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History of Freeland, Pa. Grocery stores, specialty foods, stores on wheels [The photo at top left was taken some years ago when my brother Steve and I stopped in at the Corner Store to say hello.

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Fairchild's Luncheonette and ice cream parlor - Centre St. Krone ran it at that time, and Gladys would usually also be i. They had great ice cream and lots of good snack foods, along with dolls and toys. Krone was friendly and interesting to talk to.

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I gave her a lot of business. My dad also knew her and sometimes he would take me and my brother Steve there to get ice cream and chat with Mrs. Krone for a bit. My favorite ice cream there was peanut butter, and she also sold bags of those little bright orange waffle cracker sandwiches that were filled with some kind of cheddar cheese spread. And great cheese-covered popcorn! Frederick and Anna Krone moved from Jim Thorpe around and purchased the property from someone named Miller.

Deed book, Luzerne County Courthouse At that time, it was actually a hotel with an outdoor beer garden hidden by a fence. The garden was Discreer elaborate. After Frederick and Anna died, the property passed through lloking offspring before finally ending up in the hands of Grover Frreeland of Fred and Anna's sons and Evelyn Coxe Krone. Gladys who was often seen in the store with Evelyn was another descendant of the Krone family.

She was Freelandd a blood relative of Evelyn. Gladys was a bit of a town mystery and the cause of much speculation. She seldom spoke. Evelyn was quite a character. She believed in Astrology and the natural order of things.

loooing The front window of the store was filled with plush stuffed animals. In addition, they sold candy, some groceries, loose cigarettes and delicious Yuengling's Ice Cream. The makers of Yuengling Beer went into the ice cream business during prohibition continuing into the early eighties. Other money makers in the store were special pinball machines and punchboards that discreetly awarded cash prizes. The store usually only Freepand weekly on Tuesday afternoon when Evelyn walked to the bank with her briefcase.

There were often long lines for ice cream in the Summer. The strength of Evelyn's wrist for scooping ice cream was legendary. In closing, I just want to say keep up the good work. Frederick and Anna lookign my great grandparents. Prior to the last owner, the building was bright red including the concrete steps. Candy, cigars, tobacco, Dwyer's ice cream, home made Easter eggs fresh from Fairchild's Freelqnd, confectionery.

Leppler, proprietor photo from John Zubach, showing the store next to the Post Office location M. Mom's candy store - Centre St. He had a lot of people on the books and just couldn't continue to let people charge. He opened another Grocery store in Conyngham, Pa. Somewhere near the old livery stable. It was called Hawks. Herkalo's - Center St. From Billy Kuklis: They had good penny candy there, I used to stop there after school. Hoffman's or Huffman's?

My grandparents were very strict about what we did.

Hoffmanns or "Hoffies" was a hangout - great ice cream and "penny candy. I clearly remember that it was Huffman's. Johnson's - Birkbeck St. James M. Johnson, proprietor This store later became Spock's, probably in the s. Kislan's - Oak St. It was owned and operated by Frank and Eva Kislan sometime in the early 's. I remember it because Discreet used to live on Ingham Street. Adam Latz's - Ridge St. Lenny Lenhart's - Center St. Letchak's grocery store Freelannd Cedar St.

My Mom, Helen, remembers it as her family lived next door to them. Lookinv Mom then was a widow with a family. They used to help my grandmother out with food. My Mother remembers the store being there before l as that's when she got married and lived with her Mother there, I would think in the l's Merrick's Food Market - Centre St. Anthony Merrick, proprietorphoto at left From Ed Merrick: Before he opened the store inmy dad had a store-on-wheels and before that a store in the double home lookijg Butch Sosnowski owned at Washington and Luzerne streets.

See the Tony Merrick for more.

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The store was run by Mrs. Mesko while Mr. Mesko drove a mobile grocery bus in the area. Neune's - Ridge St. Billy Nitka's - South St.

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My Uncle Billy had jn at various times all over the place, including one on the Airport Road in Hazleton. See also the Tony Merrickfinal section, for more info and a photo of Billy Nitka. Dicreet Grocery - northwest corner of Fern and Main Streets? From Eddie Barna: I believe it was John Novotnak and his wife that ran it during the 50's and early 60's. Michael Oleyar, proprietor and city directories The expanded offerings listed on the longer ad suggest that the store did well and expanded after the shorter ad was published in the city directory.

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The bus was the first to have both a refrigerator and freezer. When he retired, he sold the bus but kept the store. John's Nepomucene RC Church. He then built a new home on Discreeet St. He also had a store on wheels which was a converted passenger bus. He served many "patch" towns on his route and also made grocery deliveries in his station wagon to the elderly and shut-ins. From Pat Miller: Opilla Small store on wheels. A converted bus About Michael Buck Opilla: even lloking own mother never called him Michael.

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Ostroff's Food Market - Centre St. See also the Palya's web. Palya's - Centre St. Reese's - Centre St. From Ed Merrick: He also delivered with a horse-drawn wagon.

My dad rented this double house at the corner of Washington and Luzerne from Butch after World War II and operated a store there for a few years. See the Tony Merrick for more about the Sosnowski butchers and a photo.

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Mom says they are from Sandy Run and my grandfather took over the store about or He used to help run Fox's grocery store in Sandy Run. Photo provided by Ann Marie Spock. From Tina Velgus: Hello, I was reading your website about the stores in freeland, loved seeing my great grandfather's store on there! I spent my childhood growing up in the store on Birkbeck St.

She was the one who ran the store after the death of her parents and then up until she had gotten sick with cancer and passed away - in I believe. I was wondering if there was any way you could mention her in the article? She dedicated her entire life to that store and to her family. Anyone alive today who remembers the store will most likely remember her. It would be a fitting tribute to a wonderful woman and would also mean the world to me. See also the Gabuzda Brothers for more information about him.

Bott's - Walnut St. Mary E. Carr, proprietor '52 Minamek B. Davis, proprietor. This feed mill appears on early Sanborn maps under B. Davis's name, as on the detail from the map shown at near right. Note that it says that the building was heated by steam and had oil lights. The nearby Eagle Hotel in this map detail is the Discreeet of what was later Krone's store. By a new building had been built on the corner of Birkbeck and Johnson streets, as on map detail at far right. The photo at left, from Ed Merrick, shows the aftermath of the devastating fire at this mill.

Wholesale dealers in flour, feed, grain, hay, sugar, poultry, food, etc. Flour and Feed - south Washington Street at the railroad crossing. Packy is 92 and lives in New Jersey.

This building was torn down a few years ago. There was a faded ad for Ceresota Flour still visible on the side, and as shown in the close-up at right you could barely see the rusted remains of their slogan, "Prize Bread Flour of the World," which had been painted just as it's shown in this copy of their ad. From Ed Merrick: Pasquale "Packy" and Angelo DiSpirito lived with their mother, Fanny, in a big white house with a large porch just south of our place at Washington.

Gus was Jim's father. Fanny was the scourge of our alley baseball games because she wouldn't allow us to come in Discreer yard to retrieve baseballs that were hit there. After she died Packy and me found two buckets full in her basement. Train used to unload flour bags etc.

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I think the building still stands or a part of it may still be there. Catty corner from that facility across the tracks was a lumber yard. I believe that it closed in the 50s. It was the last bldg. There was a gray, wooden stairway that took you to the actual store part which was on the second story. The first story, I believe, was used for loading and unloading grain and supplies by the tracks. When you walked in, you had to go towards the rear of the store and to the left side to pay at the register.

It had a little of everything from hardware to candy.

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Dealers in flour, feed, hay, straw, grain. George Domchick, proprietor. He was a butcher by trade. My Grandfather is the one in white on Discrfet step with hands behind him. PapPap had his store when my Dad was a kid he was born in so maybe mid 's. Don't know if he had it when Dad was born but he told me he used to run deliveries for him to people's houses. My Mom briefly worked FFreeland.

It is now the site of Northside Restaurant. Doynics' lookjng store - Dewey St. Will Doynics, proprietor From Bill Feissner: I think this was before your time at Freeland High, but across the street in an empty lot was a small shack that had a candy store in it now Gyp's parking lot. It was owned by Will Doynics. I believe it closed about Fresh and smoked meats.

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Milton sausage a specialty. Julius Fox, proprietor From Carolyn Moering: As so many in Freeland, the Foxes came from Germany and were able to build their businesses after doing their turn as miners. Laubach" approx and located on Centre St. Laubach was the proprietor DDiscreet the Vienna Bakery on Centre St A large new bakeshop was built at the rear of our property on Centre Street. It was considered to be very modern with larger ovens and bins.

Ice cream was made at the Centre location.

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Partners in J. Fox, Irving J. Fox, William G. A photo of the building where J. Freeland Dairy - Brengle St. See also the Freeland Dairy web. Krone's Freepand Johnson St. Krone ran it at that time, and Gladys would usually also be there.

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They had great ice cream and lots of good snack foods, along with dolls and toys. Krone was friendly and interesting to talk to. I gave her Doscreet lot of business. My dad also knew her and sometimes he would take me and my brother Steve there to get ice cream and chat with Mrs. Krone for a bit. My favorite ice cream there was peanut butter, and she also sold bags of those little bright orange waffle cracker sandwiches that were filled with some kind of cheddar cheese spread.

And great cheese-covered popcorn! Frederick and Anna Krone moved from Jim Thorpe around and purchased the property from someone named Miller. Deed book, Luzerne County Courthouse At that time, it was actually a hotel with an outdoor beer garden hidden by a fence. The garden was fairly elaborate.