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Absolutely Pure Celebrated for its great leavening strength ami healtlil'iiim Assures Hie food against ulutn and all 1 onus of adul teration common to the cheap brands. ItOYAI. MAKING I'UWDKHU).. NKW VOltK. FREELAND^TRIBUNL EsiaUiihod 1338. PUBLISHED EVERY MONDAY AND THURSDAY IIY THE TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY, Limited. OFFICE: MAIN STUKKT ABOVE CENTRE. Make all money ordi nt, cluck*, etc., payable to the Tribune Print lay Company, Limited. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: One Your $1.50 Six Moßtlis 7" Four Mouths 50 Two Months .25 The date which the subscription is paid to is on the address label of each paper, the change of which to a subsequent date becomes a receipt for remittance. For instance: Grover t'l* veiand 28, J iineDT means that Grover is paid up to June 28,185)7. Keep the figures in advance of the present date. Report prompt ly to this office whenever paper is not received. Arrearages must be paid when subscription is discontinued. FAEELAND. DA.. MARCH 29. *1897. The Coal Trust May Have to On. From the New York Journal. The far-reaching effect of the United States supremo court's decision in the Trans-Missouri Freight Association de cision is apparently just beginning to dawn upon that portion of the business community which is interested in poc s and combinations of various sorts. At iirst tiie decision seemed to people out- j side of the railroad lieltl to have no close bearing upon anything other than the traffic pool, but as it is more carefully examined the view grows general that the supreme court lias -struck a vital blow at every form of trust and com- 1 binatlon. The Sherman anti-trust law. which is sustained by the decision, contains the following clauses: Every contract combination in the form of a trust or otherwise, or con spiracy in restraintof trade or commerce among the several states or with foreign nations, is hereby declared to be illegal. Every person who shall make any such contract or engage in any such combination or conspiracy shall be deem ed guilty of a misdemeanor, and on con viction thereof shall be punished by line not exceeding •>.two. or b\ imprisonment not exceeding one year, or by both said punishments in the discretion of the court. Under the terms of this law. as can be . seen, the combination among the anthra cite coal producing and carrying com- j panics, commonly called the coal trust. ; is illegal. This trust was organized for the avowed purpose of restricting the output of coal and increasing the j ri :os charged for it. Already there are mut- j terings from the independent coal pro ducers and the wholesale and retail) trade against this gigantic, combination. ; It was stated yesterday that attorneys had been consulted as to the proper form 1 in which to bring action under this law 1 against the coal trust. It is claimed that freights on hard j coal are the highest on any cotnmodit} in the country. This toll is fixed by the I Combination, and tin* independent coal ' men claim that with rates on coal to ) tidewater on a par with tolls on other i merchandise it could be -old at a profit ! of something like per ton. Under existing circumstance-, with the rail roads taking the cream of the profit in j the freight charges, no such profit i- j possible. It is* now evident that railroad mag- j nates, in order to divert the attention of j public from the decision as it affects them and at the same time to brighten ' the laboring men. are trying to make it appear that a combination of working men for the maintenance of wages is as much a violation of the law under the supreme court decision as are railroad pools. This idea h;i- h< < n launched by Frederick \Y. Whiiridgi of the law firm of Carey A Whitridge. counsel for the reorganization committee <if the Read ing Railroad < ompany. The Hill to put. a stop to speculative j suits for excessive damages on the j strength of chance errors in newspaper 1 publications was defeated in the house at Jfarrisbnrg on Thursday. The ma jority against it, was so great as to for bid the hope that better treatment of the Editorial Association*- libel bill may be had later on at. this session. r J he pres ent libel law is so unjust and may be rendered so oppressive to a newspaper publisher that the agitation for its amcndim-nt. will not cease until a legis lature is found that will have the grace and wi-dom to do a tardy act of justice to the newspapers of the state by mak ing the Ponn-ylvania libel law as liberal as that of Illinoi- and other progressive states. — Phiht. Prtx*. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. CRUSADE AGAINST RUM. Led by Miss Jessie Ackerman, a Woman of Pluck and Purpose. Saloonkeepers on Chicago's west side are squaring their shoulders for a bat tie royal. A modern Joan of Arc in the form of Miss Jessie A. Ackerman, who hoA scaled the highest mountains, explored the depths of the ocean in 1 diving costumes, hailed passing steam ers from the masthead and ridden over land in Iceland 800 miles on horseback, has begun a crusade against King Alco hol. She comes to the Fourth Baptist church of Chicago as special rescue j worker and is probably the first to carry the work of the Baptist church into a field hitherto claimed aloue by the Salvation Army slum corps. The first onslaught Will be against saloon keepers. The latter are nerving them selves to face the bold invader, but if Miss Ackerman's past achievements are taken into account it is probable she ; will gain the citadel with the aid of a telescope organ and her gentle person- j ality. Miss Ackcrman is known to temper ance and rescue workers the world over. It is unlikely that among them j may l>e found another woman with such a history of varied and daring experiences. When seen at the home of a friend her agreeable manners and expressive face belied the trying situa tions through which she has passed as it missionary. The Fourth Baptist church, of which Rev. Kittredge Wheeler is pastor, will experience a change of work and policy as a result of the work mapped out for the versatile woman. Miss Ackerman is one of the two licensed women Bap- j tist preachers in the United States and is pretty well known as a lecturer. Miss Ackerman is an American, but has devoted most of her life to active work abroad as a missionary. She is at present working upon a history of her 800 inile ride on horseback through Iceland. Thirty-one days were con- i siimed in the trip, and each had its quota of picturesque incidents. She describes the Icelanders as "a people MISS JESSIE A. ACKERMAN. with a touch of melancholy in all their doings and delightfully provincial in ! customs." "It is difficult to sleep on j the island," she continued. "V T e had j to lower curtains and darken the rooms in order to get even sleepy. It is so light one may read uay and night with- j out artificial light. I can suy that 1 never spent a more delightful time than during my sojourn in Iceland." In China and India Miss Ackerman traversed the countries in native cos tume. Her descriptions of the preva lence of the opium habit in those coun tries are harrowing, to put it mildly. "But I find that there are whole dis tricts devoted, to these dens in New York, San Francisco and Denver," she | said, "and I have an idea that plenty i of them may be found in Chicago. In ' foreign countries—lndia and China— I ; the number of people enslaved by ( opium is almost as great as that of the ' victims of strong drink. The effect is ■ I just as inevitable and ruinous." j Among the many daring incidents in J which Miss Ackerman has figured is ! her descent to the bottom of the sea near the coast of India. Arrayed in the ! Mappings of a woman diver, probably j the only suit of the kind in existence ' and obtained for the occasion from an i expert, Miss Ackerman viewed the ( beauties of the deep and helped iobring up a number of pearls. On her way to 1 India on the high seas, while on board a steamer, she climbed a mast and, clinging to the swaying top, waved a ; greeting to a passing ship. On the same Journey abroad Miss Ackerman was a passenger on a Chinese junk, and dur ing a high storm at sea was swept over board. Her presence of mind and some sailors from a Turkish man-of-war | saved her. Australia was also the scene of some of Miss Ackerman's most i active labors. She lias twice encir i tied the globe. When in Africa she j was prostrated with sickness. Lady | Henry Somerset heard of her condition, ' sent for her and brought her back to i healtii in her castle, near London. Miss Ackerman is a good platform speaker and her manner is sincere. She is determined to carry on an active campaign on Chicago's west side, with the Fourth Baptist church as her sup port. Will Nut Use a Hair Brush, The brusih is said to be by no means the best method of dressing the hair, It tears out much of the hair, marring its appearance and seriously injuring 1 it. A charming Englisli woman, whose hair always looked like burnished gold, announced one day that she never used a brush on it; however she had a sub stitute. With a large silk handker chief, such as good housekeepers covet, for brightening tflieir silver, she stroked it firmly and briskly 100 times night and morning. She said this method possesses all the good qualities of a i brushing without ever running the danger of breaking a fine hair or tiring the head. Silver Kltti for Bicycle Girls. The new bicycle kit consists of an oil can, wrench and pump, and is now made in silver, being quite as practical as though made of baser metal. Each article can be engraved with the own er's initial or crest, and the fancy leather ease holding the contents can be marked in the same way. BITS BY THE BARDS. Slie'a President. Blnce mother is the president Of Bigville's Woman's club, Pa's made her have a hired girl To wash 'nd Iron, 'nd scrub, " 'Cause, he says: "No use talkin' now, As washln' at the tub Ain't Just the work for mother, since She's president, eh, bub?" 'Nd t'other day he said: "Now, ma, You go down to the store 'Nd get that ingrain carpet you Was wantin' once before. Gosh, if it costs four dollars, I Don't care 'Twon't do no more To have homemade rag carpets on The president's front room floor." " 'Nd then," ho said, 'nd looked at her A-laughin' kind of sly, ''P'raps we might find some furniture You'd maybe like to buy." Then ma she ups and kisses pa, 'Nd wiped her both eyes dry, 'Nd pa said: "Sho', now, 'tain't the thing Fer presidents to cry." —Buffalo Courier. Night and Morning:. "Good-night! good-night." I drift into my ! slumber As one who sails into a peaceful sea. Of kindly thoughts each day bestow a number I keep to share my ship of dreams with 1 mew And when there comes the blush of dawn, adorning The rosy headlands of the world of light, ! 1 wuken with the words: "Good-morn! | good-morning!" But keep the dreams I gather in the night And may the fates prolong this happy seeming That dusk and dawn have each the other brought. 0 kindly thoughts that sweeten all my dreaming! 0 kindly dreams that sweeten all my thought. —Nixon Waterman, in L. A. W. Bulletin. The SclioulhouMe Flag. How beautiful it blows Over the roofs so high, With stripes like the heart of the rose, And stars, as white as the snows, On background of freedom's sky! Flag that the children love; Flag that their hands have wrought, And spread to the sun above, And blest in their childish thought. Every flash of its bars, Every gleam of its stars, Kindles the patriot love afresh- All the lives for it lost, Every tear that it cost, Woven into its silken mesh. Spread it, O hand of youth— Symbol of loftiest truth, Splendor of conquering might- Spread it from learning's height! O shall it be unfurled Over the widest world, And waken beyond the sea Republics that are to be. —James Buckham, in Youth's Companion. At Twilight. From out the shades of twilight. When sitting all alone, I hear familiar voices In gentle winds that moan. Alas! the leaves, they whisper Of hopes forever flown, The language of a sorrow Acknowledged as my own. And as the shadows deepen, Appears a dreamy face— A face of haunting beauty And of surpassing grace— A face that charms the twilight A moment's hallowed spacei Then fades into the darkness Of its accustomed place. Then deeper grow the shadows. Till darkness everywhere Shuts up the forms of fancy In towers of despair; And, like a lonely minstrel Denied his lady fair, I grope about the durigeona Of castles in the air. —Joris von Linden, in Chicago Record. Man? the Kicker. In winter, when the cold winds blow, Man kicks. He doesn't like the ice and snow; He hates to see the mercury go To zero; if it falls below, lie kick 3 Oh, how he kicks! In summer, when the sizzards sizz, Man kicks. He groans: "Great Scott! how hot it is!" As if no misery equaled his: Then, us he wipes his streaming phiz, lie kicks— Oh, how he kicks! And so It is, if cold or hot, Man kicks. He's never pleased with what he's got. Hut growls, and fumes, and swears a lot. And, whether it is right or not, He kirks- Oh, how he kicks! —Sonierville Journal. My Love. 1 kissed him—my life's life Is there, On his forehead, his lips, and his cheek; To others he may not seem fair- But to me—O, I never can speak The half of the Heaven 1 know When I hold him and kiss him—so! ! Let the day be curtained by cloud, 'Tis the same as though cheered by the ! If only ut noon-time allowed In play with my darling to run- To run, and at end of the race, To hold him and kiss his dear face. Do you think when a man he is grown 1 shall love him an atom the less ; No; off in a world of his own My own ho will still be to bless; The world is too narrow to part My hoy from his true mother's heart. —Dorothy Allien, in Home und Country. II IN Time for Talking, One morn at breakfast Mrs. Bunce to Mr. Bunce remarked: "I'd like to know, John Henry, on what mission you're embarked; For in your sleep you talk and talk, and keep It up so long, That I'm sure that all's not right Now tell mo what Is wrong." But Mr. Bunce said not a word about his troubled sleep; He only gulped his coffee down and looked both wise and deep. ; And then he said: "I'm sorry, dear; don't look at me askance, I talk at night when you're asleep, 'cause then 1 have a chance." —London Tit-Bits. Her Opinion. The children built a snow-man Down by the garden gate, But, early In the morning (Sad story to relate), They found that dissolution Had been the snow-man's fate. 'Twas at the breakfast table The children had their say. "We built our pretty snow-man; We wanted him to stay. We left him there last evening; What made him run away?" The maid of eighteen summers Looked wise and shook her head. A snow-man at the carden gate, Whence other men had fled! "What made him run away?" they cried: "I guess 'twas pa!" she said. —Ella Randall I'earce, In Brooklyn Life. I The Philadelphia Record after a career of nearly twenty I years of uninterrupted growth is I justified in claiming that the j standard first established by its I founders is the one true test of A Perfect Newspaper. ITo publish ALL THE NEWS promptly and succinctly and in j the most readable form, without I elision or partisan bias; to dis j cuss its significance with frank ness, to keep AN OPEN EYE FOR PUBLIC ABUSES, to give besides a complete record of c\ir- J rent thought, fancies and dis coveries in all departments of human activity in its DAILY EDITIONS of from 10 to 14 PAGES, and to provide the whole for its patrons at the nom inal price of ONE CENT —that was from the outset, and will continue to be the aim of "THE RECORD." The Pioneer ! one cent morning newspaper in • the United States, "The Re ion!" Still LEADS WHERE OTHERS FOLLOW. Witness its unrivaled average daily j circulation exceeding 160,000 1 copies, and an average exceed ing 120,000 copies for its Sunday editions, while imitations of its plan of publications in every im portant city of the country testi fy to the truth of the assertion that in the quantity and quality : of its contents, and in the price I at which it is sold "The Record" has established the standard by i which excellence in journalism j must be measured. The Daily Edition | of "The Record" will be sent by | mail to any address for $3.00 per ! year or 25 cents per month. 1 The Daily and Sunday editions together, which will give its readers the best and freshest j information of all that that is going on in the world every day in the year including holidays, will be sent for $4.00 a year or ! 35 cents per month. ' Address THE RECORD PUBLISHING CO. Record Building, Philadelphia, Pa. GREAT BARGAINS IN Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. Not urns, Carpel, Boots and Shoes, Flour and Feed, Tobacco, Cigars, Tin and Queensware, Wood and Willowoare, Table and Floor Oil Cloth, Etc. A celebrated brand of XX flour always in slock. Rail 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, N. W. Cor. Centre and Front Sis., Freeland. BRIEF ITEMS. That mince meat at A. Oswald's makes delicious pies. If you want a good mince pie buy your mince meat at A. Oswald's. A. Oswald sells the freshest eggs town. Every egg is guaranteed. Don't fail to see the three-legged sailor in "A Breezy Time" tomorrow night. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. Mining shoes very cheap and gents' dress shoes only 51.25 at J. BelleZza's. .lust received some handsome spring suitings and trouserings. Sippcl, tailor. Laughter is the pepsin of longevity. See "A Breezy Time'' and laugh for a Light overcoats, made for just such weather as this, are sold very cheap ut Hart's, in Refowich's old stand. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. The Wear Well's celebrated One-Piece j Shoe is a great seller. Nothing is sold j in this town like it for For railroad work and sitop wear it is unequalled. First-class goods can be had at Hart's. Gents' spring furnishings, underwear, ! etc.. are now ready for inspection. A call is respectfully solicited before you : make your purchases. ; When you begin to consider your spring suit remember that Hart, the English tailor, has had years of experi ence in the business and is up to date in 1 style, workmanship and quality of stock. CASTORIA For Infants and Children. Tho fac- _ Sr. STATEMENT OF THE AUDITORS 01 J Foster township for the year 1896-7. Thos. Brown tax collector. Road tax regular DR. Am't of duplicate regular, $4,506 50 Supplemental duplicate 62 15 At 10 nulls #4,568 66 CR. To am't paid Stephen Er01i.... $3,713 43 By seated land returned 106 74 Commissioner's abatements... 80 Collectors Exonerations 4 870 Col com. on §*2303 @2 per cent. 4 47 Col com. on #3,703. @ 5 per cent. 185 15 $4,549.35 Balance due from collector... $ 103( August Horn, Supervisor Foster Township lor tne year 1896-7. Account of time, lubor and sundry expenses. August Horn personal labor 302 days, @si.s( per day $ 453 00 Nick Schuman, horse hire,275 \ uays @ $1.50 per day 413 25 Wm. A. Ulrlcli, auditor 30 00 Thos G Argust. auditor 30 00 Cleo C. Farrar, auditor 30 00 Owen Fowler, publishing statement 37 00 U. L. Coal Co., lumber 17 lo Wm Williamson, supplies 855 Hurry Argust. witness fee 3 40 M. is. Kemiuerer, supplies 1 05 Geo. Nagle, twp clerk, huif salary 37 50 Wm. A. Ulrlch, witness fee 3 40 C. u stroll, attorney, half sal ary 37 50 Jerry Woodring, civil engineer 3 00 it .vi. Kuriuiari,sign OourUs... 56u0 L.tdwig Bruulmiro, water trough 5 00 Ernest Falrchtlds, water trough 5 00 E. U Turnbach. blacksmith... 27 30 August Horn, Witness fee 2 10 Goo. Fairchilds. poles 1(H) John Schnec, witness fee 6 oo Owen Fowler, publishing notices 2 00 C. F. MclJugh, twp. book 3 25 Wm. W111.u.UM..., supplies 7 ra lhos Brown, unnexauon tax.. 2978 w in Shoainan, water trough.. 5 oo Nick SheaiuaL, sign boards and pole. 5 00 A. G. Rough t. civil engineer... 3 oo K. U. Turnbach. blacksmith... 10 90 U.L Coal Co, lumber and team 8101 A. G. Bought ctvil engineer... 3 oo Win Williamson, supplies.... To General labor on roads 1-427 03 Total Expenditures $2,785 85 Orders outstanding and unpaid Issued by August Horn, Supervisor. No 47,Chas. Croll $ 03 " 79. C. F. IS!cHugh 325 " 38, M 8. Kemmerer 105 " I<H(, Cross Creek coal Co 33 k; " 107, U. L. Coal Co 81 Ml " 108, Robert Mason 3 13 " 116, Win, Williamson 70 $ 124 3 Evan X. Davis. Supervisor of Foster twp. for the year 1800-7. Account of time, 1 tbor and sundry expenses Evan X. Davis, personal labor 310 days @ #1 50 per day $ 405 00 John E. Kuiiiscy, horse hire 270 days, @ #1.60 per day 405 00 A. Kudcwick. hull rent 1000 Geo. Nagle, twp. clerk, half sal ary 37 60 Joe Bchuee. serving supoenas. 7 00 John B. Q,ulgley, serving su poenas 18 25 C u. Mtroh, attorney, half sal ary 37 50 Win. Williamson, supplies.... 1079 Gwen Fowler, order hooks 060 l'ress Printing Co.. statement.. 35 00 M. 8. Kemmerer & Co., lumber 15 84 Robert Mason, lumber 15 08 M. 8 Kemmerer J: Co.. lumber 40 08 Press Printing Co., notices.... 210 M. 8. Koimncrer it Co., lumber 17 28 M. 8. Kemmerer A Co .supplies l 47 Lewis swoop, repairing tools.. 5 83 it. M. Karnhart, sign boards... 55 00 Geo. Nagle, witness foe 4 00 Patrick McFadden, witness fee 0 00 John Ebcrts, water trough 5 00 Noah Houser. water trough.... 500 M 8. Kemmerer it Co., supplies 2 20 Win. Wlllluinson, supplies 0 05 Noah Houser, railing new bridge 10 00 Jery Woodring, witness fee.... 000 Pat'k Campbell, new stone 210(H) By order of C, O. stroll lo Pat'k Campbell for contract on Bcale Siding, new stone bridge 100 00 Henry ilcmsuth, new stone bridge 95 90 General Labor on roads 986 42 Total expenditures #2,606 50 Orders outstanding and unpaid issued by Evan X. Davis. No. 4. Frank Mcllugh # 26 25 8, M.S. Kemmerer & Co. 40 08 " 12, John D. Davis 28 12 " 21, Frank McHugb 26 25 " 33, M. S. Kemmerer it Co 17 28 " 34, M s. Kemmerer & Co 147 " 40, John D. Davis 26(H) " 44, Frank McHuuli 2*oo '• 51, Pat'k McFadden 600 " 58, M. s. Kemmerer & Co 220 " 63, Harry Carlton 178 •' 72, Oscar Davis 125 " 76. Ernest Moyer 125 " 663, John Treason 62 •' 624, Ex nil la Nafe 2137 " 677. Richard O Bonner 437 " 678, Michael Maxln 10 62 " 681, M. 8. Kemmerer & Co 150 •' (583, Evail X. Davis 37 50 •' 690, John D. Davis 26 88 " 698. M. s. Kemmerer & Co 15 84 •' 702. John D. Duvls 27 Co Total $ 35113 Resources of Foster twp. us per audit 1896-7. Due fromTlios.Early ex-super visor $ 568 00 Due from Joseph Sarricks, ex supervisor 78162 Due from Pat'k McFadden, ex supervlHor 158 50 Due from John Hchnee, ex-su pervisor 140 75 Due from Wm. Gallagher, ox supervisor 46 Duo 1 rom Pat'k Givens, ex tux collector 33 34 Due from John W. Davis, ex supervisor 175 08 Due from John D.Davis, ex-su pervisor 152 25 Due from Jus Buskin, sur charge 320 87 Due from Wm. btultz, sur charge 110 50 Total #2,441 37 Assets. Road machine $ 125(H) Unseated Lund, tsi-2 Lewis Bechloft, collector 98 60 Sealed land, 1891-2, Lewis Bech lotr, collector 315 58 Unseated land, 1872-3, Patrick Givens, collector 450 08 Seated land, 1892-3, Patrick Givens, collector 120 04 Total $1,139 30 Regular tux, 1896-7 Stephen Eroh, Treasurer, 1896-7. I)R. To License tax ree'd from C. O. Stroll $ 798 00 To surcharge of J as Baskin 200 00 To surcharge of Win. Stultz... 3425 To wild lund tax 287 92 To ain't roe'd from Thomas Brown, collector 3,713 43 To special tax 11 13 To tax due from 1895 29 00 $5,073 73 To balance from James llough 3 09 Total am't ree'd $5,076 82 CR. By Dlsbiirsments Aug. Horn #2,66142 By Disbursmenttf. Evan X. Davis 2,255 57 Commission @ 3 per cent 152 30 By balance on hend 7 53 $5,070 82 To balancodue twp 7 53 Ree d from Thos Brown, collector 82 Received from Thos. Brown, collec tor. March 12, 1897, for unseated land tax for 1893 200 69 Balance duo twp #209 62 We the undersigned auditors of Foster town ship. being duly sworn acceordlng to law do certify that the above is a correct statement of the financial conditions ola flairs of said township lo the best of our knowledge and belief. T. U. Argust, ) A rchle ICeers, > Auditors. Patrick B. Ferry,\ Dr. N.MALEY, WWMWE Sf Second Floor, Birkbeck Brick. OVBII BIRKDEOK'S STORE. Watch the date on your pa[>er. 11 -^1 ■ SEE ftinraillTffjgfr t\ castoria|™L the Preparationlbr As- 1 SIGNATURE slmilatinglheFoodandßegufa- M ling the Stomachs and Bowels of fij OF Promotes Digestion, Cheerfu lness and Rest.Contains neither § Opium, Morphine nor Mineral. H jg Qjq- >jjjE KtapeofOldH'SHMlZLPlTaiEll jf' WRAPPER Pumpkin Sad' M Alx.Scnna * ] , SJfr ( I OF EYERY /Irptrrnmt - / ml Jh GuSonaitSod*, * I fit 1 BOTTLE OF liinUryrnpi- Flavor. J rV [ Aperfect Remedy TorConslipa- f* a% ■ m tion. Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, |||l S| B[l @T jfH Hjj I JH Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- BH || m H l|Bf 111 Facsimile Signature of ® EwM W K ■ ■ FtE\V YORK. Sj Oastorla la pat ap la oae-slze bottles only. It ■ Tko lit- // - EXACT COPV OF WRAPPER. H tlallo . y/CTTI l oa RAILROAD TIMETABLES ' I HI E DELAWARE, SUSQUEHANNA AM. A SCHUYLKILL RAILROAD. Time table In effect December 15, 1805. Trains leave Drifton for Jeddo, Eckley, Hazle Brook, Stockton. Deaver Meadow Roud, Roun i and liuzleton Junction at 6 30.0 00 a in, 415 p i in. dally except Hunduy; and 7 08 a m, 2 JJB p m, ! Sunday. Trains leave Drifton for Hnrwood, Cranberry, Toinbicken and Derinjo r at 5 30 a i.:, p m, daily except Sunday; and 03 am,2 33 p m, Sun day. Trains leave Drifton for Oneida Junction, llarwood Road, Humboldt Road, Oneida and Sheppton at 6 00 a in, 4 15 p in, daily except Sun day; and 7 03 a in, 2 38 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Hurwood, Cranberry, Tonihicken and Di ringer at 035 a m, daily except Sunday; and 8 .13 a m, 4 22 p in, Sunday. Trains leave liuzleton Junction for Oneida Junction, llarwood ltou<i, Humboldt ltpad, Oneida and Sheppton at 6 30, 11 10 a ni, 4 40 p in, daily except Sunday; and 7 37 a iu, 3 08 pin, i Sunday. Trt-ins leave Deringcr for Tomhickon, Cran berry, Hurwood, liuzleton JuiuTion, Hoan, Beaver Meadow itoad. Stockton, llazle Drook,. Kcklcy, Jeddo and Dritton at 2 35, 540 p m, i daily except Sunday; and 0 37 a m, 507 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt ltoud, Hurwood Koad, Oneida Junction, Hazle ton Junction and ltoau ut 7 11 a in, 13 40, 525 p in, daily except Sunday; and 800 a in, 3 44 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Beaver Meadow ltoud, Stockton, Huzlo Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Dritton at 5 25 p m, daily, except Sunday; and 8 no u in, 3 44 p in, Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Beaver Meadow Koad, Stockton, Hazlc Brook, Eckley, i Jeddo und Drifton at 300, 5 47, 620p m, daily, except Sunday; and 10 US a in, 5 3b \> m. Sunday. Ail trains connect ut Hazleton Junction wiiu clcetric cars tor Hazleton, Jeaucsviilc, Autien ried and other points on the Traction Com pany's line. Trains leaving Drifton at UOOu m, Hazleton : Junction at 6 20 a in, and Slieppton at 7 11 a in, connect utuiicida Junction with Lehigh Valley trains east and west. Train leaving Drifton at 5 30 a ni makes con nection at, Deringcr Willi P. K. It. train tor Wilkesburre, Sun bury, Hurrisburg and points west. For the accommodation of passengers at way stations between Hazleton Junction and Der- j uiger, an extra train will leave the former point at 3 50 p m, daily, except Sunoay, arriv ing at Deringcr at 5 00 p in. LUTHER C. SMITH, Superintendent.. LEHIGII VALLEY RAILROAD, j November lb, 1800. ARRANGEMENT OK PA SHE NO KK TRAINS. LEAVE FUEISLAND. 0 05, 8 45. 0 30 a rn, 1 40, 325, 4 36 p m, for Mauch chunk. Alleutown, Bethlehem, Easton. Philu deiphiM and New York. 0 05. 8 45. II :.0 a m, 1 40, 2 34, 3 25, I 36, 6 15, 0 57 I p in, for Drifton. Jeddo, Foundry, HoZte Brook and Lumber Yard. 15 p in tor Hazle ('reek Junction, 6 67 p in for Munch Chunk, Alleutowu, Beth- j lehi-m and Kuton. 630 a in, 2 34, 4 36, 657 p in. for Delano, Ma- ! hunoy City, Shfiiundouii, Ashland, Alt. i urmcl, Sbainokin and Pottsville. OSU u m, -J 34, 4JI, ti 57 p m, for Stocktou and Hazleton. 7 2b, 10 51, 11 54 a m, 520 p in, for Sandy Run, white Haven, Wilkesburre, Pittston, Scruulun and the west. SUNDAY TRAINS. 10 50 a in and 13S pin lor Jeddo, Foundry, Hazle Brook and Lumber Yard. 8 38, 10 50 u m for Sandy ltun, White Haven and Wilkesburre. 1 3b p in for Hazleton. Mauch Chunk. Allen town, Bethlehem, Etuton, i hiiadclplua und New York. 10 50 a in for Hazleton, Delano, Mghanoy ('itj, Sheuuiidouli. Mt. ( armel, Sliamokiu und Pottsville. ARRIVE AT FREELAND. 5 50, 7 28, 0 20, 10 61, 1164 am, 12 58, 2 20, 5 20, 6 Oil. 70b p IU, from Lumber Yard, Foundry, Jeddo und Drifton. 7 3s, 0 20, 10 51, i 1 54 a in, 12 58, 2 20, 5 20 p in, from Stockton and Hazleton. 7 28, 0 20, 10 51 it ni, 2 20, 5 20 p ni, from Delano, Mahanoy City, Shenandoah, Ashland, Mt. Car mel, Shiiniokin and Pottsville. 0 20, 1061 a in, 12 58,0 06, p in, from Phila delphia, New York, Bethlehem, Alleutowu, and Maucli Chunk. 7 0s p m from Weatheriy only. 030 am, 2 34, OSW. 067 pin, lrom Seranton, Wilkesburre and White Haven. SUNDAY TRAINS. 8 38, 10 50 am and 12 51 pm, from Hazleton, Stockton. Lumber Yard, lluzie Brook, Foun dry, Jeddo and Drifton. 10 50a iu. 12 55 pin, from Philadelphia, New York. Bethlehem, Alleutown, Mauch Chunk, , and Weatheriy. 10 50 am, lrom Pottsville, Shmnokin, Mt. Carmel Asiiluud, Shenandoah, Mulianoy City and Delano. 10 50 a in, from Wilkesburre, White Haven and sandy Run. For further information inquire of Ticket ! Agents. CHAS. S. LEE, Gen'l Pass. Agent, j ROLLIN 11. WI Lilt" R (Jen. Supt. East. Div. ! A. W . NONNEMACHER, Aas't G. P. A., South Bethlehem, Pa. I COTTAGE HOTEL. Washington and Main Streets. IIENR Y IIAAS, - Proprietor. ! The best accommodation for permanent and , transient guests. Good table. Fair rutcs. liar j lluely stocked. Stable attached. j Stall) Komi Soli East Strouilsburg, Pa. ] A Famous School In a Famous Location. ! Among tin? mountains of tlie noted resort, tilt' Delaware Water Gap. A Bohool of three or toar hundred pupils, with no over-urowded classes, bui where teachers can I it-come ac quainted with their pupils and help them indi vidually in their work. Modern improvement. A line new gymna sium, in charge of expert trainers. We teach Sewing, Dressmaking. Clay Model ing, Freehand and Mcchunicul Drawing wiih- I out extra charge. Write to us ut once for our catulogue and other information. You gain more in it small school than in the overcrowded schools. ' Address GEO. P. BIBLE, Principal. BePIERRO - BROS. -CAFE.- Corner of Centre and Front Streets, Freeland, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Stock. Gibson, Dougherty, ICeufer Club, UoseublutlPs Velvet, of which we have EXCLUSIVE SALE IN TOWN. Mumin's Extra Dry Champagne. Ilemicssy Brandy, Blackberry, Olns, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc. Imported and Domestic Cigars. OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE. Ham and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches, Sardines, Etc. MEALS AT - ALL - HOURS. Ballentine and Hazleton beer on tap. Baths, Hot or Cokl, 25 Cents. VIENNA 7 BAKERY. J. B. LAUBACH, Prop. Centre Street, Free I and. CHOICE RUE Al) OF ALL KINDS, CAKES, AND PASTRY, DALLY. FANCY AND NOVELTY CAKES BAKED TO ORDER. 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 oj town ami surroundings every day. FRANCIS BRENNAN, RESTAURANT 151 Centre street, Freeland. FINEST LIQUOR, DEER, PORTER, ALE, CIGARS AND TEM PERANCE DRINKS. BICYCLES! BUGGIES'. High-Grade, sold direct to users at wholesale. We wLI save you from sl6 to $56. Everything in Bicycle and Vehicle line. Catlog free. Beauti ful substnncinl Bicycles at half prico, guaranteed 1 year. advance money required. We send jby oxpr und allow a full examination, if not I light return atour expense. Now isn't that fair? Writeus. t water Vehicle Co., Holly,Mich. ! BIG Y C LIST S ! Encyclopedia, how to care for and repair Tiree, j ( hains, Bearings, etc.' 150 valuable pointers for riders. Price 25c; sample by mail 10c. It soils on sight. Agt. wanted. J. A. Slocum, Holly, Mich n day. Agts. wanted. 10 fastsclle? VMSA Big money for Agts. Catalog FREE E. E. Brewster, Holly, Mioh. i Rend - the - Tribune.