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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania • Page 10
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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania • Page 10

The Morning Calli
Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:

THE MORNING CALL. THURSDAY, AUGUST 17, 1939 TWENTY Efficient Men and Modern Apparatus Guard Against Outbreak of Fires in Bethlehem -r W-Wlr cf 4 11 oo co i 'il'--'' 1 First row, Stewart Radman assistant chief; Harry Grube, Monocacy; Theodore Phillips. Central; Edward Coyle Liberty Russell Gros Fa.rvtew and Chief Anderson. Second row. William Julian, Victory: Edward Rem bold rel.ef driver; SUphn Knmer. cry. Charles Rice. Goodwill, and George Free. Central. Other paid members of the department are Leo SUffieri, Mctoty. Bedford Love, Rosemont, First row. Stewart Radman, assistant fire chief; John Seladl, Goodwill; Lewis Snyder, Lehigh Hook and Ladder; Wilbur Grant, Central; Robert Garis, Reliance; George Heidecker, Mcllvain; Raymond Zweifel, Central, and Fire Chief A. E. Anderson. Second row: David Hartigan, Victory. Cal Burke, Rosemont; John Schwader, Victory; Joseph Roach, Lehigh Hook and Ladder; William Hitter, Liberty, Joseph Reiger, Lehigh Hook and Ladder, and Ervin Achey, Central. Third row, Russell Getter, relief driver; Robert Berger, Fairview; Louis Dillinger, Monocacy; George Stein, Central; Martin Hunt, Liberty; Charles Jones, relief driver; John Kauker, Mcllvain, and Cal Snyder, Lehigh Hook and Ladder. Joseph Culver, Mcllvain John' Skelley, Protection; Harry Mover, Reliance, and John Ponik, Protection, Arnold Family provement at the Palmerton hospital where he was rushed following a heart attack while at work two weeks ago. Fishing Party Makes Big Catch of Tuna Holds Reunion Fire Auxiliary Has 54 Members Efforts Being Made to Increase Personnel of tlw Department; First Engine Bought in 1753 'Apparatus Built in England in 1698 Was Purchased by Moravians and Brought to Bethlehem and Was First Fire Engine Used in America A. E. Anderson Has Headed Department Since Incorporation of the Two BethlehemsHn 1917 38 Paid Firefighters Man City's Apparatus Supplemented by More Than 500 Volunteers Ladies of Blue Ridge Say i4U RRIELLE YACHT BASfM ak ''L Jjr "''i' 1 lorsburg, Admit 26 to Organization Twentv-six new members were in Woolbert Arnold of Easton Named President at Weir Lake Gathering Woolbert Arnold of Easton, was elected president of the Arnold family at its 13th reunion at Weir Lake, Gilbert. Frank Mengel gave the welcoming address following an invocation by the Rev. A. S. Leiby. Other officers elected are: Vice President, George Herzing. Nazareth; treasurer, Jerome Rasely, Allentown; secretary. Ammon Remel. Easton; board of governors. Harry Crouth-amel, Bethlehem: C. E. Sauerwine, ducted by the auxiliary of the Blue Ridee Hook and Ladder Saylors- Becker, Henry Schleppy, William Strohl, Josiah Weiss, Wilson Weit-knecht, John Fetter, Diligence; M. A. Bahm, A. Stine, M. H. Young, C. W. Huber, L. Beidelman, Harvey Stuber, Henry Fenstermacher, Charles Fen-stermacher, Clinton Mosser, Wilson Ochs and Robert Schick. The first meeting of the Lehigh Hose now the Goodwill Hose was held Feb. 27, 1908, in the second floor of the Brown Borhek building. The first fire house was a frame building situated on Vineyard St. The present engine house, a brick structure, is also located on Vineyard St. In recent years the company has made many improvements, both to its equipment and house and ranks with the best and most efficient companies in the city, November 4, 1887, in what was then known as West Bethlehem, a group of men from that section met in Siegfried's Hall and organized the Monocacy Fire Co. At the organization meeting it was decided to call the new company the Fetter Hose No. 1, but the name was changed to the Monocacy Hose Co. at a subsequent meeting. The first piece of apparatus was a hand-drawn cart which was used until 1906 when West Bethlehem purchased a combination chemical and hose truck. In 1875 a group of young men from South Bethlehem met at McGoverns Eagle hotel and discussed the organization of a company to fight the "fire fiend." A week later, on Aug. 5, the Protection Hose Co. was organized. At first the company was called the Centennial Hose Co. No. 1 and John to the fire houses and to the general city alarm. burg, at a meeting Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Elva Knowles, Cherry Valley, and discussions of what to do with funds beine accumulated as personnel There are 38 paid firemen in the rit.v hpaded bv Chief Anderson and the result of carnivals and other Stewart Radman, assistant fire chief. events recently staged were part of Pen Argyl; Norman Arnold, Naz the program. The addition of these These firemen, supplimented by more than 500 volunteer firemen, are: John Seladi, Lewis Snyder, Wilbur Orant. Robert Garis. George Hei areth. The Rev. A. S. Leiby delivered an interesting address. The president ap decker, Raymond Zweifel, David Har- tigan, Cal Burke, Jonn jscnwaaer, Joserjh Roach, William Ritter, Jo pointed the following committees: Entertainment, Mrs. Earl Dennis. Mrs. H. Stocker, Mrs. Norman Arnold; sports. Mrs. George Herzing. Mrs. Ar seph Reiger, Ervin Achey, Russell Getter, Robert Berger, Lewis Dillinger, George Stein, Martin num. Charles Jones, John Kauker, Calvin Snyder, Leo Steffiere, John Shelly, Harry Moyer, John Ponik, Harry Grube, Theodore Phillips, Edward Covle. Russell Gross. Bedford thur Deiterly and Mrs. tmgene cie-well; ushers. Frank Mengel and El-wood Deitrich. Memorial services were then conducted. These included a piano solo, "Nearer My God To Thee;" poem. "Shall We Meet Each Other There." members gives the organization a membership of 54. Firemen have completed plans for the construction of a meeting place and fire house, but details of interior arrangement have not been definitely decided upon. The wish of the auxiliary is to place a kitchen in the establishment for the use of the firemen and the auxiliary in preparing for indoor meetings and social events. The next meeting of the auxiliary has been scheduled for Sept. 3, and is to be held at the home of Mrs. Anna Serfas. Assisting Mrs. Knowles as hostess at the meeting were Mrs. Eva Bittenbcnder and Mrs. Mildred Hal-stead. Present at the meeting were Mrs. Celia Halstead, Mrs. Kathryn Frable. Mrs. Bertiia Thomas, Mrs. Esther One of the most important assets of any community, an asset which is so vital to a city's existence that but few exists without one, is a fire department. Checking property loss by fire, proper fire prevention training ana periodic inspections of business places ar foremost among the duties of any fire department. Like all fire departments, the Bethlehem fire department is looked upon by all the city's residents as a vital factor in community expansion, a factor which makes for safer living. Both A. E. Anderson, Bethlehem fire chief, and Councilman Fred C. Kline, director of the fire department, have repeatedly pointed out the necessity for increasing the paid personnel of the department, which today Is dependent to a great extent upon the work of the volunteer firemen. The expansion of the personnel, however, has repeatedly been defeated because of the lack of funds to meet the payroll increase which would accompany any increase in firemen. Nevertheless, the city's fire department has compiled a 8od rprd Qdur-ing the five years from 1934-1939. it Is only during the past year that fire loss has been heavy in Bethlehem. Both Mr. Kline and Chief Anderson have pointed out tat at the last whirH have resulted Love, William Julian, Edward Rein- by M-s. Elmer Schwartz, followed by a prayer, by Rev. A. a Leiby. C. Lynch elected president. The first home of the company was erected in 1R77 at Pine and Church Sts. and latpr moved to its Dresent location. Pictured is the catch of tuna fish and members of the party of local persons who were on the expedition to Brielle, N.J. A total of 17 tuna and one bonita were caught, with the largest tuna weighing 35 pounds and the smallest 19 pounds. Kneeling, left to right, are: Burgess of Northampton. Robert S. trable, K. Reppert, Allentown; Eli Stephens, Allentown; Ralph Reppert. Northampton; William Ritz. Allentown, Standing are Capt. Warren Warnsdorfer and Mate William Smith, Milltown, N.J. Known originally as "The Good Intent Hose," the Liberty Fire Co. was organized in July, 1874 at a meeting hplrf in the Five Points hotel. How ever, not until April, 1876, did the South Bethlehem borough give the bold, Stephen Kramer, josepn quiver, Charles Rice and George Free. The late J. Jacob Greenfield, assistant fire chief who lost his life during the recent Quinn school fire, was the only man who died in service in the fire department since the incorporation of the city. Company Presidents Presidents of Bethlehem's 11 fire companies are: George Transue, Central: Robert Huether, Monocacy; P. Frank Betge, Reliance; George Thomas, Fairview; Walter Lobb, Goodwill; Peter Coyle, Protection; Harry Kelly, Liberty; Clarence Moyer, Lehigh Hook and Ladder; John Kauker, Mcllvain, and rharlps Wirth. Hill Crest. pomnanv anv eauiDment. Bangor, the result of a cerebral hemorrhage she suffered last Friday. She was 48 years old. She was a daughter of the late Jeremiah and Ann, nee Lloyd, Wynne. Chaneine its name to the Liberty Entertainment was under tne Cl-rection of Norman Arnold. A violin solo by Grace Arnold; piano solo, by William Dennis; reading, by Mrs. Mabel Ginther: drum duet. Gerald and Gordon Arnold; musical selection by "Dobie Duaan and his Pals and a recitation. "The Face On The Bar Room Floor" by Norman Arnold, were included. Prizes were awarded to the following: Oldest member present. Mr. Amelia Haines; youngest member present. Patricia DeRemer; coming the greatest distance. Victor Arnold. Nazareth park was selected as the place of meeting for next year. The meeting was then turned over to the sports committee under the direction of Mrs. Mabel Ginther. led a piece of modernized fire fighting equipment in the new company. The Victory Fire 2nd and Webster is an unorganized fire company. A service company, it answers North Bethlehem alarms as well as South Bethlehem fire calls. quarters for the fire company which now houses its apparatus in the Gow-er garage. Contracts for the construction of the hall have been let. On Friday the Sciota band furnished the music for the carnival. On Saturday the Bethlehem Municipal band was the center of attraction. Rinker. Mrs. Rose Butts. Mrs. James Brewer. Mrs. Eva Bittenbender. Mrs. Helen Arnold, Mrs. Eva Shaffer, Mrs. Mildred Shoemaker, Mrs. Dorothy Houck, Mrs. Mildred Halstead. Mrs. Weldon Shoemaker, Mrs. Estalla Bittenbender. Mrs. Dorothy Budge, Mrs. Anna Serfas, Mrs. Florence Schick. Mrs. Clara Serfass, Mrs. Mary Ser-fass, Mrs. Emma Haney, Mrs. Mildred Haney, Mrs. Betty Blake, Mrs. Edith Young. Mrs. Lillian Budge. Joyce Shoemaker, Shirley Halstead and Alice Baltz. For many years she was active Fire the company was incorporated May 3, 1876. The very night the company's fire fighting apparatus arrived from Philadelphia, it was put into service. A meeting of the company at Gradwohl's in heavy losses, the blazes had gained considerable headway before the fire the affairs of the Bethany Welsh Congregational church and served as pianist in the Sunday school. Sh was also a member of the Ladies Aid society of the church. department nad Deen noun. Bethlehem's Fire Chief EMMAUS Hall was abruptly ended wnen an PALMERTOX alarm called tne company to a irame building used as a school house, sit Bethlehem has had only tone fire the incorporation of the uated on what is now worinampion St. The fire was extinguished without much damage. The Rosemont Fire Co. is without a president. It's leader was the late Paul Wartman who recently died very suddenly. C. Earl Burcaw, vice president, is serving as acting president. First Fire Engine The first fire engine in Bethlehem was the "Perseverance," built by Deaths city in 1917. A. E. Anderson A native of South Bethlehem. Bert, as he is familiarly known, is a natural fire fighter rioocirnr rwrsnnalitv. obligating Get Equipment After Fire Convinced that South Bethlehem ivrnin Tn AHrntovn. An. 16. 1939 Surviving are ner nusDann. one daughter, Mrs. Duane Brusler of Phillipsburg. and three brothers. John Wynne of Bangor. Morris Wynne of Easton, and Hugh Wynne of Pen Argyl. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p. m. at her late home with Rev. S. J. Hughes of the Markey Memorial Baptist church officiating. Interment will be made in the Bangor cemetery. John Dreisigmeyer did not have the proper fire protection, a btoub of- South Bethlehem Louis. ne Marino, wife of Vincenso Ar- frt in hr Sftrh ways and a genuine interest in his work makes Bert popular both with Relatives nd friends re respectfully Mr. and Mrs. N. T. Martin and family. Residence Park, have returned from a two weeks' vacation to Wisconsin. J. G. Gordos. Hazard who has been undergoing treatment at the Palmerton hospital, is reported considerably improved. Richard and Mary Elizabeth Porter, son and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Porter. Columbia will leave today for a four-day stay at the Peirce summer home at Lake Wallen- property owners petitioned the council Brooks of London, England, in 1693. It was purchased for the Moravian the firemen and tne ciuaens 01 invited to attend the funeral irom ner late hnm I'll JamM Kt Saturday at 8:30 a. m. to provide aaaiuonai apparatus. Marriage Applications Charles J. Ondrovic. 732 Railroad laborer, son of Martin and Elizabeth Ondrovic. and Elizabeth Taschner. 227 E. Walnut hair dresser, daughter of Elizabeth and the late Stephen Taschner. Fred W. Fieischmann. Bethlehem R. 3. foreman, son of the late Henry and late Elisa Fieischmann. and Diana T. Nagel. 1017 7th operator, daughter of the late Herman and late Sarah Stocker. Frederick A. Reinard. Bethlehem, helper, son of Fred and Helen Remard. and Olga C. Gilly. Allentown R. 60. tailor, daughter of Andrew and Mary Gilly. Stephen Lukaf. Bethleiwm. steel worker son of John and Rose Lukas, end Josephine Bans. Emmaus. clerk, daughter of Mary and the late John Banas. (Continued from Page Three) Stortz, Miss Williams, Ruth Schlenker, Allentown; Miss Firestone of Findlay, Ohio; Miss Bovd of Cambridge, Ohio; Mrs. Ruel Heffner of Shillington. Mrs. Frank Stortz, Madeline Weidner, Miss Klingaman, Mrs. Franklin Marsteller, Mrs. Lewis Kratzer, Louisa Marks, Christine Roberts, the Misses Kathleen Iobst and Phyllis Iobst, and Mrs. Floyd H. Iobst. EMMAUS DAY AT PARK Emmaus Day will be observed at Lehigh Community Park, Fogelsville Sunday. Aug. 27. The Liberty band of Emmaus will play during the afternoon and evening. Other features on the program will be Edna and Grace, Not until alter tne nre mat ae-troved the Grand Oera House and Hifth mass of requiem will be offered at 9 o'clock in the Church of Our Lady of Mt. Carmel. Interment in the Italian Catholie church for a uttie more man pounds and was delivered to Bethlehem on Dec. 10, 1753. This was the first fire engine used in America. Union Hall on Oct. 7. 1884. did coun cil realize the need for additional fire cemetery. DREISIOMETrR In this city. Auk 16. ioiq irthn hiKhand of Mary Deutsch The ensine was brougnt irom ion- protection. Hnn nn the Horje by captain Dreisigmeyer 67 years. 7 months. 15 Acrornineiv on uci. a. 1001. a Northampton Man, 67. Was Native of Jacobsen, reaching New York Oct. ii. nrt friend are resnectful'y From 1912 to 1916 he was chief of the South Bethlehem fire department The following year he was made chief of the Bethlehem Steel Fire department which he was instrumental in organizing. In 1918, he assumed the duties of chief of the fire department of the City of Bethlehem, a position he still holds. His popularity is readily evidenced by the fact that at one time he was elected vice president of the Interna- fhiefs Assn. 17R5 lust, tnn lati to oe oi use ai uie fire that destroyed the oil mill and vited to attend funeral services Saturday at 9 30 a (DST Irom his late home. 1426 Cedar Northampton, and solemn requiem mass at Our Lady of Hungary paupak. R. Elliston. Columbia is convalescing following a recent illness. School Director A. C. Williams, Lafayette has shown a slight im- meeting was held at the home of Cornelius Beysher to organize a hook and ladder company, the origin of the Lehigh Hook and Ladder whose truck was destroyed during the recent Quinn school fire. threatened the water supply oi uie German railways are replacinz imported kerosene oil with dekaiin, a product of coal-tar origin. town. church at 10 a. m. imermrm in inruri-man Catholic cemetery. Viewing Friday evening until time of funeral. Swallow. When tested on its arrival aewi lehem, it threw a stream of water over On Dec. 1. IBM. a trues was lurnea thp mnf at. the Brethren nouse. Al Bert has been instrumental in se- vi latest t.vnes of fire fighting Obituaries To Play Concert for Laurys Grange on Sunday ter repairs, it tnrew water ii ieei hieher. It had a flow of 78 gallons Hungary John Dreisigmeyer, 1426 Cedar Northampton, died at 8:45 o'clock last night at the Allentown hospital after an illness of two months. He was 67 years of age. A native of Hungary, he came to America 35 years ago and settled in Northampton. He had been employed for the last 30 years by the Coplay Cement Co. and had retired three years ago. He was a member of Our Lady of Hungary church, Northampton. Survivors include his wife, Mary (Deutsch) Dreisigmeyer. and the following children: Joseph. Anna, over to the new company. Seven days later a room at 4th and Wyandotte Sts. was rented as a meeting place. Because of the natty uniforms adopted by the group, they were referred to of water a minute. Tam fra pnmnanips were oreamzea 1 III 11 IfC equipment for the city, a portable lighting system to be used at night fires, life nets, the installation of the two platoon system and many healtn-ful improvements at the various fire the Perseverance, bv the unmarried as "The Kid Oiove fire vo: (Continued from Page Six) Jacob Sonnenfeld The Mcllvain Fire whose nead- men, and the Diligence, Dy tne mar ried men. ThP niliirenrp. Fire CO. soon ac quarters are in Northampton Heights, was organized March 22, 1906. When Northampton Heights was annexed by quired its own engine and called it the Bethlehem Man Was in His 50th He would like to see at least six additional men added to each fire house so that instead of only having won pnr-h niece of aDDara- "Diligence. inis engine a some the city, the Mcllvain joined tne otner what smaller than the perseverance. Year Jacob Sonnenfeld, 50. died at 4 p. companies of the uetnienem rire Pt-psent KauiDmeni Rosie, at home; John of Bound Brook. N. J. Tk onnarntus of the fire depart Funeral services will be held from tus during a shift, there would be four trained men on each truck. For years he has been asking for iriit.innal nrmnratus. additional hose. ment, according to the 1938 annual report of Chief Anderson, consists of rne Mill uresi nre w. was ui-ganized Feb. 27, 1919 with headquarters at the Hellertown Road. Inactive at present, the company serves as an auxiliary company. tha frtl nvt'inff One American i-arTance wi his late home Saturday at 9.30 a. followed by solemn requiem mass at Our Lady of Hungary church at 10 a. m. Interment in the German Catholic cemetery. Viewing Friday night until time of funeral. Wednesday at the residence of his sister, Mrs. Samuel Laster, 24 W. 3rd Bethlehem. Besides the latter another sister, Mrs. J. Gross, also survives. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. today in the late home with burial in the Jewish cemetery, Fountain Hill. Mrs. Jennie 1A. Davies nnmnins. chemical and Realizme the need lor tne location modern fire fighting facilities, more fire alarm boxes, extension of fire alarm wires, and the installation of additional fire plugs. His recommendations, all of which have been met with hearty approval, afafv measures which would of a fire company in the western end of Bethlehem, a group of civic-mind hose truck with pumping capacity of 1 000 gallons of water per minute, three American La France triple combination trucks with capacity of 750 ed men in 1937 oreanized tne Daoy oi the Bethlehem Fire department, tne 27,942 Carbon Voters nsiinni rr minute, two American lm Rosemont Fire Co. 1 tend to prevent fires as well as cnecs Recoenized by Bethlehem City coun France triple combination- trucks; four Brockway combination chemical -and ril. a modern brick structure, com those that get unoer way. iir like Son plete in every detail, was built for Anriorenn's narents. Mr. and the comoanv on w. norm at. me Lifelong Resident of Bangor Was 48 Years Old Mrs. Jennis M. Davies, wife of William J. Davies and a lifelong resident of Bangor, died at 8:50 o'clock last night at her home at 31 S. 3rd Eligible for Primary; GOFs Have 1,624 Lead A total of 27.942 voters is eligible ih William F. Anderson, are still structure, started in 1938, was com' nlptpd this vear. Two American Larrance io iw aerial ladder trucks, one two-wheel hose cart, two two-wheel 40 gallon chemical trucks, 18,250 feet of two haif.infh rotton rubber lined living, having celebrated their 62hd mnAAintr annivprsnrv Feb. 1. severai montns ago me city uusuti- double jacket fire hose and 1,500 feet to cast ballots at the Sept. 12 primary election, it was announced yesterday In 1897, Mr. Anderson, who spent 22 years with the Philadelphia -and Reading railroad as a passenger conductor, was elected fire chief of South Bethlehem Guardsmen at 'Front' of one and a nan men cuimju by the Carbon county commissioners' lined double jacket nre nose. office.,ihm'c nidpst volunteer fire The figures disclosed that Repub His election as fire chief required Mm tn stav in town so he changed company is the Reliance Fire Co. of North Bethlehem. Orgamzed in 1838 licans have a lead of 1,624 over the Democrats, an increase over the pre his employment from trainman to a SOSlUOn W1UI uie Bcuucucui and incorporated in trie com mm ha uivpn vears of excellent ser une Anaersons xeoiuc vious registration totals wnicn gave both parties almost the same, number of voters with Republicans leading by less than 100. vice and is today one of the most vara Ave. Relief Association efficient companies me cuy. Tn 1RR4 there was no nre cumuauj Th firemen of both North and north of Broad St. At that time cnnth have their own re npnrop .1 Desh. Herbert Herbst, t.inns. the South Bethlehem Thnmos 'Paphshinner. Georee Landis Volunteer Firemen's Relief Assn. and rharies seckeiman. jonn oeipic, The registration is as follows: Republican Men women 6.382. Democratic Men 7,773: women 5.330. Other Parties Men 85; women 27. Total registration 27.942. the North Bethienem volunteer rire Inm'l T7.plipf ASSTl. sniiire Anestadt and Dr. Francis met at the doctor's office and laid the foundation for the Fairview The South Side organization was Incorporated March 9, 1896. John Keleher is president of the group and n.m MptMrer secretary treasurer. Fire Co. Recnimized by tne norm jseuue Jt hXp) lit hem borough in 1885, the company was given a four-wheel horse carriage and in 1886 a fire house was built on The North Side group, organized March 7, 1896, was incorporated on Dec. 14 of that year. George Sando Is president and Earl Himmelwright, Fairview St. The company was ire dubbed "The Flint Hill in 1890 three fire companies diS' Rntvi trmims tv both sick and banded. They were the Diligence, Niskev Hill and Preserverance com death benefit to the members of their respective organizations and their families and are both financially PEXX-JERSEY ALL GIRL BAND has been a featured artist with the! band for the past year, has been steadily growing in popularity with the audiences everywhere. Vera is featured in two, three, and four hammer novelties. Ann Congedo, soprano soloist, is a recent addition to the band, but has been capturing the favor of each audience during the summer engagements. She pleases with her personality and very fine voice interpretations. Janet Bun tain, baritone soloist, ana Saylorsburg Firemen Net $500 in Carnival Saylorsburg firemen report that about $500 for the use of the company was realized in conductinz the two-night carnival at the Weingartner field last week. The money is to be added to the funds which are used for the maintenance of equipment and purchase of new equipment. Funds are also being raised for the purpose of providing a meeting hall and head- oanies. Members of these companies novelty singer. Is also a member oi the New Jersey All State Band anc the 1S38 New Jersey AU State chorus Some of the featured selections the band plays are: A Little Vodka: A Little Scotch: Barrel Polka: Sunrise Serenade. Pleasant Recollections. Religious Overture. Strauss Overture to "Die Fledermaus." Stephen Foster Melodies (a special arrangement presented to the band by the Lilly Foundation. Stephen Memorial Society of the University on Jan. 10. 1893 loined together and The Penn-Jersey All Girl band of Bangor, Penna. and Hackettstown, N. will play a concert on Sunday evening in the Semmel field at Rising Sun under the auspices of the Laurys Grange. 1570. Featured soloist will be Ann Ever-itt, trombone soloist whi is a winner in the New Jersey All State Solo contest, and is also a member of the 1939 New Jersey All State band and orchestra. Vera Wagner, marimba soloist, who sound. Alarm System organized the Central Fire now located at tne eetnienem ny Charter members Of this com The Gamewell fire alarm system, tv. thrniiffhout the city, was in pany and the companies to which they formerly belonged were George stalled in 1891. Additions have been inada to this original system from time to time. tkom im mm than 100 fire alarm Lt. Col. L. C. AtwW. of Bethlehem, executive officer of the 213th Regiment, is shown above in the field at Manassas as he inspected the pup tent and equipment of some of his men. otter, jonn van norn, neu ntuu-pnhPiwr. Niskv Hill: William Beckel, William and Daniel Landis, Theodore ihrougnoui iam citt eubukku

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