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Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, March 18, 1903, Image 4

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FREELAND TRIBUNE.
EiUbliihil 1888.
PUBLISHED EVERT
MONDAY, WEDNESDAY AND PRIDAY.
BY TUB
TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY, Limited.
OFFICE: MAIN STREET ABOVE CENTRE.
LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES.
FREELAND.—The TRIBUNE IS delivered by
carriers to subscribers in Preelnud at the rate
of 12X cents a mouth, payable every two
months, or $1.50 a year, payable in advance.
The TRIBUNE may be ordered direct from the
carriers or from the offloe. Complaints of
irregular or tardy delivery service will receive
prompt attention.
BY MAIL.—The TRIBUNE is sent to out-of
towu subscribers for $1.50 a year, payable in
advance; pro rata terms for shorter periods.
The date when the subscription expires is on
the address label of each paper. Prompt re
newals must be made at the expiration, other
wise the subscription will be discontinued.
Entered at the Postofflce at Freeland, Pa.,
as Second-Class Matter.
Make all money orders, checks , etc., payable to
the Tribune Printinu Comjyany, Limited.
FREELAND, PA., MARCH 18, 1003.
BREVITIES.
Delegates representing the brother
hoods of trainmen, firemen and conduc
tors on the Lehigh Valley Railroad had
a two-session convention at Pittston and
took preliminary action towards forming
a federation for the purpose of presenting
to the company a list of grievances. The
general grievances include a demand
for a ten-hour day and an Increase of
wages to the standard paid by other
roads.
Deputy Register of Wills R. P. Rob
inson, one of the Republican leaders
of this county, has sent a letter to
Representative George J. Hartman,
suggesting an amendment to the Blumie
bill offering rewards to mothers of largo
families. The amendment provides
that the premium be equally divided
between the fathers and mothers.
Commissioner Carroll D. Wright, re
corder of the Coal Strike Commission,
said yesterday that the work of the
commission was nearly concluded. The
finishing touches are being put on the
report, and it will be placed in the
h&Dds of the president in a few days.
Wall paper from 7c per double roll up
at Wm. Birlibeck's. All the lUO3 styles.
Ground for Luzerne county's new
million dollar court house was broken
on Mouday. The first shovelful of earth
was turned over by County Commission
er Finn. The judges of the courts, the
connty officials and hundreds of citizens
were present.
Mrs. Minnie Leisenring, of Allen
town, deputy state factory inspector,
has condemued several buildings in the
, heart of the business section of Potta
ville, and if they cannot be strengthened
sufficiently they must be raised.
Ground will be broken April 15 for the
church and the monastery of the Pas
sionist Fathers to be built at the Round
Wood, West Scranton. The cost of the
two buildings will approximate SIOO,OOO.
There are eleven acres In the plot.
"Minnesota's Best" flour Is sold by A.
Oswald. There is none better made.
Anthony Gallagher, of Washington
street, Is suffering from injuries re
ceived yesterday by a fall at the corner
of Luzerne and Centre streets. Nine
stitches were required to close a cut on
his head.
Anthony O'Donnell has resigned as
bartender in the saloon of Condy O.
Boyle to accept a similar position at the
Valley hotel, Hazleton.
Con Welsh has accepted a position as
bookkeeper for the Freeland Overall
Mfg. Company and began his new
duties this morning.
Ice creaui on sale at Merkt's.
Book agents who posed as representa
tives of leading magazines got $2 each
from thirty-five school teaehers at the
county seat.
Schuylkill region mine Inspectors will
Institute a vigorous crusade against de
fective boilers at collieries in their dis
tricts.
For the first time in Shamokln history,
two tramps with ball£and chain worked
on the streets there on Saturday.
Mrs. John Capece is suffering from a
broken leg received by a fall near her
home on Carbon street.
German sluglng societies of the Le
high valley will hold a "saenger tag" at
Glen Onoko on July 30.
The Wilkesbarre Silk Company, capi
tal stock $75,000, has been granted a
state charter.
C. W. Laubach was appointed post
master at Cam bra, tb is county, yester
day.
The largest assortment and greatest
variety of wall paper at Wm. Blrkbeck's.
BIRTHS.
Lechock—To Mr. and Mrs. George
Lechock, South Centre street, a son.
David Kennedys
v 1 LIVER TROUBLES.
BOSTON HARBOR FROZE.
Bat That Didn't Keep the Britannia
From Sailing; on Time.
Boston harbor froze over in January
of 1844, and the advertised sailing of
the Britannia, then in dock, seemed
surely to be impossible. But the mer
chants of Boston would not have it so.
Tbey met and voted to cut away, at
their own expense, through the ice,
that the steamer might sail practically
on time. The contract for cutting the
necessary channels was given to mer
chants engaged, like Frederick Tudor,
In the export of ice, not from the
harbor. Their task was to cut, within
the space of three days, a channel
about ten miles long. For tools they
had the best machinery used in cutting
fresh water ice, and horsepower was
employed. The ice was from six to
twelve Inches in thickness. As the Ad
vertiser of Feb. 2, 1844, described the
scene: "A great many persons have
been attracted to our wharfs to wit
ness the operations and the curious
spectacle of the whole harbor frozen
over, and the ice has been covered
by skaters, sleds and even sleighs.
Tents and booths were erected upon the
ice, and some parts of the harbor bore
the appearance of a Russian holiday
scene." On Feb. 3 the work was done,
and the Britannia, steaming slowly
through the lane of open water, lined
on either side by thousands of cheering
spectators, made her way to the sea.—
M. A. DeWolfe Howe in Atlantic.
The Earthly Fact*.
A story told of Lord Holt, who was
lord chief Justice of England in the
eighteenth century, shows what a dead
ly enemy to wild superstition a sense
of fact may he. A man presented him
self to Lord Holt and said:
"A spirit came to me from the other
world and told me that in your next
case you must enter a plea of nol.
pros."—that Is, refusal to prosecute.
Lord Holt looked at the man a mo
ment and then smiled.
"Do you believe that such a message
is wise for a human being to obey?"
"It is absolute."
"And do you believe that the messen
ger had a full knowledge of the law of
England?"
"Yes, and of all law. By following
tbls heaven given advice you will be
doing Justice."
"Well, you tell your messenger if ho
comes again that he should have sent
his message to the attorney general.
The lord chief Justice of England never
prosecutes, and if the spirit knew any
thing about the English law he would
know a simple thing like that." —
Youth's Companion.
Helpluir Oat a Poet.
Shortly after the publication of Ten
nyson's famous poem, "A Vision of
Sin/' the laureate was somewhat star
tled to receive from Mr. Babbage, the
renowned arithmetician, a letter which
ran as foliows:
Dear Sir—l find in a recently published
poem from your pen, entitled "A Vision
of Sin." the following unwarrantable
statement:
"Every moment dies a man,
Every moment one la born."
I need hardly point out to you that this
calculation, if correct, would tend to keep
the sum total of the world's population In
a state of perpetual equipoise, whereas it
is a well known fact that the said sum
total la constantly on the Increase. I
would therefore take the liberty of sug
gesting that in the next edition of your
excellent poem the erroneous calculation
to which I refer should be corrected as
follows:
Every moment dies a man
And one and a sixteenth is £>orn.
I may add that the exact figures are 1.167,
but something must of course be conceded
to the laws of meter. I have the honor tc
be, sir, yours, sincerely, C. BABBAGE.
Net* Lure Athletes.
Races through deep snow are an at
tractive feature of winter sports in
Germany, and athletes who take part
In them do not always fare very suc
cessfully.
The reasou is because over the grouud
which the runners must cross are laid
nets with strong meshes, and as these
are covered by the snow and hence are
invisible the men's feet almost always
catch in them, the result being that a
race instead of being won by the swift
est runner is generally won by him
who is lucky enough to escape the nets
or who succeeds in freeing himself the
most quickly from their meshes.
Races of this kind always attract
large crowds, and there is much amuse
ment when the nets begin to get in
their deadly work.
Writer* Whoic Work* Are Cnread.
With care and precision the Journal
clerks of the senate prepare the daily
chronicle of tbe senate's doings. They
are proud of thair achievements, and
Justly so. It is a cause of sore disap
pointment to the makers of that Jour
nal when some thoughtless senator,
eager for the morning's business,
moves to suspend with tbe further
reading.
Other clerks around tbe desk enjoy
tbe Joke and when the proceeding is
concluded repeat in an undertone from
man to man:
"Another insult."—Washington Tost.
She Wonldn't Muke Trouble.
She was not one of these trouble
making women. In fact, she had the
greatest contempt for people of that
kind. She said so herself.
"And she spoke of you, too," she said,
in telling a friend of a call she had
made.
"What did she say ?"
"Oil, I'd ruther not tell you, dear.
There's no use making trouble, you
know."—Chicago Post.
From rile Cookbook.
Mrs. New Wed—You don't like the
dumplings, Harry? Why, I made them
from Mrs. Snorer's cook book.
Mr. New Wed—Well, my dear, the
book itself may lie very palatable, hut I
must have been helped to a piece of
the cardboard cover.—New York Times.
NEW YEAR'S CARDS.
Tbey Originated In Japan and Were
Masterpiece* of Art.
In Japan originated the art of mak
ing and the custom of exchanging New
Year's cards. Today both are as obso
lete in the Flowery Kingdom as Is
New Year's calling In the United
States. More charming art, more de
lightful custom, are not numbered
among the good things that have
passed away to suffer, in their time, let
us hope, a happy revival.
For more than 100 years the design
ing and coloring of New Year's cards
occupied the attention of the foremost
draftsmen and wood engravers of Ja
pan. They were made at the command
of the noblemen of the emperor's court.
In size they were from 6 to 8 inches,
and each was inscribed with a poetic
sentiment dictated by the noble giving
the order. They were printed from five
or six blocks, each color requiring, as
In modern color printing, a separate
block. The blocks were the property of
the noble, who retained or destroyed
them at will. No reprints for another
wore ever permitted. A nobleman's
New Year's card was like his coat of
arms or his sword. The surimonos, as
Japan's New Y T ear's cards were called,
were designed specially to please some
ladylove.—New York Press.
The Picture In the Wnteh.
The following anecdote is related of
Jerome Bonaparte: He had been play
ing cards until ho lost all his ready
money, then pledged Ids rings and final
ly laid his watch on the table. It was
a small gold one, the back of which
opened with a spring. A lady overlook
ing the game admired the watch and
took it up to examine it. On her at
tempting to open the back Jerome im
mediately clasped it and said that must
not be done. Ills wife, who stood by.
Insisted upon knowing what was In It,
grew angry, reproached him with hav
ing some keepsake of a favorite there
and finally, bursting into tears, quit
the room.
Jerome then opened the watch and
showed to all present that it contained
a beautiful miniature of his first wife,
Betsy Patterson, with the remark,
"You see, I hope, that I could not with
propriety let her see It." It was no
torious that he remained deeply at
tached to Ids first wife long after their
separation.
Swelled the Conscience Fund.
The legislator took up his hat to leave
the stateliouse. It was in Connecticut
some years ago. Tucked in under the
sweatband was a roll of greenbacks.
The legislator counted the bills. "Il'in!
Five hundred dollars," he said, and put
the money Into his pocket. Later in the
day lie encountered a man with a shif
ty glance of the eye who asked him,
"Did you, ah, that is, did yo'uus
find anything in your hat?" "Yes, 1
found something in my lint." "Well,
it was a mistake." "It looked like
one." "See here, that roll was meant
for another hat, see?" "I see." "As
it's a mistake, I suppose you are will
ing to rectify it?" "Not I," said the
legislator. "I'm going to send that
money lo the conscience fund. Good
morning."
Making: UP FOP Lont Time.
Husband (to second wife)— You don't
cook like Mary, my first wife, used to
do, Alice, he said, in tones of gentle,
exasperating reproof. No, it seems to
me you can't cook like she used to.
On another occasion he remarked:
"You are not so smart at getting
about as Mary was. You don't appear
to catch on where she left off."
About this tiifie a heavy rolling pin
came in contact with his head.
"What do you moan by that, you
"I am doing the work that Mary neg
lected," she replied.
There was more peace in that fami
ly afterward.
Black Bucks of India.
The black buck of India is a very
graceful animal, weighing between
thirty and fifty pounds. The hide of
the male when full growu is of inky
blackness on the hack, while the belly
Is as white as snow, the contract being
very striking. The horns are black and
spiral in shape and in length average
about eighteen inches, although they
have been known to roach twenty-six
inches. The animals are usually found
In herds and are difficult to approach
on foot, as the bucks toss their heads
in the air from time to time in a very
graceful manner, and some of them are
almost sure to detect any attempt at
stalking.
Roll Butter.
The young housekeeper who told the
Ashman that she wanted some eels and
when he asked her how much replied,
"About two yards and a half," has a
rival.
"I wish to get some butter, please,"
she said to the dealer.
"Koll butter, ma'um?" he asked po
litely.
"No. We wish to eat it on toast. We
seldom have rolls." —Chicago News.
Giving Authority.
A worthy parson, on being accused
of cribbing, owned to it cheerfully, but
added naively, "I always acknowledge
the fact by raising two fingers at the
opening words, and two fingers again
at the end of the borrowed matter, to
indicate quotation marks."
She Furnished Bulletins.
"Their marriage was a surprise,
wasn't it?"
"Well, his friends were surprised,
but I believe her friends were expect
ing it"—Brooklyn Life.
Study Is the bane of boyhood, the
ailment of youth, the indulgence of
manhood and the restorative of old
age— Landor.
Joy Among Constables.
There is considerable joy In the ranks
of the constables over a decision handed
down by Judge Halsey In the case of
Constable Charles E. Douglas against
County Controller George It. McLean
concerning payment for services render
ed by the former in a number of dis
charged cases. Some time ago Constable
Douglas, of Wilkesbarre, presented a
warrant to the controller for money he
claimed to bo due him for services In
several discharged cases tried before
Alderman Donobue.
The controller refused to approve the
warrants and Mr. Douglas, through his
attorney, secured a mandamus to com
pel him to sign the warrants. In his
answer Controller McLean contended
that the court had no right to interfere
and Constable Douglas filed exceptions
to this answer. The decision of the
judge sustains the demurrer of the con
stable.
In his decision Judge Halsey refers to
the opinion of Justice Mitchell, who, in
disposing of a similar case, said that
the controller had a very erronoous idea
of his duties in believing that the court
has no right to Interfere with hlin.
BORN OF LABOR.
Union WorklnKnien First Propone
Louinliinu Purchase Fx posit lon.
While much general Information
about the proposed Louisiana Purchase
Centennial exposition has been given
the public, very little has been said as
to the origin of the movement and the
first general effort put forth to bring
about the holding of the world's fair at
St. Louis.
Organized labor of St. Louis was back
of the first united move that was made
in behalf of the holding of the coming
exposition. On Jan. 23, 181)8, at a reg
ular meeting of the Central Trades and
Labor union of St. Louis and vicinity
at Walhalla hall, a resolution was in
troduced by C. C. Behnke, who at that
time represented the waiters' union,
which resolution was unanimously
adopted and was later Indorsed by the
Building Trades council.
This resolution, after a lengthy pre
amble relative to the purchase of the
Louisiana territory, proviued that a
committee of one from each organiza
tion be appointed to at once lay plans
for the holding of a Mississippi valley
international exposition, to the end
that the most important event in the
history of the great valley—the ad
mission of the vast Louisiana territory
into the domain of the United States of
America—be properly celebrated.
The Information is gained from the
files of u St. Louis newspaper that aft
er the passage of this resolution by the
two labor bodies and the appointment
of the agitation committee the work
went forward until the blowing up of
the Maine, which occurred Feb. 15,
1808, ten days ufter the first bill recog
nizing the St. Louis fair was intro
duced in congress. Despite the wai
which followed, friends of the pro
posed expedition pushed forward the
preparatory work, with the result that
on Jan. 10, 1899, about a hundred dele
gates representing thirteen states and
territories included in the Louisiana
purchase met in convention and de
elded to hold an exposition In St. Louis.
From this it will be seen that In less
than twelve months after organized la
bor started the movement for the hold
ing of the exposition definite plans had
been decided upon and the celebration
was assured. A great many union men
of St. Louis and vicinity subscribed
for stock in the exposition. The St.
Louis Compendium estimates that at
least SIOO,OOO was subscribed by or
ganized workmen, of which $5,000
came from the Allied Printing Trades
council, and SI,OOO came from Typo
graphical union No. 8.
Whatever success the world's fail
may meet with, it is worth remember
ing that organized labor first started
the movement which will bring about
the holding of one of the greatest ex
positions the world has ever seen, the
Louisiana Purchase Centennial exposi
tion to be held in St. Louis in commem
oration of the purchase of the Louisi
ana territory in 1803 by President
Thomas Jefferson.
CHARLES W. FEAR.
Divorce In Japan.
A traveler recently returned from
Japan tells of some of the queer laws
in that country concerning divorce:
"A divorce on the part of the husband
is easily obtained. One of the legal
causes of divorce is 'if the husband
find the wife too loquacious.' Yet in
all my long experience in Japan I have
met only one man who discarded his
wife, and I never met with a family
where dissension existed, nor have 1
ever heard of a husband treating his
wife with severity, although the same
cannot be said of some parents-in-law,
who consider their son's wife a mere
chattel. As a general rule, the appear
ance of girls and women testifies of a
lightness of heart not always found in
other climes where their sisters have
more abundant means of happiness."
—Dr. David Kennedys
favorite Remedy
CURES ALL KIDNEY. STOMACH
■ - - AND LIVER TROUBLES.
UISCELLANKOUK ADVKKTISKMKNTS.
TPBTATE OF DANIEL SHOVIJN, late of
XL Freehold, Pa . deceased.
Letters testamentary upon the above named
estate having been granted to the under
signed, all persons indebted to said estate are
requested to make payment, and those having
claims or demands to present the same,
without deluy, to
John Shovlin, Executor,
('has. Orion Stroh, Attorney.
NOTICE.— All persons who purchased lots
on installments from Ma thins Behwnbe
and have not paid in full for same are re
quested to make payment on or before April 1,
IWU3. Those who are unable or unwilling to do
go are notified to call upon the undersigned
without delay. Muthiaß Schwabs.
UWJlill
Over 3000 Boys
In various parts j
of the country are
making; money in A iy^rjkw
their spare time
selling The pSalM^
Saturday Evening *
Post. Some make ]'A
as much as SIO.OO I'M
anil Sis. oo a week. LyL.
Any boy who VW W
reads this can do W TO
the same. !Jm O
TN A DAINTY little booklet, which
-I- we will send to any boy fr.e, the
most successful of our boy agents tell
in their own way just how they have
made a success of selling
The Saturday
Evening Post
kj There are many stories of real busi
ness tact. Pictures of the boys are
given. Send for this booklet and we
will forward with it full information
how you can begin this work. No
money required to start. We will send
Ten Copies of the magazine the first
week free. Write to-day.
The Curtis Publishing Company
4H5 Arch Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE.
J. J. McMenamin, Manager.
Saturday Evening, March 21.
The Great
KEEN E
Inventor-Magician
—AND HIS
CLEVER COMPANY
INCLUDING
Musical Trewetz
-AND THE
NEVARRO CHILDREN
ID Reflaed Specialties.
An Entertainment
Excelled by None
Prices: 25, 35, 50, 75c.
T. CAMPBELL,
dealer In
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Shoes.
Also
PUEE WINES LIQUORS
FOR FAMILY
AND MfSDIOINA L PimmSHH.
Centre nii'l Main streets. Freelanri.
LAUBACH'S VIENNA
B. C. LAU3ACH, Prop.
Choice Bread of All Kinds, Cakes, and Pas
try, Dally. Fancy and Novelty Cakes Baked
to Order.
CONFECTIONERY AND ICE CREAM
supplied to balls, parties or picnics, wit!
all necessary adjuncts, at shortest
notice and fairest, prices.
Delivery and supply wagons to all parts j
town and mrrourulings every dap
ARE YOU INTERESTED IN
Cuba Fruit and Land
Located 64 inils by rail and 57 by macad
amized high wuy,southwest from Havana.
Sunshine, Fruit and Flowers. No Frost,
Send n postal for illustrated booklet to—
Clinrlttn II \Tli*Hlock, Pres. G. F. Co.,
<95 Mnpln Street, llnttle Creek. Micli.
Formerly of Wilkes-Rarrc, Pa.
Oondy 0. Boyle,
dealer in
LIQUOR, WINE, BEER, PORTER, ETC
The tlueat brands of Domestic and Importer
VV hlskey on sale. Fresh Freehold Beer, Por'er
and Ale on tap. tm < 'entre . root
L'l/.erne borough iMuniiMl's 'leadiock
has been broken by the election of Sam
ul Hhodda as president.
David Kennedy*
favorite lemedy
CURES AIL SODNEY. STOMACH e/
AND LIVEK TROUBLES.
r — 7 Hz^vnvcMoisriD.
Tlie Leadin^Typewritfir of the Worl(1,
The Only Polyglot
Using a Hundred Type Shuttles
j ll Twenty-six languages, all
immediately interchangeable.
OV er
PHILADELPHIA BRANCH OFFICE -OF
The Hammond Typewriter Co.
33 and 35 South Tenth Street.
RAILROAD TIMETABLES
LEHIGH VALLEY RAILROAD.
November 16, 1902.
ARRANGEMENT OF PASSENGER TRAINS.
LEAVE FKEELAND.
0 12am for Weatherly, Mauch Chunk
Allentown, Bethlehem, Euston, Phila
delphia and New York.
7 29 a m for Sandy Kun, White Haven,
Wilkes-Barre, Pittston and Scrantou.
8 15am for Hazleton, Weatherly, Mauch
Chunk, Allentown, Bethlehem, Easton,
Philadelphia, New York, Delano and
Pottsville.
9 58 a m for Hazleton, Delano, Mahanoy " >
City, Shenandoah and Alt. Carmel.
1 1 32 a m for White Haven, Wilkes-Barre,
Scrantou and the West.
11 41am for Weatherly, Mauch Chunk, Al
lentown, Bethlehem, Easton, Phila
delphia, New York, Hazleton, Delano,
Mahanoy City, Shenandoah and Mt.
Carmel.
4 44 p m lor Weatherly, Mauch Chunk, Al
lentown, Bethlehem, Easton, Philadel
phia, New York, Hazleton, Delano
Mahanoy City, Shenandoah, Mt. Carme.
and Pottsville.
0 33 P m for Sandy Kun, White Haven,
Wilkes-Barre, Scrantou and all points
West.
7 29 pm for Hazleton.
ARRIVE AT FREELAND.
7 29 a m from Pottsville, Delano and Haz
leton.
9 12 am from New York, Philadelphia, Eas
ton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Mauch
Chunk, Weatherly, Hazleton, Mahanoy
City, Shonutidoah and Mt. Carmel
9 58 a m from Scranton, Wilkes-Barre and
White Haven.
1 1 32 a m from Pottsville, Mt. Carmel, Shen
andoah, Mahanoy City, Delano and
Hazleton.
12 35P m from New York, Philadelphia,
Easton, Bethlehem, Allentown, Maucb"
Chunk and Weatherly. I
4 44 p m from Scranton, Wilkes-Barre and
white Haven.
0 33 P m from New York, Philadelphia,
Easton, Bethlehem Allentown, Maucb
Chunk, Weatherly, Mt. Carmel, Shenan
doah, Mahanoy City, Delano and Hazle
ton.
7 29 p m from Scranton, Wilkes-Barre and
White Haven.
For further information inquire of Ticket
Agents.
KOLLIN B.WlLßUß,GeneralSuperintendent
2d Cortlandt Street, New York City.
CHAS. 8. LEE, General Passenger Agent,
2d Cortlandt Street, New York City.
G. J. GILDROY, Division Superintendent,
Hazleton, Pa
THE DELAWARE, SUSQUEHANNA AND
SCHUYLKILL RAILROAD.
Time table in effect May 19,1901.
Trains leave Drifton for Joddo. Eckley, Hazle
Brook, Stockton, Beaver Meadow Road, Roan
and Hazleton Junction at 600 a m, daily
except Sunday; and 7 07 a m, 2 38 p m, Sunday.
Trains leave Drifton for Harwood, Cranberry,
Toinhicken and Deringer at 800 a m, dudy
excopt Sunday; and 707 a m, 238 p m, Sun
day.
Trains leave Drifton for Oneida Junction,
Harwood Road, Humboldt Road, Oneida and v
-heppton at 000 am, daily except Sun- 1
day; and 7 07 am,2)tßpm, Sunday. J
Trains leave H azleton J unction for H arwood,
Cranberry, Tomhicken and Deringer at 6 36 a
m, daily cxcopt Sunday; and N 63 a m, 4 22 p m,
Sunday.
Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Oneida
Junction, Harwood Road, Humboldt Road,
Onoida and Sheppton at 0 32,1110 a m, 4 41 p in,
daily except Sunday; und 7 37 a m, 311 pin,
Sunday.
Trains leave Deringer for Tomhicken, Cran
berry, Haiwood, Hazleton Junction and Roan
at 800 p m, daily excopt Sunday; and 337
a ra, 6 07 p m, Sunday.
Trains leave Sheppton for Oneida, Humboldt
Road, Harwood Road, Oneida Junction, Hazle
ton Junction and Roan at 7 11 am, 12 40, 5 2t>
p in, daily except Sunday; and 8 11 a m, 3 44
p m, Sunday.
Trains leave Sheppton for Beaver Meadow
Road, Stockton. Ilazle Brook, Eckloy, Joddo
and Drifton at 5 20 p m, daily, except Sunday;
and 8 11 a ra, 3 44 p ra. Sunday.
Trains leave Hazleton Junction for Beaver
Meadow Road, Stockton, Hazle Brook, Eckley,
Joddo and Drifton at 649 p m, daily,
except Bunday; and 10 10 a m, 6 40 p in, Sunday.
Train leaving Drifton at 800 a in makes
connection at Deringer with P. R. It. trains for
Wjtkosbarre, Sunbury, Uarrisburg and point*
west.
All trains connoot. at Hazleton Junction with
olectrio cars for Hazleton, Joanesvillo, Auden- i
rled and other points on the Traction Com- 'EL
11 any'B lino. . f*
LUTHER SMITH, Superintendent.
WILKES HA RUE AND HAZLETON
RAILROAD. January 26, 1903.
Curs leave and arrive at corner of Broad
and Wyoming Streets, Hazleton. us follows:
IIAZI.KTON TO ST. JOHNS.
Leave Hazleton: GOO, 7 00, 8 00, 900 a in,
12 i 0 noon, 1 00, 4 00, 6 00. U 00 p in.
Conyugliatn Pass: U 14. 7 14, 8 14, 914 am,
12 It, 1 14, 4 14. 5 14,0 14 p in.
Drums: 0 21, 7 21, 8 21, 921 am, 12 21, 121,
4 21, 6 21.021 p in
Beisols: 0 2-i. 723, 8 23, 923 am, 12 23, 123,
4 23.5 23 0 23 p in.
Arrive St. Johns: 0 27, 7 27, 8 27, 927 am,
12 27, 1 27, 4 27, 6 27, 0 27 p m.
HT JOHNS TO HAZLETON.
Leave St. Johns: 0 30, 7 30, 8 30, 1130 u in,
12 30. 3 30, 4 30. 5 30. 0 30 p in.
Beisels: 0 33, 7 33, 8 38, 11 33 am, 12 33, 8 33,
4 311. 5 33. 0 33 p in.
Drums: 0 86, 7 35, 8 36, 1186 am, 1235, 8 35.
4 35.6 86, 0 35 p m.
Conyngham Pass: 6 42, 7 42, 8 42. 11 42 a in,
12 42, 3 42, I 42. 5 42, 0 42 p in.
Arrive Hazleton: 057, 757, 857, 11 67 am,
12 57.3 57, 4 57. 5 57, 057 p in.
All cars run daily, except car leaving Hazle
ton ut GOO a in, and returning leave St. Johns
at 0 30a in, will run only on week days.
ALVAN MA UK LE, General M linger. V
G. W. TH iMPSON, Superintendent. •
A. F. 11A KG EU, General Passenger Agent. /
EH I Gil TRACTION COM I'A NY.
Freeland Schedule.
First, ear leaves Hazleton for Freeland at
5 15 a ra, then on the even and half hour
thereafter. First ear Sundays at 000 a in.
First car leaves Freeland for Huzleton at
5 45 a in. then on the 15 und 45 minutes after
the hour thereafter. First car Sundays ut 045
Last car leaves Hazleton for Freeland at
11 00 pm. Lust ear Sit • unlays ut 1130pm.
Last ear leaves Freeland for Hu/.leton at
11 15 p in. Last car Saturdays at 11 45 p iu.
Cars leaving Hazl. ton Ht OOOum connect
w th I). 8. & S. Railroad trains at Hazleton
Junction for Harwood, Cranberry,Tomhicken
and Derringer dully except Sunday, and 830
u in and 4 00 p in Sunday.
Cars leave Hazleton for Humboldt road,
Oneida and Sheppton at 600 and 10 30 u m and
4 00 p in dally, and 7 00 and 3 00 p m Sundays.
Cars leave Hazleton for Heaver Meadow
road. Sioekton. Hazle Brook, Eckley. Jeddo
and Di li ion at 6 80 p m dully, and 9 30 a in and
5 .JO p iu Sunday
A. MAKKLE, Genernl Manager.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF NEW 4
JERSEY November 1(5. 1902
Stations in New York: Foot of Liberty
Street, North River, and South Ferry.
TWAINS LEAVE UPPER LEHIGH. i
For Nt w York, at 8 16 u tu.
For Philadelphia, u 8 15 a m.
For White Haven, at 8 16 a iu and 0 05 p m.
For Wilkes-Barre, Pittston und Scranton. at
8 15 u ni.
For Mauch Chunk, Cutusuuquu and Allen
town, at s 15 a m.
Through tickets to all points at lowest rates
may be had on application iu advance to the
ticket agent at the station.
C. M. HURT, Gen. Pass Airent
W. O. Healer, General Manager. Ktni *

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