Newspaper Page Text
Eatablicho i ISSB. PUBLISHED BVEttV MONDAY AND THURSDAY MY THE TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY, Limited. OFFICE: MAIN STREET AMOVE CENTRE. SUBSCRIPTION KATES: One Year $1.50 Six Months 7 > Four Months 50 Two Months So The dutc which the subscription is paid to is on the address label of each paper, the chung*' of which to a subsequent date becomes a receipt for remittance. Keep the figures in advance of the present date. Report prompt ly to thisoilice whenever paper is not received. Arrearages must be paid when subscription is discontinued. Make all money orders* checks, etc., payable t< the Tribune Prt*Utng Company, Limited. FREELAND, PA., FEBRUARY 2, 1891). PropiiHition Was Misrepresented. K. R. Cross, the New York inventor whose proposition to establish an iron plant here is now being considered by Frceland people, has informed the TKI HUSK that It is visit to Weatherly was misrepresented in the paper of that town; that he did not offer our neigh bors the proposition which it was claim ed he did. hut went there in response to an invitation, and while there informed Weatherly business men that the Free land proposition was pending". The T kiii uxk is pleased |o set Mr. Cross aright in this matter and hopes to se • '< his plans materialize in the near future. 1 Our article on Monday was published for the sole purpose of protecting in- | vestors here. The information received since goes to show that Mr. Cross is dealing honestly with Freeland, and his proposition should he given encourage ment by all who are in a position to do so. Whether Its opponents sneeringly call it socialism or some other ism, there is no denying the fact that the question of municipal ownership of light, water and kindred franchise is gaining ground steadily. And with this sentiment there is another marching onward, viz.. gov ernment control of railroads, telegraphs, etc. It Is not long since when to advo cate these improvements in society one ran the risk of being branded as a dreamer, but experience is a wonderful teacher, and the experience of the | towns which are trying the former and nations which are trying the latter lias ; proven the claims of those who advocate these changes. A letter from Mr. Bryan is made pub lic in which he refused to deliver a speech under Tammany auspices in New York with the understanding that he should not talk 10 to l. The letter was written in March last, and indicates Mr. Bryan's steadfast adherence to the Chi cago platform and his belief that It will be readopted in 1900. The refusal to talk with a gag in his mouth was alto gether proper, and Mr. Bryan's posi tion as leader Is further strengthened, not in New York perhaps, but in the hearts of the rank and file of the millions who compose the Democratic party of the nation. It is stated that the St. Louis Tinplatc Company (incorporated at Trenton, N. J., on Friday last) will be independent of the American Tinplate Company, and it is thought that a tinplate trade war will result. Already the trusts begin to illustrate the great philosophic truth that Great fleas have little fleas upon their backs to bite 'em, And little fleas have lesser fleas, and so ad iufinitum. A —Phila. Record. If every thief and thug had the in fluence and power possessed by Senator Quay few men would suffer for crime in this state. Quay's method is to rush to the legislature when he is caught red handed ami have special legislation passed to keep him out of the peniten tiary. Why shouldn't other accused criminals be given the same chance to escape punishment by repealing all laws which might help to convict them? People who want to go to the North Pole or do some other equally famous deed and cannot, are advised to put the same amount of courage, confidence, indus try. energy and determination to over come obstacles required for such an expedition into some business nearer home, and see if more glory and go!d cannot be extracted in the process. The Lehigh Valley Railroad Company, liko the Philadelphia and Reading Rail road, now compels its employes to pay their honest debts. This is one of the best rules that has ever been devised, and should be adopted by all companies and individuals having men in their cm - ploy. PS.DAVID favorite dENjovsßcmcdy The one sure cure for J The Sidney's,fever and Blood In the Great Fight at Harrisburg They Present a Solid Front. THE FIGHT AGAINST QUAY IS HOT How Senntor Miller Presented mi ' Amendment to Block n Uamo—Demo crats In tin' House Aroused Over the McCurreil Bill—What the Measure ' Proposesnud llow It Will Be Fought. (Special Correspondence.) Harrisburg, Jan. 30.—Not since the j memorable senatorial campaign of 1875, which placed the lamented Will iam A. Wallace in the senate at Wash ington. has there been seen so much en thusiasm amongst the representative Democrats as is now being witnessed in Harrisburg. This interest has been ; aroused by the magnificent fight that is being made to defeat the arch boss of machine Republicanism, Matthew ! Stanley Quay. As it stands today, Quay is a defeated : man, and his defeat is a tribute to sterling Democracy and the leadership of that peerless manager. Colonel James M. Guffey. There have been fewer slanders against Democrats dur- | ing the past week than at any time since the present campaign opened, j Quay's friends have discovered that their falsehoods are reacting upon thorn, and there is a noticeable decrease in this species of warfare. The Quay lines have been wavering • for two weeks, and to sustain them and hold them in shape it became necessary ; to announce that assistance was to be had from the Democrats. Some of the i Quay lieutenants went so far as. in a general way, to designate certain Dem j ocrats who could be influenced to vote ; for the "old man." These reports were j credited to the Wanamaker headquar ters, but it was soon shown that they ; had no such origin. DEMOCRATS UNDER PRESSURE. Not in 20 years have Democrats been | subjected to such pressure as are those j who are here now in house and senate. ; Professional "strikers" of the machine ! brand are here like flies around a mo- ' lasses barrel. They are not only work- j ing for Quay's re-election, but they are I trying to secure Democratic votes to I pass the notorious "McCarrell bill. This 1 bill, which was prepared by Senator ( S. J. M. McCarrell, one of Quay's most ; subservient followers, prevents district attorneys from setting aside jurors in any county in the commonwealth, a •• | is now the case. The bill is solely in the interest of Senator Quay, who does | not want the district attorney of Phil adelphia. who is to try him, to have : i this privilege. MILI.BR TO THE FRONT. I It is to the credit of the Democracy j that one of its senators put forth he first and most effective attempt to hail the bill. Senator Miller, of Berks, of ; fered the amendment that the condi < tions of the bill shall net apply to cases now pending. But this is just what the Quay machine did not want, and j as a result a bitter fight in the senate took place on Thursday last. The Quayites won, and the bill will doubt less pass third reading in the senate, J but when it reaches the house ther*- will be Democrats over there who vrtll block its progress by proposing a slm | ilar amendment. The Democrats, t is true, received assistance from the anti- Quay Republicans, but it is at the insti gation of Democratic leaders that th* party is leading in this attack on an at tenityt to influence legislation for one man's benefit. It begins to look as if a great deal of good work will be effected at this leg islature outside of the defeat of the McCarrell bill and similar Quay meas- ! ures. The Democrats have discovered that they can rely upon the word of the anti-Quay Republican leaders, and art disposed to meet them half way in every attempt at reform. This was shown in the action of the independent Republicans and of the Democratic caucus of Friday last in their mutual i agreement to stay out of the Joint con vent Win on Saturday. Tt was discover ed that the Quay leaders had hatched a most desperate plan to elect Quay at that time. As already stated there are perhaps less than half a dozen Demo crats who are under obligations to Quay and who would vote for him if an opportunity offered. The scheme was to get 16 Quay Republicans, who were ready to violate their word of honor and break their "pairs" with Democrats and anti-Quay Republic n-, appear in the joint convention of Sat urday and vote for Quay. Democrats and independent Republicans, with whom they were paired, would, of course, be at home, never dreaming that any man would be so desperate and dishonorable as to break his word of honor. This scheme was frustrated by the action of the Democrats and an j ti-Quay Republicans, who agreed thai they would remain away from the joint j convention, thus leaving the Quay peo ' pie without a majority. „ DEMOCRATS SPOILED TT. ~ Tt would have been very easy with i only 135 or 110 senators and member? 1 answering the roll call on Saturday to have put this desperate scheme into operation, but the action of the two meetings effectively spoiled It. and when the ballot was taken on Satur day Quay had only 30 votes, Dalzell one and Jenks one. There is still considerable feelin \ over the way that Senators Stiles and Boyd and one or two other Democrats in the senate have been acting. Sena tors Boyd. Stiles, Neel.v and Haines voted for the confirmation of John P. Elkin as attorney general, and when it came to a vote on the Miller amend ment to the McCarrell bill, noted abov>, both Boyd and Stiles were absent, and did not vote. These gentlemen are re garded as friends of the Quay ma chine, and in the case of Sfenator Sides his constituents have been holding in dignation meetings over his action. The outlook Is for a prolonged dead | lock. The Hon. George A. Jenks de clared last week that he would be a candidate to the end. Colonel James M. Guffey, In an equally effective man ner. stated that the Democrats would stand in p. firtn lire fighting Quay un- I til he hauled down his flag. ITnder ! such Inspiring words as th and with such leaders, the Democra • Is win ning fresh laurels and the g:\ULude of the whole people. HOPE. Hid in tln* glorious future, Luring us ever afar, ' Lieth our hope's blest fruition. Watched by love's guiding star. | Anxious, our eyes scan the darkness I Eager to fathom its gloom; Oftiiues the heart groweth weary, Longing for love's perfect bloom. i Patience, oh heart of my heart! Day needs must follow the night) Sadness reacts unto gladness, Hope keeps love's flume ever bright Some day. we know not how soon, deal All that is dim will grow clear. And then, heart to heart, we will jour ney Onward to life's closing year. TWO NIGHTS IN JUNE The words echoed idly In Bruntou's inlnd, as. escaping by favor of a French casement from the crowded re ception room, lie found himself In the plea sauce. Sol'th the thrill of the dis tant music rose and fell upon the still air. Less tunefully sounded the nearer hum of conversation and laughter, the vague yearning for sympathy that had lain like a cord round his heart all day gripped him close. Then uu affected laugh stung in bis ear, and Bruuton turned afresh toward solitude. Brunton was young; his sor.l, new fledged, was immature, nebulous, and his emotions still of the crudest. Yet as he looked skyward Ids spirit sunk at the thought of leaving so much beauty and sweetness for—he knew not what. To-morrow he would leave England to join ids regiment, and few seemed to know or care. For the first time he felt constrained to mourn tlm [ lack of near relatives to fuss and* weep ! over Ids departure. His coining to Mrs. Derrick's "At Home" had been a mistake, too. Having a few hours to till in, he had come with the idea that it would pass the time pleasantly. Now he felt annoyed at his folly in so doing. r ! Taking out a cigar he lit a match, ! which a sportive zephyr playfully ex tinguished. Among the shadows hid a rustic arbor, and stepping inside the shelter of its doorway lie struck a fresh gleam. Flaring up brightly it re ■ vealed, huddled up close to the back ' wall of the arbor, it shrinking girl l ish form. For one startled moment his keen gray eyes looked amazement into frightened blue ones. "Why. by Jove! Oh! I say," he ejac ulated liiconsequently. The childish face, set in an aureole ot golden hair, raised uppealingly to his. "Oh, please, please, don't tell any body. I only came out here to get away from the people." "Did you? Well, I say. that should i be a bond of union between us, for so did I." The dying flicker of the wax match saw an expression of relief cross the girl's face. "And you won't tell any body about my coming out here. It would seem so rude to Mrs. Derrick, you know." "Not a soul, honor bright. But sure ly you didn't leave the house to crouch up here in the dark?" "Oh, no! It was lovely among the stars and flowers and things; then I heard some one coming, and ran in here till he should go past, and yo.i cailglit me." "Won't you come out and walk again?" He was longing to see her. The darkness of the summer-house was tantalizing, and chivalry rebelled :it the rudeness of striking another light. "And you will smoke?" she asked, rising. In reply to his query, ivml walking to the door. "No. thanks. I don't enre to now. Suppose we strolf round?" The starlight that revealed to Sylvia u soldierly form with short-cropped dark hair, and a quite perceptible mustache, showed Brunton a petite figure, whose robe of shimmering white snt in draped loosely from thu old lace that outlined its square-cut bodice, a string of pearls round the . slender neck the only ornament, i For a moment convention triumph ed ami they were bashful together. 'J Hereafter the influence of the June night prevailed, and they inclined to confidence. Before mey had complete ly encircled the lawn Sylvia knew tint Brunton was a soldier, that to-morrow lie would sail, for India to Join his regiment. "P. lind 0., China, awfully jolly deck cabni to myself." And ere they emerged from the long arcliwny of roses Brunton knew that this was Sylvia's first party, that she was an orphan, and lived with her grand mamma. That at that moment her i grandmamma was playing whist in Mrs. Derrick's ante-room; that Sylvia herself passed endless evenings play lug whist with grandmamma, "And you have never been any where!" This pityingly, from tin* height of his experiences which were yet to come. "No. never. We always go to Tor quay iu winter, but that's nearly Justi the same as being at home. Do you know. I've never, never once been out . of doors at night before!" "Not even to a theatre?" I "No." "Poor little girl! I say!"—struck by a sudden Idea—"your guardian will be some time over whist, won't she?" "Why, yes. The game lias just be gun. and they ) on't finish under a rubber." "Well, suppose 1 take you some** where for ban an hour or so—to a theatre or music hail? My cab is wait ing." "<ili!" A gasp of delight followed by the inevitable. "But would it not he wrong?" and '1 can't go dressed liku i.lis." Manlike, Brunton rode rough-shod over both scruples. "Oh. nobody will k ow. Wait lie;.* i moment while I rin to the house and forage for wraps." Leaving Sylvia in the safe seclusion of t lie arbor, lie vanished, returning peedily elad in l'gbt topcoat and crush hat. and hearing a hevy cloak of vel vet and fur?. "That;" breathed Sylvia, in a horri led whisper, when he showed his spoil. •Why, you've brought grandmamma's -•able mantle!" ••oil. that's all right, so long as it's 1 big enough," replied her felow sinner. with a man's easy IndL.ereuce to aught but utility. And its to the encompassing ca paclty of the mutter there could be no odubt. Swallowed up therein, all that was visible of Sylvia was a pair of wonderful blue eyes and a fluff of golden hair at one enu and two tiny white satin slippers at the other. To Sylvia the hansom was a chariot sent direct from fairyland for her con veyance to some enchanted world. The gayety and glitter of tin- Loudon night delighted and amazed her. At IMccadilly Circus Sylvia was entranc ed. in Leicester Square she was in ecstasies, and when, having reached tie l snug seclusion of a curtained box. site could gaze at ross a valley of dim, smoke-wreatlied figures, wiilch tho moving marvel of form and "color de fined as a bullet, she neted and moved as though in a dream-world. What they witnessed need not be de tailed. Is it not written In the daily papers?" Suffice it to tell that Sylvia remained oblivious to all Krunton's hints as to tile lapse of time until he murmured that the hour ueared 11. Safely in the hansom speeding home ward. Sylvia returned to earth again, and sighed al that she felt like Cinder, elia in having to leave the hall at its height. And Hrunton tentatively sug gested that there and been 110 prince at law ball: whereupon Sylvia avowed hastily that of course he was tlio prince—then faltered and blushed. After that it must be confessed that tlie trees fringing Regent's I'ark wit nessed some- callow love making. Yes. Sylvia was sorry, very, very sorry, lie was going, and perhaps when lie returned in three years he would have forgotten her? And Hrunton was equally convinced of his own faithful, iiess, but feared the strain of time and absence on hers. Brunton thought he would like their next meeting i > take place, as this on.* had, in a garden; and Sylvia remem bered that a certain green door in the high wall encircling her grandmother's grounds opened on a quiet side road. It was quite near; they could drive round flint way and she would point it out. Thereafter the stars witnessed a sol emn compact that, that day three years, at the same hour, Sylvia would unlock the green door to give Brunton entrance. 'l'liey were very much in earnest. Two real tears glistened in Sylvia's eyes as she spoke of the years that the green door must remain closed. And Brunton's voice got husky, and he had difficulty in rendering ids farewells as many as he would have wished. Re-entering Mrs. Derrick's garden cautiously, the culprits had scarce gained the safe vantage of the shrub bery before encountering an emissary in search of Sylvia. Lady Martingale was going, had been going for quite ten minutes, and both her cloak and her granddaughter we *e to seekl Athwart the little green door tno moonlight glinted softly, and Brunton, standing in the near shadow of au ilex, would willingly have dropped the com ing hour out of his life. Since ids return to England a few days before, the memory of this ap proaching assignation had persistently peeurred to Idm. As a man of honor, lie knew he dare not shirk it. And yet how painful to be forced to see Sylvia. 10 look into those innocent, trustful eyes—for of her constancy he had no doubt—and confess how lie bad chang ed, and to tell boldly that their meet ing hud proved but an incident, of no moment in the ordering of his life. He must undeceive her as tenderly as possible, speak of Eleanor regretfully, at least not let Sylvia guess how en tirely happy their union was, or that she. Sly via, had long ceased to be aught but a pretty, sentimental re membrance to him. Even as lie schooled himself a distant clock struck the hour, and with the first faint chime came the steady sound of an opening lock. She was there! (iently turning the handle, he passed through tlife green door and entered Ladj' Martingale's garden..Beside tho great stone basin of the old fountain stood Sylvia, the moonlight sparkling on her hair, and adding an ethereal glamour to the slieen of lier robe. A swift pang smote him as he saw that as when they first met, she wore white, forgetting that he, too. Hal sought to recapture his former aspect for lier view. Her eyes met his In questioning ap peal, and for a moment a mad rush of pity, romance, affection, call it what yon will, overcame him, and. spring ing forward, he caught her hands. "Sylvia!" "Yes." "You had not forgotten?" "No. And you?" "I am here." After tile greeting there fell a sense of constraint, which Bruntou realized was not all of his own making. She was lovely, even more lovely than of yore—taller, too, with the lapse of years- and with an added something in her expression that was new lo him. Behind them the fountain splashed uiid murmured. Then Sylvia broke the sile'.ce, speaking as 11' in answer to his thoughts. "You—you have changed—are not tlio same. Of course, you look older and bronzed :I don't mean that. But there Is something else—your manner—" Brmiton felt there was 110 escape for liim. lie must tell her, and at once. "Sylvia" lie began, breathlessly, "three years is a long time—" "Oli, yes; Is It not?" she Interposed, eagerly. "And you know, one's circum stances alter—new people intervene." "Yes, yen; so they do." Iler unexpected acquiescence was disconcerting, but he doggedly stumbl ed on. "Anil Sylvia. I wish to tell you—l know it seems mean and cruel—but last year ! met Eleanor, and—" "Hush!" Interrupted Sylvia, sudden ly iiiising hor hand, and turning in an attitude of listening expectancy to o arf! the lighted windows of the housu Visible airotii the expanse of lawn. At tliej paused, mute, from an open iMSdiii'.tu came a feeble cry—vague plaintive, sending its message into the rt. I'} M.n'fl eyes sought Brun(on's-li!i sot doling, hers lambent with maternal •;"lt*}\ •\iy bitty!" she said. WASHINGJTHE HAIR. A (JhEAT MISTAKE TO WASH IT TOO FREQUENTLY. Nevap Wnnli the Hair When KuA'eniiK From ('old In the Head—Plain Ad vice That Should He Strictly Followed In Order to Avoid Trouble. It Is as great -a mistake to wash the hair too frequently as It is to waslt it too seldom. In the former case the constant use of water is apt to wash away the natural oil of the skin, with out which the hair not only lose 3 its glossy look of health, but Is apt to turn prematurely gray and grow thin and scanty. In the latter case the mouths of the oil vessels at the root ot the hair become clogged, dandruff forms, and the growth of the hair is impeded, and the hairs themselves be come matted and dusty looking, and ut terly impossible to be endured. To keep the hair in perfect health it should be washed at regular stated in tervals. If you are strong and well and free from a cold of any kind, once in every three weeks or a month is the proper limit of time to allow between the washings. If you are in delicate health, it should be washed every six weeks. On no account should the hair be washed if you are suffering from a cold in the hedd or from influenza, as seri ous trouble may be the result. And in winter time it is best to have the hair shampooed at home instead of going to the hairdresser's, and it should always be done in a room with a fire. It Is'a bad plan to wash the hair just before going to bed, as the hair has no time to dry properly, and is apt to remain damp until morning, which is very in jurious to its growth. The best times to wash the hafr are the morning, the afternoon, or between 6 and 7 at night. In the latter case the hair will have plenty of time to dry before you have to go to bed. In the former case, if you have It washed in the daytime, he care ful not to go out of doors till it is quite dry, or you will run a very great risk of taking cold. It Is well to give the final drying with a palm leaf fan. Hold the long hair at arm's length and fan the air through it vigorously. This is the Norwegian method, and is a very suc cessful one. and is not at all likely to give cold, as it would seem liable to do at first sight. If in winter time, you should sit near the fire with the hair down for half an hour or an hour be fore putting it up again. If in sum mer time, sit by a'sunny window, or in the open air for the same length of time, provided, of course, that your hair washing has taken place in the daytime and not after sunset. You must be sure that you an abundant supply of fresh, warm towels, and that your hair is quite dry before it is brushed and combed. Your brush es must be perfectly clean as well. It is better to brush and comb a small portion at a time to avoid tangles. Never have the hair put up till it is as dry as before you began to wash it. If you prefer to have your hair sham pooed by a hairdresser, he sure to only go to a flrst-c!a?3 mai* who is very particular in his methods. 1 have too often known terrible skin troubles, ec zema, parasites and other horrors caught by people were not partic ular over these points, going to any and every hairdresser that they hap pened to be near. I much prefer to have the hair properly done at home by a skilled maid to running any of these risks. In one instance that came under my notice, a terrible skin erup tion of this kind was caught at a hair dresser's abroad, and though that is over seven years ago, medical skill has not yet been able to effect a cure, though the disease is beginning slowly to yield to treatment. It must also he borne in mind that the shampoo wash, which may be ex cellent for greasy hair. Is not so effec tive when the hair is dry. Latent Style in Toques. The accompanying illustration is that of a stylish toque. It Is com posed of tulle with spangled gold and |||p STYLISH TOQI'E. diver lace application, and is trimmed with a large pink coral colored velvet oow, surmounted by a white aigrette. Divorce In Chlim. In Cochin, China, the parties desiring divorce break a pair of chopsticks in the presence of witnesses and the thing is done. IfIpDSM AVege tabic Prcparationfor As - slmilating tlic Food and Regula ting the Stomachs and Bowels of Promote s Digestion, Cheerfu lness and Rest.Con tains neither Opium, Morphine nor Mineral. NOT NARCOTIC. fZterre cf Old LrSAMVEL PITCHER ]\ur,pkin Seed' dlx.Sauta * I /kclUUts- I dnirt Saod * ' Jhjpornmt - / Jti Carina* Sad* ' I fUrmScrd - \ Clarified Sugar . I 1 hin/csyrtir. flavor. J Apeifcct Remedy for Constipa tion , Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, Worms Convulsions, Feveris- ! ncss and Loss OF SLEEK j TacSimitc Signature of j j CXACT COPYOT WRAPPER. j TOc e . NT ,~ nu ~ Lll-i ~ w ~ ~ e ~ Leiier irsn a weaan Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy frequently cures several members of a family. While it is considered bmany to be a Kidney and Bladder Medicine, it is just as certain to cure Dyspepsia, Constipation, Rheu matism, Scrofula and Eczema. This is because it first puts the Kidneys in a healthy condition, so they can sift all impurities from (jw the blood. Healthy blood practically means a completely hcal.hy body. Here is a letter from Mrs. Copt. Perm RACE, of Hudson, N. Y.: "My husband was troubled with his kidneys, rsSjji andsuffcred fearfully with shooting puir.s through his back, lie *1 y- took Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, and K." is now well and strong. Although " J V_ a man many years younger. I was so troubled with Dyspepsia that^it recommended Favorite IT| ft ~^lfj Remedy to 11 e,ar daftc-r jij our good health to Favorite Remedy.". It is prescribed with unfailing success for Nerve Troubles, and for the Liver and Blood it is a specific. It has cured many that were beyond the aid of other medicine. Ask your druggist for it, and insist upon getting it. Don't take a substitute. It will cost you gi.oo for a teguiar full-sized bottle. SampS® BattS® Frea If you want to try Favorite Remedy before buying, send your full post office address to the 11R. DAVID KENNEDY CORPORATION, Rondout, N. Y„ and mention Has fa fin-. They will send you a free trial bottle, all charges prepaid. This genuine o&r is made to prove to everybody what a wonderful medicine it is. DePIERRO - BROS. -CAFE.- Corner of Centre and Front Htreetn, Froeiand, Pa. Finest Whiskies in Stock. GHwon, Dougherty. Kuufer Oluh. Koscnblutii's Velvet, of which we b ve ! EXCLUSIVE SALE IN TOWN. Mumm's Extra Dry Champagne, HenucKsy Brandy, Blackberry, Gins, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc i Imported and- Domestic. Cigar ft. OYSTERS IN EVERY STYLE. 11am and Schweitzer Cheese Sandwiches, j Sardines, Etc. MEALS AT - ALL - HOURS. Bailer.tine and Hazleton beer on tap. | Maths, Hot of Cold, 25 Cents. P. F. McNULTYr FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER. Embalming of Temnlo corpses performed exclusively by Mrs. P. F. McNulty. Prepared to Attend Calls Day cr Night. South Centre street, Frcol^nd. 1 ICASTORIA jjjj For Infants and Children. j The Kind You Have 1 Always Bought I Bears the / . I Signature / A \T w I h Jr' The nt ' iU* You Have I Always Bought. Dry Goods, Groceries and Provisions, j<jgkj S BROTHERHOOD HATS Q |J I A oelebrnted brand of XX flour always in stock. Roll Butter and Eggs a Specialty. AMANDUS OSWALD, N. IF. (Jor. Centre and Front Sts.. Freehmd. Anyone sending H . ketch and description may quickly ajcvriuin our opinion free whether nn invention is probably patentable. Communica tions strict ly (-outidenMal. Handbook on Patents sunt free. Oldest nreney for peeurmg patents. Patents taken ilirnuirh .Munn A Co. recelvo special notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest clr. riilntioti of any scientific Journal. #Tonns, $•" a year; four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Co # 361 Broadway, New York Branch Ofticn, 625 F St., Washington, r>. ('. ipkiastthstg of every description executed at short notice by (he Tribune Company.