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VOL. IX. NO. 77. 41W M ■Hi —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 33c 11 e can suit the most par ticular at 551.25 or $1.50 The Billy Cock Stiff Jfat, in black or brown, 51-50 JVumerous other styles, 52 -U.P The Gotham Hat, for which we are sole agents, 53 Latest Color Alpines, from 51 "U-P 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 make 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. GRAND OPERA HOUSE John J. Welsh, Manager. Tuesday, March 30. "A BREEZY TIME." A mimical comedy surprise, tuned up to date. Everything new, novel and original. C—"The Dago Serenade." C—"The Tennis Quintette." C—"Theß-tagged Sailor." C—"The Bicycle Swells." C—"Our Latest: The Turkisk Bell Gavotte." PRICES—7Se, 50c, 35c and 25c. Seats on sale at Woodrlng's three days before date of show. IMJ.Md.DI of Washington, D. C. will Lecture at the Grand Opera House, Freeland, Monday Ev'g, April 26. Under the auspices of the Tigers Athletic Club. Subject: "The American Citizen." The lecture will be preceded by a musical entertainment of an exceptionally high order. tar"See later issues for prices. MISCELLANEOUS ADVERTISEMENTS. TFSTATE OF K. U. TI'HNBACH, lute of Pj Freeland, deceased. Letters ol administration upon the above iiumed estate huving been granted to the un dersigned, all persons indebted to said estate jire requested to make payment, uiul those liuving demands to present the same, without Mlelav, to James Williamson, administrator, or to Chas. Orion Stroll, utforney. February SI, 18U7. FX)R SALE.—Two 81U) silk mill bonds; will be sold for each. For particulars ap ply at this office. BOOKER T. WASHINGTON. THE STORY OF HIS INTERESTING LIFE IN HIS OWN WORDS. How He Rose from Poverty and Obsuri ty Until He Has Heroine the Kecog ui/.ud Leader of Ills Rare in America. A Worthy Career. Giradually the negroes of the south r.re rising in the scale of civilization. FLowly but surely are the 7.000,000 col ored people in the black belt becoming educated und learning that thrift and industry which makes them good citi zens. Of the men prominent as lead ers in this great movement. Hooker T. Washington is among the foremost. Horn 38 years ago as a slave in a log cabin near Hale's Ford, Va., he is to day perhaps the most widely known colored man in the country. He was graduated ut Hampton institute in 1875 and afterwards studied at Wayland seminary, Washington. lie then taught for two years at Hampton and iii 1881 established the Tuskcgee normal and industrial institute, of which lie it principal, with no oilier resources than a $2,000 appropriation from the state. Prof. Washington's own words tell best of his struggles and ultimate success: "My eairliest recollection is of a small one-room log hut on a large slave plantation in Virginia. After the close of the war, while working in the coal mines of West Virginia for the support of my mother, I heard j in some accidental way of the Hamp ton institute. When I learned that it was ail institution where a black boy could study, could have a chance to work for his board, and at the same time be taught how to work and to realize the dignity of labor, I re solved to go there. Bidding my mother good-by, I started out one morning to find my way to Hampton, though I was almost penniless and had no definite idea where Hampton was. By walking, begging rides and paying for a portion of the journey on steam cars I finally succeeded in reaching the city of Rich mond, Va. 1 was without money or friends. 1 slept under a sidewalk and by work- BOOKSR T. WASHINGTON* ing on a vessel next day I earned money to coutiuue my way to the institute, where 1 anrived with a surplus of 50 cents. At Hampton I found the oppor tunity—in the way of buildings, teach ers and industries provided by the gen erous—to get training in the classroom and by practical touch with industrial life, to learn thrift, economy and push. I was surrounded by an atmosphere of business. Christian influchce and a spirit of self-lielp that seemed to have awakened every faculty in me and caused ine for the. first time to realize what it meant to be a man instead of a piece of property. "While there I resolved that when I had finished the course of training I would go into the far south, into the Black belt of the south, and give my life to providing the same kind of opportunity for self-reliance and self awakening* that I hod found provided for me at Hampton. My work begun at Tuskcgee, Ala., in 1881 in a small shanty 'and church,' with one teacher and 30 students, without a dollar's worth of property. The spirit of work and of Industrial thrift, with aid from the state and generosity from the north, has enabled us to de velop an institution of 800 students from 19 slates, with 79 instructors, 1,400 acres of land and 30 buildings, includ ing large and small, in ull property valued at $280,000. Twenty-five in dustries have been organized and the whole work is carried on at an an nual cost of about SBO,OOO in cash; two-fifths of the a filial expense so far has goueintopermanent plant," Morgan 11. SIIOWM 111 Breeding. Washington Coir, in Philadelphia Inquirer. As most people know, every congress man-elect is required to write a brief sketch of his life and public services for publication in the Congressional Direc tory. In concluding this autobiography the prospective statesman must give tin majority by which lie was elected and and the number of votes received by his opponents. On© of the new congress men from Pennsylvania, Morgan B. Wil liams, in complying with this require ment, has laid himself open to severe Democratic criticism. Mr. Williams concludes his sketch thus: "He was elected to the fifty-fifth con gross as a Republican, receiving 20,920 votes, against 17,976 for John M. Gar man, Popocrat, and 234 votes for 1). (). Cough 1 in, People's party.'' The use of the word "Popocrat" is FREELAND, PA, THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1897. what the Democrats object to. Some of them had an idea that a member of con gress had no right to officially refer to his oppoiiont other than by the proper party designation, and they asked one of their leaders, Representative Dockory, of Missouri, if Mr. Williams could not be called to account for what they regard ed as an offensive reference in a govern ment publication to the Democratic state chairman of Pennsylvania. "Mr. Williams lias a right to call Mr. (logman a Popocrat, 1 suppose,*' said .Mr. Dockory, "but I consider that any man who would so refer in cold type to a defeated rival long after the election in a supposedly official and nonpartisan publication, is sadly lacking in the quality of courtesy. He is certainly to be pitied for liis obvious absence of good breeding." This caustic comment from one of the minority leaders of the house shows how kefenly the silver Democrats resent tin party nickname, "Popoerats," bestowed upon them by the Hold Democrats dur ing the presidential campaign. They all have it in for Mr. Williams, but can do nothing in the matter. To the above the Wilkesbarre Newn dealer adds the following pertinent com ment: "The 17,000 odd Democrats of Luzerne who voted for Mr. Garman and whom Mr. Williams gratuitously insults have the proud satisfaction of knowing that Williams didn't write a word of it, for lie cannot write correctly a sentence of ton words. And while Mr. Williams was about his biographical sketch lie might have added that lie ran behind McKinley 1,094 votes: lie ran behind Commissioner Hay 1,508 votes, and that while McKinley carried the county by over 5,00(1 votes Mr. Williams beat Mr. Garman only 2,937 votes. That Mr. Garuian led his party vote by a thousand majority is a pretty good showing for even a Popocratlc candidate, as Mr. Williams calls him. Mr. Williams really ought to be a little more modest. He has nothing to boast of in the light lie made for congress against Mr. Garman." tins Explosion at Tamaqua. A terrific explosion of gas occurred at No. 11 mines, Tamaqua, on Monday; afternoon. Two men were fatally, and a number of others seriously bruised and burned. The names of the most seriously injured are as follows: Thomas Garlan. of Lansford, frightfully burned about the head and body, will die; Joseph Garlan, of Lansford, head, face, arms, neck and back so badly burned that lie cannot recover; .Jacob Shafor, of Tama qua, badly burned about the head and face, and Daniel O'Donncll, of Lansford. head, face and neck badly burned. A number of others were more or less in jured and bruised, but none but those mentioned above are regarded as serious. The men were at work in a breast of the mine, when a lot of coal fell in a mass, bringing with it a volume of gas. As soon as the gas penetrated where the men were working, and came in contact with the naked lamps, a terrific explo sion ensued. The two Garlans are brothers, and they received the full force of the explosion. They were burn ed in a horrible manner, the skin peel ing from their bodies. Some of the employes say that Joseph Garlan had a package of powder in the bosom of his shirt, and this statement seems borne out by the char actor of his injuries. His breast is terribly burned and lacerated, and all the flesh blown off hi* ribs, exposing the bones. Fit* un<l Wdmter Coining Rai-k. Fitz and Webster's "llreezy Time," which will be seen at the Grand on Tuesday evening, Is a farce comedy with an abundance of fun and a paucity of serious interest. In other words, Its purpose Is to divert rather than to en gross the attention. It belies the gen eral opinion that a farce comedy cannot have a coherent plot. In fact it has a scheme of Interest that runs throughout the entire play and that is only strong enough to hang upon it a series of spe cialty performances of a high order and enjoyable nature. E. 11. Fltz is the principal comedian of the company. Miss Kathryn Webster is leading sou brette. The rest of the cast is well bal anced. Each one has boon engaged for some particular talent that he or she possesses, but they play together in such away that the result is harmonious in the extreme, and, best of all, laughable. How's This I Wo offer One Hundred Pollarv 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 firm. WEST TFC TIIUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. WALDIXO, KINNAN & 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 all druggiuta. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. SPECIAL CORRESPONDENCE. ; The KnlghtH of Lithor Lot and a Public Drinking Fountain. EDITOR TRIBUNE.—The Knights of Labor of this district, like the Knights of old, are about doing a very magnan imous act. I mined, we think their ex ample might well be followed by many who are possessed of greater means. We refer to the intended presentation of the lino plot of ground at the corner J of Centre and Walnut streets for either ! tlie borough school purposes or to the Mining and Mechanical Institute. Just at this point a few suggestions from a friendly source may not be out of place. First—ln consideration of the valuable property to bo given by them, would it not seem reasonable to insert in the deed, as a slight return, that the re cipients be required to erect thereon, convenient to the corner, at a cost suit- ' able for a good substantial article, a I public fountain free to all; the new owners of the property to make some arrangement with the Water Company to furnish water for it at a simply nomi nal figure—wo feel quite certain that | the generous-spirited stockholders of the Water Company would be j runpted J to make such an offer in advance; the j Knights to select a name for the fonu- ; tain. Second —The services of an attorney | should be secured to properly draw up 1 the necessary papers, and it should not j ho forgotten that wjiile being generous, the upforseen occurrences of the future j be not overlooked. Whichever organi- ! zation secures the property, the donors should deed it conditionally, that when no longer used for educational purposes it is to revert to some other educational or public use. Third—Further, to Insure sufficient space for comfortable present quarters, and for future possible needs, the ad joining plot of vacant ground east be also secured, the owners of which, being interested in the progress of our bor ough, would in all likelihood, part with it at a very reasonable figure. Our town would thus secure a lino educational building and a memorial fountain, and the donors would bo re- i mombered by future generations and be blessed by these and the weary traveler when slaking his thirst. A Greater Freoland. FreHuml Girl Granted a reunion. Mrs. Sarah Shellhamer, widow of Stephen Shellhamer, of Freeland, was allowed a pension on April 18, 1804, but j died six days (April 12, 185)4,) before it, was granted. This money, $520, has .been held by the pension department over since, subject to the appointment of a guardian for her youngest child, Delia. On March 8, 1897, the matter was finally disposed of, and the $520, together with a pension at the rate of $lO per month, will be given Delia until she is sixteen years of age, which occurs two years hence. George Kroinmes became Delia's j guardian, and all money due her will pass through his hands. A I'Hxtor'H Itt'iuurks Refuted. Mrs. Catherine Miller, through her attorney, John F. Shea, has issued a summons in trespass against Rev Paul Kuwait, pastor of tho Wilkcsbarrc Luth eran church, and asks for $5,000 dam ages for defamatory words spoken. Mrs. Miller, who is 80 years old and a ; member of his church, claims she was ' publicly abused and humiliated by the pastor. There seems to have been seme troublo In one of the church societies and several other women who wore also offended by tho pastor's remarks in tend bringing suit against him. The case is somewhat out of the ordinary. Killed by Fulling from a Itrldge. The bruised body of John Kennedy, of Parsons, was found on the bank of a creek near that town, early Tuesday morning. John Moylos was walking over the Delaware and Hudson Railroad bridge spanning the crook when ho saw the body. Kennedy was lying face downward, his head resting on his arms. The body was not in the water, but lay close by the steam. There was strong suspicion that Kennedy met with foul play, but later reports show that he tripped over the rail and fell from the bridge, lie was a respected resident of the town and not addicted to liquor. Metliodittl Minister* Appointcd. Tho conference of Methodist Epis copal ministers of the Central Pennsyl vania district, in session at t'learlield. on Tuesday made the following appoint ments for this vicinity: Andenrled, \V. H. Hartmani Heaver Meadow, Isaac Codman; Conynglmm, E. 8. Uaker; Freo land, Hon hen E. Wilson; llazlotun, S. I. Moorhoad, N. E. Clover: .loanosvllle, ,1. I'. Bedford; Jeddo and Mllnesvlllp, I'. E. Bickel; Silver Brook, W. S, Hamlin; White Haven, Norman 11. Smith. Saved u Child's Life, A young Hungarian child strayed on the Upper Lehigh trestllng on Tuesday shortly before the Jersey Central pas senger train was duo at that point. David Price, a young man of the town, was on ids way to Freeland when he saw the child In its perilous position, lie climbed up one of the pillars, grasp ed the little one and jumped from the Structure just as the train arrived, thereby saving its life. Price escaped injury in the jump. Two Women Released from Jail. Sarah Miller and Hester Hrace, the two colored women who have been in the county jail twenty-two months, were taken before Judge Lynch on Monday morning, on a writ of habeas corpus, through the efforts of Miss Mary Trcs cott, the only woman attorney in this county. They are charged with being implicated in the mountain tragedy in which live Hungarians wore killed. Nelson E. Miller and Frank Shaffer are the only two of the suspects tried, and each was convicted in the lirst degree. Miller recently died in jail. Sarah Miller said she had not asked for a continuance of her case, and had never appeared in court, except as a witness ill the trial of Nelson Miller. Miss Trescott then quoted authority on the two-term rule, which, in substance, is that a person charged with crime is entitled to and must got a release after two terms of court havo elapsed, unless the person indicted asks for a continu ance or has had a trial. After hearing the evidence, Judge Lynch discharged the two women un conditionally. As soon as the colored people in court had grasped the meaning of so important a decision, they broke out in vociferous applause. As soon as Sarah Mllllcr realized that she was free, siie embraced Miss Trescott and wept witli joy. Hester lirace was also deeply affected. Jim Miller, a brother of Nelse, is still in jail along with ISird, Jordan and Shaf fer. He Is failing rapidly and unless something is done he will not live long enough to go to trial. Nine More Ballot* on Secretary. A special mooting of the borougli coun cil 011 Tuesday evening was attended by all the members. During the meeting the question of electing a secretary was taken up, and balloting was resumed. Three open ballots and six secret ballots were taken with the same result as heretofore, liuckley, 3; Shovlin, 3. This makes a total of sixty two ballots taken. Bernard Boyle, the street commission er, presented his bond, which was ap proved. Patrick Burke and M. Halpin, with himself, are on the bond for SSOO. .John Shi go's bond as treasurer was also approved. It is for §20,000 and is signed by P. M. Sweeney, Condy O. Boyle, Charles Dusheek, Andrew Curney, Peter Magagna, Patrick Median and Mrs. Mary Shigo. There was some discussion on obtain ing a better system of police service and j and on securing better streets, all of ; which wont over until the next regular meeting, which will be held on April 5. A Superintendent nischursed. ; From the llazlcton Standard. The South Sido. particularly the oin ployes of tlie Lehigh and Wllkosbarre Coal Company, were givon a sore shock | Tuesday evening, when it became pub licly announced that David K. Roberts, the popular and efficient superintendent of the Lehigh and Wllkosbarre Coal Company, who lias lilled the position creditably for the past several months, would sever his connection witli that corporation. The news came so sud denly that it created nothing short of a sensation. Mr. Roberts has ever been a kind and considerate official, and leaves with tlie host wishes of almost every j employe in the works. lie will be suc , ceeded by Assistant Superintendent, Comer .Iniins, who is reputed to be a practical man in mining affairs. Prison Officials Selected. I At a meeting of the board of prison commissioners on Tuesday, the positions In the county prison wore tilled by the appointment of the following persons: Warden, James M. Roland; matron, Mrs. j James M. Roland; deputy warden, Charlos Rltturspaugli; physician, Dr. Charles Long; watchmen, Jamos Conniff. David tlulnoy, Patrick Mitchell; night watchmen, S. W. Mulhearn, James Me- Androws. John J. Melghan. All tlie ap pointees are now men, except Mr. Roland and wife, for whose retention au urgent appeal was made by tlie different prison societies and humane organizations. There were many candidates for tlie positions. Hoarders Have a Narrow Kscupe. A new hotel at Duryoa, this county, was burned early Monday morning. The Inmates were all asleep when the lire was discovered, and the shouts of a man in the stroots awoke them. The pro prietor of the hotel, Michael l'enysk, got his family out of the building safely. Several boarders also had narrow ei capes. Tho origin of tlie lire is un known. but there a suspicion of incen diarism. Tlie loss Is about $4,000, partly covered by insurance. "Black Diamond FxprcsH " The recent changes on the Lehigh Valley Railroad have not affected its advertising department. Tho latest from that source is tho Black Diamond Krpvcst, a quarterly, publication, which Is as pretty as its famous namesake. The Lehigh Valley people produce some novel and original advertising designs, and by liberal use of printers' ink tlie company has built up a wonderful pas senger traffic. (louts' furnishing goods in endless vitriol) at Harts, Uefowieh's uld stand. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. Synopsis of Local and Miscellaneous Oc- I currencen That Can Ho Read Quickly. What the Folks of Tills and Other Towns are Doing. There is some talk of reorganizing Freda lid's military company, the Free land Rifles. That mince meat at A. Oswald's makes delicious pies. Freeland public schools will probably be closed nest month, as the funds on band arc nearly exhausted. Jacob Miller will take charge of Thus. J. Moore s saloon, corner of Washington and South streets, on April 1. If you want a good mince pic but' your mince meat at A. Oswald's. The St. Patrick's cornet band is pre paring to produce the play, "The Kag Pickers' Child," in several of the neigh boring towns. Lehigh Valley trackmen will begin to work full time on April 1. For some time past they have been getting oulv throe days a week. "Ucantrlpcm" shoes are the very best. Sewed free if they rip. At.l. Hellezza's. The congregation of the Park Avenue church are well pleased at the action of the M. E. conference in returning Rev. R. E. Wilson as pastor for Freeland. James A. Kehoe, formerly of Free land, who has been a sub-policeman in Philadelphia for some time, was promot ed to a regular position on Tuesday. Just received some handsome spring suitings and trouserings. Slppel, tailor. Several more girls can secure employ ment at the overall factory. Good wages are mode by those who learn the business and do their work properly. Hugh O'Donncll and family, and Pat rick O'Donncll, of Ridge and Main streots, have removed to Bayonne, N. J., where the men named have secured employment. Hart, the English tailor, will make you a seasonable and stylish suit of clothes at a moderate figure. Rev. John E. Stas, of town, took part on Tuesday in the ceremony of blessing a sot of now bells which have boon placed in the Slavonian Catholic church at Sheppton. Samuel Elckler, of Hazleton, was held up and robbed along the Jeanesville road oil Monday night by three men. lie was soverely beaten also. His as sailants have escaped. The Wear Well's celebrated One-I'ioce Shoe is a great seller. Nothing Is sold in tliis town like It for St'. For railroad work and shop wear it is unequalled. Upon the solicitation of his wife, Po liceman Charles l'olenesky has decided to resign from the force. Charles found that tile position did not carry with it the importance he imagined. "The Hidden Treasures" was played ill first-class style at Valines' opera house on Tuesday evening by the Junior Dramatic Company. The piece was pre sented in a creditable manner, and with the several specialties introduced the performance made a decided hit. Whether you call to purchase or only examine the goods, von are assured of courteous treatment at Hart's. The proprietor has been in the business twenty years and believes in lair dealing. The outstanding orders held against Freeland borough are said to amount to over $5,Q00. \\ lion the license money is received there will be a grand rush upon the treasury. Where the money is to come front for paid police and other lux uries now being talked of is a mystery. Ralph Wilson, a former Hazleton resi dent, and Miss Martha Selpel, of Upper Lehigh, will bo married on Easter Mon- ; day night, at the homo of tho bride's parents in Upper Lehigh. They will take up their residence here immediately after tho ceremony.— Mahanoy City American. There is something to amuse, some thing to instruct, something to entertain, something to please, but nothing to of fend or bore in "A Breezy Time.'' which appears here on Tuesday evening for the second time tills season. The report published in a Hazleton paper this morning, that the suit against High Constablo Molllck for boating a prisoner Oil the 17th Inst, was settled by Molilck paying $27, is denied by Squire Buckley, before whom the suit was tried. There has been no settlement, neither lias Mollick resigned his uffice. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria, Dr. N. MALEY, in: NT IST. Second Floor, Birkbeck Brick. OVER HIRKHECK'S STORE. S^PPRSMF* Best < uugh Syrup. Taste* uood. ÜBO M In time. Hold by driiKm*ts. W $1.50 PER YEAR j £HAS. ORION STROH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. , I ontee: Rooms3and4, Birkbeckßrick,Freeland. JOHN M. CARS, Auorncy-at-Law All legal business proatptly aUendM. Postofflo. BnUdto®. ~, . , . Freelsnd. JyJ HALI'IN, Mannafacturer at Carriages, Buggies, Wagons, Ac. Walnut and Pins Streets, Freeland. A/JRS. 8. E. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent.' Washington Street. None but Reliable Com pa nies Represented. lx KOIIKBACH, General Hardware. Builders' supplies of every kind always in stock. Hull paper, paints and tinware. Bicy cles and repairs of i.ll sorts. South Centre street. JAMES QUIGLEY, Confectionery, Fruits, Cigars, and Tobacco. Green truck of all kinds handled in season Two doors below postoflice. Freeland. PATRICK McI'ADDKN, Carpet Weaver. All kinds of plain carpet, single and double iyL, ,'.V!" v( '" 'l' style. Only the very • i \aiii used. I rices reasonable and work guaranteed. Call at shop or residence. Opposite electric ear terminus. Centre street. LIBOR WINTER, Restaurant and Oyster Saloon. No. 13 Front Street, Freeland. couXr ne ?^!:;v l ™i,^:;!! it^,:\Ti,% r r, c , d r 3 at the G. HORACK, Baker & Confectioner. Wholesale and Retail. CENTRE BTEEET, FREELAND. GEKTRAL : HOTEL LEADING HOTEL IN Fit EELA ND. M. 11. IIUNSICKER, Prop. Rates. per day. Bar stocaed with fine w mkey, w.nc, beer and cigars, bale 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 wail tor the delivery wagons. ' VERY LOWEST PRICES. Condy 0. Boyle, dealer in Liquor, Wine, Beer, Porter, Etc. The_ finest brands of Domestic and Imported W hiske> on sale in one ot the handsomest sa loons in town, fresh Rochester and Shenun douh Beer and Youngling's i'orteron tup. US Centre street. ZEYYYJAiUNTIESS I Light Carriage Harness, $5.50, $7, $9 and $10.50. Heavy Express Harness. $16.50, sl9, S2O and $22. Heavy Team Harness, double, $25, S2S and S3O. GEO. WEBE, Jeddo and Freeland, Pa. T. CAMPBELL, dealer in Dry Cootls, (Jroe © pies, Hoots and Shoes, Also PURE WINES | LIQUORS FOll FAMILY AND MEDICINAL PUIiPOSES. Centre and Main streets, Freeland.