Wilkes-Barre Times Leader from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on January 31, 1934 · Page 26
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Wilkes-Barre Times Leader from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · Page 26

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Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, January 31, 1934
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Page 26
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Brown ; Optometrirt and Opticlaa 2 East Market St. 2nd FLOOR Conor muio Iqaara Office aTonrsi too to . V. M. aronlarii 7:30 to Sat. U Tout is WOktt-Barre misting yoni oyM with . brown yon ar sure to ho proporly fitted. . -- DID YOU SEE THE NEW ' ' LYiUTH'S ON DISPLAY? c:::na kotor co. S03 WYOMING AVE. KINGSTON fjccessfuHy Cured ' " " t 'odern Scientific Method suiting, NO burning, NO :--Ay, NO gas or ether, NO i- if time from work. , rjolcoLi Av. Kingston ( - iriiten Corners) . ' t!AL 7.2212 i v i tftt to Imy or -sell i I 3- S MI. All exnerl-' ' HI W glad to . and t-iiiCiently. Water's L Underwear White . Ay Ma , (J ejoid nuod 14 HA, HIGH LIGUTS Little Otteq, (22UpOmMoM. WAS C,alBf TQOTJHERee'j wonder TO THE oOw -TyooU FIX HIM BIO MtACCT ' , wewtout; TOTHCPOOa Lime -, InpiaM. . NEWS Myrtlo Craio of 38 North Dor-ranee . street, Kingston, a former resident of Luzerne, received notice today that she successfully passed the tests given here on Novemer 25 and la nov on the Registration of Nursea of this State. Miss Craze was graduated by Luzerne High School In the class of '30 and from Nesbitt . Memorial Hospital in its second class, that of '33. She is now on private duty. , ,The 'monthly mooting of the Red Dragon Social Club which falls on Thursday night has been postponed until Tuesday next, at 7:30 o'clock, in the Y. M. H. A. building. . In Temple B'nai B'rith on Friday, at 7:30 p. m., Rabbi Snmuel Wolk will speak on "The Treasury of Tears." On Wednesday next, a 3; 30 p. m., In the auditorium of the svnasrorue. Dr. Abram L. Sachar, of the faculty of the University of Illi nois, will give a lecture on home Contemporary Immortals." Jewish Literature Hour will take place on Wednesday. February 14. at a:m p. m. "My Life as German and Jew," by Jacob wasserman win oe reviewed by Rabbi Wolk. February 14 marks two special events tbla year. It Is St. Valentine's Day and also the first day of Lent. Contact committee have been appointed In about every community from Nantlcoke to Carbondale to make the round-up for the first annual 'get together of St. Thomas College alumni. The event will take place In Knights of Columbus club house, Scranton, on Thursday of next week. There need be no fear of a dictatorship In this country so long as we have a free press and an Intelligent public ..opinion," Rabbi Louis If. Levitsky, of Temple Israel, stated yesterday before Scranton Lions' Club.''' : .When tha crank of a truck struck Frank O'Donnell, 40, of 51 Maxwell street, as he attempted tp Mart the machine yesterday, he received lacerations of the fare. He received treatment in Mercy Hospital. - Th Anthracite Amateur Radio Club will hold a regular meeting on Saturday at 8 p. m. In ita quarters, 89 South Main, street; ; All radio amateurs are Invited. John Ilutnlck Is secretary of tho local organlza tion. , 4 '- deed skating condition prevail at Lake Nuangola, Harvey's Lake ana Kocky Glen. John F. Baker, who has been in charge of Massachusetts under the Eastern Mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, arrived yesterday to head Susque hanna District He succeeds Wallace I Westpver, who;wa here for , Port au Prlnco, Haiti, . January it, 1934 IT Is fortunate that several Haitians of African blood have written their own Conceptions of the Black Republic. Otherwise no visitor and Indeed but few whites who have spent . many years on the Island could grasp ihe exotic spirit of the two millions Africans who eke out an often pitiful existence here. By day the native black leads one form of life in his occupation, hum ble as it usually Is. By night under th stars he may lead another. To tha whit .this trait of dual existence has always been an enigma. Even our Marines made no attempt to go oenina tne curtain as to how or why tha laborers they employed in various capacities could perform their tasks day by day and. then wnen tha drums called, could dance until dawn of the next The literature of Haiti Is not extensive. Moreover It usually is not set down in book form owing to the expense of publication and the few able to buy books. To some of the writings of Os. wald Durant the African Walt Whitman, and Devleux, a native interpreter in prose of his own people, the writer has had access. The latter in particular has set forth some of the yearnings of his native Haitians as intelligently as Paul Robson has interpreted some of the music of his own African ancestors. CROM Devleux one may grasp the 1 Spirit Of Haiti and ratrh nm. of the inspiration which stirred Dessallnes, Chriatophe, L' Overture and other blacks to deeds of almost incredible valor in winning Haitian independence. . Below are quoted some passages from one of his manuscript efforts: There cornea in knm, mh.n v,. Africa which sleeps la each one of us awakens, inspiring us with mad ideas, producing in us sudden voids which nothing can fill. Then it is that we remember the somrs aongs or Diooay and idolotrous Africa. We remember in the silence of starry nights.. The drums mourn then, with that heavy moan which is the translation of ;th an orpnaned people; ' brutally torn from the cradle of their race, to populate lands where the aborigines had died, crushed and exterminated by the cruelty of the labor imnopH upon them." , . , ; 'It is necessary, for namni continued Devleux," for the negroes of Haiti to think often of old Africa, Of the land Of their hlrth their ancestors had grown up in the communion .of the waters. In the rare leisure of their enslavement they had gazed toward the land of their origin. However far tha vii might be they had only to remember the songs which had . cradled them. Always they must communicate with Africa and thu tntAlar. Sod" would protect them; the Spirits "i iver ana orest and Fire; the spirits latent in all created things.'; T has : speme;! tn iln' ' mo. mt writer lino itrrrt linilted'uilimrMiTi . Ules for observation which two bar- tfjijle OF 'HISTORY , . r6LES5 HIS OF.COUR55 Mb 100 C0C. HIM. BRIEFS eight months.. Elder aker will deliver his first address in his new charge on Sunday, at 7 p. m., In Knights of Malta hall, 20 Laning building, Fudhc square. Fira of undetermined oriain broke out laHt night -at 6 o'clock in the cellar of the . residence or Harry Cregory in Laflin, Slight damage was done, the flames, having been put out by the time that Laflin hose company arrived. '.'. ( ' Claiming that needy war veterans are not receiving the promised preference on CWA projects in Lacka: wanna county, the county cojnmlt-tee of the American Legian. at a meeting last night ln-PeckvlUe, appointed a special committee to carry the battle to Washington, before Harry L. Hopkins, Civil Works' ad. ministrator. . . Gasoline from a leaking line, dropping on a hot motor, ignited a truck of Wllkes-Barre ; Transit Company last night while standing In the .driveway of Lehigh .Valley railroad station. Firemen-' from Companies 1, 2 and 5 responded. Before the firemen suceeded In extinguishing the fire the truck was considerably damaged. Mary Ruth Hartman, of 150 Grove street, has been notified that she passed the state board examination and Js a registered nurse, she was graduated from Pituton hospital with the class of '33. '. Injuries, received in a fight yesterday by John Janeskl, 26, of 6 Laning lane, were dressed at General hospital. - Four appointments, all effective tomorrow, were announced today by Mayor Stanley J. Davis of Scran ton. They are: Alfred J. Fray, superintendent of the bureau of fire and police alarms: Albert Woelkers, secretary of the bureau of building inspection; Walter Hoban, assistant boiler, and elevator inspector; Evan Thomas, ' technician in the public health laboratory. Fray succeeds John H. Thomas; Woelkers, Thomas J. Jones, a former member of coifncil; Hoban, George Kohler; Thomas, Mrs. Carolyn Hafner. No other changes will be made until February 15, Mayor Davis announced, and the re-organization of the police and fire department will occur on March 1. , By the will of Nora Bertram, late of Wilkes-Barre, he leaves an estate Valued, at-' $3,625, in,' equal sharesto her Ave children, Mary, Frank, Gertrude, Ferdinand and John Bertram, naming her son Frank executor. Ruth Jenkins Reese of 348 McLean street, was granted a divorce by a decree of Judge J. S. Fine today, from Harold Edwin Reese of 82 Graham avenue, Hanover township, on grounds of desertion. Th par bor stops -together, with as much inland touring as roads permitted to credit rather the spirit of Africa than Voodoolsm or any other cult with the strange history of the Is land. In no other place outside the Interior of Africa itself were ever assembled so many blacks torn from tha Gold Coast, the Congo or other regions of the Dark Continent ac cesslble to slave traders. Cruelties practiced upon the original Carlb Indian population had all but ex tingulshed the half million abori gines which Columbus-described as marveling at the first Spanish con querors. When France succeeded to jurisdiction of Haiti, the black slave was sought to develope vast sugar tracts and an abundance ot indigo, logwood, citrous and other products which seem to spring from the soil. The African survived even the most cruel treatment' He survived because he could dream dreams. He survived because his jungle drums could communicate from village to village from slave estate -to slave dungeon. Moreover lnpenetrable mountain fastnesses and steaming jungle areas gave him refuge If he succeeded in escaping his masters. All of which led to plots and plans and eventual sue cess In all but exterminating his French overlords. Haiti was to be come the first all-Negro govern. ment to be recognized by overseas powers. CANS Soucf, still splendid in Its ruins, invariably lures the ven turer into Haiti fortunate enough to reach Cape Haitian, the former capital of the Black Republic. - it was the dream of another African who heard the drums at night. Born a slave boy In Granada, Henri Christophe had been brought to iiaiti. ur nig lire unt 1 the Reva lution came with Dessallnes, another DiacK as us chief , early figure, noming is recorded. Five years after Napoleon crowned himself Emperor of the French, Dessallnes, attracting slaves by thousands ,to the hills had driven out the French from Haiti and proclaimed himself the first negro Emperor. His reign was short, full of lust and marked by butcheries of whites appalling aa history runs, o that of all , Le Clerc's veterans and of French planters they had come to protect scarcely a handful remained. Then came Christophe who scorned the title of Emperor and chose that of King instead. He it was who creat. ed an African nobility. Through his dull mind had brooded for years the wrongs of his people, i Coming to power after Dessallnes bad - been butchered by his. own wrnnirnd Haitians, he would show the world, and particularly the hated French, that an African could t hA ' Kna Indeed! .' -;' - N. Sans Souci SDiane fwim his Ima gination as the ideal of a nala of African kings. His Dukes of Mar- meiade and Limonad as well as other dukes and princes collected revenues from coffee and sugar estates which totaled a startling sum. , r ' . With these, this strange character in vorld hintorv built San 'souci wliwe lvj held ctrttrt with evurvtaon ceivaMe pomp and cerenyjny.V ; "PARTING SHOTS 31. 1931 . The Buckskin Boy - MCART.USbt WIM fWlTMAD 1 WILL LlGE -BETTy, TOUR A KITTLE O'.WOT WATEQ LIFfc. AWp NOTHINm AKIP NAKCy, 'FETCH lt(S0METN'F0RBAWPAGC5. ties were marreld in Wllkes-Barre October 28, 1926, and resided together in Wilkes-Barre until January S, 1931. They have ope child. . j i' A petition was presented to tha court today by Mrs. Anna WIs-niewskl, a widow, and her children. John, Louis, Joseph and . Walter Wisniewskl, residents of Hudson and Miners Mills, asking to have their names legally changed to Schrader, a name by which they have been known for years and yrlsh to retain. Judge Fine made an order directing publication and fixed the hearing for March 81. , . , Wyoming Valley Branch of th Second Division - Association will meet at 7 o'clock tomorrow night at 48 North Washington street . ; ;. Tho Chiropody Association .of Northeastern J'ennsylvania will bold a regular meeting Friday, at 8 p. m-, In the office of Dr. J. Wi Eschen- bach, Dime Bank Building, Scran ton. OBITUARY A WORD OF COMFORT Frequently people most clos-ly associated with a mart do not . know him. Rafuc to fl irri- ' tation and hurt bacaui . your family and friends fail to com- , prhnd your heartache and tha . motives which prompt your actions. They art doing tho best . they can. Perhaps you ar a bit difficult to understand. B tndr toward thos who am to blun- 'dr in their ndavort to comfort you. FREDERICK G. BUPLONQ . WILLIAM H. HUTSON A prolonged Illness of complica tions ended in the death ot William Hutson, 72, a native of Roaring Brook, yesterday afternoon at hi horns In Dallas. '- Deceased was horn at Roaring Brook, February 19, 1862, and moyed to Dallas at an early age. Ha had a legion of friends in the eommunity. Mr. Hutson was an active member of Dallas Methodist Episcopal Church for many years and was a member of the official board of the church at the time of his demise. Surviving is a niece, Miss Bertha Hutson of Dallas. The funeral will be held on .Friday afternoon at 2 from the home of .Mrs. Mary R, Hutson, 72 Franklin street; - Dallas. Services will be held at the real dence wlUuRev. J. Rolland Cromp ton, pastor of Trucksvllle Methodist Church,, officiating. -Burial will be in the family plot m Wardan Ceme tery. ' - 4 I. R0LLIN MURRAY The funeral of RolUn Murray, 46 son of the late John D. Murray of North Wllkes-Barre, and who died on Monday night In Robert Packer Hospital, Sayre, will be held on Thursday morning from th late home at Athens. Services will be CUT few whites ever saw Bans u fioucl In Its days of regal splendor. What few whites remained at that period were not permitted by edict to travel more than three miles from the coast, hence the palace was beyond their reach. Yet the king insisted that his two daughters, Princesses Royal should have white governernesses, and two spinsters from Philadelphia were brought to the palace In that capacity. They left meager record of th ceremonies there. Christophe, who could neither read nor write. thought much of culture barred the slave. His secretary, a mulatto who had been educated in Franc and a Duke by title, has left behind for th visitor today fragments of what went on. Christophe built also, th utaaei iar up in the mountains as a refuge for his dynasty it th French should com again with a larger fleet than LeClero had brought Napoleon's veterans or with which ' Rochambeau had later brought more French soldiers to die of fever and the constant guerrilla warfare which wora them down. No feat of other African Ptolemies in Egypt in building the pyramids outrivaled the construe tion of this citadel whose ruins now bare themselves to the tropical moonlight. DUT Christophe, Sans Souci and the Citadel have passed into memory. There were to come other blacks as rulers of a turbulent Island, but none ranked with him in expression of his dreams. Rebels againsi ins regime grew strong in tne south as his nobility of the north grew soft by ease and power. Finally the drums sounded again echoing from hilltop to hilltop. The drum beats told that the superman or tneir race had fallen prostrate ai a cnurcn ceremony. He could no longer command in war nor demand the labor of thousands to finish the Citadel nor carry out his areams oi power. His . faithful secretary has left some record of the last of his regime, Dressed in regal robes, he commanded trT be left alone In his paralytic condition. xnen came the report of a pistol for which silver bullet had been made. In a hammock those who re mained faithful carried his heavy body up the mountain to his Citadel built against the coming of the jj rencn. a dream of Africa had swept to ruin. Those to whom had come memories and traditions of whisperings of gods, (hose who are aroused by night to share strange ceremonies by the drum beat which sears itself into the brain, were not ready nor fit to rule their own. Two centuries of slaveny, of the lash, -of dreaming by night and then in dependence were not yet capable of self government. Christophe ruled in a realm of his own creation a full century ago. . He did not solve the mystery of the drums. Nor has any othert white, black or mixed as oiooa courses through the veins of strange, people, - solved that mystery. Haiti, with its mountains, its two million inhabitants who toil for their existence toda? and dream their dreams by the pounds of drum beats by night.. has not es yet solved its own destiny. .HS . S - Frontier First Aid i, ' MOOME DEFTLY l s I RECKOM APfUEP TH& -AP, BUT INOUNS WILL RUPE "FIRST STAN&A LOT O' PAlW AIP'OF THE I IT'S A MATTEQ O'PRlPB FRONTIER, V WITH 'EM .You'a NEVER HEAR AN GEE, (T WHIMPERIN' WHAT CONGRESS :f'-'w IS DOING WEDNESDAY ,: '" . ' 8nat". ' ' : Debates 8t. Lawrence Waterway Traty. : , . Black Committee , continues air mail Investigation.. . Banking Committee heart ' new evidene on Detroit conditions. ... . V ,. Finance Subcommittee considers veterans', legislation. . .' '. Hou Takes up Appropriation Bill for State, Com mere, Labor and Justice Departments. Ways and Mn Committee , considers Tax Bill.. , ' intarstat Commarc ' Corn-mitt continue Motor Carrier Regulation hearings. Merchant -Marin Committee ; oonaidera legislation to open Shipping Board Joans to fishing . and whaling vessels. Rivers and Harbors Commit-to considers projects, in Omnibus Bill. - . u -TUESDAY ' ' ' .Senat' ; Dbatd St' Lawrenc Treaty and Louisiana, politics. Naval - Committee approved Traty-8tr-ngth Navy Bill. Banking Committe ordered Stock Market Bill drafted. Postmaster . General Farley testified in airmail- inquiry. House Passed and ssnt to Senat Vinson Bill to build nsvy to treaty strength. Adopted resolution congratulation President Roossvelt on birthday.. Agriculture : Committee approved bill to mak cattle basic .JUT comndity and authorise 820CMXX),000 In cattle benefits. conducted at. the residence and Interment will be in White Haven Cemetery. Surviving are four sisters, Mary, oyre; jirs. i. jb. Alien and Mrs, Lewis Rtnebold, Athens, and Mrs L F. Chlcknosky of Kingston. PATRICK J. KELLY ine death of Patrick J. Kelly. brother of Mrs. Mary Gallagher of this city,, occurred on Monday at his home In Philadelphia:. ' Deceased was a former resident of Beaver Meadows and taught school there and in Banks Township. Surviving are the following daugh ters: Mrs., Jam.es Cloney, Mrs. Nicholas Kuehny Mr. ; Bernard Kuehny, Mrs. Edward Lynaugh, Helen and Mary, all of Philadel phia. The funeral will be held on Fri day morning with a mass In his Holy Soul's Church, Philadelphia. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery. THOMAS MOFFAT Thomas Moffat, 24, formerly of this city, died yesterday In Neu rological Hospital, Long Island, N. Y following a prolonged Illness of complications, according to word received by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Moffat, Sr., of Henry Street cltv. The vounsr man haI a legion of friends in this vicinity. c I . . r Li- . . N Duiviving; arv his paimis ana these brothers, James, Jr., David, Mrs. John Syme and Miss Mary Moffat, all ot Long Island. N. Y. The body was removed to the home of his sister, Mrs. Syme, 3158 36th street, Astoria, L. I., N. Y., from where the funeral will be held on Thursday afternoon. Services will be conducted at the residence and Interment will be made at Long Island. EVAN A. DAVIES Evan A. Davies, S3, a brother of John L. Davies ot 25 Charles street, died suddenly yesterday at his home In Scranton of hemorrhage ot the brain. He was a native of Nantlcoke. In recent years he was engaged as a foreman on the restoration work repairing damages done through recent caves in Providence. Surviving are his widow and a son, Wilford; two sisters, Mrs. Wesley Pfaft and Mrs. Verne Ace of Endlcott, N. Yn and two brothers, David, of West Scranton, and John L. Davies, of this city. Mrs. Minnie Ma Turner Impressive tribute was paid to the memory of Mrs. Minnie Mae Turner by scores of friends and relatives at funeral services held this afternoon at 8 o'clock at the late home, 383 South Main street. Rev. Dr. Herbert F.' Randolph of Central Methodist Episcopal church was in charge of th services. Mrs. Turner was a member of Central M. E. church and was affiliated with Ladies' Aid Society and Foreign Missions Society of the church. Many members of the organizations were present at the funeral. A profusion of beautiful floral offerings gave " further evidence of the high esteem in which she was held throughout the community. Pallbearers were: Samuel Mc-Cracken, Dr. Nathaniel Ross, Wll-liam Goff, George Keller, Charles Honeywell and OHn 'Mulllson. Interment was In the family plot at Oaklawn cemetery. , JOSEPH TUCKER . Joseph Tucker, 40, a salesman of this city, died yesterday morning at 4:30 o'clock at his home,. 24 North Grant Street, following two months illness ef complications. Funeral services were held for the deceased yesterday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the late home. In terment was in Jewish Cemetery at Plains. .- . ' Mr. Tucker Is survived - by a brother, Louis and a sister, Anna, Is your family protected in case of accident? , If not, you had better, get your Times-L e a d e r .Accident Insurance Policy - today. It costs only $1,50 per year. U THA NOW - ' BE ALL RIGHT PUT'IMTO BEP NTHE i WOULPMT HURT WACOM AMP LET ')M A HIM NEITHER, GET A GOOD iNJUMBOy - mESPRETTVWEAJ 'V Readers' Column- THE RUNAWAY Oepjrlfht' 134, Edfu A. Gueit. I saw him 'neath a tropic sky ) And sad he seemed to be, v ' For the home-door look was In hit - eye, . -i-. But he'd somehow-lost the key; ,; He was tanned as , brown as a leather shoe, ' ' ' As old and worn and thin,: v And he stood on the pier, as wftn: derers "do, ' ",'?'; When the home-land ships cpme ln- : He looked at our flag with a wistful ' . eye, ' . ;.; V.;. " But smiled as. we stepped ashefe; There was something weird iff ills "hello" cry ... V VVftf' Which I never had heard. Jbetqre. Oh! I've heard "hello". In ':ttitts-and ways,' . "' , , ;.'; ';' But never so tinged wlwsU As that greeting sad whee,M.lm tree sways . " ' .vV.3tV . Down there on the Spanlsh'-AWn- VETERANS AND' JOB )BS Editor, Times-Leader: rv.ft?,.;,.- I hope I am not troublrr you much i to print thU : in-i your READERS' COLUMN if) answer to Thiard PlckveL (Single Men Need Work), , '4; , - Dear Sir: , ' You must be, reading the 'Times-Leader only occasionally. I read it daily and to this day have not seen stories reporting that only veterans and married men are. the needy of the comunlty. You -sayY you were rejected for the C. C. C. forest jobs. So were the veterans. They- are too old and not strong enough for the jobs. Organizations ln various towns announced they would put forth an effort to see that veterans would be given consideration for C. C.'C. jobs but nothing has materialized along this line. Further you state that the veter ans are always given the preference to the single men, who are strong and healthy. The politicians probably say that but the veterans get no such preference. Just because you are 'Strong and healthy you must think' you could wipe ail the weak ones off the earth. Most of these poor veterans are sickly and not what you think they: are, as. you say, taking your work away. What do you want, these veterans to starve so your appetite can be satisfied T As for, the married man, who has three and four grown-ups working ln his family, this is not the veterans' fault. What do you want the FUNERALS Walter J. Shukwit The funeral of Walter J. Shukwit will be held tomorrow morning at 8:30 from the home, 5U Main street, Duryea, with a high mass of requiem ln St ' Joseph's Lithuanian Church of ' that town. Interment will be In the parish, cemetery at Duryea. Ralph Newman . Funeral services for Ralph New man, who waa killed at the Wood ward colliery of Glen Alden Coal Company, will ' be - conducted tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home, 100 Maple avenue, Kings ton. Interment will be in Denlson cemetery. , Welter Cosner. ' the funeral of Walter Cosner will be held on Thursday afternoon at o clock ' from the MUler funeral home, 8 North. Main street, Plains. Services will be conducted at the funeral home and Interment will be in Hollenback cemetery, 8imon Cohen. The funeral of Simon Cohen, for merly of Plttston, who died yesterday afternoon at Scranton, will be held on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home of his mother, Mrs. J. I Cohen, 34 South Welles street city. , Services wilLbe conducted at the residence and Interment wilt be ln Hanover Green cemetery.. James T. Davit The funeral of James1" T. Davis will be held on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock from the home ot his son. ' William Davis.' ' 80 Spruce street, Georgetown. 'Sferrlces will be conducted at the residence by Rev. A. B. Russell; Interment 'will be in Hanover Green cemetery; John Phillips V- The funeral of John Phillips will be held Thursday - afternoon at 2 o'clock from the late home, 209 An-dover street. Services will be conducted at the residence and interment will be in Fern Knoll cemetery, ' ... . . , , . . Mrs. Margaret Nerbon ' Score of friends and relatives attended the funeral of Mrs, Margaret Nerbon held thia morning at 9 o'clock from the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Fedor, 447 Madison street, city, Monslg-nor John S. Sobota was celebrant at a high mass of requiem ln Sacred Heart Slovak Church at 9:30. The many floral tributes gave further evidence of the high esteem In which Mrs. Nerbon was held by a legion of friends. Pall bearers were: Stanley , Perfinski, William Norvilla, Michael Gayeski, Joseph Ridinskl, Adam' Ridinskl and Joseph Kuzminski. Flower carriers were Mrs. Margaret Terpak, Mr. Mary Kwak, Miss Josephine Go-man, Mrs. Anna Kebllsh, Mrs. Stella Gregorvlch, - Mrs. Mary Emerlck, Mrs. Bernardino Ustvan, Mrs. Helen Stavlscak, MrsMary Katsock, Mrs, Mary Kanyuck, Mrs. Sophia Koval, Mrs. Helen . Bartosh, Mrs. Anna Turak, Mrs. Anna Jurlsh, Michael Geclk, Joseph Turak,- Andrew Ri-ddllla, Stephen Dorko, Stephen Mln-nlck, John Bennett Joseph Ulicny, J. CARROLL il4iVSFELDS0!IEiUriIl HELL ) Yl OOK5 LlKS A 600p 5CRu8BlM' REST JZ POOD LITTLS FPMCO ejjfri .! Devoted to views of ; Times-Leader readers J '-'on topics of th times. I "I've been going i back home,' he said to, me. "Going back for years and years. There's a place up north where I'd .. like to he- I But never the chance appears. The shlDB come in for a time ie tj atav. ': But their decks to me are barrel On, it's easy enough to run away, j It's the getting back that'e hard!! .' t Perhaps some day-will a vessel stop For a time at that dusty town : And others may see, as the anchors drop, ' A man turned leather brown. At they get to shore they may hear that cry, - "- "Hello!" as itt;tme to me From him with tpe homeidoor look in his eye j Who had somehow lost the key: veterans to flp. start a war to clean them up? V- You sayyeu would be the first to defend .'the country. Why. don't you join tne,' U. S. Army and when you are through with your service write the' veterans and tell them what a plcnlo you had down, in Cuba where they are just a little upset ., , ' '. .' - , You were lucky to get shoes, food and clothing. My- husband- is a World War veteran and has doctored since 1919 for poison gas suf- fered whUe ln France. He has been without -compensation, without work, has a family to support but still Is thankful that God has spared his life. MARY BROWN STUDENTS VISIT T.-L. Editor, Times-Leader: As chairman of the Gregg Shorthand Club, I wish to take this opportunity to thank you for allowing us the privilege of visiting the Times-Leader plant on January 19. The trip was one of the most enjoyable' excursions made by our club this year. There is so much more to printing a newspaper than the average person thinks and we appreciate the fact that we at least know and have seen how this, it done. '-' t ''"' " ' 1 . Also please thank the two guides for giving us their time and personal attention and for helping make the trip to delightful. . ; Very truly yours, GREGG CLUB Wyoming High School. Cyril Petrenchak, John Yasov, John Kebllsh and Stephen SaboL Interment was ln Sacred Heart cemetery at Dallas, where Rev. Joseph Podskoo pronounced benediction. No medical examination is necessary to take the Times-Leader Accident Insurance. Don't delay any longer. Get your policy today; ; v 2 3 Rudolph & Jake AUTO RADIATOR CO. Now Locstsd At 60 N. Penna. Ave. You will- also be surprised at th extra quality without having to stand tha penalty of extra price in the- lumber and building materials w feature. For tha utmost in satisfaction -and service, you' will find it wis to buy here! ASK US TO PROVE IT "1 Answer To Las Wednesday Thau Iruehat ar mad from th tails ef Kuitlao and llberiaa Ktml. the hair of oamels U vied to auk carpet aad cloth. . - i 10? m When you want toJuy or sell anything Dial 3-4141. An experienced ad-taker Will be glad to serve you quickly and efficiently. " mmm ATHK ' TUMBLER VtsoesNOT SlANO HOT WATER Better SI "" AtmIm a ONE ? 8 1 m ALVJAYS ATTR. A You want to be beautiful, want tbe tlrolesi energy, fresh plexlon and pep ot youth.. Then: Dr. Edwards OHv Tablets help t your system of the poisons eai'f by clogged .bowels and torpU liv For 20 years, men and jWof suffering from , stomach trau pimples, Ustlessness and head have taken Dr. Edwards Olive lets, a- successful substitute for omel, a compound of vegetable! gredlents, known by their olive or. They act easily upon the bow, without griping. They help cleav' tbe system and tone up the livei If you value youth and Us m, gifts, take Dr. Edwards Olive T. lets nightly. How much better ; will feel end look. 15c, Sflt fifle. "I Suffered 10 Years V With Itching Eczcr.a" "...and after spending hundreds ot dollars to clear it up, I tried Zemo and got rellefwrites G. C. G. ot J Texas. Soothing and cooling, Zemo ' relieves Itching' in five seconds be- t cause 'ot - Its rare ingredients not "V"-'. used In-other remedies. -Also won- J derful for clearing Rash, pimples, . I Ringworm and- other irritations. Zemo is worth the price because you get relief.. All druggists', 35c 60, $1. Adv. .i-i! ' :' :. !4.ai.S. - mm! 1 At boding drag iters IP5. CTnOPAIMV A TWO-POID KAII MEPAIATION f . ouceva'niMKBIicc V , yntvno wniiunwi AND IS A WONDERFUL HAIR DRESSING : v ORDER NOW V V Lehigh Valley Dorranc - COAL : Buckwheat $4.50 J Chestnut , , $85 , Egg $859 ?, Stove ....... S8.5I Ric and Barley Dial Phones 4-15182-6101 J. R. ROBERTS 421 NEW GROVE STREET I i ! Complete Glasses Darin this eale, w ottu noa-attlt-aiatio loBtm oomplet with (ram and axamfauitiaa (or )1.49. Completa tlanet. requitinf complicated loneet r InriiikU bifocal for Boar and far fttd, la inaraatead told tiled (ran r rlmla etjle, with anr hap knu, at a elichtlT hlfber niwuf to u prusnption, A thoroncb azaminttion by our gut IB laeloded. ... Lenteg Duplicated- Optical Repairs tltB Guest Tic!;ct: ; ; to see . , "FLYING DOWN TO RIO" ' AT CAPITO t THEATRE : A pal M ttokHa to this theatre wiH be given the first two parsons who sand ln th correct and naatast replies to the anaatloBi Uatsd below. All questions ean be answered by referring to th Classified Advertising aeotlua ot tonight's Tlmei-Leader. Kad tli ads antll yon find the ones wbicn yon bellev anawar th snattlot". 1. What ie adToitieed at 9t1i Flaott .....- t. Wht may b rented at 6U Korth Vain Btretl .;. . . ... ;..', t. Wheie addnii l 83 Eait Jickion Btreetl , . . . 1 Wboi phono number i 7-5331 - I. What 1 adnrtiied at IT Weit Bot' Btreetl The wlnan ot last : week's gnesttonnaizei jrarims ram, Aibier-. - HAROLD BEAHAX, Wilkei-Barre, , WiU be given a pair of ticket to iis theatre If they call at th offio ot the TiiuIiMdeE before Friday. Today's winners will b announced next Tneaday. Bend replies to Olaas Adv. Sept. 6, Xkse- For Results Use , r.-. Classified Ads . DIAL 3-4141 f ""'"I IM !1 p 64 S, Main St. - i it 0 1 ... " .... f r -J ) ..:,-'.

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