The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania on December 21, 1924 · 14
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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania · 14

Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, December 21, 1924
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5IX f HE MORNING CALL', SUNDAY, DECEMBER 21. 1 924 BETHLEHEM TAIN HILL ASTQTSJ- E SCHOOL CHRISTMAS CAROL SERVICE TODAY The Program to Be Given in' Liberty High School at 4.30 P. M. I The public Is invited to attend the annual Christmas carol service of the "Bethlehem public schools, which will be held this afternoon at the Liberty -High school auditorium, Bethlehem, at 4.30 o'clock. The program, which . will be as usual, a beautiful one, has commanded considerable time and effort on the part of the various supervisors In the Bethlehem public choola In Its preparation. Geo ge '.Hubbard, director of music In the ; schools, will personally direct the " program. 'X Assisting Mr. Hubbard win be Jv'iss Van. Dora McKee, assistant director of music; Mrs. Rosa S. Heine, of the , South Bide Junior High school; Miss Marion Graham, of the Nitschmann Chool; Miss Edith Stevick. of .he ;Wberty Senior High school, and J ss Ksther Wilson, of the Liberty Junior "High school, assisted by the Liberty High school orchestra, r- Other supervisors who have ! "it of "their art In the theatrical arrangements for the program are Miss NI-'He Apgar, director of art; Miss Gertrude Dustin, director of home economics; Miss Ruth M. Graves, M. M. Walter, director of industrial and vocational education: Ralph W. Shlmer, John L Schupp, Austin M. Cressman and T. George Middle ton. The program to be given Is as follower "And There Were Wise Men from the - East." 1. Orchestral prelude, "Prelude from L'Arleisenne, "Suite No. 1, Bizet. The theme of this composition is taken from an old French carol of about the fourteenth century. 2. "We Three Kings of Orient Are." ' 8. "The Three Kings," old Flemish carol. Junior High school boys' glee clubs, from Nitschmann and Liberty. 4. "In the Silence of the Night," Norwegian bass solo. "There were Shepherds abiding in the ... field, keeping watch over their " flocks by night." 1. Pastoral symphony from "The .Messiah." Handel. 2. "The First -Newell," traditional. Junior High -nrrools girls glee clubs from South Fide and Nitschmann. 3. "Calm on the Listening Ear of Night," Flnley "t yon, contralto solo. 4. "When the Crimson Sun." traditional. South Fide Junior High school girls glee rh'h. 5. "Wliile by My Sheep," 17th century, Liberty Senior High school o'lorus. 6. "The Angels and the Shepherds," traditional Bohemian, Liberty Junior High school girls' r' club. 7. "In the Silence of the Nigh," Norwegian, Bonrano solo. ' "ind they found the Babe lying in a mansrer." t. "Silent Night." 2. "Rest, Holy Child," Schnecker. South Side Junior High school girls glee club. 3. "The Sleep of the Child Jesus." old French. Liberty Junior High school girls glee club. 4. "O Holy Night" Adam, Nitschmann girls' glee club. 5. "Hail. All Hall, the Glorious Morn," traditional, Bohemian, Liberty Senior High school chorus. 6. "Jesu Bambino," Yon, soprano and contralto duet. 7. "Let All Men Sing God's Praises," traditional, Bohemian, Liberty Senior High school chorus. 8. "In the Silence of the Night," Norwegian, contralto solo. 9. Recessional. Car . Robbed In Allentown ; The car of Roy Good, 851 Cattell itreet, Easton, was stolen from Law street, Allentown, between 8.30 and 11 o'clock Friday night, and was later found deserted in an alley in the e city, stripped of all accessories Easton police were puzzled for a time Because records showed that the tolen ear had been sold to Luther' Schwartz, who, however, it was later learned, had sold it to Good. CHURCH S TO CONDUCT E THEIR FESTIVALS TODAY Christmas Services to Be Held in Several Sunday-Schools ' Many of the Bethlehem churches will have Christmas programs today, either during the Sunday school services or during the mornip- or evening church services. Since a Sabbath day arrives preceding the Christmas date, the churches . -e afforded an extra date on which to give one or more of the programs each has arranged for. At the Sunday school services this morning of the Emanuel Unit d E angelical church, of which the Rev. C. D. Huber is pastor, a service, "V'hite Gifts for the King," will be held. The classes will donate gifts fo the old folks' home. Other services on Sunday will be, morning church worship at 10.45 o'clock; K. L. C. E. at 6.30 p. m.; a Christmas program by the children in the evening at the church. The Christmas afternoon hours have been reserved for the Christmas party of the beginners and primary depaitment, when a pageant will be given. The program to be given tonight at the church is as follows: Organ recital, by Homer Moyer; tenor trombone quartette, "Into My Heart, by Paul, Irwin and Carl Cressman, Merrltt Michael; selection, "O Little Town of Bethlehem." by congregation; scripture reading; je-lection, "Silent Night, Holy Night," by choir; singing, "Hark the Herald Angels Sing," by congregation; prayer; selection, "Come Ye to Bethlehem" (Danks), by choir; announcements; offering; trombone quartette "Wonderful Peace, baritone solo Ernest Edwards, musical director; Christmas address; selection, "The Star of Bethlehem" (Stephen A lamp) by choir; singing, "Silent Night," by congregation; solo and chorus, "The Birthday of a King" (Neidlinger) ; toimbone quartette, "Abide With Mev" - Two events in observance ef Christmas will be carried off today at the Christ Reformed church, Bethlehem, the Rev. Henry I. Stahr, pastor. At the evening church service, the choir will give Handel's cantata, "Messiah." The Junior department of the Sunday school will give Its Christmas program this afternoon at 3.30 o'clock. The program will be given under the direction of Superintendent Walter C. Quier, assisted by Mrs. W. L. Achenbach, assistant superintendent, and Miss Naamah Yearick, pianist. One of the features of the program will be the rendition of a juvenile Christmas pageant. The program follows: Recitation, "We Welcome You," Henry Mack, Jr.; song, "Welcome Today," Thomas Wehr; recitation, "Christmas Bells," Chester Nolf, Lottie Baney, Betty BIrk, Irene Gross, Franklin Heller, Frank Hertzog; recitation, "The Happiest," Nancy Fruedenberger, Virginia Angle; resl-tatlon, "If Santa Claus Should Stumble," Jean Schick; song, "Shine Christmas Light," Arline Caton; recitation, "A Birthday," Jean Stine; exercise, "The Christmas Night," Junior Hershey, William Peter, Bruce Miller, Ruth Whitesell, Rnth -' hen-brand, Geraldine Thomas; "Two Christmas Thoughts," Isabelle Bury, Martha Stahr; recitation, Jean Schick, Betty Eckstrom; class song, "Beginners Under the Starlight," Martha Baney; recitation, "What We Give," Aaron Klncaid; "Unto You," Merritt Fruedenberger; class song, primary, "For Jesus"; solo, "Eanta Land," Betty Scandel; exercise, "Our Gifts to You," Nelson Newhard, Helen Gross, William Ashenbrand, Ruth Rockel, Betty Frantz, Dorothy Kocher Charles Innes, Mary Sharpe, Allen Dewitt; recitation, "Our Wish," Odell Bury; exercise, "What Eoys Longnecker, James Rice, J mes Can . Do," John , Jacoby, WH'-Ia-n TDid You JJkve Jlmateiir Varents? HAVEN'T you often com oared Your advantages with those of your parents realized how they could have benefited you had they but had at their disposal the modern scientific facts now at your disposal? Had they had, and acted upon, mevmm of thCM faCtS. VOU micht nOW have sounder teeth, clearer vision, better digestion, fuller growth a stronger, healthier body and longer, happier Uie! Now you may give your children such precious gifts as these through such simple facts as these: The juices of the familiar orange and grapefruit, according to the greatest health authorities, promote sound teeth, help clarify vision, improve digestion, advance growth, They protect health as well as build health generally! This is why it's important for you to know l-, 5cnlrlra;p Florida Orances and Grapefruit are the juiciest and most de- ' . rtl.. - - TI... liaous you can possiDiy geu tney alio the most economical, because are Sealdheart Grapefruit In Tins Whenever you ire unable to obtain treah Sealdrwect Grapefruit, or prefer the fruit in tins, ask your grocer for Sealdheatl Grapefruit. It is the inner meat and juice, separated from the membranes and outer rind, of the delicious Sealdtweet Grapefruit. Merely chill Sealdheart Grapefruit and it is ready to aerve. . Sealdsweei Florida Oranges and Cjrapefruit Cott n more than ordinary oranges and grapefruit, y, tit for they jrUId at least V4 form ol. It's the Juice that Counts Wambold. Clifford Hineline; "The King's Birthday," boys' class s lg; "Christmas Gladness," girls' class song; organ preluda. Miss Anna Quier; Christmas carols. Cast of characters of Children's Pageant of Christmas, by Ruth Bryan Owen: Medieval ladies, Margaret Dietz, Electra Barthold; tall angels, Natalie Gehman, Grace Kresge; shepherds, David Samuels, Leonard Schick, Henfy Heller, Louis Diot, Leonard Yeager; wise men, Wilbur Rader, Donald Fehr, George Feigel; needy ones, Henry Ruhf, James Fry, Albert Reiss, Richard Miller; Oriental women, Catherine Rockel, Katherine Finkheiner, Grace Stauffer; small angels, Martha Stahr, Doris English, Betty Eckstrom, Betty Frantz, Sarah Stahr, Arline Caton, Virginia Rader, Irene Gross, Nancy Fruedenberger, Jean Schick, Isabel Bury, Helen Gross; sololist, Margaret Newhard; manger lullaby, Loralne .Kichline; quartet, Charlotte Finkbeiner, Harold Newhard, Maynard White, Margaret Newhard; vested junior chorus, Louise Arnold, Amos Hershey, James Hartzell, Hubert Bury, Ruth Angle, Betty Bury, Elizabeth Meadway, Eleanor Whitesell, Barbara Beckel, Jean Frantz, Anna Dewitt, Loraine Lynn, Lillian Lohrman, Gretchen Newhard, Anna . Hartzell, Chester Gehman. Among other Bethlehem churches who will have programs today will be St. Paul's Reformed, of which Rev. George Bear is pastor; St. Mark's Lutheran, of which Rev. Melvin A. Kurtz is pastor; First . Moravian church, Zion Reformed, Rev. C. A. Butz, pastor; St. Matthew's Lutheran church, the Rev. Dr. Preston A. Laury, pastor. Chanukah, the Feast of Dedication, or sometimes designated as the Feast of Lights, will be ushered in tonight, and will be observed by the Jewish people of Bethlehem. The Brith Sholom Community Center will hold its celebration in the auditorium of the South Side High School, where a religious festival will be given by the children, with a suitable musical program. The pupils of the Sunday school of the First Reformed church, of Bethlehem, Rev. A. H. Schuler, pastor, will present the pageant, "When the Star Shone," this evening. The program will be as follows: Opening exercises, presentation of gifts, entering in the pageant, "When the Star Shone." Cast of characters: Directress, Miss Ruth H. Clark; Prophecy, Naomi , Clark; History, Marian Hoffman; Rabbi, Greor Scheetz; Judith (Rabbi's wife), Jennie Jacobs; Benjamin and Sarah, children of Judith, Bobby Burlingame and Hilma Stlrk; Joel (Rabbi's servant), Walter Ruthardt; Marcus and Tulius, Roman soldiers, Richard De-Gray and Darwin Nelson; Hannah, Ida Arnold; Bethlehem man, James Metzger; wise men, George Hoffman, Robert Burlingame, Darwin Nelson; followers of wise men, Roy Trout-man, Dick' DeGray, Gilbert Kresge, Paul Nelson, Wlllard Clewell; Bethlehem woman, Esther Mltman, Harriet Hoffman, Alice Rice, 'Helen Nelson, Elsie Brunner, Rachel Hoffman, Dorothy Shubert, Esther Fox, Francis Steckel; shepherds, Merrit Rice, John Hartung, Paul Troutman, Constance Young; Bethlehem girls, Ruth Lehman, Gertrude Llntner, Violet Re-maly, Helen Schreiber, Gladys Bartholomew, Dorothy Smith ; Bethlehem boys, Charles Ritter, William Arnold. FranH Bero, Robert Hartung, Elmer Picht, Paul Arnold. . TO WORSHIP IN CHURCH NEWLY RENOVATED Although the rededication services of Grace Lutheran church. East Broad street, Bethlehem, the Rev. Harry P. Miller, pastor, have been post poned until after New Year, the congregation will assemble today for Holy Communion in the main auditorium. After being deprived of the privilege of worshiping there while it was being refrescoed and recar-peted, the members are greatly anticipating today's services. In addition to the improvements named, the organ is being rebuilt and enlarged by the addition of new slops and an echo organ, and new chimes have been installed in the tower. The chimes are of the tubular type and have a range of fifteen notes, , the lowest corresponding to the tone of a bell of .about seven thousand pounds weight and the highest to one of five hundred pounds. The console from which they are operated is situated in the gal lery. The first eight bells are a memorial for Mr. and Mrs. Huber, charter members of the congregation, and the remaining seven are the gift of the Bible school. There will be three concerts on the chimes today each a half hour in' length, the first at 10.15 a. m., the second at 3 p. m. and the third at 7 p. m. The church will be open for visitors while they are being played. The chimer will be Franklin F. S. Walter, representing the McShane Bell Foundry Company, Baltimore, Md. The improvements being made to the organ will make it one of the finest . instruments in this vicinity. About two weeks' time will be required to complete this part of the church program. " " NATIVITY DEPICTED IN SUNDAY SCHOOL A Christmas Nativity set that is attracting much attention has been arranged in the Sunday school room of the Fritz Memorial M. E. church, Bethlehem, by Miss Ellen Trythall. art director of the Quinn school building, and who is also a primary teacher tn the Fritz Sunday school. The putz is 6 by 12 feet in dimensions and on a platform raised several feet from the floor. The scene depletes the birth of Christ, with the stable, nativity group, shepherds, flocks of sheep, etc.. to be seen in minature. Miss Try thall painted a pretty canvass representing clouds, the sky, and angels hovering over Bethlehem. An electric light back of the canvas represents the moving star, and the manger scene can also be lighted. The set is constructed largely of paper rock with palm trees, shepherds watching their flocks and other Holy Land scenes nicely put together. It is planned to make the putz an annual Christmas feature at the Fritz Sunday school, the set to be added to from time to time. The set already has been viewed by many people and is very creditable to Miss Trythall. NEWSBOYS' DINNER TO BE HELDDECEMBER 31 The annual dinner to the newsboys of Bethlehem, which is financed by the Bethlehem newspapers, will be given this year on December 31, at the cafeteria of the Liberty High School. Bethlehem, at 12 o'clock, noon. Mrs. E. J. Lipps, of Fountain Hill, who has always entered enthusias tically into this project for the Beth lehem "newsies," heads the commit tee as usual for the ,coming din ner. The dinner tickets to the boys will be distributed on Monday, December 29. Following the dinner, the boys will be the guests of Manager John O'Rear, of the , Colonial Theatre. Broad street, Bethlehem, at the af ternoon performince of vaudeville. FREEM'NSBURG CONSTABLE FRACTURES RIGHT HAND Constable Henry Huber, Freemans-burg's lone policeman, is temporarily disabled. The aged law enforcer suffered a fracture of the risrht hand on Friday whea he tripped and fell while engaged in some work in a yard in thi of his home on New street. Mr. Huber's absence from his regular travels over the streets of the borough was very noticeable on Saturday, and Inquiries by his friends revealed the information of his mis fortune. Ke is confined to h's home, but expects to be in condition to MANY STUDENTS BACK FROM SCHOOL AND COLLEGE Bethlehem young people who are students - at colleges arid private schools in sections near to and distant from Bethlehem are expected to arrive homo during the coming week to spend Christmas with their parents. Arsong those who will be welcomed b.'ck will be: Miss Rutr. Samuels and Miss Katherine ' Sam- nels, daughters ot - Professor and Mrs. David G. Samuels, the former a student at Wcllesley College and the latter at Hood College, Frederick Md.; Miss Margaret Robinson and Miss Ella Robirson, daughters of Dr. and Mrs. James Robinson, stu dents at Smith Kiid Oberlin Colleges, respectively; N. M. Emery, Jr., son of Dr. and Mrs. N. M. Emery, Haver ford College; the Misses Susan and Sylvia Walker, students at Bryn Mawr College, and Dudley Walker, com pleting his medical course at the Harvard University Medical school daughters and son of Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Walker; Miss Margaret Meaker, Wellesley College, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lathrop Meaker; Miss Anna Okeson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Okeson, Wellesley College; Miss Beatrice Fox, daugh ter of Professor and Mrs. Charles Fox, Mt. Holyoke College: Miss Frances Morris, Simmons College, Boston, Mass., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. T. Morris; Miss Ruth Bur rows, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Burrows, Elmira College; Miss Alice Hickey, Wellesley College, daughter of Mrs. M. Hickey; Miss Alda Froelien, American School of Design, New York, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Froellch: Thelma Gould, University of Pennsylvania Dental School, niece of Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Gould; Miss Miriam Strohl, West Chester Normal School, dauvh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Strohl; Warren Wilbur, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Wilbur, Manlius School: Horace Bent, son of Mr. and Mrs. Quincy Bent, Fay School, Southboro, Mass.: W. R. Coyle, Jr., son of Major and Mrs. W. R. Coyle, Kent School, Kent, Mass.; Miss Mary N. Frlck, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Frick. Cathedral School, Washington, D. C; Walter, Louis and Robert Buck, sons of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Buck, Hill School: William and Alvin Lewis, Culver Military Academy; Miss Martha Mathews, daughter of J. E. Mathews, Baldwin School, Bryn Mawr; Miss Donaldson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Donaldson, Wickham Rise, Washington, Conn.; Miss Alice Grace, Kindergarten Training School, Phila delphia: Jack Wilbur, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldredge P. Wilbur, Taft School. BETHLEHEM-BATH ROADTO BE OPENED The new Bethlehem-Bath road, re cently paved and thrown open to the traveling public, will be formally opened with appropriate exercises on Saturday afternoon, January 3. The exercises to mark the opening will be held at, the Bethlehem line at 4 o'clock on that day and will be followed by an automobile parade through . the city of Bethlehem and over the hill-to-hill bridge and then back over the new road to Bath where a dinner will be served at the American Hotel. The program for the opening exercises Will include addresses by Mayor James M. Yeakle, of Bethlehem; W. S. Hutchinson, president of the Bethlehem Chamber of Commerce; Judge William Mc-Keen, of the Northampton county court, and others. The Bethlehem Steel company band will lead the procession in trucks. 4 TOMAKEDEBUr ' Invitations have been issued for a dance to be given on December 30 by Mrs. Austin Davis Mixsell, of Bethlehem, in the crystal ball room of the Hotel Bethlehem,'' to introduce her daughter, Miss Eleanor Josephine Mixsell. Miss Mixsell, a graduate of the Bennett School of Liberal and Applied Arts is the first member of the Bethlehem younger set to make her formal debut during the current season. ; WEDDED62 YEARS Sixty-two years ago, ' Saturday, December 20th, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson Korner, of Riegelsville, both natives of Lower Saucon, were united in marriage In Bethlehem, by the late Rev, Mr. Brendle, a Reformed clergy man. Mr. Kroner will be 82 years of age next March and his wife was 82 years old last September. Because of the death of a brother of Mr. Kroner in Allentown several days ago, there was no celebration of the anniversary on Saturday. QUOTA CLUB TO HAVE ' CHRISTMAS PARTY The annual Christmas party of the Bethlehem Quota club will be held tomorrow evening at 6.30 o'clock at the Hotel Bethlehem, at which time a very Interesting program will be presented as well as a number of special seasonal features. ... The chairman of the program com mittee, Mrs. Cora Roth, will be in charge of the dinner meeting and program. - No meeting will be held on the fol lowing Monday, December 29. JUNIOR HIGH P.-T. TO HAVE ART EXHIBIT An art exhibit of Elson Pictures will be conducted by the South Side Junior High School Parent-Teachers' Association, of Bethlehem, in the au ditorium on January 21 and 22. This will be a fine opportunity to see reproductions of the great masterpieces of art and architecture. In connection with the exhibit there will be a program presented each eve ning consisting of playlets, . folk dances, music and short talks on the pictures. Principal Lloyd Hess has announced the personnel of the com mittees to conduct the affair, the pro ceeds of which will be devoted to the purchasing of new pictures for the school. Committee on Pictures Mrs. Morris Fox, Nellie Apgar, Catharine Briody, Hannah Thomas, Mrs. A. II. Moses, Mrs. John Hart, Mrs. Herbert Hartzog, Mrs. Rudolf Turnauer, Mrs Theodore Kreske, Mrs. James Broug-hal, Lida Bastion, Helen McCaulay. Advertising Esther Pattorf, Ruth Sweeney, Jane Davy. P. J. Talbot. Executive Committee William Trumbore, Dr. John Hart, Nellie Ap gar, Mrs. Rosa Heine, Jane Davy, Esther Rlsser, Gertrude Dustin, Marion Vail, Robert Burlingame, James Sen-ecel, Charles Berret, P. F. Enright. . Ticket Committee James Broug-hal, Rosa Heine, Mrs. Adolf Dorn-blatt, Mrs. Fred Myers, Mrs. Ben Schrader, Mrs. Philip Girard. Ushering Ray Uberroth, A. J. Zart. Ben Schrader, Edwin Shupp. Entertainment Mrs. A. J. Zart. Ethel Walker, Marjorie Hannifan. Mrs. William Trumbore; Mrs. Ray Uberroth, Mrs. Helen Munsch. Mrs Robert Burlingame, Mrs. Rudolf Hepke, Mrs. L. F. Hess, Ms. Jnrnes COURT HOUSE NOTES A suit in replevin was started Sat urday by Herbert F. Laub, attorney, representing Knight E. Miller, of the South Side, against George T. Keller. a local music dealer. Mr. Keller ap parently is an innocent party in the suit, although for legal reasons it has to be directed against him. According to the allegations, Mrs. Miller deserted her husband, and at that time placed a piano in storage with Mr. Keller, and the husband is now suing to recover possession of the instrument, but Mr. Keller has no author ity to turn it over to him without A court order. A divorce action is now pending between the Millers, t Attorneys Smith & Paff, represent ing Ruth Mae Heinberg, have filed an action in divorce in the courts of Northampton county against Bernard Heinberg, alleging desertion. The parties reside in Easton. Will Admitted to Probate , The last will and testament of Catharine Stoudt, deceased, late of Wilson borough, was admitted to probate Saturday morning by Register of Wills Herbert D. Snyder. Benja min D. Stoudt, of Wilson j borougn. was named executor. WEDDED Brunner Donnelly Mrs. Anna M. Donnelly, 1202 Chld-sey street, and Leo W. Brunner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Brunner, of 315 Mercer street, Philllpsburg, were married at 10.30 o'clock Saturday morning in St.' John's Lutheran church by the pastor. Rev. F. K, Fretz, D. D. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Tresher, of Coopersburg, and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Paulson, of Easton. The bridegroom 13 an employe of the Warren foundry. Following the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Brunner left on 'a wedding trip, after which they will reside in Eas ton. Fehi Anthony Miss Ella L Anthony, daughter of Mr." and Mrs. George Anthony, of Coopersburg, and Howard M. Fehr, son of Mr. and Mrs. William R. Fehr, of 746 Milton . avenue, South Side, were parried at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon at the parsonage of ileth-any Evangelical church by the pas tor. Rev. E. E. Messersmith. There were no attendants. Mr. Fehr is a member of the Fehr contracting firm After a wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Fehr will reside at 746 Milton avenue. CHARGED AS SWINDLER, HE MAY BE SUICIDE Belief that . Irvin Kresge, a sales man for the Shaughnessy Knitting Mills, of Watertown, N. Y., who Is alleged to have swindled numerous Nazareth people, and who is charged with having swindled residents of Monroe county, might have committed suicide has led to a search for him in the outlying sections of Nazareth and vicinity. Kresge; when arrested; appeared at the office of Justice of the Peace Charles E. Knecht. at Nazareth, and while there simply paced up and down the room and made the state ment that every night when he went to bed he hoped that the next day would find him in a sleep from which he would never awaken. At the hotel in Nazareth at which he stayed it was learned that he had not occu pled the bed. in his room the night before he was arrested, as it had not been touched, and apparently Kresge had spent the night pacing the floor. Kresge comes fromva good family in Lehigh ton and has a wife and two children, living there. At the time he was arrested in Nazareth, the wife filed a complaint before a Lehighton alderman, claiming that he had not complied with the court order to pay $ 8" per week toward the support of the children. : The last he was reported to have been seen was after the hearing at Alderman Knecht's office, where he gave bail, and then he was seen walking toward the outskirts of Nazareth His ball was furnished by Victor Williamson, of Nazareth. PAROCHIAL SCHOOLS . CLOSE ON TUESDAY . The Holy Infancy Parochial school, of Bethlehem, will close for the Christmas holidays on Tuesday. The children will receive the usual gifts of candy, etc., from Rev. Charles Bowles, the pastor. The Saints Simon and Jude Parochial school, Bethlehem, West Side, will close on Tuesday and will re open again on January 4, 1925. The school orchestra and the members of the children's choir from the various grades will conduct the 8.35 a, m services in the church on Christmas morning. BETHLEHEM PERSONALS j Dr. Loval A. Shoudy. surgeon-in- chlef at the Bethlehem plant of the Bethlehem Steel Company, baturaay afternoon entertained a party of twenty at dinner in the Fountain Room of the Hotel Bethlehem in honor of Miss Emmellne Marlon Grace, and her fiance, Captain Sir Michael William Selby Bruce. Miss Miriam Strohl, a student at the West Chester Normal School, has arrived home to spend the Christmas holidays with . her parents. School Director and Mrs. A. M. Strohl, of Seneca street, ' Fountain Hill. Kenneth Grube, one of Heller-town's two mail carriers. Is confined to his liome with illness. Mrs. Mary E. Yost, a sister of Mayor James M. Yeakle, of Bethlehem, has left Bethlehem on an ex tended trip throughout the middle west. MARRIA6JJJCENSES Andrew Herman Seip and Miss Stella May Seip, both of East Allen township. Rean L. Nolf. of 1254 Butler street, Easton, and Miss Sadie Mae Morris of 2234 Forest street, Wilson borough Ebner E. Miller and Miss Flora Christena Angst, both of 613 Pardee street, this city. Howard Mengel Fehr, of 746 Milton avenue, Easton, and Miss Ella Irene Anthony, of Coopersburg. Alex Powell, of 1030 Spruce street and Miss Violet Freeman, of 1027 Spruce street, both of this city. Paul William Kuhs, of 2038 Forest street, and Miss Anna Myrtle Emery, of South Twenty-fifth street, both of Wilson boruogh. Norman Sylvester Greenawalt. of McKeensburg, and Miss Ruth Eliza beth Fosbinder, of Martin's Creek. Foot Crushed in Quarry The left foot of John Griffith, 55, of Belfast, was partly crushed Sat urday morning when a rock fell on it while he was working in the Belfast Slate Quarry. He was removed to the Easton hospital, where it was found necessary to amputate his great toe. Entertainment for Children The annual Christmas entertain ment for the inmates of the Easton Home for Friendless Children will be given on Monday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock by the Junior Auxiliary. Santa Claus will be present, as usual and will be portrayed by John S. Chlpman. The home is thrown open to the public on this day. EASTON BRIEFS Children attending the Cottingham School building presented an elab-crate Christmas program Friday af ternoon. Memoers of the Parent Teacher association presented each child with a small box of candy afterwards. The Easton Elks band will enter tain th innates of the county alma- house and the Easton Home for Aged and Infirm Wompn-for a brief time on Chrisijras morning. . A faise alarm l fire was turned in from hox 8 at. Peach and Franklin streets early Friday evening. The identity of the author of the alarm could r.ot be disc vered. Insrtution services , this afternoon are as follows: Easton hospital. Rev' W C. G. Velt. Zion I.utheran; Jail. Rev. J. J. Stonecypher. Stewartsville, Lutheran: Hw- for Ased and Infirm Minor Accident Cases William Ruggiero, of Pen Argyl was treated late Friday afternoon at the Easton hospital for lacerations of the index and middle fingers of the left hand, sustained while at work at tl.e Pen Argyl silk mill. Elmer Kessler, of 2310 Hay street, sustained a laceration of the index finger of the 'right hand while at wcrk at the plant of the Ingersoll Rand company and was treated at the Easton hospital. TIRES AND TUBES STOLEN FROM GARAGE Tires and tubes worth several hun dred dollars were . stolen from the Main Garage, Walter Werkheiser proprietor, at Twentieth and North ampton streets, some time between 12 o'clock Friday night and Saturday morning, when the theft was discov ered. The night man had left the garage at 12 o'clock, and the door had been forced open some time after that. FARMERS MAY NOT PARK TRUCKS ON SQUARE Declaring that rules now in effect have bettered traffic conditions in Centre Square and that any change in them would make for a return to the previous bad conditions and" also endanger the lives of pedestrians. Mayor Wesley M. Heiberger on Sat urday morning refused permission to delegation of produce-farmers ' who visited him at his office to back their trucks up against the curb of the Circle. , The farmers made the re quest because the trucks, thus parked, would afford them a shelter from winter winds, and would also give them a warm place In which to keep the articles which they have for sale, which often freeze because according to present law the only place where they can be laid is the pavement. Mayor Heiberger, however, invited the farmers to lay the metter before city council at any time. During the discussion the matter of a municipal Indoor market was brought up, and the opinion was generally expressed that in the near future there would have to be an establishment of this kind. REAL ESTATE SOLD A number of important property deals have been consummated by I B. Hochman, a local real estate deal er, according to an announcement made Saturday. The properties at the southeast corner of Third and Bushkill streets, formerly owned by the estate of William Laubach and recently sold to S. S. Ealer have been sold by Mr. Ealer to Mrs. Anna M Wilhelm. of 657 Ferry street. The two houses, whioh face Second street contain six apartments each, and there are twelve garages in the rear. Mr. Hochman has also sold for Mrs Wilhelm a single brick house located at 1313 Liberty street to Mr. Ealer. This property has four garages in the rear. The three-story brick building: and property located at 115-117 North Third street, adjoining the Y. M. C A., and which was owned by Samuel Novick. has been sold to the New Staten Island Dyeing and Cleanin Company. The purchasers will use the first floor for their place of busi ness and will rent the apartment above. There is also a garage on the rear of the property. NEW TRIAL ASKED Attorney A. C. LaBarre. who represented Gjiiseppe Vetalinno, of Easton, in the recent trial for the fatal shooting of Oliver Miller, when he was convicted of first degree murder, has filed the following four reasons for a new trial: 1, that the verdict was against the evidence in the case; 2. that the verdict was against the weight of the evidence; 3, that Judge McKeen misunderstood a statement of Vetaliano by which he intended to convey the idea that he was merely shooting to frighten a man who had demanded money of him, and 4, that the Jury had misunderstood the same statement. - EASTON Y. M. C. A.N NOTES Motion pictures and games fea tured an entertainment for the boys' membership of the association on Saturday evening. An Illustrated lecture on the life of Christ will be the principal part of the program for this afternoon's boys meeting. Members of the Hi-Y club and friends held a party at the cottage of W. A. Stotz, at Carpenterville. on Friday evening. The trip was made by automobile. . LEG SORES ARE CURABLE If you surfer from Leg Sores or Varicose Ulcers, i will uenii vou absolutely FREE a copy of my famous book that tells how to le ri1 of thesa troubles for all time by using my re-markiible pathless treatment. It 1." dif-'erent from anything you ever heard of. tnei the result of over 35 years specializ-ng. Simply send your nam- and address to Dr. H. J WH1TT1ER. Suite 62H. 421 Cast 11th Street. Kansas City. Mo 3T PROMINENT REFORMED CHURCH DIVINE TO SPEAK AT "Y" Dr. Paul S. Leinbach, of Philadelphia, editor of the Reformed Church Messenger, and formerly pastor of the First Reformed church, Easton. wili speak on the subject, "Jesus Weeping Over the City" at the Easton Y. M. C. A. this afternoon. Dr. Leinbach is a very popular speaker, and has always drawn large attendances at his previous appearances in Easton. Morris W. Arner is chairman of the committee in charge. There will also be music by the Mechanics Quartet of the Lehigh Valley Railroad. ' - . Various Christmas features will comprise the program of the Get-Together Club at its meeting Monday evening. There will be music by the Lehigh Valley quartet. (hi Aristocratic 'Boulevards THE SCINTILLANT LURE OF COLORFUL HAIR GIVES SUPREME CHARM TO WOMEN WHO LOVE THE ARTISTRY OF LIFE TO bring hack tbt gtUen tmt girlhtod, er ts transform Hock tr dork toir U chestnut, ombnrn r gtUtn shades' MARCHANTJ'S Golden Hair Wash Qmlrn Umcbmd Cmuo Wat juti it, N t. Irfr J J Morning Call Branch Office: 442 Main SU Bethlehem Bell Phone 2038 For the Convenience of BETHLEHEM PATRONS TO RECEIVE - News Items Subscriptions Classified and Display Advertising , Open 8 A. M. to 5 P. M. 3 5? Furniture, Rugs, Holiday Goods and Every- $ -'thm8 In ur .Entire Stock to Be Sold! 'k . . e--?""" STORE -V .It : XX A x OPEN J6V . 'MKT 1 1 1 ;r ft 1 1 t I il? Cn N X . h ,. IK if K XX- r B9 f 1v MORE DAYS FOR I N S P E C T I O N t5 v TTla in An' AVrTiiff 7lo-Otif- rf Out O ENTIRE STOCK!

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