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Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, January 01, 1900, Image 1

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VOL. XII. NO 53.
LIHIGH valley railroad
November 19, 1899.
6 12*™ for Weatheriy, Mauch Chunk.
Allentown, Bethlehem, Eastern, Phila
delphia and New York.
7 40 * ™ for B;twdy Hun, White Haven,
Wilkea-Barre, Pit tat on and Scranton.
5 18 * m for Hazleton, Weatheriy, Mauch
Chunk. Allent 'Wii. Bethlehem, Boston,
Philadelphia and New York.
9 80 * m for Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Shen
andoah, Mt. Carmcl, Shainokin and
I 1 45 a m for Sandy Hun, White Haven,
Wilkes-Barre, Scranton and all points
1 30 pm for Weatheriy. Mauch Chunk, Al
leiitown, Bethlehem, Huston, Philadel
phia aud New York.
4 42 P m for Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Shen
andoah, Mt. Curmel, Shainokin nod
Pottsvllle, Weatheriy, Mauch Chunk,
Allentown, Bethlehem, Huston, Phila
delphia and New York.
6 34 P in for Sandy Hun, White Haven,
Wilkcs-Barre, Scranton and all points
7 20 P ni for Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Shen
andoah, Mt. Crmel and Shainokin.
7 40 n m from Weathorly, Pottsville, Ash
land, Shenandoah, Mnhauoy City and
9 17 a m from Philadelphia, Easton, Bethle
hem, Allentown, Mauch Chunk, Weath
eriy, Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Shenan
doah, Mt. Curmel and Shainokin.
0 30 a m from Scranton, Wilkea-Burre and
White Haven.
1 1 45 a m from Pottsville, Shuraokin, Mt.
Curiucl, Sbonandouh, Muhanoy City
and Hazleton.
12 55p m lrom Now York, Philadelphia,
Huston, Bethlehem, Allentown, Mauch
Chunk and Weatheriy.
4 42 1> iu lroiu Scranton, Wilkes-Barre And
White Haven.
0 34 P m from New York, Philadelphia,
Easton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Potts
vllle, Shainokin, Mt. Carmel, Shenan
doah. Mahano.v City an<l Hazleton.
7 20 P m from Scranton, Wilkes-Barre and
White Haven.
For turther information inquire of Ticket
A (rent*
KULLIN H. WILBUIt, General Superintendent,
20 Cortlandt >treet, New York City.
CHAB. 8. LEE. General Passenger Agent,
20 Cortlandt Street, New York City.
J. T. KEITH. Division Superintendent,
Hazleton, Pa.
Time table in < fleet. April 18, 1807.
Trains leave Drifton lor Jeddo, Eckloy, Hazle
Brook, Stockton. Beaver Meadow Hoad, Koun
and Hazleton Junction at 5 30, 00U a in, daily
except Sunday; and 1 (J2 a ra, 2 28 p m, Sunday.
Trains leave Drifton for Harwood, Cranberry,
Toinhlekeu and Derioger at 6 20, 6UOa in, daily
except Sunday; and i 02 a m, 228 p m, sun
Trains leave Drifton for Oneida Junction,
Harwood Hoad, Humboldt Hoad, Oneida aud
Sheppton at 600 a ra, daily except Sun
day; and 7 02 a ra, 2 2b p ra, Sunday.
Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Harwood,
Crauberry, Toinhickeii and Deringer at 025 a
m, dully except Sunday; and 8 52 a m, 4 22 p in,
Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Oneida
Junction, Harwood Hoad, Humboldt ltoad,
Oneida and Shepptou at 8 22,1110 a m, 4 41 p m,
daily except Sunday; and 7 27 a m, 3 11 p m,
Trains leave Deringer for Tomhick >n, Cran
berry, Harwood, Hazleton Junction aud Roan
at 2 28, I 40 p m, daily except Sunday; and 3 37
a m. 5 07 p ra, Sunday.
Trains leave sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt
Hoad, Harwood Hoad, Oneida Junction, Hazle
ton Junction aid Roan at 7 11 a m, 12 40, 6 22
p ra, dally except Sunday; and 8 li a ra, 3 44
p tn, Sunday.
Trains leave Sheppton for Heaver Meadow
Hoad, Stockton, Hazio Brook, Eckloy, Jeddo
and Drifton at 5 22 p in, daily, except Sunday;
and 8 11 a m, 3 44 p ra, Sunday.
Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Beaver
Meadow Hoad, Stockton, Hazle Brook, Eckley,
Jeddo and Drifton at 5 45, 528 p m, daily,
except Sunday; and 1010 am,540 pm. Sunday.
All trains connect at llazloton Junction with
eloetrtc cars for Hazleton, Jeanosvllle, Auden
ried and other points on the Traction Com
pany's lino.
Trains leaving Drifton at 5 20. 6 00 a m make
connection at Deringer with P. H. H. trains for
Wilkesbarre, Sunbury, Harrisburg and point*
For the accommodation of passengers at way
stations botwecn Hazleton Junction and Der
inger, a train will leave the former point at
350 p in, daily, except Sunday, arriving at
Deringer at 5 00 p m.
LUTHEk C. SMITH. Superintendent.
••The Gunner's Mate."
"Tho Gunner's Mate" is a naval
drama, dealing with tho now American
navy. It Is not a war play. There Is
no conflict. There are no scenes of
battle, no shots are fired. It Is a play
of human inferos., with an abundance
of good clean comedy to relieve the
tension of Its drimatlc story, a story
full of episodes, that will appeal to
every heart. The play depicts with
absolute correctness the life of our
gallant sailors on land and at sea. The
scenes on ship board are faithful re
productions of photographs taken on
board of the cruiser New York. The
production will be on an elaborate scale.
The play Is In four acts and five scenes.
The first act Is in a sailors' boarding
house In New York city. " The second
act shows the gun dock of the New York,
the vessel lying at anchor off Tompklns
ville, in Now York harbor. The first
scene of the third act transpires In the
forecastle while the ship Is at sea. and
shows the life of our sailors while off
dutsv. In this scene specialties are In
troduced. Thesillors forecastle band,
consisting of mandolins, guitars and
violin cello, for the dancers and
singers. The scene s one of animation
and hilarious fun making.
The second scene of tho third act Is In
the fire-room of the ship. The discovery
has been made that there Is something
wrong with one of the boilers, there Is a
leak In the back connections. Volun
teers are called for to undertake the'
hazardous task of repairing the leak.
(This actually happened in our navy,
and the sailor who volunteered and
risked bis life wa ; promoted and award
ed a medal of honor). "The Gunner's
Mate" volunteers and at the risk of his
life repairs the carnage. The scene Is
one of strong Int rest, and the surpris
ing climax at the end of the act Is a
thrilling feature.
The fourth act is In the home of the
heroine, and her< the exciting story of
the play Is brought to a happy end.
Rtrletly t'a*h Basinets.
On and after today George Fisher will
conduct a strictly cash business at bis
meat market on Walnnt street. Patrons
will thereby be given the benefit of a
saving of from one to two cents per
pound on the cost of meat. This reduc
tion will be made at once, as there is no
loss or collecting expense In doing a
cash business.
Gentlemen, for hats and caps go to A.
Oswald's. He has a nice variety.
of I. c*l m<l Mitctllanaoua Oc
cnrrene** Tht an • Read Quickly.
What the FoikN of This and Other
Towns Are I>olng.
Tho Ynnntr Men's Corps fair In Hor
ner's building will be open this after
noon and evening.
John Rhoadna, of Freeland, and Miss
Alice Boyer, of Stockton, were married
here Friday evening by Rev. VV. C. Hall.
The public, parochial and private
schools of the vicinity will resume
sessions tomorrow after a week's vaca
James Welsh, of South Heherton, who
was seriously injured In the mines In
November, has recovered suOlclently to
be about again.
Tho birthday anniversary of Miss
Edith Kuntz was celebrated Thursday
evening by a number of her friends at
tho residence of her father, Rev. J. J.
Dr. J. H. Cloud, who has been for
many years the gentlemanly assistant
of Dr. H. M. Neale, of town, will locate
In Drtfton permanently after January 1.
—Corr. Plain Speaker.
William Hoover and James Kishbaugh
were held under ball for court at
Wilkesbarre on the charge of conspiracy
to defraud, preferred by the Industrial
Savings and Euan Company, of New
York, In connection with a loan.
The carnival of music at the Grand
tonight under the auspices of the Chris
tian Endeavor Society of St. John's
Reformed church will be a treat which
every lover of music will appreciate. A
program of exceptional merit has been
Tho Wilkesbarre Record almanac for
1900 appeared on Saturday and It is tho
best book of Its kind issued outside of
tho great cities. It contains local
statistical and historical matter In
abundance and ought to be highly
appreciated by the Record'* readers.
It took Jack Bonner, of Summit HIM,
less than a minute to convince Harry
l'eppers. the colored boier, that he Is
not In Bonner's class as a fighter. The
men met in Philadelphia Saturday night
and after about forty soconds in the
ring Poppers wont down and was count
ad but.
Andrew Kutuhok, of Plymouth town
ship, had S9OO In a trunk In his house.
He also has some children and they had
matches to play with. They accidently
act tho house on (ire. Kutuhok was
too busy getting out with tho children
to remember the money. There Is
nothing left of th* house.
The Schuylkill Plush and Silk Com
pany, composed of New Jersey and
Pennsylvania capitalists, will open a
plush mill at Pottsvllle next month.
Tho machinery has already been con
tracted for and the plant will employ
200 men. This Is an Industry which
Hazleton had an opportunity to secure.
Mrs. Henry Brlntnn Coie, Jr., gave a
tea Friday afternoon at her residence,
109 South Twenty-first street, to meet
Miss Audrey Pauncefote, daughter of
the British ambassador at Washington.
Miss Pauncefote and her sister have
visited Philadelphia several tlmos within
the past year or two, and are quite well
known In socloty here— Phila. Inquirer.
Ex-Chief of Police William Doggett,
James Qulnn John J. Gallagher and
William Mcl-adden were among the
Phlladnlphlans who attended the Tigers
hall Friday evening. '
Misses Nettle Slnyard and Millie
Storach, of Summit Hill, are tho guests
of Miss Jeanuette Korean, Upper Le
Charles McGlll, of New York city, Is
spending New Year's with his parents
on Ridge street.
James Mulligan has returned after
spending a fnw days at his home in
Cnrmac Brogan and William Ashman,
of Upper Lehigh, spent last week In
Miss Bid MuGeehan, of Philadelphia,
is spending New Y'ear's with her brother,
Miss Annie O'Nell, of Philadelphia, Is
visiting In Upper Lehigh.
Joseph Gallagher, of Wilkesbarre,
greeted friends here Friday evening.
Michael and James Boyle, of Kings
ton, are visiting Freeland friends.
Mr. and Mrs. James Reed, of Scran
ton, are visiting relatives hero.
Miss Bessie Jenkins, of St. Clair,
visited friends hero last week.
Thomas Melly, of Coaldale, Is greeting
former acquaintances here.
John Trimble, of Elizabeth, N. J., Is
visiting Freeland friends.
James J. Cannon and sister, of Allen- i
town, are In town today.
Miss Cassle Furey, of Torresdale, Is
visiting In this region.
John Haggerty, of Scranton, Is visit
lug friends here.
Learn to write It 1900.
This Evening Will End thm Tigers
Dnuosii for Another Tenr.
No matter what their expectations
had been, no one who visited Y&nnes'
opera house Friday evening was dis.-
appointed. The promise made by the
Tigers Athletic Club that their eleventh
annual ball would be far beyond any
thing that the town had seen heretofore
in that line were fulfilled to the letter.
The decorations represented a full
week's work of the members, and be
yond question were, with the excellent
electrical work, as handsome as were
ever arranged in the coal region. The
Interior of the hall fairly dazzled the
beholder and it Is safe to say that for
some time to come it will not be made
more handsome than It was on Friday
The ball itself was another of the
usual successes of the club In point of
attendance, as well as socially and
financially. The grand march at 10
o'clock was led by Master of Ceremonies
George Doggett and Miss Ella Meehan.
The entire building, except the private
apartments of Mr. Yannes, was leased,
the cloak, refreshment and toilet rooms
being located on the third floor.
On Saturday evening a hop was con
ducted by the club and another large
crowd attended and enjoyed Itself.
Tonight has been set apart for the
business and professional people, and
the desire on the part of this class to
enjoy a night with the Tigers Is a sure
indication that the final evening of the
series will equal Its two predecessors.
Foftter and Hazle Not In It.
The county commissioners have issued
a proclamation giving notice that the
townships of Marcy, Newport, Plains,
Plymouth and Wilkesbarre have been
declared townships of the first class and
will take rank as such after March 1
next. An act was passed by the last
legislature dividing townships into two
classes and providing a new form of
government for first-class townships,
doing away with the present form.
Townships having a population on an ,
average of 300 to the square mile shall
bo known as townships of the first clas9.
The details of the act were noted In the
TRIBUNE a few months ago. The town
ships named will elect their new officers
In February.
It is somewhat of a surprise that
Foster and Hazle townships were not
included in the list, but this was due
to the fact that according to the 1890
census their population does not average
300 to the square mile. After the next
census It is possible that thoy may have
the number required.
Scranten May Lone Big Mill.
At a special meeting of the stock
holders of the Lackawanna Iron and
Stoel Company on Friday It was voted
to increase the capital stock, from
83,750,000 to $25,000,000, so as to enable
the company to take advantage of any
opportunities that may arise for better
ing its conditions, as was given out
at the conclusion of the meeting. The
vote was strongly In favor of the in
Colonel A. D. Blair, one of the stock
holders, said there was no Immediate
purpose In Increasing tho stock. The
question of moving to Buffalo has been
discussed, he said, but not any more so
than several other propositions. It Is
just as likely as not that tho mills will
romaln just as thoy are, ho said.
Tho city is very much oxerclsed over
the possibilities of tho mills being taken
away from Scranton. Thoy employ
about 3,000 hands, and about one-sixth
of the city's population is dependent
upon them.
Conld Net Identify Body.
Tho body of William Cosgrove. for
merly of Wilkesbarre, who was one of
tho victims of tho battleship Maine,
could not bo Identified among the num
ber which arrived at Now York several
days ago from Havana, on the battle
ship Texas and It will, therefore, not
arrive In that city for burial, as expect
ed. It Is probaflfle that the remains
were buried In Arlington cemetery at
Washington. The fact that tho body
could not be brought there was a severe
disappointment to his relatives.
Investigating a Mystery.
Coroner MeKee has impaneled a jury
to inquire Into the mysterious death of
John Kuloskl, of Sturmerville, a9 he sus
pects foul play. Kuloskl attended a party
at Edwardvllle on Christmas night, and
the next morning was found badly In
jured. Those in the house said he had
fallen downstairs. Then It was dis
covered that when he went to tho party
he had $350 and a revolver. Both
money and weapon were missing from
from his body.
The Gems Dramatic Company plays
this week at Passaic, N. J. On account
of there being no Sunday trains leaving
hero, it was found necessary by tho
company to cancel their Saturday even
ing engagement, and an announcement
to that effect was made during the ren- j
dition of "The Double Life" on Friday
i The cold snap has made strong Ice on
the ponds in this section and skaters
are enjoying themselves.
Some Items of Interest to Workers In
These Two Great Industries.
A number of Jersey Central Railroad
men, having signed the petition of P.
F. Murry for a saloon license In Mauch
Chunk, Superintendent Wentz, of the
Central, has written each signer a
personal letter, in which he asks them
to withdraw their signatures on the
ground that "liquor is one of the
greatest curses of railroaders." The
interference of the superintendent is
resented and there Is much objection
on the part of railroaders to withdrawing
their names from the petition.
Just now there is a demand for the
larger sizes of coal and the opportunity
to get out all the coal possible is being
made. The present cold snap will help
increase the demand and altogether
the outlook for work during the com
ing winter is very bright. Lump,
broken and egg are the sizes for which
there is most demand and orders are re
ceived faster thuu they can be filled.
Philip Riley is lying critically ill of
cancer at his home iu Luzerne borough.
He is well known among railroad men.
He helped to build the Lehigh Valley
Railroad, and for many years was road
master of the Northern division. One
of his sons, Patrick, is yardmaster at
Coxton, and another is an engineer on
the Lehigh Valley.
Among the many new orders of the
Reading Company which will go Into
effect today Is one compelling all mine
foremen to examine any one who is In
jured under his charge and ascertain 1
the extent and cause of the accident, j
They are also required to visit the in
jured men from time to time and report
their condition.
Tho production of anthracite coal for
1899 will be the greatest on record, and
at least 47,500,000 tons. December's
production is expected to be below that
of November, owing to the scarcity of
cars and the holidays, and cortainly not
over 4,500,000 tons.
The Lehigh and Wilkesbarre Coal
Company and the Silver Rrook Coal
Company have no.filed their employes
of an advance of 2 per cent in their
Tho Cross Creek Coal Company's em
ployes received an advance of 2 percent
when they were paid last week. The
increase dates from December 1.
Beginning today the Lehigh Valley
Coal Company will not collect doctors'
bills through the office, which has been
a custom for many years.
Gamewtll System Adopted.
The borough council met on Thurs
day evening with Messrs. Kline, Davis,
; Smith, Meoh&n, Mulhearn and De
| Plerro present. President Kline stated
that the object of tbe meeting was to
make further investigation into the
I various system of fire alarms from
whom bids were received. The secre
tary read letters from various towns
and cities where the Gamewell system
is in use recommending it very highly.
Mr. Smith offered a resolution author
izing the fire committee to draw up a
contract with the Gamewell Company.
Mr. DePiorro stated that he had a
message from Mr. Klley, of Hazleton.
who represented a Boston company,
withdrawing his bid.
Mr. Mulhearn wanted some definite
information In regard to the proposition
of tho Gamewell Company. The secre
tary was unable at the time to supply
tho desired information, having loft the
bids at home. The resolution after
some debate by the members was passed
A communication from W. E. Bellas,
of the overall factory, was read, in
which that gentleman offered to sell a
motor to tho borough for $350. Tho
conditions give tho borough the right to
take the motor and keep it on trial for
ten days and If not satisfactory to return
it to the company in as good condition
as when it left their factory. No action
was taken.
' Council will meet this evening in reg
ular session.
New Terminal for Lehigh Valley.
It Is stated that the Lehigh Valley
Railroad Company has secured what
Is known as Black Tom Island on the
Communlpaw shore, N. J., for a pas
senger terminal and that within a year
trains will be running to It and a ferry
communication established with New
I York city. At present the passenger
trains use the Pennsylvania Railroad
tracks and depot. It is said that plans
have been prepared for an elaborate
train shed and passenger depot on
Black Tom Island and that work on
the building will soon begin.
The proposed road to the island is
being cleared. The road will bo wido
enough for four main tracks and a
number of sidings for the storage of
cars. Deeds were filed a few days ago,
transferring Black Tom Island from the
National Storage Company to the
Standard Oil Company, and it Is said
that at the proper time the property
will be transferred to tho Lehigh Valley
Company. Tho forry terminal at New
York will be located as near as possible
to the Battery, so as to be convenient
to all the surface and elevated roads.
Three Officii Affected—The New Offlcleli
end Their AttMlßtentn—Old Clerks Who
Will Retire— Diisgreement Among; the
Republican Commissioners.
From the Wllkesbarre Record.
Monday will be the annual moving
day at the court house, and it will mark
the departure of a few office-holders
from some snug berths and a number of
changes In some desirable clerclal posi
tions. The offices that will be affected
are the register's, treasurer's, and the
commissioners'. In two of these offices
—the register's and treasurer's—there
will be a complete change in the force
of clerks, while in the commissioners'
office there is still a cloud of uncertainty
hanging over the disposition of the
clerkships, owing to a disagreement
between Commissioners Ilay and Jones
over two or three of the important
| places In the office.
Hiram P. Kuntz, who will turn the
management of the register's office over
to his successor, John Mainwarnlng,
will return to Hazleton and will prob
bably again enter the employ of the coal
company with which he served before
he was chosen register. Register Kuntz
will retire from office with the hearty
good wishes of all who have had busi
ness with the office during his incum
bency. He has been a capable official
and gave the county an excellent ad-
Register-elect Mainwaring has select
ed an entirely new set of clorks, all of
whom are peculiary fitted for the posi
tions they have been chosen to fill. Mr.
Mainwaring's clerks will be as follows:
Deputy registor—-Robert P. Robinson,
the retiring county treasurer.
Clerk—David J. Linskill, Plymouth.
Marriage license clerk—Charles B. !
Smith, Pittston.
Doputy at Hazleton—Hiram P. Kuntz.
Mr. Mainwaring will retain the
present deputy register, Mr. Poettlger,
until he and his assistants become
familiar with the duties of the office.
Treasurer Robert P. Robinson, who
will turn the funds of the county over
to the custody of Treasurer-elect Kirk
endall, has, as has been his custom in
the various positions he has filled, givon
the county efficient service. As Mr.
Robinson will follow his deputy to the
register's office, the only member of the ,
present staff in the treasurer's office I
who will leave the court house Is George >
Reed. Mr. Reed will not leave the !
office, however, until April 1, Treasurer
elect Klrkendall having decided to
retain him until his appointees aro
capable of carrying on the work with
out a hitch.
Mr. Klrkendall's assistants are:
Deputy—James P. Gorman, Hazleton.
Clerk—George Kirkendal), Dallas.
From what can bo learned, there is
an unfortunate disagreement between
Commissioners Hay and Jones over the
selection of their clerks. The commis
sioners have held sevoral meetings, but
up to yesterday they were still at log
gerheads, being unable to agree on a
deputy and two of the important cler
ical positions. As Mr. Driesbach has
decldod to leave the office it becomes
the duty of the commissioners to fill the
place and their efforts to select Mr.
Dreisbach's successsor was the first
cause of the breach.
Mr. Jones favors Thomas Potors, who
at present is filling the next placo to
the deputy, promoted to the vacancy.
Mr. Hay, however, is in favor of Mr.
Woodruff, another clerk. Were this
the only difference between them an
agreement would not seem so remote,
but the commissioners also disagree on
the disposition of one or two other
clerkships. Mr. Jones believes he should
be allowed to fill the place now held by
George 'Henry, but Mr. Hay again
thinks otherwise. The commissioners
will hold another meeting and endeavor
to compromise their differences.
The opinion among the politicians Is
that Messrs. Hay and Jones will not
agree and that one or the other of them
will combine with Commissioner-elect
Finn and select the corps of clerks,
county solicitor, etc. Should such come
to pass the Democrats might secure a
place or two in the office, as It Is not
likely that Mr. Finn would cast his vote
with either Jones or Hay without being
given tho priviloge of selecting a few of
bis friends.
Of the present board of commission
ers, the only one who will retire from
office is John Guiney, who has been
tho minority member of tho board the
past three years. Mr. Guiney retires
with the confidence of all who have had
official business with him. Ho will de
vote all his time heroaftor to his busi
McLaughlin.—At Freeland, Docom
ber 28. to Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Mc-
Laughlin, a hon.
Alexander McDonnell, of Duryca, has
beon missing since Christmas night and
a careful search has failed to reveal any
clue to his whereabouts. He was last
seen at Port Griffith.
Freeland Opera House Co., Lessees.
Friday Evening, P
$250 Guarantee Engagement of
Augustus Pi ton's
greatest scenic drama,
"The Gunner's Mate."
Not a war play, but a
Play of Human Interest.
! This is one of the largest and most elaborate
[ productions ever attempted by a traveling
j company, and will be produced in Freeland
under u S2SU guarantee contract. The local
management requests those who wish to en
courage the engagement of strong companies
and a better class of plays to attend on this
occasion, assuring them that' The Gunner's
Mate" is one of the leading dramas on the
stage this season.
Route of "The Gunner's Mate."
January i and 2.—Lyceum Theatre,
January 3 and 4. —Nesbitt Theatre,
January 5. —Grand Opera Houae,
January 6.—Grand Opera House,
Elizabeth, N. J.
January B.—New York City for
indefinite period.
Music by DePierro's Orchestra.
Prices: Parquet, 76c; Dross Circle, 50c; Bal- i
cony, first two rows, 60c; third and fourth i
rows, 36c; Gallery, 26c. Free list suspended. 1
Seats now on sale at McMeuamin's store. j
Dry Goods, Groceries
and Provisions.
A celebrated brand of XX flour
always in stock.
Roll Butter and Eggs a Specialty.
H. W. Cor. Centre and Front Bts., Freeland.
Corner of Centre and Front Vtreete,
Freeland, Pa.
Finest Whiskies in Stock.
Gibson, Dougherty, Kaufer Club,
Rosenbluth's Velvet, of which we h ve
Mumm's Extra Dry Champagne,
Hennessy Brandy, Blackberry,
Gins, Wines, Clarets, Cordials, Etc.
Imported and Domeetic Cigars.
Ham and SchxoeiUor Cheese Sandtoiehei }
Sardines, Etc.
Ballentine and Hazleton beer on tap.
Baths, Hnt or Cold, 25 Cents
Hmbalming of female oorpsee performed
exclusively by Mrs. P. F. McNulty.
Prepared to Attend Calls
Day or Night.
South Centre street. Freeland.
Eating House and Oyster Saloon.
No. 13 Front Street, Freeland.
Temperance drinks, cigars, etc. Famllca
supplied wltb oysters direct from the shore.
January I.—Fair of Young Men's
C. T. A. B. Corps in Berner's building.
Admission, 5 cents.
January I.—Second annual entertain
ment of Young People's Society Chris
tian Endeavor of St. John's Reformed
church at Grand opera house. Tickets,
25. 35 and 50 cents.
January I.—Business Men's Dance
under the auspices of the Tigers Athletic
Club at Yannes' opera house. Tickets,
25 cents.
Several cases of diphtheria have been
reported from EckUy. Scarlet fever Is
also obtaining a foothold in tha mining
villages around town.
$1.50 PER TEAR.
The old year is now gone and we
look back with pride to a long
line of satisfied patrons whom
we have pleased by giving
them great bargains at our
Mammoth Store. We also look
forward to the New Year with
pleasant anticipations, well
knowing that our patrons of
1899 will be our patrons in
1900 and they will bring their
friends to trade with us too,
because we will give greater
bargains in 1900 than ever
before and thus aid in making
it a Happy New Year for all
who trade at the
Phila. One-Price Clothing House,
Birkbeck Brick, Freeland.
Attorney and Counselor at Law
Notary Public.
OIBce: Rooms 1 and 3, Birkbeck Drlok, Freeland
All logal business promptly attended.
Post office Building, ... Freeland.
Legal Bueineet of Any Description.
Brennan'a Building. So. Centre St. Freel.nd.
Legal Bueineee Promptly Attended.
Campbell Bulldiuu, ... Freeland.
Justice of the Peace.
All bueineu giten prompt attention.
Tribune Building, . . Main StrMt.
Second Floor. . . Birkbeck Brick.
jyjRS. S. E. HAYES,
Fire Insurance Agent.
Washington Street
None but Reliable Companiee Repreeentei.
37 South Centre Street*
Second Floor Front. . Refowlch Building.
Condy 0. Boyle,
dealer In
Liquor, Wine, Beer,
Porter, Etc.
wmLI?!!!" brn , ls of Domestic and Imported
\v hie key on sule in one of the handsomest sa*
Jwh 8 r n ow, 'i F re sh Rochester and Shenan
doah Beer and Yeuugliug'§ Porter on tap.
Centre street.
dealer In
Liquors, Wines, Cigars, Etc.
call at
deaIer in
Dry Goods,
Boots and
Cent** and Main .trots, Frwtaud.

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