colliery at Plymouth, the larg est initio operated by the Lehigh and Wilkosbarre Company, will shut down on April 1 until next fall. This will throw 750 men and boys out of work. A firm from Paterson, N. J., is trying to interest Ilazletouians in a silk mill project. Had Freeland half the idle money that is in our neighboring city this town would have factories and mills galore. "Ucantripem" shoos are the very host. Sewed free if they rip. At J. Bellezza's. Miss llattie Rute returned on Thurs day from an extended visit to friends in Ohio. On Friday evening quite a num ber of her companions assembled at the home of her father, B. F. Ilute, and celebrated her return. Two trolley cars collided near York town on Saturday night on the Lehigh Traction Company's line. The cars wore badly wedged together. Motorman Rog ers was seriously injured and the pas sengers shaken up considerably. Paul Housor, of Donisou township, has been arrested on tho charge of shooting a deer out of season near Pond Creek some time ago. He has been placed under #3OO bail to answer at court. The well-known sportsman. Hugh Mallov. is prosecutor in the case. New pews have been placed in the English Ihiptist church, and on next Sunday tlie reopening services will be held as follows: Prayer meeting. 10 a. in.; preaching at 10.30 a. in., 2 and 6.30 p. m. Rev. P. L. Jones, 1). D.,of Phila delphia, will deliver tho sermon on this occasion. Frank E. McNish, the minstrel who appears with Labadies Faust Com pan v tonight, is :i brother-in-law of Freeiand's Irish favorite, Tony Farrell. Two common drunks and one drunk jind disorderly were captured by the po lice ou Saturday night. South Heber ton furnished two of the cases. Burgess Gallagher imposed a fine of #5 each on the drunks and #12.50 on the other prisoner, who had to pay for a door lie broke in Martin Dunlavlsh's saloon. Burton Downing, one of Wilkesbarre's shining legal lights, was sued by his wife for divorce last week. The trial : occupied three days and was decided in favor of the wile. Ho has an income of nearly #4,000 a year, but his store bills varied from only #ii to #9 per month and she objected to living with such a miser. The D. S. & S. Company awarded the contract of the taking apart of four \ locomotives to Jacob Zelstloft, ho being the lowest bidder. The amount of his bid was #SO for each engine. The loco motives aro all old and worn and unlit for further use, having been second handed when the I). S. A. S. Company purchased thorn years ago. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. $1.50 PER YEAR I QIIAS. OKION STKOH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Office: I looms 3 and 4, Birkbeck Brick, Frccland. JOHN M. CARS, Attorney-at-Lawt All legal taflfneai promptly Pocfcofllce aidWUa®, * Freoiand. HALPIN, Man nufacturear at Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, &C. Walnut and Pine- Street*. FreelanA jy/fl'.S. S. E. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent. Washington Street. None but Reliable Companies Represented. £ 1). It Oil It BACH, General Hardware. Builders' supplies of every kind always in stock. \\ all paper, paints and timvarc. 'Bicy cles and repairs of all sorts. South Contre street. J AMES QUIGLKY, Confectionery. Fruits, Cigars, and Tobacco. Green truck of all kinds handled In season Two doors below postolhoe, Freeland. 1 JATl.lt'K MrFADDKX, Carpet Weaver. All kinds of plain carpet; single and double warp, woven in best ol style. Holy the very best yarn used. I rices reasonable and work guaranteed. Call at shop or residence. Opposite electric cur terminus. Centre street. LIBOR WINTER, Restaurant and Oyster Saloon. No. 13 Front Street, Frccland. The finest Honors and cigars served at tho counter, families supplied with oysters. G. HORACK, Baker k Confectioner. Wholesale and Retail. CENTRE STEEET, FREELAND. CENTRAL ■ HOTEL LEADING HOTEL IN FREELAND. M. 11. UUNSICEER, Prop. Rates, per day. Bar stocKcd with lino whiskey, wine, beer and cigars. Sale and ex change stable attached. GEORGE FISHER, dealer in FRESH BEEF, PORK, VEAL, MUTTON, BOLOGNA, SMOKED MEATS, ETC., ETC. Call at No. 6 Walnut street, Freeland, or wait for the delivery wagons. VERY LOWEST PRICES. Condy 0. Boyle, dealer in Liquor, Wine, Beer, Porter, Etc. The finest brands of Domestic ami Imported \N hiskc.x on sale in one of the handsomest sa loons in town, l ivsh Rtg-hester and Shenan doah Beer and lcungllng's i'orteron tap. lib Centre street. JYYYjRISriESS I Light Carriage Harness, $5.50, $7, $9 and $10.50. Heavy Express Harness. $10.50, sl9, S2O and $22. Heavy Team Harness. double, $25, S2B and S3O. GEO. WISE, Jeddo and Freeland, Pa. T CAMPBELL, dealer in SH'.v 4*oo<ls, (iji'opppiew. Boots unci Shoos* Also PURE WINES 1/ LIQUORS FOII FAMILY AM) MEDICINAL I'UIIPOSES. Centre and Main street., Freeland.