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VOL. XII. NO 73. BRIEF ITEMS OF NEWS. PARAGRAPHS GATHERED FROM ALL PARTS OF THE REGION. SyaopNln of LOMI md MUctllaitoim Oc urr*noi That Can B Read Quickly. What the Felks of This and Other Tuwas Aro Doing, Bock beer has made Its appearance in tome of the saloons. Mrs. Daniel Gill is visiting relatives and friends in the Schuylkill region. Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Bradlgan, of Allentown, called on friends iu town yesterday. Lehigh Valley Railroad Company em ployes on this division will receive their Febrnary pay tomorrow. Stephen Drasher has boon elected secretary of the Hoard of Health, suc ceeding George McGee, resigned. Freeland borough auditors will meet at the council room this evening to audit the accounts of the local officials. Weatherly business men will meet tomorrow evening to discues the ques tion of establishing a national bank at that place. Thursday next is the date set by couHcil for the monthly test of the fire alarm. The boxes will be rung up be tween 2 and T p. m. John Gallagher, of Adams street, was injured by a kick from a mule on Friday in No. 5 colliery, Jeddo. His arm was fractured by the blow. White Haven has five applicants for the postmastershlp. They are W. A. Feist, Jerome Scott. William Reese, Frank Freeman and George Warron. Mrs. Catharine Hinkle, the mother of Mrs. Fred Milldir. of Front street, is dangerously ill at her home in Newark, N. J. Mrs. Miller was called to her bed side on Saturday. Father McGinty, of San Francisco, is visiting relatives in this region. Rev. McGinty is a brother of ex-Rocorder Joseph J. McGinfcv, and was a former resident of Eborvale. Foster township supervisors, James Swdeney, of Upper Lehigh, and Patrick Campbell, of East Foster, have selected John J. Mcßrearty, Esq , as their at torney for. tho coming year. The engagement of Alvin N. Riekert, of town, and Miss Anna Isabella Stevens, a daughter of Joel F. Stevens, of Hazle Brook, has been announced. They will bo married ou April 21. The official estimate of anthracite coal production for February places the output for the month at 3,198,000 tons, as compared with a production of 2,780,- <OOO tons In tho same mouth last year. Christ Koster, drivor of the Drifton mirvey corp9 wagon, had his leg broken by falling from the wagou while his horses were running away on Friday. Ho was removed to the Minors' hospital. The ground under the Lehigh Rail road tracks between Freeland and High land is steadily sinking. A watchman is stationed at the affected point and trains run slowly over the dangerous ground. John Moehan, a D. S. & S. brakeman who was injured about the legs while at work A few weeks ago and was taken to Hcthlebein hospital, arrived home on Saturday. He will be unable to work for some time. The funeral of the late Andrew Kresge, of Upper Lehigh, was attended by Maj. C. B. Coxo Post, No. 147, G. A. R., Saturday afternoon. Services were hold by Rev. J. J. Kuntz and the inter ment was made in Freeland cemetery. Revival meetings will be held at St. Paul's P. M. church on Monday, Tues day and Wednesday evenings of this week. On Sunday Captain C. O. Bran *ov. the noted evangelist, will commence A aeries of evening meetings which will eonttoue fjorone week. Robert Teed, who recently leased the White Haven Journal, on Saturday severed his connection with the paper. FnWisher Teel issued a newsy sheet, but was not given sufficient support. Tho publication of the paper will be eoatlnued by S. S. Staples. George Stephenson, the Parsons man, who went to Europe with Mrs. Alice Jones and who pleaded guilty to forgery, was released from jail by Judge Lynch Saturday morning after live nlonths' im jprffontuent, on furnishing SI,OOO bail to Appear for sentence when wanted. PLEASURE CALENDAR. March 17 —Entertainment under aus pices of St. Ann's Parish band at Grand opera house. Admission, 10, 15 and 25c. March 17. —Tlop at Dougherty's hotel, Ruck Mountain. March 23. —"Lynnwood" by tho Free land Dramatic Company under the aus pices of St. Patrick's* cornet band at the Grand opera bouse. Tickets, 25c. Flrat Spring Excursion to New York Via the Lehigh Valley Railroad. Tickets will be sold and good going from all points on the Mahanoy and Jlazicton division (not including Potts vtlle), March 14. at the low rate of $2.45 for the round trip, limited for return passage to March 16, inclusive; and will be honored on any train, except the Black Diamond express. Consult Lehigh Valley ticket agents It)i further particulars. Renewing Thilr Options. From Today's Hazleton Standard. Those interested in the much talked of trolley I'o.tvl between Freeland and Wilkesbarre which is to connect Ilazle lou with the connty goat., are engaged in renewing thoir options. The options will, cxpir- mis spring. A rumor was current yeoierday'that the contract for the construction of this road had been awarded. President Kline, of the Le high Traction Company, when question ed about the rumor .positively stated that he knew nothing about it, although his company was only interested so far as a traffic agreement was concerned. Mr. Doud, when questioned, said be bad no knowledge of any contract being awarded, nor did he believe that there was any truth iu connection with the rumor. It was his opinion, however, that the road would be constructed sooner or latter, but not at present, as the prevailing high price of material was a bar. Maty Lo* Ills Licennfl. As a result of an advertising card, upon one side of which is printed a lewd and disgusting dialogue, Welllng ; ton Riekert, a Wllkesbarre hotel man, J may lose his license. Riekert, whose i place of business is on Bowman street, , was one of the dealers granted a license ) at the recent session of license court. I On Friday Rev. J. J. Curran, pastor of I the Holy Savior church, through his j attorney, presented a petition to the court asking that a rule be granted : against Riekert requiring that he show j cause why his license shall not be re voked. Accompanying the petition was a copy of the card, one side bearing the J advertisement of Riekert and the other j the matter complained of. Judge Woodward granted the rule and the matter will be disposed of at the next argument court. The Anh ley Claim.. I The Jersey Central Railroad Company is settling with those whose property was damaged by the explosion of dyna mite at Ashley in January. Many of I the claims have already been paid and j some will probably never be paid be cause of their excessivones9. The ; damages run all the way from 51.50 to I S4OO, and some are trying to take ad i vantage of the company by extortionate claims. I One man, whose bill was over $l5O, said he would call it square for SSO. ! Another turned in a large bill for dam age to his furniture, itemizing each j scratch at $6. Another man turned in a bill of $8 for a barrel of sour krout ! that he claimed was spoiled by the ' shock from the explosion, and some other bills are equally ludicrous. Book Stealing Won't Save Them. j Judge Lynch has granted an order on ; petition of Prothonotary Dasch authoriz ing that official to have a list compiled j and entered upon the dockets of all aliens admitted to citizenship in Luzerne county from December 1, 1883, to Dec ember 1, 1897. The new book will re place docket book No. 3, which was re cently stoieu from the office, and will be used iu tiie prosecution of fraudulent naturalization cases In lower Luzerne and upper Schuylkill counties. Institute OtllcerM. The Mining and Mechanical Institute directors have elected the following offi cers: President—A. C. Lelsenring. Vice president—Owen Fowler. Secretary—W. It. Fry. Treasurer—John liohland. The other directors are: Eckloy It. Coxe, Jr., Harry E. Sweeny, E. A. Oberrender, Ilarrie It. Price, William H. Davies, William 11. Smith, Jr. The Lehigh Valley Railroad has placed an order with the ltaldwin Loco motives Works for three passenger locomotives that will be used on the Itlack Diamond express trains, the en gines to be delivered some time in May. These new engines in a general way wl'l be the same as those now used for the. Black Diamond service, except that they will be considerably heavier and more powerful. Charles Wolls, of Luzerne borough, on Saturday identified the remains of the man murdered at Cranberry a9 those of his brother. He was very much affect ed, but stated that he was too poor to have the body properly interred, and it will be forwarded to a Philadelphia hospital for dissecting purposes. The coroner's inquest will be held tonight. The commissioners of Wilkesbarre township have determined to carry the question of the constitutionality of the new township law to a higher court, Judge Woodward having decided that the law is unconstitutional. The com missioners of Plains township have de cided to ignore the decision and aro organized under the new law. Tickets for reserved seats for the entertainment to be given on St. Pat rick's Night, next Saturday evening, under the auspices of St. Ann's band, can now be obtained at McMenaraiu's store. The band members have ar ranged a strong program for the enter meut. Gentlemen, for hats and caps go to A. Oswald s. He bus & nice varietv. FREELAND, PA., MONDAY, MARCH 12, 1900. At the Grand Opera House. After a lapse of two weeks without attractions the theatrical season will take another lease of life this evening, when one of Fitz & Webster's com panies will present "A Woman in the Case." This will be followed on Friday evening by Hoyt's "A Milk White Flag," conceded to be one of tho best comedies written by this versatile playwright. It not being customary to present "A Milk White Flag" in towns of Freelaud's size, the local management were com pelled to furnish a guarantee bond of $350 to secure the attraction. On ac count of playing both Freeland and Hazleton a concession has been given both towns In reducing the maximum price of tickets from $1.50 to sl. "A Milk White Flag" requires no introduc tion to opera-goers, and it is hoped that the attendance on Friday evening will justify the risk taken by the manage ment in booking it. Seats now on sale. On Saturday evening an entertain ment will be given under the auspices of St. Ann's band, and on Tuesday evening of next week the Keystone Trio will appear here under the auspices of the Mining and Mechanical Institute. Stetson's spoctacular "Uncle Tom's Cabin" Company will play iu Freeland on tho 22d inst. No season would be complete without presenting Uncle Tom, and the management have waited to give the patrons of the Grand the best on tho road. On tho following night "Lynnwood" will be produced by the Freeland Dra matic Company, under the direction of S. Woodring. The proceeds are for the benefit of St. Patrick's band. Other March attractions are the Irene | Myers Company, a popular repertoire i organization, which comes on the 20th for one night, and "The Span of Life," the great English drama, on the 29th. April will likely bring the big New York success, "What Happened to Jones," followed shortly after by Appel's original company in "The Cherry Pick ers." Both are good attractions and the booking of them will depend upon the results of Friday evening's engage ment. Spelling of Town's NHIIICN. From the Mauch Chunk Gazette. The board of geographical names at Washington has decided that hereafter all public documents will spell the name | of our town as "Mauchchunk,"one word with a little "c" in Chunk. While this totally destroys the significance and looks ugly, there is not much use ap pealing from this decision. If any one will pick up tho postal guide, they can see Sandy linn spelled "Sandyrun." Hudsondale, originally two words, is now one. Recently the citizens of La- Crosse, Wisconsin, sent a committee to protest against the board changing the spelling to Lacrosse, but it was without avail, and Lacrosse is the way it is ap pearing in print. The city of Wilkesbarre was spoiled Wilkes-Barro by many before 1895, when the board made the change. Tho news papers of that placo are complaining now, but they apparently have less reason than Mauch Chunk would have. The early deeds wero written Wilkes barre and the references to the name in the early senatorial and legislative records are to the name without the hy phen. There is some doubt as to whether the founders did not intend to spell it just as this board has spelled it. The board is endeavoring to make a uniform rule of spelling, not an easy tiling to do—as it is hard to see why a town name should be spelled "West hazleton," and according to tho rule of the board, East Mauch Chunk would look like this: "Eastmauchchurik," and the etymologist of the future will be puzzled to know whether the name came from the Indians or the linns. Meeting of Council. A meeting of council was held Friday evening with Messrs. Keck, Meehan. Schwabe, Sweet, Ituto, Smith and De- Pierro present, President Keck an nounced the following committees: Light—Moerschbaeher, Rute, Smith. Street—Schwabe, Meehan, Smith. Fire and water —Meehan, Schwabe, Rute. Laws and ordinances—Schwabe, Mee han, Sweet. Park and building—DePierro, Kline, Moerschbaeher. Sanitary—Rute, Schwabe, Sweet. Police—Smith, DePierro, Rudewick. Printing—Rudewick, DePierro, Kline. Finance —Kline, Smith, Meehan. Treasurer-elect Thomas E. Davies presented his bond for $20,000, with the following sureties: Thomas E. Davies, A. Oswald, B. F. Davis,.Owen Fowler, John W. Davis, A. Goeppert. It was referred to Solicitor Stroh for his ap proval. The bond of Street Commissioner John G. Davis for SI,OOO was accepted. Tho following are the sureties: John G. Davis, John Rngan, William Wil liamson, John Sutton. The oaths of office taken by Police men Filler and Culp were accepted. The president and secretary were authorized to sell the balance of the 4 per cent improvement bonds. The street committee was ordered to report at the next meeting on tho plac ing of a sidewalk in the Public park. GRIM DEATH'S HARVEST. THOSE WHO HAVE DEPARTED FROM LIFE THE PAST FEW DAYS. Joseph Neußurger, One of the Town's Leading Business Men, Died on Satur day—Michael Klyucsai, a Prominent Slavonian, Is Deud —Deaths of Children. After a long and painful struggle for life against disease, Joseph Neußurger passed quietly away at 6.15 o'clock Sat urday morning at his home on Front street. For the past few years the de ceased had been in poor health, with occasional spells of improvement which were speedily followed by relapses, l'liis continued until the early part of last week, when ihe physicians in at tendance pronounced death near at hand. Weakened in body and spirit by his constant suffering, he lingered on until the hour mentioned, when death came and claimed him for its own. Mr. Neußurger was a native of Ger many. He was born on November 13. 1843, and was therefore in his fifty-1 seventh year. Ho came to America in 1864 and worked in New York city nearly a year. From there he went to St. Louis and spent several years through the West. In 1871 he located' at Wilkesbarre, where he was engaged in business for nine years. lie went from there to White Havofli, and in 1884 settled in Freeland, opening a large clothing aud dry goods business, which lie successfully conducted up to two years ago, when he gave its care over to bis children.- Mr. Neußurger became an American citizen in 1870, a>. i took pride in the distinction of having been granted his naturalization papers by Judge Bryan, of Marion coi nty, Illinois, father of Hon. W. J. Bryan. Ho was married in New York city to Mrs. Hannah Lewis, who died here iu November, 1885. The following children survive him, Simon .)., Harry, Nettie, Minnie and Martin, also the following step-children, Albert Lewis, Wilkesbarre; Mrs. Hiram Ull - Williamsp rt, and Miss Matilda Lewis, Freeland. The deceased was a prominent mem ber of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows, which order he joined at Wilkesbarre nearly thirty years ago. He was also a member of Lodge No. 200. Brotherhood Protective Order of Elks, of Hazleton. Mr. Neußurger was a man who took in active interest iu public affairs, both local and general. He was a staunch Republican and followed tho party of his choice on state and national ques tions, but was liberal in his views aud with his vote in matters pertaining to affairs near at home. In February, 1894, he was chosen as a member of the borough council and for three years served with distinction on that body, identifying himself on the side of progress and the good of the town on all occasions. The funeral took place at 10 o'clock this morning. At 11.45 o'clock the re mains were taken to Wilkesbarre, where they will be laid beside those of his wife in Hanover cemetery. MICHAEL KLYUCSAI. Michael Klyucsai died at 7 o'clock Saturday morning at his residence on Fern 9troet. He had been ill for some months past, but did not take to his bed until three weeks ago. Ho suffered from lung trouble. The deceased was a son-in-law of George Malinky, by whom ho was employed as a driver, and was quite prominent in Slavonian circles iu this vicinity. Ho was aged 29 years and Is survived by his wife, also by a brother, John, of Lattimer. The funeral will take place at 9 o'clock tomorrow. A requiem mass will be read over the remains at St. Mary's Greek Catholic church by Father Mart yak. The interment will bo made in the Greek Catholic cemetery. DEATHS OF CHILDREN. On Saturday Daniel, the two-year-old son of James and Catharine Sbovlin. died at Drifton. The funeral takes place this afternoon at 2 o'clock. In terment at St. Ann's cemetery. James J. Gillespie, formerly of town, now a resident of Allentown, buried a young son at that place on Thursday. The funeral was attended by his pat ents and his brother, Francis. Thomas, the three-months-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sweeney, died at Oakdale on Friday. The interment was made yesterday at St. Ann's cemetery. Leroy Urias Koehler, aged 1 year and 9 months, died on Thursday at the resi dence of Adam Weidner and was buried on Saturday at Dorranceton. Clare, the eight-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James North, died at Drifton on Friday and was buried yes terday at St. Ann's cemetery. An infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Jefferson, of South Heberton, ! was buried on Friday at Freeland cetne- j tery. The manager of a store called the "Boston Tea Party," and his clerks who had been running a successful business at Pottsville by offering cash and jewelry prizes with the sale of tea, were ar rested charged with carrying on a lottery and gambling device. They were bound over under $590 bail. T. CAMPBELL, dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes. Also PURE WINES M LIQUORS FOR FAMILY AND MEDICINAL PURPOSES. Centre and Main streets, Freeland. LADBACH'S VIENNA BAKERY. B. C. LAUBACH, Prop. Centre Street, Freeland. CHOICE BREAD OF ALL KINDS CAKES. AND PASTRY. DAILY FANCY AND NOVELTY CAKES BAKED TO ORDER. Confectionery and 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 o] town and surroundings every day. LIBOR WINTER, Eating House and Oyster Saloon, No. 13 Front Street, Freeland. Temperance drinks, cigars, etc. Familes supplied with oysters direct from the shore. ••A Milk White Flag" There is a prodigal richness of scenery and costumes and a bewildering succes sion of songs, inarches and dances and coinedy situations combined with artistic blending of colors and lights in Hoyt's "A Milk White Flag" which easily ac counts for its continued popularity at the head of the many successes. The play going public concerns itself very little with the cost o/ the stage produc tions, or with the exertions which theat rical managers undergo to bring them to a state of perfection. Its chief in terest lies in the satisfaction it gets from an evening's entertainment, but if a person will take the time to think of the immense amount of money and labor bestowed upon a performance devised upon the huge scale of "A .Milk White Flag" they can easily see that tho large business it invariably plays to is neces sary to return tho interest on the amount of money Invested in its pro duction. It is famous for its beauty and completeness and for tho extremely clever satire on our popular militia which is embodied in the dialogue. "A Milk White Flag" comes to the Grand opera house on Friday evening. "A Woman in the Case." A large audience greeted "A Woman in the Case" company at tho opera house Monday evening. The play is a typical comedy, abounding In wit and humor from "beginning to end. The company Is one of the best. Harry W. Bartlett, as Heinrich Blatz, tho German politician, took the loading role and he proved himself to be an actor of more than ordinary ability. This company is the third one of Fitz & Webster's list to appear here this season and all have given complete satisfaction.— Chicago Times. January 31. 1900. At tho Grand opera house this evening. Governor iStone has designated April 0 and April 20 as Arbor Days. Each section of the state may choose the day more suitable for its observance. CIMXI) OPEKA HOUSE. IFreelaxid. Opera House Co., Lessees. Monday, March 12. Direction of FITS! it WEBSTER. BARTLETT & MAY In a convulsive carnival of uproarious surprises. A Woman in the Case. CLEAN COMEDY THAT WILL CLEAR THE COBWEBS FROM THE HUMAN ATTIC. Handsome Ladies, Bea, at iful Cost times, Splendid Singers, Artistic Dancers, Tuneful Choruses, High-Class Specialties. Prices: 25c, 35cand50c. Swats uow ou sale at McMouuuiUTs stow. RAILROAD TIMETABLES LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD. November 19, 1899. ARRANGEMENT or PASSENGER TRAINS. LEAVE FREELAND. 0 12am lor Weutherly, Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethlehem, Easton, Phila delphia and New York. 7 40 a in tor gaudy Run, White Haven, Wilkes-Bane, Pittstou and Scranton. 8 18 m for lia/.lcton, Weutherly, Mauch Chunk. Allentown, Bethlehem, Eusion, Philadelphia and New York. 9 20 am for Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Bhen andouh. Ait. C'urtucl, Shuinokiu and Pottsville. 1 1 45 a m for Sandy Run, White Haven, Wilkes-Bane, Scrnnton uud all points West. 1 30 P m for Weutherly. Mauch Chunk, Al- Jeutown, Bethlehem, Easton, Philadel phia and New Yolk. 4 42 l> m for Hazleton, Mahanoy City, Shen andoah, Mt. funnel, Shamokin and Pottsville, Weutherly, Mauch Chunk, Allentown, Bethlehem, Huston, Phila delphia and New York. 0 84 P in for Sandy Run, White Haven, Wilkes-Bane, Scruiitou and all points West. 7 20 p m for H azleton, Mahanoy City, Shen andoah, Alt. Ciuuiei and Shumokiu. ARRIVE AT FREELAND. 7 40 a in from Weutherly, Pottsville, Asli hiud, Shenandoah, Mahanoy City aud 9 17 am from Philadelphia, Easton, Bethle hem, Allentown, Mauch Chunk, Weuth erly, H.i/lcton, Mahanoy City, Sheuuu d< all. Mi. < artncl and Shumokiu. 9 30 a in from Serautou, Wilkes-Barre and i White Haven. 1145a m from Pottsville, Shamokin, Mt. j Cui i.el, Shenandoah, Mahanoy City and Hazleton. 12 551> in iroin New York, Philadelphia, Fusion, Bethlehem, Allentown, Mauch Chunk uud Weutherly. 4 42 p m troni Serautou, Wilkes-Barre and White liaven. 0 34 P m from New York, Philadelphia, Easton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Potts ville, Shamokin, Mt. Cariuel, Shenan doah. Mahanoy City and Huzlcton. 7 29 }• ui from Serautou, Wilkeß-Burre and White Haven. For turlher information inquire of Ticket ROLLIN H.WI LBUK,General Superintendent, 26 i ortlandt street, New York City. CHAS. S. LEE. General Passenger Agent, -i) (.'ortlandt Street. New York City. T K EITil, Division Superintendent, Hazleton, Pa. I'MIE DELAWARE, SUSQUEHANNA AND SCHUYLKILL RAILROAD. Time table in effect April 18, 1897. Trains leave Dritton for Jeddo, Eckloy, Hazle Urook, Stockton. Beaver Meudow Road, ltoan and Hazleton Junction ut 5 30, 6 (X) a m, daily except Suudu> ; and 7 03 a in, 2 38 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Drifton tor Garwood, Cranberry, I'oiuliiekeii and Deringer at 5 30, 6 00 a in, daily except Sunday; and 7 03 a in, 2 38 p m, Sun lav. Trains leave -Drifton for Oneida Junction, Garwood Uoad. Humboldt Road, Oneida and ■hepptou at oou a in, daily except Sun iay; and 703 23S p ui, Sunday. Trains i . i i leton Junction for Harwood, 1 Tunberr.v,'l token and Deringer at 6 35 a n, duilj except Sunday; and 8 53 a m, 4 22 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Oneida unction, Hin-wood Road, Humboldt Road, Oneida and . rpptou at 8 32, 11 10 a in, 441 pin, -laily except Sunday; and 7 37 a m, 311 pm, Sunday. Trains leave Deringor for Tomhick m. Cran berry, Harwood, Hazleton J unction and Roan at 2 25, 6 40 p rn. daily except Sunday; ana 3 37 a tn, 5 07 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt Road, Harwood itoad, Oneida Junction, Hazle ton Junction aid Roan at 7 11 am, 12 40, 622 p ra, daily except Sunday; aud 8 11 a m, 344 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Sheppton for Beaver Meadow Road, Stockton, Hazle Brook, Eekley, Jeddo and Dritton at 5 22 p m, daily, except Sunday; and 8 11a m, 3 44 p m, Sunday. Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Beaver Meudow Road, Stockton, Hazle Brook, Eckley, Jeddo and Drifton at 5 45, 628 p in, daily, except Sunday; and 10 10 a m, 5 40 p m, Sunday. All trains connect at Hazleton Junction with electric cars for Hitzleton, Jeanesvillo, Auden ried and other points ou the Traction Com pany's line. Trains leaving Drifton at 5 30. 6 00 a m make connection at Deringer with P. it. R. trains for Wilkesbarre, Sunbury, Uarrisburg and points west. For the accommodation of passengers at way stations between Hazleton Junction and Der inger, a train will leave the former point at 4M pm, daily, except Sunday, arriving at Deringer at 5 00 p m. LUTHER C. SMITH, Superintendent. Condy 0. Boyle, dealer in Liquor, Wine, Beer, Porter, Etc. The finest brands of Domestic and Imported VN hiskey on sale in one of the handsomest sa loons in town Fresh Rochester and Shenan doah licer aud Y eungling's Porter on tap. Friday Even'g, March 16. JfBL First Appearance in Freeland of A ■ linVm Spectacular ' 11111 \ farce comedy ijSm .n&k Carniva l , ENTITLED kl| |B \lB "A Ml lite Flat." fell INTRODUCING H J A 50 Farcical Entertainers 50 H yip A Regiment of Funmakers. m I PRODUCED UNDER A II il Bonded Guarantee of $350 |i 1 Music by DePierro's Orchestra. 11 II Prices: Lower Floor, 50c, 75c, sl. A If Balcony, 85c and 50c. Seats on sale March 12 at McMenamiu'g. THE NEW PRIVATE. $1.50 PER YEAR | For a Few Dollars 1 We Will Dress You Like a Millionaire. To be well and stylishly dressed is no longer the advantage of the rich. It would do your heart good to hear the expressions of surprise and satisfaction from our visitors when they inspect our goods and learn our prices. We don't ash you to come and buy; we only ask you to coma and satisfy yourself. You will find the imprint of superior quality oa all our pieces. We invite you to bring an expert to test the quality, and aaotber expert to examine the fit and mak ing. We invite you to compare our goods with what you have been paying $25 and S3O for. Wa will have nothing to say, we will leave it all to you and your friends. Phila. One-Price Clothing House. S. Senie, Prop., Birkbeck Brick. Frealand. £MIAS. ORION STROH, Attorney and Counselor at Law and Notary Public. Office: Booms 1 and 2, Birkbeck Brick, Freelan* JOHN M. CARR, Attorney-at-Law. All legal business promptly attended. Postofßco Building, ... Frealaad. Mclaughlin, Attorney-at-Law. Legal Dimness of Any Description. Brennan's Building, So. Centre St. FreaUad. R. J. O'DONNELL, Attorney-at-Law. Legal Burineee Promptly Attended. Campbell Building, . - . FreelanS. '"J > HOS. A. BUCKLEY, Justice of the Peace. AU busineu given prompt attention. Tribune Building, . Main Strega £JR N. MALEY, DENTIST. OVER BIHKBECK'S STORE, Second Floor. . . Blrkbeck Brlek. S. E. HAYES, Fire Insurance Agent Washington Street. None but Reliable Companiee Represented. Albo agent for the celebrated high-are*. Piunos or Hazelnut Bros., New York city. JJR. S. S. HESS, DENTIST. 37 South Cantre Btreat. Second Floor Front, - Befowich Building.