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VOL. XI. NO. 27. VOTE EOE FRANK L. SNYDER for REPRESENTATIVE. Fourth Luzerne Legislative District. Condy 0. Boyle, dealer in Liquor, Wine, Beer, Porter, Etc. The finest brands of Domestic and Imported Whiskey on sale in one of the handsomest, sa loons in town. Fresh Rochester and Shenan doah Boor and Youngling's Porter on tap. 98 Centre street. 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. COTTAGE HOTEL 8. KItRSKY, PROP. Main and Washington Streets. First-class table, excellent wines, whiskies, etc. Hates, $1.50 per day. FRANCIS BRENNAN, RESTAURANT 151 Centre street, Freeland. FINEST LIQUOR, HE Ell, PORTER, CWAIIS AND SOFT DRINKS. MISCKLLANKOUB ADVKKTISKMKNTB. TJX)K HA LK.—Good buggy, set of single liar _P iiess, blankets, robes, etc.; a bargain for cash. Apply at this oflicc. Normal School, Fast StroiidHburg, I'a. A few points for your consideration wherein we excel. What constitutes a good school? Liston! 1. A faculty of superior instructors of recognized ability. This wo have. 2. Good boarding. This is a recogniz ed feature of this school. Students arc here for work, and they must be prop erly fed. The best the markot alTurds is none too good. 3. llouio-like treatment and comforts. Those the school fully provides. 4. Healthful location. Beautiful sur roundings. These you know wo have as thousands of visitors to this great resort region and its sanitariums can testify. Now listen! Road carefully and take time to consider and compare. Wo are the first and only normal school in tho state that furnishes its students' rooms complete. Tho only school to carpet the students' rooms with lino Brussels carpet. You need not "take up your bed and walk" whon you come here. Chock your trunk to this point and come witli it. We furnish bedding and make you comfortablo. Hark! Listen again. Wo were tho first and only school to introduce plain and fancy sewing, dressmaking and fancy needlework, without additional cost to pupils. College preparatory department. Music department. New buildings always neat and clean. Fire escapes on all buildings. Lighted with gas and boated with steam. Rates reasonable. Not as cheap as some where they make up the difference in poor boarding and lack of home com forts. Wo have so much more to tell you, If you will but write to us. Vory truly yours. Geo. I*. Bible, Prin. "McDoodle's Flats" at Mount Carmel. Mt. Carmel Item, September 28,1898. The theatre goers who failed to see "McDoodle's Flats" were for once in the ha<l luck to miss a performance that for its kind none has ever been seen in Mt. Carmel. The vaudevillo parts were very funny and every actor is a star. Tho work of Miss Florence Clair was up-to-date and is a leader in such parts as she takes. Frank W. Berry took the house by storm with his funny songs and sayings and is an actor that can go before any audience and please them. Messrs. Hanson and Mullen, as Poodle and McDoodle were tho funniest pair cvor brought to our opera bouse and it only surprises us that actors of their class ever got outside of tho largor cities. In fact the whole bill is mado up of first-class people under a like management and such a combination is hound to meet witli praise wherever they go. Additional locals on the fourth page. GRAND OPERA HOUSE Geo. McLaughlin, Manager. One Night Only. TUESDAY, OCT. 2. Ulee & Barton's Illg Company in the New York Success, "McDoodle's Flats." Good Singing. Good Dancing. Funny Comedians. Hcuded by the King of Irish Jokers, j-. ic- ZMz-crm.i-.iEnsr. PRICES— 25c, 86C and 50c. Scats on sale at Woodriug's three days before date of show. State Normal School. Tho EAKT ST ROU I) RB UKO NORMAL offers superior educational advantages. ITS LOCATION is in Iho Famous lienor I region of tho state. ITS BUILDINGS are new and modern. BKUHBKLB CARPET in all students' rooms. No SCHOOL provides such home com forts. GOOD BOARDING, a recognized feature. COLLP.OK PREPARATORY. MUSIC, ELO CUTIONARY and SRWING and DRKHH- M A KING DEPA UTMKNTH. WINTER TERM OPENS JAN. 2, 1899. Send postal for Illustrated catalogue, GEO. P. BIBLE, A. M., Principal. Board of Health Meeting. Freeland Board of Iloalth mot for re organization on Friday evening at the residence of Charles Dusheck. Hugh Malloy was appointed president pro tem, after which the board proceed to the election of officers, as follows: Presi dent, Hugh Malloy; secretary, Dr. J. H. Cloud; health officer, James J. Ward. The health officer reported nuisances at the properties of Mrs. Beckler, Ridge street; Mrs. Boyle, Centre street, and Messrs. Cunningham and Seiple, Walnut street; also the keeping of greaso in the cellar of a house In tho alley between Centre and Ridge streets, below South. A formalin lamp for the fumigation of rooms with formalin vapor has been purchased, and the health officer will distribute disinfectants where necessary. Dipththeria exists in but four fami lies at present and it is hoped that its spread will be prevented. One chief factor in increasing tho disease is tho carelessness of members of families or in their visiting neighboring houses where the disease exists, and the habit will probably not be stopped until tho health officer arrests tho persons so violating the law. Those in charge of the parochial schools at Woodsido will be requested to allow no children to re turn to school after exposure from diph theria or scarlet fever unloss bringing a certificate from the health officer. The board will rocommeud tho periodi cal fumigation of the borough schools, and the Hushing of the streets with water from the fire plugs. After Illegal <lame-llunters. The Freeland Game and Fish Protec tive Club will pay a reward of $lO for in formation that will lead to the arrest and conviction of any person who kills or catches, or has in possession after being killed, any pheasant, quail, wood cock, deer, wild turkey, rabbit or hare out of season, or any person having a ferret in possession while hunting. The seasons in which they may bo killed are as follows: Rabbit, from November 1 to December 15, inclusivo. Deer, from November 1 to November 30, Inclusive. Wild turkey, pheasant, quail and woodcock and black and gray squirrel, from October 15 to December 15, in clusivo. Penalty, from $lO to SIOO and $25 for having a ferret in possession while hunt ing, or one day in the county jail for each dollar of penalty imposed. Penalty for hunting deer with dog, or killing doer in waters, SIOO. Stephen Drasher, president. Win. J. Brogan, secretary. Freeland, Pa., October 1, 1898. Christian Endeavor Anniversary. The Christian Endeavor Society of St. John's Reformed church will hold an anniversary celebration on Wednesday evening. Rev. Dr. John Wagner, pastor of Trinity Lutheran church, Ilazleton, will deliver the address. There will bo speaking by others, followed by singing, etc. After the anniversary services re freshments will be served in the Sunday school room. All the young peoplo's societies of town have been invited. Pure, Clean and Wholesome. Barters beer, porter and ale are three beverages which the people are rapidly learning to rely upon. For appetite, health and strength, drink any or all of them. They are manufactured more for medical purposes than for any iu toxic&ting qualties they may possess. Used judiciously, Bartel's beer, porter or ale will be found an excellent tonic. David Kennedys favorite Remedy CURES ALL KIDNEY. STOMACH . AND LIVER TROUBLES. FREELAND, PA., MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1898. READ HIS FIRST MASS. REV. B. J. O'DONNELL 'OFFICIATED AT ST. ANN'S CHURCH. Impressive Ceremonies Were Conducted Yesterday Morning by the First Young Man of Freeland to Attain the Cath olic Priesthood. The first Freeland young man to enter the ranks of the Roman Catholic priest hood is Rev. Bernard J. O'Donnell, O. S. A., who was ordained at VHlanova on Thursday by Papal Delegate Martinelli. His first mass was celebrated yesterday morning at St. Ann's church. It was a solemn high mass, and in it wore includ ed many of thoso impressive ceremonies which mark the services of this denomi nation. The church was crowded far beyond its seating capacity, the entire parish taking a special interest in the occasion, since the central figure of it all was the first of its sons who has at tained that elevation in religious work to which many are bending their efforts. Rev. O'Donnell, as celebrant, was as sisted by Rev. L. A. Delurey, O. S. A., president of the Augnstinian college at Villanova; Rev. Francis Mack, of St. Ann's church, was the deacon, and I'eter R. O'Donnell, of Freeland, a brother of the celebrant, and who also has selected the priesthood as his voca tion, was the sub-deacon. In the sanc tuary were seated Rev. M. J. Fallihee, pastor of St. Ann's church, and Rev. W. A. Coar, O. S. A., of Villanova. The young priest performed his arduous du ties in a manner that was dignified, yet unostentatious, and at the conclusion gave his blessing to the hundreds who pressed forward to receive it. St. Ann's choir assisted at the mass with very fine music. Rev. Delurey preached the sermon, the subject matter of which pertained to the dignity and duties of the priest hood. It was, without doubt, one, of the finest efforts over rendered in St. Ann's church, especially his welcome of Rev. O'Donnell to the priesthood of the Order of St. Augustine. After the services the visiting and local priests repaired to the residence of Rev. O'Dounoll's parents, where the young clergyman's relatives, friends and acquaintances, inanyof whom came from a distance, tendered thoir congrat ulations and well wishes. Revs. Delurey, Coar and O'Donnell re turned to Villanova at noon today. Rev. Bernard J. O'Donnell, O. S. A., is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Patrick O'Don nell, of Ridge street. He was born at Foundryville, Foster township, on Feb ruary 11, 1874. His parents removed to Drifton when ho was quite young, and his early education was consequently re ceived at the Sistors of Mercy schools connected with St. Ann's church. On September 12, 1891, ho entered St. Thomas' college, Villanova, conducted by the Order of St. Augustine, and after four years study he was admitted to that organization. By diligent work he ad vanced rapidly in the numerous branches of education required to be mastered by students for the priesthood, and on Thursday last, Soptembor 29, 1898, his laudable ambition was satisfied, he then receiving holy orders from the hands of Archbishop Martinelli. For the present he will remain in the college at Villanova. The Ordination Ceremonies. Friday's Philadelphia Time* says: "The pretty Church of St. Thomas, of Villnova, attached to the Augnstinian college there, was crowded yesterday morning to witness the ceremony of ordination which was conferred upon three young novices. The ceremonies opened at 8. a. m. with a solemn pro cession from the sacrislty to the church of novices and priests attired in the capoueho and crowl of the order and followed immediately by Archbishop Martinelli, D. D., O. S. A., who cele brated low mass. At certain intervals throughout the mass Monsignor Marti nelli conferred the sacrement of holy orders upon the three candidates, Revs. F. E. Toucher, O. 8. A.; B. J. O'Donnell, O. S. A., and N. J. Vasoy, O. S. A., who remained in the sanctuary and who were assisted respectfully by the Revs. T. J. Cuinmings, O. S. A.; J. J. Leonard, O. S. A., and E. A. Flynn, O. S. A., "Archbishop Ryan was unable to bo present at the ordination ceremonies, but arrived at the college shortly after their conclusion to congratulate the young priests. All throe priests will celebrate their first masses on Sunday next. Father Toucher will officiate at Villanova, Father O'Donnell at Free land and Father Vasey at St. Augus tine's, Philadelphia." Swart wood Has a Full House. On Thursday Mrs. Samuel P. Swart wood, of Mountain Top, gavo birth to a baby girl, tho twenty-fifth child of which she is the mother. Mr. and Mrs. Swartwood were married about twenty five years ago, and of the twenty-five children born to them there were but two sets of twins. Twenty-two of tho children are alive and all live at home, making a very crowded house. The oldest is twenty-four years of age and is a brakem&n on the railroad. LOCAL WAR NOTES. Since the exclusive publication in tho TKIBUNK on July 11 of tho death of Sergeant John W. Jones, the first man of our vicinity to fall in the late war, the TKIBUNK has endeavor ed to obtain further details of his death than wero published in that issue. With the assistance of his brother, Evan R. Jones, of Scranton, we present today to our readers part of a letter from Joseph C. Fitzgerald, a member of Com pany E, Seventh regular infantry, to which tho deceased belonged. This latter was written to David J. Reynolds, of Denver, Col. The latter was a personal friend of John W. Jones, and states that John had agreed to loavo tho service at the expiration of his term, May 30 last, but the breaking out of tho war caused him to change his mind and re-enlist. Mr. Fitzgerald writes from Santiago, Cuba, under date of August 11, as follows: "In reply to your letter concerning our departed brother, John W. Jones, I am sorry to inform you that 1 have been unable to obtain the address of any of his relations. 1 havo tried in every way possible, but havo failed so far. How ever, I am in hopos that in Iho near future I will be able to furnish you with the information you desire, lie left some papers in the company mess-chest, and 1 hope to bo able to get to it soon, as we are ordered to leave here for the United States and we may get onr moss chest, which 1 have not seen since wo came on the island. You havo no idea how hard it is to have to bury our dearest friends on an island like this without even a box to place them in. John was buried about seventy-five yards In the rear of where he fell, with thirty-four others of his regiment. lie fought and died bravely. He was shot through tho forehead and nevor uttered a word after being hit, dying almost instantly. It was a hard-fought battle and we were iii the thick of it from 8.30 in tho morning until 4 in the after noon. B':t as cruel as tho war was, it is hardly as bad as it is now, owing to the number of fever cases hero. The way the men are sufTeriug is horrifying. If I can get his papers in the mess-chest, I will give you more information about poor Jones, and in my next letter more about our regiment's part in the memor able battle of Santiago." The condition of John McKlnley, Froeland's representative in tho Fourth artillery, became more serious last week, and the officials sent for bis brother, Jaiues, of New York city. Tho latter is now witli iiim in the general hospital at Camp Wickoflf, Montauk Point, and is leaving nothing undone to bring back his brother's hnalth. Typhoid fevorand malaria have set in, but so far the danger point has been averted. John is one of tho few Ponnsylvanians who was givon an opportunity to distinguish him self in Cuba, and his friends here hope he will be as victorious over the disease as ho was over the Spaniards. Thomas Newcomb enlisted at the United States recruiting office in Wllkes barre, and was ready to be sent to Fort ress Monroe, when his father appeared on the scene and protested against the boy going away, saying ho was under 21. Lieutenant Siviter refused to give him up. Habeas corpus proceedings were then entered before Judge Woodward, who orderod that tho young man be handed over to tho custody of his father, saying lie had first claim. William Sheody, a recruit for the reg ular army, who was on his way from Wilkesbarre to Washington to join his regiment, was taken to a Philadelphia hospital Friday in a frenzied state from drinking a quart of whisky. At Wayne Junction Sheedy became quite violent and threatened to kill the other men, whom he thought were Spanish soldiers. He was finally overpowered by his com panions and strapped down. Among the souvenirs held by Free land boys Is a beautiful silver badge, the property of C. F. Ilaganey, of the First Penn'a. It contains his name, No. v 5, and U. S. S., signifying United States scout. Charley was one of the thirty men selected by General Brook from tho 27,000 in the First army corps to do scout duty, and takes a pardonable pride in possessing this valuable sou venir. James Davis, of town, is recuperating at tho home of his sister, Mrs. David P. Jones, South Centre street, after passing through tho monotonous life at Chicka mauga. Ho was with Company K, of the Ninth. Jim is an old standby of Undo Sam's, having served previously in the Marine Corps. Eugene Riley, who served on the St. Paul, has decided not to re-enter the naval service, and will be honorably mustered out when his furlough expires. Gene saw enough hot work on tho St. Paul to do him until the government iias another scrap on its hands. Robert D. Hay, chief musician of the Ninth Penn'a, will shortly publish the song "Taps," the words of which are by the late T. P. Ryder. _ Dr. David Kennedys favorite Remedy CURES ALL KIDNEY. STOMACH * ' ■- 'AND LIVER TROUBLES. PERSONALITIES. Miss Hannah McLaughlin, of Adams street, has accepted the position of ex change lady for the Anthracite Tele phone Company, succeeding Miss Nettie Johnson, who is about to take a course in Wyoming seminary. Thomas Young has resigned as mine foreman at No. 5 colliery, Jeddo. He is succeeded by James Lawson, foreman at No. 2 Highland, whose place has been lllled by the promotion of Formen Pal mer, of Oakdale. Daniel McLaughlin, of Drifton, a brother of Patrick McLaughlin, Sr., of Frheland, will sail on Saturday from New York for Ireland, where he will spond the remaining years of his life. James Welsh left at 8.32 this morning, for Lebanon, where he will represent the Citizens' Hose Company in the annual convention of the State Fire men's Association. Miss Katie O'Donnell, who has been ill for some time, left today for Phila delphia, whero she will enter the Penn sylvania hospital for treatment. Hernard Boyle, of Walnut street, is being treated at a Philadelphia hospital for an injury received by his foot in the mines a few years ago. Mrs. Denis Ferry, Jr., accompanied by Miss Ellen O'Donnell, of Drifton, are visiting relatives In Philadelphia and Easton. Joseph I®. Kennedy, of Drifton, re turned today to Jefferson college, Phila delphia, to resume his medical studies. A bright baby girl lias arrivod to brighten the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hrogan, South Hebcrton. Miss Mamo McOarvey leaves today for Philadelphia, whero she will reside during the winter. Miss Mame McGowan will return to Philadelphia tomorrow after spending a month in town. P. M. Thorton, Esq.. wifo and daugh ter, of Wilkcsbarre, spont yesterday with relatives here. Miss Tossio Brennan lias returned to New York city after a stay hero with rolatives. Miss Julia Hrogan, of Sugar Notch, is the guest of Freeland relatives. Four Perish in u Ml no Fire. A fire broke out at the Midvalo mino of the Lehigh Valley Coal Company, at Wilkesbarre, Saturday morning, and for a time the lives of fifty mon wero in danger. The fire was at a point 3,500 feet from the foot of the slope, and in a part of the mine where there are few openings. All but four of the men escaped, although a determined effort was made to reach them before they wero suffocated. The dead are: Peter Craik, of Mid vale, a miner, aged 36, leaves a wife and three children; Michael Toniso, of Plains, a laborer, aged 27, unmarried. The other two shut in by the smoke are: Jolin Pavaleek, a miner, aged 30, has a wifo and two children. John Dorak, a laborer, aged 20; unmarried. There is but little hope of finding the men alive. Married at Heaver Meadow. From Friday's Plain Speaker. William McNeils, of Freeland, and Miss Margaret Ferry, of Heaver Mea dow, wero married in St. Mary's church, Heaver Meadow, yesterday, by Father Dovor. Thomas Sweeney, of Freeland, acted in the capacity of groomsman and Miss Kate Ferry, of Pli ill i psbu rg. New Jersey, was bridesmaid. After the ceremony a roception was held at the home of the bride. Mr. McNeils is an engineer on the D. S. S. Kailroad and has a host of friends, and the bride, who is a cousin of Father Dover, is a respect ed and popular young lady of Heaver Meadow. The young couple will take up housekeeping in Freeland. I.n/erne'H Murder Fatten. George Bartlett, who is In jail on the charge of murdering James Moffatt at Pittston two weeks ago, was given an other hearing on Friday before Squire Loftus at Pittston. The most important witness was Warren Richmond, who was shot by Bartlett at the same time that he killed Moffatt. At the conclu sion of the hearing the prisoner was held, without bail, for trial. The trial of Joseph Katchkopsky for the murder of Anthony Regales ended at Wilkcsbarre last week in a verdict of not guilty. Both men were from the upper end of the county. Student Goen to ltoine. Michael J. Cough left Hazloton on Thursday for New York to set sail for Rome, Italy. He will remain in Rome continuously for four years, during which time ho will prepare himself for the priesthood. Mr. Hough was for merly a school teacher in Foster town ship and by hard study gradually ad vanced himself sufllciently to ontor college and then receivo an appoint ment as a student in Rome. KnlghtH Templnr Trennlal Conclave. Pittsburg. One fare for round trip via Lehigh Valley, October Bto 13. Re turn limit October 17. See ticket agent. OA.STOH.IA. Boars the Tlle Kilul Y™ ,law 1 s Bought T<Z* BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS, PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. Synopsis of Local and Miscellaneous Oc currences That Can Be llead Quickly. What the Folks of This and Other Towns Are Doing. Adam Morris failed to pay Ills taxes at McAdoo and is now in Schuylkil county jail. Four fatal and eight non-fatal mine accidents is the record in Mine Inspector Davies' district for September. Superintendent Henry Fisher, of the Water Company, is improving his hand some residonco with a large addition. The new hose rocently received by the borough was tested on Saturday evening by the lirutnuu and found satis factory. Sabina Urchin, a little girl of Upper Lehigh, had the toes of one foot crushed under the wheels of a heavy wagon on Friday. Two stables owned by the Cross Creek- Coal Company woro dostroyed by fire Friday afternoon at Drifton. Tho loss was not largo. "Next Door," by Roy or Bros., was well rocoivod at the (irand on Friday evening. Tho acrobatic work of the company was especially good. Francis McDyer, of town, while at work in No. 2 mine, Drifton, on Thurs day, got his right hand squeezed be tween cars and sprained his wrist. The excursion train to Wilkesbarre on October 10, on account of C. T. A. U. parade, will leave here at 8 o'clock. The fare will be 81 for the round trip. Walter Allen, tho two-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Aloxrffcder Alien, of Drif ton, died yesterday from diphtheria. Private intermont this afternoon at Freoland cemetery. Mrs. Lillian Williams died at Ebervalo on Saturday of typhoid fevor, aged 30 years. The funeral will taka place to morrow afternoon. Interment will be made in Frcoiand cemetery. Evan Woodring, a former resident of town and a brother of Mrs. A. Goep port, fell from a building upon which he was working in Brooklyn on Thurs day, and sustained severe injuries. The men employed by tho Cross Creek Coal Company repairing Foster town ship roads ended their labors for the season on Friday. Several miles of turnpike were placed in good condition this year. Robert Farrow, aged 52 years, shot himself dead on Saturday at his home in Beaver Meadow. He was suffering from a cancer for the past few years and the disease had made his life bur densome. John Woskov, a young lad of High land, while on his way to work on Fri day morning, wont down with a mine cavoin and narrowly escaped death. He was partially covered, but was res cued unhurt. The ball of the Young Men's Corps next Monday evening promises to be a largely attended affair. The society has conducted many excellent balls in tho past and can be relied upon to make tho evening a pleasant one for its guests. Drifton Hazle township schools wore ordered closed at a special meeting of the board on Saturday evening, and will remain closed until tho epidemic of diphtheria in that town is overcome. Drifton Foster township schools are still open. There will bo no Herman services in St. John's Reformed church next Sun day morning, as the pastor, Rev. J. B. Kerschner, will hold the commumion at St. John's church, Eckloy, at that time. Regular English services at St. John's, Freeland, Sunday evening at 7 o'clock. The inquest to inquire into tho cause of the death of William Morgan, who was killed at Buck Mountain, Schuyl kill county, about a month ago by fall ing into tho jigs and was buried at Free land, was held on Friday by Deputy Coroner l'ogarty and a verdict of acci dental death was rendered. Workingmen will begin this week to build a driving and bicycle road, one and one-half milos in length, from the Cross Crook Coal Company's land, north of Drifton, to the Prospect llocks, Upper Lehigh. The road will be a private thoroughfare, and the expense will bo borne by Miss Rebecca Coxe, of Drifton. John M. Powell, Patrick J. Boyle and I*. M. Sweeney were elected as fire directors on Saturday evening by the Citizens' Hose Company. With the ten councllmen these constitute the board of fire directors of tho borough and will elect a chief of tho department this week. The candidates are James P. McNeils and Henry Ilincer. PLEASURE CALENDAR. October 10.—Ball of Young Men's C. T. A. B. Corps at Yannos' opera house. Admission, 50 cents. October 21. —Benefit ball at Cross Creek hall. Drifton. Admission, 25c. October2B.—Ball of (lood Wills Athlet ic Association at Yannos' opera house. Admission, 50 cents. 81.50 PER YEAR We Are Always on Top ] and Lead in Low Prices. < ; Reliable Clothing, <'< Durable Footwear. \ Stylish Hats and Furnishings. J ) OUR MOTTO IS : <S Honest and Honorable Dealing ] e and One Price to All. ). Philadelphia ONE-PRICE! Clothing House. Birkbeck Brick, Freeland. j £MIAS. ORION STROM, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Ottloo: Rooms i unci:;, Ilirkbeek 111-Ink, Frcelntid JOHN M. CARR, Attorney-at-Law. All legal business promptly attended. Pos to 111 oc Building-, ... Freeland. MCLAUGHLIN, Attorney-at-Law. Loyal Business of Any Description. Hadosty's Building, So. Centre St., Freeland. '"JMIOS. A. BUCKLEY, Justice of the Peace. All bueinest given prompt Mention, Tribune ltuililinei - - Main Street. JYJIRS. S. E. MAYES, Fire Insurance Agent. Washington Street. None but Reliable Companies Represented. TV* N. MALEY, DENTIST. OVER BIRKBECK'S STORE, Second Floor, - - Ilirkbeck Brick. Q* 1). ROIIRBACII, General Hardware. Builders' supplies of every kind always in stoek. Wall paper, paints, and tinware. Bicy cles and repairs ol' ail sorts. South Centre street. LIBOR WINTER, Eating House and Oyster Saloon. No. 13 Front Street, Freeland. Temperance drinks, cigars, etc. Families supplied with oysters direct l'roiu tho shore. ~T. CAMPBELL, dealer in Dry Ct oo <1 N, } iMMMurios, 800 Is si ii(l ,Sli(K\s, Also PURE WINES I LIQUORS FOR FAMILY AND MEDICINAL PURPOSES. Cuntrc and Main streets, Freeland. Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions. SIUS S BROTHERHOOD HATS 0 0 A celebrated brand of XX ilour always in stock. Roll Butter and Eggs a Specialty. AMAUDUS OSWALD, N. IF. Cor. Centre and Front St., Freeland.