The Wilkes-Barre Record from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on July 28, 1927 · Page 28
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The Wilkes-Barre Record from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · Page 28

Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 28, 1927
Page 28
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rwenty-efiht THE WTLKES-BARRE RECORD, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1927 Footwear For Summer Sporh and Vacations Tennis kinds. oxfords of all Bathing shoes. Beach bathinr wooden soles, ? 1.2-3. clogs, Golf oxfords. Dress styles evening wear. for the m i RELIABLE SHOE STDOE fttrUBUC Sq.WILKES-BARRtW. TRY KLIPPLE'S FOR Sporting Goods KLIPPLE'S 71-73 South Main Street Keys and Looksmithing H. H. KOTH 75 NO. MAIN ST. In the Swim Jordan bathing suite and beach, robes are in the swim everywhere. You'll swim better in a Jordan suit, because of its perfect fit and fiiic material. You'll look better- on the beach m i Jordan robe, because of the indameyit with which it was bought bu us and told to you. Quality high prices low that stands for Jordan's. 3 W.Martet Street Williamsport Company - -f , v rr HT-iiirir Ituiruv ;r: New York. July 27 CP). The W'il llamsport Water Co, WIMiamsport, .Pa., has been purchased by the Community Water Service Corp., .operators of a large group of water works properties in the eastern part f the country. ANNOUNCEMENTS . LeVay-Fordham, Room 220. Simon ..Long Bldg. $X Hat Sub- Saturday, Dr. J. E. MendelBohn, who Is Visiting the clinic In the West. Is spending a week in Los Anseles and will return about August S to resume bis practice. - BUSINESS NOTICES PAINLESS FOOT TREATMENT Bell Phons 1487 86 So. Mam St. ' DR. WATROUS. CHIROPODIST ' : . MEMORIALS Mads ot th Hioist Grade Granite . .'i ' and Marble JONES ABBOTT Inc. " :. IS South Washington St.ect WM. COSGROVE, CHIROPRACTOR I-VEAR PALMER GRADUATE 73 W. Union St - W.-B. 4468 M. NFWSBIGLE Chiropodists Foot 8pooialiats ALL FOOT AILMENTS TREATED 611-12 Moyar Bldg. BV W.-B. 6418 FOOl COMFORT SPECIALISTS W. J. A a L. LEWIS. Chiropodists H Uning Bldg. BsU Phono 466C BRIEF MENTION War Anniversary Monday will mark the thirteenth anniversary of the beginning of the World War. Building Permit Issued A build-ing permit win granted yesterday to I' red C. Clemens, for the erection of J two-story frame addition at 173 Aiexanaer street. Sunday Camp Meeting Evangelist William A. Sunday Is to be the lamp meeting evangelist at Oceun drove this year. The meetings will Htart the latter part of August. Marked Improvement Slnre the double tracking of llnzle street, a marked improvement has been noted in the street ear service to Ashley. The double track has brought that town live minutes nearer the city. To-day's Horoscope Persons born on this date are not. by nature, steady enough under lire. They should strive to p learn that trials make the great man or woman, and break the little -in mm and eul: Returns to Duties John Tt. Gal-laTher, traveling auditor of 1'nited Mine Workers of America, ban returned to his desk arter several (lavs' illness. Mr. Gallagher vas taken III while attending District No. 1 convention at Seranton. House Burns During Storm The home of Mr. and Mrs. Louts Hose at lieurt Luke, near Montrose, w:is 'b-str:ne. -y fir.- I.i '.- Tuesd.y iii-rlil after having been bit by a bolt Of lightning. Twenty cows were routed from a barn by the bolt and the barn was partly destroyed by tire. Kingston Man Honored .1 Ailing-ton Hees, of North Maple street, Kingston, was recently elected secretary of Associated Outdoor Advertisers of Pennsylvania, at their meeting in Willlamsport. Mr. Rces is manager of Ftees Advertising Co. The Associated Outdoor Advertisers of Pennsylvania comprise the painted bulletin and poster pane! operators in this State. Parsons Man Fined $50 Frank Kaczar. of 129 Heatty street, Parsons, was fined $."0 and costs when arraigned in police court yesterday morning charged with sale and possession of lbiior. Kaezars home was raided by the police Tuesday and a quantity of liiinor confiscated. Frank Siptli.-M. of Parsons, a friend of Kaczar. was fined $10 and costs when he became abusive at the hearing. On Welfare Board Governor Fisher yesterrtav announced the appointments of Col. F.rnest O. Smith, of Wllkes-Tiarre. and Mrs. Charlotte Putts, of Alleiitown. as members of the State Welfare CHinmlsslor which has supervision of the two State penitentiaries, nil the Stato hospitals and several other institutions. Col. Smith, as candidate for lieutenant-governor, was Fisher's running mate In the 1926 primary election. Accident Victim Improving The condition nf Mrs. F.dwarl Keith, of 24 South Main street, city, who waB Injured in an automobile accident at Kingston late Monday night, was reported as favorable at Nesbltt West Side Hospital last night. Mr Keith was injured when the machine In which she and her husband were riding and which was driven by Peter Koplcki. collided with an automobile on Wyoming a- enue, near WIIkes-Darre Institute. Members of Trinity Church Have Picnic Members of Trinity Lutheran Sunday school of this city held their annual outing at Sans Souei park yesterday. About persons attended. Persons who attended lefi here at 9 o'clock yesterday morning in prlv-ato automobiles. Despite several showers during the day the program of athletic events was carried on although the scheduled program by the choir was omnted. A feature w is the base ball game between the single men and the married mrn. The single men won by a score of 12 to 4. Death of Miss Mary Kearns Miss Mary Kearns died yesterday at noon at the family home, 85 Cooper street. Cooper Hill, following several weeks illness of complications. Miss Keains was a member Lof St. Ignatius Church, Kingston and was well Known and esteem", i. nue is survived by a brother, John and a sister. Anna Kearns. The funeral will be held from the home on Saturday morning at 9 o'clock with a high mass of requiem in St. Ignatius Church, Klngscon at 9:30. Interment will be In the family plot In St. Ignatius Cemetery at Pringle. Funeral of Clyde F. Keller The funeral of Clyde F. Keller was held from the family home at West Trucksvllle, yesterday afternoon at 3:30 whh services by Rev. C R. Hlckok. pastor of Dorranceton M. K. Church. The pall bearers were L. Iionham. S. Griffith and H. Mvers of the lyehigh & Wilkes-Barre Coal Company; Oeorge Keller. Stanley Schooley and George Huey. Interment was in the family plot in Trucksvllle Cemetery. -Pifin& Trip to Reunioa. All. 'jfjthM'J aiiiiiaivu ui smiiiiiifu.. i.n attend the (J. A. K. seven-county reunion at Waverly. Pa., on Friday will take the Laurel Line train for Seranton leaving here at 8:10 a. m. Busses will leave the Lackawanna station at Seranton at 9:30 and 10:30 to cany the members co Waverly. Congressman Shreve III Seattle, July 27 UP) Congressman Milton W. Shreve of Pennsylvania, was un and about to-day after a slight illness which sent him to bed upon arrival here last night. The congressman, his physician said had a cold and was In -need of rest. He planned to leave here to-nleht for San Francisco with other members of a congressional committee which have been making a survey of the Canadian border. Is Memorlam In loving memory of our dear mother. Mrs. Jonathan Jones, who ressed out of' this life one year ago to-day, July ZB. lzi. A light has from our household gone A voice we loved is stilled: A place Is vacant In our home. Which never can be filled. We miss thee when the morning d-i wns, We miss Ihee whn the night returns, We miss thee h.-re. we miss thee there. Dear Mother, we miss thee everywhere! In memoriam of Alexander Mc-Cuteheou who died two years ago to-day. No one knows the silent heart ache Only those who are left can tell. Of the grief that la born In silence For the one that we loved so well. Badly missed by wlfa and children. JUNIORS' OUTING flTTRACTSIO.DOO Councils of County Realize Large Sum Overland Goes to Wanamie Man More than 10,000 numbers and friends of the Junior Order United Am rlcan Mechanics attended the annual outing and field day of l.uzerne countv councils at Harvey's Lake yesterday. Humphrey Phillips of Wanainle, won the Overland-Whippet sedan offered in a contest. Jacob P.ecsc, of Itutter avenue, Kingston, was the oldest Junior attending the outing and received rin fiwnrd of rn em'ifem of the Order. He is a charter member of Hvars council. No. 2S2, of this city. The outing was one of the most successful ever held hv Junior councils in. the countv ami a large sum was realized. The committee in char-re of the affair was headed by Fred W. Kills and had as secretary anil treasurer Harry J. Miller anil Frben Yandormark. rcspectivclv. Kvrr- council in the countv was re-pros-nted on tile general committee. marriagTlicenses Joseph Ames WMkfl-Rftrre I.oulft' KoWRtch Nanticuke Kdwtrr) C N'lece Klnpston Vivian P. Guyton Wilkea-Harre D h n I v 1 K . T? r o w n On 1 1 a b Sai.h P. Khyddcrch Kingston MARRIAGES QPlN'S'-llANKH III I'ittaton, May 12. 1127, by Itev Ceorge A. Jeffry, John 'Jfulnn of I'lttston and Miss Gertrude Dunks of Purycn. M ANGANIEl.l.n-QPINN In Old Forge. June lfi. 11127. by Tb v. James Lavezzurl, Louis Mnngnniello and MIhs Marjorle (julnn, both of Pitts-ton. I'HITCflAR 1-K P W A rtns In Wilkes-Hnrre. July 22. 1927. hy Itev. d. T. niimford. William A. I'rltchard of Kdwnrdsvllle nllfl Miss Knima Kdwards of Georgetown. MILI.Fft-nimKAUT In Plttston. July 27. 1927. by Itev William ft. Albrrrht. Henry F. Miller of West Pitiston and Miss L.vd-ll Durknrt of Plttston. BIRTHS To Mr. nnd Mrs. Wnller Vlhovskl. 57 Nonh Kmplre street. July 24. 1927. a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kamont. 600 Enst Northampton street, July 24 1927, a daughter. To Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph Romeo Frown. 318 South Main street,- July 20. 1927. a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Ignats Mnminski 479 Kouth Grant street. July 23. 1927. a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. John Jurlsh. 262 South Main street. July 19, 1927. a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Michael goeelo, 378 Stanton street, July 18, 1927, a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Francis Joseph Cuwley, SB9 Wyoming avenue, Kingston, In Mercy hospital, July 21. 1927, a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Ahlbrandt. 31 Abbott street. July 18. 1927. a son To Mr. and Mrs. William Henry Vernall, 20 lllackman-street, July 20. 1927, a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Leslie T-eftoy Thomas, 45 Lnwrrnco street, July 24, 1927, a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. F.arl Crenves, 277 Stanton street. In Homeopathic hos- To Mr and Mrs. James Francis rH.l Julv 21. 1927. daughter. Hallorun. 84 Wyoming street. In Mercy hospital. July 21, 1927. a son To Mr. and Mrs. Jnmes Thomas r.ovl. 42 Maxwell street. In Mercy hospital, July 18. 1927. a daughter. To Mr. and Mrs. Uernnrd Francis Pitrosky. 51 Ttnrnes street, Ashley. in Mercy hospital, July 22, 197, son. To Mr. nnd Mrs Joseph Bendlah 12S Diirling street, in Mercy hospital, July 20. 1927. son. To Mr. and Mrs. F-lmer Kdward Molt. 525 Monument avenue, Wyo ming. In Homeopathic hospital, July 23. 1927. a son. DEATHS KOVAI. At lietreiit. July 27. 1927, Peter Kcv.-il, uged 63, of compllca tions. KOCH K R At Harvey's Lake. July 15. 1927. Sylvester Kocher. aged 81 At Wyoming. July 23. 1927 l'eter Miyuer. aged ty, or nemor rhage. GAGHIARDI In Ran Antonio. Texas, July 27. 1927. Joseph, aged 20. son of Mr. and Mrs. Salvatore Gaghlar- dl, of Plttston. PROAS' In Wilkes-Barre General hospital, July 26, 1927. John Urban aged 58, of pneumonia.. KEARNS At Cooper Hill, July 27, 1927, Miss Mary Kearns, of compli cation:!. STRATTON In Wilkes-Barre,. July 27, 1927, Mrs. Anna E. Stratton, aged 87. of complications. FUNERALS The funeral of Helen Rusiloski will be held from the family home, Lehman, this morning at 9 with a high mas of requiem in St. Hedwlg's church. Kingston, at 9:30 and Inter ment in St. Cecilia's cemetery at Lehman. ! cm , iuii - ir7uiniiiiviiin-i " j Fort, on Friday morning si a o ciock with n high mass of requiem in Holy Name church, Swoyervllle. at 9:30. Intermeni will be in St. Mary's cemetery at Hanover. The funeral of Mrs. Anna Thelak will be held on Saturday morning at t tt'finrU from the home. 11 First street, Lynwood, with a high-mass of requiem In SS. Teter and Paul's church. Interment will be in the church cemetery. The funeral of Jnnet Jones will be held from the family home, ltl Mer-ritt street. Plains. Friday afternoon at - o'clock with services at the residence and Interment in Forty Fort cemetery. The funeral of Mrs. Fannie Mc-Nulty will be held from the family home. 26 Worrell street. East fc.nd. this morning at 9 30 o'clock. A high mass of requiem will be celebrated In Holy Savior church. East End, at in o'cloeK. Interment will be in St. Mary's cemetery at Hanover. The funeral of John T. Smith will be held from the family home, 323 New Hancock street. East End, this morning at 8:30 o'clock with a high mass of reoulem in Holy Savior church at 9 o'clock and Interment In the family plot In St. Marys cemetery at Hanover. Mrs. B. Thomas Buried The funeral of Mrs. Benjamin Thomas was held from the home of her dausUer, Mrs. Benjamin Morgan, 3S8 East South street, yesterday afternoo.) at 2 o'clock with largely attended services at the residence. Rev. W. Owen Williams . officiated. The pall bearers were John B. Thomas, Robert Thomas, Worth Edwards, Joseph Davis, Benjamin Morgan and Benjamin Edwards. Interment was In HoUenback Cemetery. . . ...... . , , , Wins Trip to Seashore - t nmiaiissawMiisj fe'sv V' J. W. HULL e J. W. Hull, widely known salesman for Wilkes-Barre Maytag Co., was announced winner of a recently conducted sales contest of Maytao washers and as a result will leave this eveninq on a four days' trip to Atlantic City with all expenses paid. This is not the first recognition Mr. Hull has received because of his exceptional salesmanship ability. On numerous previous occasions Mr. Hull hns ranked first in similar contests put on by the local Maytag firm. He has obtained his experience through eleven years at selling. Ever since the local firm was opened two years ago Mr. Hull has been a member of its force. Storm Causes Much Damage at Bloomsburg A heavy storm brenklng over Bloomsburg and vicinity yesterday caused considerable damage, killed six cows nnd caused the burning of a barn with a loss of $15,000. In some sections the storm was especially severe, while in others the rainfall was slight and steady. The barn of Jacob Schultz was totally destroyed. It being located near Berwick. Six cows belonging to Maxwell Glrtnn of Frosty Valley took refuge under a tree and were killed hy a bolt of lightning. They were valued at J400. Three others, wandering about the field close by, were tin-Injured. Corn was beaten to the ground and many truck gardens ruined. Telephone service was badly disrupted. A "cold'- bolt struck the flag pole of the dome of the Bloomsburg State Tenchers' college and, following It, entered the building, "blowing" out the switchboard and crippling the lighting system. Several students were slightly shocked. The storm lasted about an hour and during that Interval It became so dnrk that It was necessary to use lights. Rumania's Boy King Thanks Americans ' Buchaiest. Rumania, July 27 t). King Michael's first official telegram, transmitted through his raotlsac today, was one addressed to Prof. Clarence Manning of Columbia University. The little king asked that his warmest thanks be conveyed to the American professors and students traveling In Rumania under the auspices of the Carnegie Foundation for their good wishes upon his accession to the throne. Bandit Birger is Denied New Trial Benton, III., July 27. UP) Motions for new trials for Charles Birger, gang leader. Art Newman and Ray Hyland, convicted of the murder of Mayor Joe Adams ot west uty, were overruled late to-day by Circuit Judge C. H. Miller, who formally passed sentences fixed by the fury. He set October 1! for the hanging of Birgv. The other two were sentenced to life Imprisonment. Catholic Benevolent Union Elects Officers St. Clair. Pa, July 27 OP). After choosing Providence, R. I., as Its next meeting place the Irish Catholic Benevolent Union ended Its convention to-day with the election of James K. Mulroy. St. Clair, as presi dent; Mrs. M. Hehling, Pittsburgh, vice president; A. A. Boyle, Philadel phia, secretary, and I'eter J. Mc- Connell, Providence, R. I, treasurer. The wca&ofjsi' RAIN DOES NOT STOP REVIEW Artillerymen at Tobyhanna Inspected; Start Preparing - for Homeward Trip (Special To The Record) Camp Willis D. Storer, Tobyhanna, Pa., July 27. Showers failed to halt the brigade review scheduled for this evening and 1,600 members of the 109th and 107th Field Artilleries were i reviewed by MaJ. Gen. William i. Price, commander of the 28th (Keystone) Division, and Brig. Gen. William S. McLean, Jr., commander of the-sard yield Artillery Brigade. 'For two hours previous to formal retreat, which Included guard mount and review, rain fell heavily on the camp field and It was thought that the orders issued would be concelled. Shortly after 4:30 o'clock the sun began to shine and the program was carried out as arranged. The militiamen presented a striking appearance as they stood on the water soaked field during parade rest and afterward marching up and down the field. They marched In battery formation and an unusually good step was kept as they passed in front of the reviewing officers. Maj. Gen. Price arrived at Camp Storer early this afternoon. As he and his party arrived they were greeted by a salute of thirteen guns, which Is allowed a person of his rank. He was the guest of Gen. McLean, camp commander. This evening the officers of the brigade attended a dinner held at Kresge's at Scotia In honor of Gen eral Price. The officers were called upon for toasts ind each expressed opinions of the successful camp this year. Brigadier General McLean was the host. Camp Storer is- Hearing the end. The 109th i'ield Artillery will be inspected to-inorrow morning. The members will then start cleaning and preparing material for the homeward trip. Members were entertained at the camp this evening by MacLus- kie's band1 and several boxing bouts were staged. Major William H. Smith Is the field officer for to-inorrnw. Lieut. Thomas is officer of the day and Lieut. I-aurer officer of t lie guard. Railroad Declines to Accept Freight Kane. Pa.. July 27 UP) The Kushe-qua Railroad, which runs from Mt. Jewett to Smethport, via Backus with a total mileage of twenty miles has placed an embargo on rrenjnt shipments from Smethport to Backus because sparks from the steam locomotives which must be used to haul freight cause forest fires. The railroad gained considerable fame some time ago as the road on which trains only ran on rainy davs and the fact that the owner, Ellsha K. Kane of Kushequa, Is an ardent prohibitionist was the basis of many jokes. The rainy day schedule was put into effect because on dry days the locomotives were continually starting forest fires with the result that crew and passengers often had to leave the train to extinguish the blazes. When the rainy day schedule was found to be unsatisfactory to passengers a gasoline car was placed into service and It now hauls passengers from Backus to Smethport. This little car, known locally as the "Hoodlehug," has solved t he passenger traffic problem. But as steam locomotives must be used for freight service and the sparks cause fires, the freight service has been discon tinued. $34,000,000 of Julian Oil Funds are Missing Los Angeles. July C7 (). Thirty-four million dollurs belonging to the stockholders of the now deiunci Julian Petroleum Corp. disappeared and ia unaccounted for, F. F, Hahn, auditor engaged by the county grand jury to check the corporation's records, testified before the investigating body. The transcript of llahn's testimony to-day disclosed that he reported his accountants could prove that Jack Bennett, Julian market manipulator and confidential aide to S. C. Lewis, resigned president of the corporation, had received in excess of $100,000,000 from various sources since January 1, 1926. "He put Into, the banks some $68,-000,000, leaving $34,000,000 which we do not know what has become of. I stm very dubious if we can account for the remainder,'' Hahn testified. Both Lewis and Bennett are under Indictment in connection with the collapse of the corporation following the revelation of a huge over-Issue of stock. itoct Willie Willis BY ROBERT GUILLEN lira "I was thinkin' about my new cava last night an' forgot about sayin' my prayers until it begun to thunder." fCoyrtght. IM7. Publtherr Syndicate; Virginia Drys Opposed to a."Damp" President Richmond, Va., July 27 W The Anti-Saloon League of Virginia In a letter signed by members of its legislative committee lias called upon the pastors of congregations of the State to lend their "moral and financial support to prevention of election of a "lukewarm" or "wet" President of the United States. The communication bore the Big-natures of Bishop James Cannon, Jr., John P. Mct'onnell and R. H. Pitt. It referred to 'efforts of. forces of evil to destroy the league; took sharp issue with H. L. Mencken, editor of the American .Mercury, and called the New York World the "leading wet newspaper of a city dominated by Tammany and foreign born population." The Wilkes-Barre Institute Forty Fort A Practical and Progressiva School for Girls Begins Its Seventy-Jourth Tear Sept. 20. 1927. Thorough Preparation for all colleges. Small classes. Exceptional instruction. Special attention given to Younger Children. Courses In Fine and Applied Art, Home Economics. Arts and Crafts. Commercial and Secretarial work. Science. Music It will pay to Investigate. A sound education Is the best life insurance policy. Phone Klvgston 2560. HOT I'll say it is.' WELL, just to show - HOW real my sympathy IS for you fellows STILL without a Tom's POLAR Bear Suit, I'll CUT t,.e price on 108 OF 'em to Look $13.50 NO need to tall you THAT at this pries THEY'LL so like FREE ice cream at a ' PIC-NrC for kids. COME quickly, make YOUR selection, get RID of dijcomfort WHILE you can do it AT a saving of DOLLARS from the REGULAR prices of THESE stylish and CLASSY Hot-Weather SUITS. Free yourself FROM Sweat smitr SWELTER, Wilt and WITHER, Save both YOURSELF and your MONEY by buying now. Outdoor Playthings Health - building muscle building there's nothing like Old Mother Nature'a outdoor tonio to bring the glow to youthful cheeks. Every childish want can be successfully catered t o among our large stock. Autos, Velocipedes, Coaster Wagons, Kiddie Kars, Baby Walkers, Soooters, Roller Skates, Children's Play Tents and everything for the grown-up player, too. t LEVIS -r AND T ENNE.TT HARDWARE C 4 AND HO -MAIN T BftablUhsAWM You Ought To See Our Glassware We have a great assortment of Glass right now. For every purpose, in many lovely colors, and most inexpensive. Tall Iced Tea Glasses, 1 doz. . . 89c Daintily Cut This is the time to Pickle and Preserve. 6 Gal. Stone Crocks 98c Crocks in All Sizes Other Preserving Needs Kline's China Store 38 South Main Street ... THERB..ARE. JITST. THREE REASONS whr DeoDle nearlect their teeth feai of oiin lack of money and thought lessness. My Sweet Air Registered Methods take, away your first excuse: my low prices help vou over the second stumbling block and persl stent advertising Is Koine to set vou thinking; first of vour teeth and then of this office. Dr. SHOR 28 I'tliLIC square: Offlee Hours Mod, Wed and Frl.. 9 oi men, Thurs. ana set. Phose 7332. For Lazy Days Beside the sea, in the mountains, at the lake or on your own front porch. Books are perfect companions The Wide-Awake Book Shop 23 South Franklin Street Phone Want Ads 3000 Patients i Satisfied L57 0 Wilkes-Barre and A. J. Root Supply Co. Kingston, Pa. Penria. Tires Cost No More Yet Give Greater Service Than Ordinary Tires f Pennsylvania Tires are fully guaranteed. They're made of the best quality rubber and fabrio by (he most modern methods of oonstruction. And it's quits common for Penn sylvania users to get ten to fifteen thousands miles out of their Tires. We sre whole sale and retail distributors for Pennsylvania Tires and make all sdjustroents right at our store. We also carry a complete stock of all sizes In Balloon, Oversize, Truck, ana Bus Tires. Penna. Jeanette Tires Lower in Price This is another good quality, long wearing Tire, made by the Pennsylvania Rubber Co. And it's lower in price than regular Pennsylvania Tire. Regardless of which you buy, you are sure of being satisfied. A. J. Root Supply Co. Kingston, Pa. and Wilkes-Barre "Just A SU rom Public. Square" Cor. East Market and 8outh Washington Sts.

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