Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News, Wilkes-Barre Record from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania on September 18, 1953 · 30
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Wilkes-Barre Times Leader, the Evening News, Wilkes-Barre Record from Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania · 30

Publication:
Location:
Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, September 18, 1953
Page:
30
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Thirty W1LKES-BAKRE RECORD, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER, 18, 1953 At WALTER'S ry t fi andr TlKTlEr The PROPER Urt Babies! Also Infant. Children. Misses, Growing Girls and Boys. $5.95 to $8.95 according te else Exclusively at WALTER'S Shoe Store Owner-Operated llt's Time to Put on New FALL HAT KNOX $8.50 $30 " STETSON $10 t. $5 RESISTOL $10 $20 STORE HOURS :3 A. M. ta ( P. 5L irff 1 W Market Street , 'Jf AN AMERICAN TRADITION for 100 rears STEINWAY Fxciuiit rZy ot LIZDAS PI.WO STOIIE ' Want Ads are a big help to thrifty people. Call Betty Brown . and she'll gladly tell how' they can help you. tor 1 1MS for all BRIEF MENTION AA U Meet Tonight Valley Group of Alcoholics Anonymous will meet tonight at 8 .30 in TWCA Building. Riahinsld U Disembark M 'Sgt. Frank Rushinski. 28 Prospect Street. Wilkes-Barre, ex-POW. will arrive Sunda at San Francisco from Korea. Today's Anniversary The Conti nental Conxress adjourned to Lan caster, Pa., on September IS 1777. because of the approach of British forces to Philadelphia. Tarns Ankle Mrs. Leona Burden. 48. of 113 Loomis Street. turned on her left ankle yesterday morning and received treatment at the General Hospital. Rotary to Hear Roberta Kenneth Roberts, pianist, will piay a concert for Rotarians at next Tuesday's meeting in Hotel Sterling. A gradu ate of Ithaca School of Music, Roberts has done graduate work at the Easton School. Bhaa Worker Hurt Francis Christopher. 18, of 102 Spring Street, an employe of Barre Slipper Company, lacerated his hand with a knife at work yesterday afternoon. He was treated at Gen eral Hospital and discharged. Mathers ta Preside Mayor Luther M. Kmffen announced yes terday that Alderman Martha Mathers. Fifth Ward, has been named to preside over police court m October. She will succeed Alder- roan Daniel Jones. 15th Ward, who is police magistrate for September. Lehigh Valley Praised By Harriman Committe New York. Sent. 17 ifr Rail roads in 1952 had their best safety record In their history. Industry leaders were told tonight at the annual E. H. Harriman awards dinner. James G. Lyne. New York City, editor of Railway Age, said railroads carried 47a million passengers during the year without the loss of single passengers lire. Taking all classes of persons In volved in railroad accidents ol all kinds, there were 12 per cent fewer fatalities In 1952 than in the next best year, which was 1949," said Lyne, chairman of the Harriman Award Committee. Harriman gold medals were given to three railroads which led their respective size classifications In .safety last year. They were 'largest railroads, Missouri-Kansas-Texas: group B, St Louis South western, and Group c, lexas Mexi can Railway. Certificates of com' Emendations went to 11 others. i Commendations by districts and groups Included: Eastern District Group A. Baltimore' tc Ohio, Group B. Lehigh Valley, Group C, Le high Hudson River: Western District Group A. Union Pacific. Group B. Duluth. Missabe at Iron Range, Group C, Lake Superior it Ishoeming: Southern District Group A, Norfolk Western, Group B, Central of Georgia, 'Group C, Atlantic & Danville. Muhlenberg College Fund Drive to Start "Wilkes-Bafre-Scrantoir efforts tn Muhlenberg College's drive for $60.- 000 from its alumni will start Thursday night at 6:30 in Zenke's Restaurant. Scranton. I Alumni dinner will be held October 1 at Hotel Sterling. Attorney William S. Hudders, member . of 'the board of trustees of the col lege, will speak. i Report of workers will be made at a meeting uctober e at Hotel Sterling. i Campaign is part of the Muhlenberg development program which raised more than $240,000 In the Allentown area. Similar drives wmi be conducted in 28 areas through ;the country. M4RRIACE LICENSE APPLICATIONS MltflMfl 1 CllUlMM Leon c. Tollilmotrf Ert! J. BWW AIM atta " Wllltam H TrerM. Jr. Marctrat M. Moon Jonrph 3. Hasttrtr anna Wawkt AnthonT smtonkl Mary P. tuntt AndtT J. SarPack Dorothy ratrrUk Mxiloo PiwtU Einc BleUn Rirncm4 W. MlM Doru M KliteoatU -Otrtf 4. Lati Fatnoa A. lch!r Fltutsa W.' t. WUkcs-Sam rrMlaaa Kingston - Wapmllof!) Atom Swnytravlltf . Plymouth Mocanaatt acotoB Ktntttnn Tructsvitla Aahlrr Ashler DEATHS em. Ham w. Karris, DatM E. aMU. ' Jaava, ClaJat tsasNcarsal. Kailra. WatH - Mrs. tctarta at Hiairf, Baawrt BRAGG At Nesbitt Memorial Hos pital, September 17, 1953, Harry W. Bragg, 65, Kingston. HARRIS At Nesbitt Memorial Hospital, September 17, 1953. David E. Harris, 58, Laurel Run Borough. JO!ES-At McGee Hospital, Pitts burgh. September 17. 19o3, Clarence Jones, Clarion, former Plymouth lesident KOFI RA At Danville State Hon- oital. September 17. 1953. Michael fcnfi.. rxrtrr , . .wniuunuti ai oioomsourg Hospital. September 17, 1953, Robert S. Montgomery, 66, Orangeville. REESE At Mercy Hospital. Sep tember 18. 1953, John G. Reese, 64. Plymouth. ROBITZ At Mercy Hospital. Sep tember 17. 1953, Jacob RoblU. 66, Korn Krest, Hanover Township. WASILEWSKI At Nanticoke, Sep tember 17 1953, Mrs. Victoria waMiewsxi, ti. , ;M.Tiirfimii;i i r mi ro III 1 ... rstner -,r I II Ike's Party to Have 800 Cakes Mrs. Joseph T. Jones To Get 20 From Area Mrs. Joseph T. Jones, director of personal property tax department at the courthouse, has been named chairman of 'the committee in Luzerne County arranging 'or the procuring of 20 calces for Presi dent Eisenhower's birthday party to be held at Hershey on October 13. A total of 800 home-baked cakes will be obtained in the State. Other regional chairmen and the number of cakes which they will procure: Mrs. Catherine Hagen-buch, Iron Street, Bloomsburg, for Columbia County, five cakes: Mrs. Dorothy Johnson, of RD 1 Harveys Lake, for Wyoming County, five cakes; Mrs. D. A. Santarsiero, Dun-more, for Lackawanna County. 20 cakes. All cakes will be numbered and one will be drawn for Mrs. Eisen hower to be used as the President's personal birthday cake. The win ner will get a three-day, all expense trip to Washington. The task ot getting the 800 rakes has been - undertaken by - Miles Horst State Secretary of Agricul' ture. The event is being sponsored by the Republican State Finance Committee. "The , response is terrific from each of the 67 counties." Horst said last night "We could aet 8,000 just as easilas we are going lo get tne suor WELCOME (Continued from Page 17) motorcade which accompanied him Lhomeward. But when a pre arranged signal a blast on all sirens was sounded at 9:58, addi tional cars started streaming towards Wilkes-Barre to greet the prison returnee and add to the size of the motorcade. By the time the motorcade reached Dallas, it contained several hundred cars. Additional cars were at the East Dallas Methodist, Church, all of which created a gigantic traffic snarl. Many persons along the route to the church turned out on their porches to see the parade go by. One observer reported many per sons were in night clothes. Trucks from Dr. Henry M. Laing Fire Company. Dallas; Kunkle Fire Company. Dallas Township; Shav- ertown Fire Company, and Shaver-town Community Ambulance were in the parade. All had sirens blowing and most of the drivers in cars leaned heavily on the horn but' tons." Many cars were festooned with flags and other decorations. At the church there was prayer by Rev. Thomas Davis, pastor. Herman Kern was master of cere monies and led group sing of America." "America the Beauti ful" end "The Star Spangled Banner." Commander Lewis Reese of Dad- dow-Isaac Post 672, American Le gion, presented Sgt Vsvrek with a life membership In the Legion. Robert Jeffery. on behalf ot the friends bf the community, presented a gift of money to Sgt Vavrek. In making the presentation ' jetlery said: "There's one thing 'outstanding. That is the North Koreans and the Chinese Reds dip not take the smile off your face. Jack." Sgt, Vavrek was reported as "looking thin, but his Infectious smile was evident" - Dallas-Franklin Township High School Band, under the director-i". .III! tuniiaiuu HiSii ship of William James, played. Benediction was given by Rev. Mr. Davis. The program was cut to a mini- " """"' " "Usefl because he took an oath as mum aa w L"""! . v aa ailAlUU.I; to tet home" it wu announced citevi, . i.c u.u Th.'tnwT'.'lr.''.0!!"; fTnM "? '" - follow the Vavreks home, but m some failed to heed. . ITitv T.inne rrimmrnilprl At the end of the service Sgt. Vavrek said: "I want to thank every one of you for coming out here tonight. And I want to say that I am happy to be back in my own home town. Thank you." The stand for the services was set outside the church. It was decorated with baskets of flowers and flags. , Along with Sgt Vavrek on the stand were his mother, father, grandmother and two sisters. A sign. "Welcome Home, Jack." was strung across the road at the church. The reporter who made the trip with the motorcade reported many homes displayed their flags, despite the hour. , I , Vigilance of the persons planning to greet the sergeant began yesterday at 9 a. m. when more than 250 Back Mountain persons, including members of Daddow-Isaacs Post 672. American Legion of Dallas. Vavrek's mother, and member ofi his family assembled at the Avoca Airport The delegation hung around the air depot all day meet rewarded until 9:20 p. m. when! ervT-i j urn i itt, uui iiirjr wci c nui their hero stepped off the plane. ut me plane, n"! Dallas - township hand members were (lav: HitTh anhnnl ariirtntc alcn waited all day to go to the church, but they never got the opportunity to go in a body. The band was sent h... - ..,; i, ik. T rl'TJL'"'"? . 1 V. f "I " h"u,"'ithe Armed Forces of the United imaini sir t worn liip airena sounded. Some of the busines establish ments in Dallas had flaga flying In honor of Sgt Vavrek. but on his arrival the flags had been taken down, because it was after down. As Sgt vavrek. a real heroStm, Plymouth; Edward E. Bed- oi tne Korean war. nas undergone many hardships as a prisoner, of war, many .Bark Mountain resi dents felt all flags, especially in the business section should fly In his :honor today and tomorrow, The ministers, who were avhed- luled to attend the service were also awaiting word of his arrival all day yesterday. Many residents of the Back Mountain - Area anxiously waited for the return of their hero, leaving work and pleasure .behind. This was small task as compared to the nearly three years of hardship endured by Sgt Vavrek while he was a prisoner of war in a Communist camp in Korea People on the streets of Dallas and the surrounding areas yeler day were asking each other, -Didj Sgt Vavrek arrive yet?" It had been planned that sirens would sound In the Bark Mountain communities when the sergeant arrived, so people were anxiously awaiting to hear the wrens sound. When they finally did. a large crowd went to the East Dallas: Church for services. At 4 o'clock in the afternoon a' number of people not waiting for - i the irens, had gone to the East, $mys--BWt It or Afot W 2MUSTOCQRK SHOP TV Conqo , hfnu. (S) SHAPED UKT TK LETTER J FROM CmOCEH OWNED BV 5MC6MAM . JMMSM Dreier Thinks T W" v' Verdict Is 'Outrageous Nanticoke Mayor lo Appeal; Complicity of Farmer in, Tendering Bribe Pointed Out Mayor Anthony B. Dreier of Nanticoke, convicted Wednesday night by a jury of soliciting and accepting a bribe for an appointment to the city's police force, thinks the verdict "is outrageous." defense counsel Peter Kanjorski said last night A Jury verdict which convicted: ' Nanticoke Mayor Anthony B. directly, for his appointment. Kan-Dreier of soliciting and accepting ' j r. .. ... - I . - . ,lbe ,0Ja ,p?2 T. city's police force was termed "outrageous" by Defense Counsel Peter Kanjorski last night Mayor Dreier "still protests he is an innocent man. He thinks the verdict is outrageous and he will fight to the end to establish his innocence.11 Kanjorski said. The lawyer expressed the feelings of his client-fellow practitioner of law after affirming reasons for a new trial in arrestiness .stand that he took similar of judgment will be filed withinjoaths when he was sworn as a the prescribed five davs allowed bylState policeman and more Recently law. The time period will expirelwhen he became a member of the Monday, the verdict having been returned Wednesday night Filing of a motion for a new trial will automatically stay sentence. Such a move will require testimony be transcribed and argument on the motion. Next session of Argument court is scheduled October 26. Following argument the court in banc would decide whether a new trial be granted or the motion be denied. In the event the new trial is refused, Kanjorski said he will be prepared to take an appeal to the Superior Court. Such a move would again stay sentencing of Dreier until sometime after March, when the appellate court convenes. The appeal would act as a super-i sedeas staying all proceedings pending its disposition by the higher tribunal. A hint as to grounds Kanjorski will, base his motion for a new trial was given by the lawyer when he pointed out Ralph Farmer, chief Commonwealth witness, admitted complicity twice in court by testify ing he was an accomplice to bribery. Kanjorski said Farmer "'"""S." ' 7 !". . . .ti 1 n , 1:1 , against the Sunday Independent iirjtton no recommendation for his May, 1952, that he paid J50 toldisbarment would be necessary Dreier for an appointment to the j from the County Bar Association. 'ice'0.r1ce "nd ""J? PJLrj"r Wm;!jt wasexplained. Disbarment could , - 4 . 4L 1. JIJl policeman to the effect-that he didl vij sjiviiu uviHiuviiuvui At Dinner Meeting Wilkes-tsarre Lions Club s un-j When "This Is Cinerama" cele-selfish service to the conmunitybrateg its Pennsylvania premiere was commended by John Petrylek, past district governor and international representative, at a dinner meeting of the organization last night in Hotel Redington. In Pennsylvania. Petrylek said, there are 34.000 members making the State the second highest in membership In the country, ex ceeded only by Texas. Frank N Henry, who presided, introduced Petrylek. Joseph Siesko. - Nanticoke, district governor, and Edward Ysr- rish, Wllkes-Barre Township past president, were Introduced. Fred C. BelL program chairman, presented Emil Krzywicki, co- chairman of the film committee of WIDtes-Barre Junior Chamber of Commerce, who showed the film, "This is WUkes-Barre" Jark Conway, secretary of the Greater Wllkes-Barre Chamber of ; a i a v.. tj.h waT' '7'"T i Plymouth Board Will Spnrl 4 for Induction JC,IU V luuutuuu r... t,.., v,- "a""'-"" "V- to report for induction into e-. States by Board 93. Registrants will report to the American Legion Home, Center Avenue. Plymouth, Wednesday at 7:30 a. m.: Joseph P. Wengyn. 66 Blair IQtrMl Plvmnnth- A.lfvanf1tr John un-iD.mbrowskl. 918 West Main ,narskii 147 caylord Avenue, Plym outh; Edward J. Sharnlrk. 355 JLast Poplar Street. West Nanticoke. Dallas Church to await the ser aeant's arrival. Sgt Vavrek attended Dallas Township High School. He is member of East Dallas Methodist Church. Sgt Vavrek is the only resident of the ' Back Mountain Area who has been released as a prisoner of war in Korea. Teachers of Sgt Vavrek at Dallas Township High School, say he took an active part In. extra cur-ricular ' program of the school, that he was a member of the cheering squad, and that "he was ''"e student and a good school citiien.' He enlisted in the army on his 18th birthday anniversary. He received his basic training at Camp Pickett Va, and was stationed at Fort Lewis, Washington, before going overseas. He was attached to the 23rd Regiment, Second In fantry Division. He was reported missing In action in November. 1950, six month after hi arrival la Korea, II f W- at H' f t. i m famous French Khotar reciteo cakteS entire , dtvne comew -750,000 W0RC-FROM MEMORY fitXUHO&S Guilty P-' ant sum m-i hici avi a itij, at ' trial that he paid Dreier for bis police job. The policeman's The raid was ordered by the oath was admitted as defendant's1 district attorney after another exhibit In, the record of the trialjjuvenile. at present an inmate of just ended. Farmer, according to the women's detention ward, had Kanjorski, testitied he took the oath. The witness was not pressed for an explanation on cross-exami nation. Kanjorski pointed out further that Farmer admitted on the wit State College Police Department ine aeiense lawyer labelled "a witness like that" (Farmer) as an "accomplice. Hes the giver and the other is the receiver." Kan' jorski insisted Farmer's testimony was uncorroborated and described the conviction as "a sad day when a jury would accept the testimony 01 one wno admitted on the wit ness stand under oath that he perjured." ' Two more indictments aealnst Dreier are pending disposition, but these are likely to be continued in view of the mayor's conviction on the others. It was indicated by District Attorney Louis G. Feld-mann's office. , . , - Until proposed legal moves outlined by Kanjorski are disposed of. Dreier-will continue to serve as mayor. Should all defense efforts fail and Dreier would be called for sentence- he could be disbarred by the court as part of his sentence. A check among lawyers revealed Dreier- as an officer of the court is subject to the court for his conduct and actions in using the priv I . . ilege 01 practicing tne legal pro- f"0"- Bv reason nf his mnvU be oart of his entn. fIJ a a . Feldmann h.ri no rnumann nna no commeni wncn Wied about the CS. I Tkta ! f.'r...n. a alio so villlCl ailld IU Open in Philadelphia at the Boyd Theatre in Phlla delphia on Tuesday night October 6. Cinerama will have Installed its fifth playhouse. Only four other cities in the United' States are pre senting this film with a new dimensionthe Warner in New York, the Palace in Chicago, the Music Hall in Detroit and the Warner-Holly wood in Los Angeles. There will be other Cinerama theater within the next year but not a great many more. Cinerama is so expensive to install and oper ate: Its equipment requires so long a period of manufacture, that of necessity the Stanley Warner Cinerama Corporation must limit the presentation to only the largest cities. Once operating, however. Cine rama runs for a long time. New York will celebrate a year's engagement on the night of Septem ber 30. .Detroit has been present Ing "This Is Cinerama" for 28 weeks: Los Angeles for 24 and Chi cago lor nine. Performances in every city continue to sell out regularly. Skeptics who thought year's run was an overly-optimistic dream on the part of Cinerama ex' ecutive are willing to concede their error. Woman Killed by Car Hanisburg, Sept. 17 UP Mrs. Anna Minsker, 75, of nearby uaupntn ru i, was struck by a car and killed on U. S. 22 about five miles north of here tonight Witnesees told police that Mrs. Minsker a widow and mother of four children, had stopped a truck she was driving to visit a friend's house just off the highway. XHtCtstTTiinj l jAateverv- ( happeneti to a AUii& FRUIT- 1 L salad! Homecoming Plans Wait Ex-POW Scarles Fails To Arrive at Dix Preparations for the homecoming' reception of Corp. Fred C Searles, son of Henry Searles, 192 Bowman Street city, and Mrs. Verna Searles, 38 Wilson Street Miners Mills, have been tentatively curtailed because the released prison er ot the Korean wu nas been unable to maintain an announced schedule. It had been expected Corp. Searles would arrive from Fort Dix, N. J, Tuesday, word having been received that he was en route by train from California after release from a government hospital there. Word received from Camp Dix late yesterday was that the corporal had not arrived at that discharge center, although he is listed as one of the internees to be released from that base. The populace of East End, vet erans groups, city officials and others have planned a fitting reception for the 22-year-old soldier who was a prisoner in North Korean camps for 34 months. It was planned yesterday that the reception could be held Saturday but when Fort Dix reported the non-arrival of the corporal their plans' were held in abeyance awaiting definite word. CABINS (Continued from Page 17) . The male frequenter, Harry H. Carey, about 32, Mountain Top, was arraigned on a charge of contribut ing to the delinquency of a minor, and was released under $300. The juvenile, tears streaming down her cheeks, was committed to the women's detention ward of the county prison on a charge of juvenile delinquency. Her case will come before Juvenile Court Judge tunic f U III I W. Alfred Valentine. informed county officials that she and other juveniles frequently had "registered" at Danny's Cabins with men. Seriousness of the charge pre ferred against Robinson last night seemed to have little sobering effect upon the defendant He laughingly kidded raiding of fleers after the arraignment by saying. . "I'll re member your faces boys and if you should ever come riding by my place on horseback. I'll be sure to have a good slingshot ready." County Detective Joseph Miller was prosecutor. Taking part In the raid. In addi tion to Miller, were County Detec tives Edward Holleran and Stanley Gabrysh; State Police Detectives Herbert Pecht and Frank Miller: Elmer Fraley, chief probation officer for the Juvenile Court; State Troopers Eugene Ware and Charles Drumsta. SCHOOLS (Continued from Page 17) Wilkes College would be Dr. Eu gene Hammer, Hew chairman ofi the Education Department who already has had two years experience in the organization. E. STeter, County Superintend ent of Schools, is to contact persons Irr schools under his jurisdiction, and John Kennedy. Kingston, will reach independent schools. Represented at yesterday's meet ing. In addition to school districts affiliated with Luzerne County Schools Office, were these Inde pendent districts: Ashley, Hazle-ton City. Kingston Borough and West Pittston. Attorney Andrew Hourigan. Jr., colonel of the public service divi sion of the Community Chest cam paign, spoke on this year s cam paign. Dr. Frederick Lange of Vniver slty of Pittsburgh, director of Pennsylvania Music and Forensic League, outlined advantages of league membership. John Campbell, supervising prin cipal of Exeter, presided. Temperature Record Thursday, Sept. 17 17. S- Waathtr Buri reports tha foltowtai wapersturaa fof Tnusalijr, aptBnMr it: mta it rraop. CMut n u devtlaiul ' 'J 41 St. Lout M 1 BosUat , l M " 41 Jarasoanruta .. M MISM RSI Nn York Tl PMIadclstila 74 M rntshutm m r Waahindoa T aa Dsnvar S3 M AUanttc atr n m wturiixft rosrcAfTs Kaitmi rVrnr!i-aUirrcrtinf with htrtvK n M ft FrMliT. Cbanec ol rit-trrH ttwmtrt wen tn4 aorth porrkwi Friday nlftit. Saturday conrtlriWi tUmtinm wd met. wiu Mttene mimarmowf tftomaaM or Biht- - nnay. end eontineed pWiant. Hifhtst ta the 70b rrtttey, SatunUr Mrtlj dodf end weraer. 8rittrre4 thsndcnhowfre Hlviy el night. Wt Vtrtwle rwtlr ctovdy en4 warmer, hUhcat W to M the ntt ajwl t3 t tb i pffrtwn FfMij. naterdaf pniy cmwit and quite vara vita ecatured thwMttorwmtn (Dllowe-e hf cooir at uifht. Wcatvm lie Yorfc-oiiA4ntiee doMttine. Niihm eB to TS with cheare ol aeatttmd fvnrn Frtdar tiumoim or ntfht. BaieriUr tmMtWraWe ekidum and wannr, wtu wcal tcrvd afternoon or ewnuif thuatermomwn. western rmniflvani TtrtlT eViy and little wrmT, Hiftw?it ta the TCe with chance of arattanvd ahowrt Fndiy aftnwm or t. IU tarda 9 eutafMe etondUMW and annar with erattortd eHentoan r eventai thunder-howtTt, Conbr at mrtitf Vtl ym jmt fnt 411 ft fiappy 1iom without tK long ftlm and pfotrrtion Bemcxm ft) to your floowr WEST BEND FAVORITES MIX AUTOMATIC Sua ruYo-ntx mcouTot Fully automatic no watching. Delicious, coffee kept hot indefinitely. 8 cups. Complete with cord. Including excise tax. 811.95 SINGING' TIA HTTll Shining chrome on solid copper. Holds 2 qts. Trigger-operated spout cap for filling or pouring. Gives a cheery whistle when water bolls. 84.73 Penguin Server Chrome-steel server holds hot or cold serving temperature. Keep Ice cube firm 4 to 6 hours or hot foods hot 1 to 2 hours. 2 quart capacity, $6.95 Serving Humidor Keeps cakes, sandwiches and pastries fresh and tasty for hours. Porous stone humidifier In cover prevent drying out 82.95 iSr lewis 4 T AND T BENNETT IIAlLTWARC CQ 4AXD6V01tADrS1V attaMi8hi ItZI Dial VA8-15l ' 1 EYES EXA31TJVED Eyeglasae Adjusted and Repaired. Dr. W. G. Ernst orroMtraisT M . Markat at. MEM sSTs. in ?i Al ' SUPPORT aa(tfW 4jlttWaMT ) .(iraa 4ar af 9A1 (tMRfwt wrrf price! AU ywaV etcfeK e)lkai Mteei ma! Hw aw ta s far a aaraa santca fWria. FLANAGAN'S DRUG STORE 87 S. Washington Street Special Sale Coal and Gas . Combination 3 Do Special Only With Your Old Range r James W. Monk Co. ABC Bottled Gas 15 No. Washington St. Wilkes-Barre REGULAR USE OF THE WANT ADS BRING , REGULAR PROFITS 1 . (ft y:.xk If v J t iii Ifh "Do It Yourself" With GLAflOREIIE YES! YE HAVE WORtD-fAMOUa Glatnorene CARPET CIIAI1E& Wsrda-wrViiiOlm)e Waeullfwlly clean seileel rugs arklinf Wight fee GHle 1 per utoere fee. I rt a . r; IWOIAI til. sisetstt a ...vlaV 6lmrn tis Save Rugs and Furniture When You Do It Yourself SeB-Safe wxrummnnm i Htm SiR that your tne thing ar SAFE! Protact your furniture, your floor , . . cover anything-anywhere . . . with a SLE-SAFJ heavy Plastic Drop Cloth ! I fa tough and durable, yet cannot cratch the finest aurfac. MCNIO CLOTH AUTO BAT COVB BABY PLAY ARIA WADINO POOI. TA8LB CLOTH rVRNTTURg COVU i AIM t (j) laafatfUO l : . "1 T LJ1 1 fi "dCTH lA ICOMOMT, Ms i m . m m m 11 v sr O-O.-.v.v.v.v.Tl E3 i ii Hi MhtarMW 29S

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 15,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free