OCR Interpretation

The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, December 11, 1914, Image 1

Image and text provided by Ohio History Connection, Columbus, OH

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028262/1914-12-11/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Mrxirmi t "v i7tti ttt t i tv
5( ; "
I j-J.'?r?fYf!Ti-
:' V ..' V ,'' ' "f. ;'-'t
' '1.- .
' vGL. aaaI
No. 15
in m
.... - - ;v 'v ;
Fred McMillan
Medina county lost, one of its best
known citizens and business men when
there passed from life last Saturday
afternoon at his home in Granger
burg, Mr. Fred D. McMillan. The
deceased was ill but a short time,
having been in the best of health.
Mr. McMillan was a member of the
firm of McMillan & Wait, engaged in
the .manufacture of cheese, and the
firm was widely known.
The deceased was born in Granger,
March 29, 1872, the youngest child of
. James and Amanda P. McMillan. Nov.
10, 1892, he was united in marriage
to Winnifred S. Wait. Tohis union
were born three childreri-l-Lucy A.,
Freida I. Maynard W., all of whom
survive. The deceased also leaves
two sisters, Ada A. Leyda and Anna
A. Averill, besides a multitude of
friends. He was a kind and loving
husband, an indulgent father and one
of Granger's most respected citizens.
The funeral was held from the home
on Tuesday at 11 a. m., Rev. Mente
of the Grangerburg Methodist church
officiating. Burial was made in Spring
Grovecemeetry, where the order of
Masons, of which the deceased was a
member, conducted their burial ser
The county commissioners met in
regular session on Monday. Hardly
any business was done other than al
lowing the following claims for sheep
killed and injured:
- Granger township G. L. Sumner,
4 killed, $16; 2 rams bitten, $3.
Medina township John Cinniger, 30
sheep and 5 lambs, $170; J. W. Se
crist, 11 sheep, $66; 4 lambs, $16.
Guilford township D. R. Amstutz,
4 sheep, $20; 4 lambs, $12; 1 torn, $4;
George Gordon, 2 killed, $19; E. Cooi
man, 2 killed, $10. .'
Homer township S. B. Eshelman,
6 killed, $42; 3 lambs, $15; 5 badly
injured, $25; 3 lambs torn, $12.
Montville township C. C. Kindig,
14 killed, $77; 8 lambs, $40; J, E.
Miller, 8 killed, $32; J. E. Leatherman,
4 killed; $28; J. L. Close, 1 killed, $6;
1 lamb, $5.
Hinckley township O. G. Beach, 1
buck killed, $10. '
Litchfield township John Radie, 8
ki'led, $40; 11 lambs, $77; 9 badly bit
ten, $18.50.
Lafayette township C. G. Bishop,
30 killed, $90; 6 lambs, $15; 5 bitten,
$5; 5 lambs bitten. $5.
- vWestfield township Sam Parlton, !
lamb killed, $7. .
For supervisor of the cleaning of
the Rickerd ditch in Guilford township
: the' comimssicmew'-appointed'Ge'o.- S.
Beck.' ... '"
- Firsf and final account filed in es
tate of Henry C. Reusch.
First and final account filed m es
tate of Freeman JIauk. '
A. T. Spitzer, Tl. B. Spitzer and J.
E. Mason appointed appraisers of the
estate of Abner B. Bishop. .
Will of Barbara McFadden admitted
to probate. ,
Will of Julia M. Dyer and, applica
tion for probate filed. Hearing set
for Dec. 14. .
Final account of distribution filed
in estate of Isaac W. Rohrer. .
Will of Henry G: Koppes and ap
plication for probate filed. Will ad
mitted to probate.
Information filed charging Edwin
Ries with stealing a gun from Ernest
Wager. Warrant to arrest issued.
Defendant is arraigned, pleads, quilty
and is sentenced to pay a fine of $3
and costs, $3.60, and to be committed
to county jail till fine and costs - are
paid. .' '
Hearing had in the land sale in
guardianship of Myrtle Wooldridge
and others. Sale found to be nec
essary and order of appraisement is
sued. F. L. Wilbur, F. E. Clark and
C. M. Hatch have been appointed ap
Carl H. Bauman of Wadsworth and
Wao1 M. Walker of Guilford.
Frank S. Dressier of Sharon and
Minnie F. Raker of Medina; :. ,
Claud A. Varney and Grace- R.
Oswald, both of Sharon.
i ii ' ''1
InrhVa' Hocietv of the" Conare-
ational church held their monthly
meeting at. the town hall on Thurs
Aav afternoon. Dinner will be served.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Bohley spent
loot RnnHav visitme friends in Lorain
Mr. and Mrs. Will Bohley have moved
to Elyria, where Mr. Jjomey nas se
cured a good position. '
Mra. ("Urns. Pierce of Toledo is vis
iting her parents, Mr. and ,Mrs, Chet
Pierce or tms piace. v
Mrs. Anna Huston was called, to
Coshocton last . week by - the serious
illness of a brother-in-law, who had
undergone an operation for appen
An anti-saloon lcatrue worker from
Columbus will speak at the M. P.
church next Sunday morning.
Cantata rehearsals for " Christmas
will h nuld in the M. Pi church Wed-
moelnv pvpninir and in -the Conereea1'
tional church Friday evening. Every
memoer ui uuui vuujio io uigcu w ire
.Mrs. Belle Ferguson is planning to
spend the Christmas holidays, in John
tnmi Pn ... nt thfl home of a. sister.
Mr. Ferguson is studying for a doc
tor's degree in the University of Col-
At their regular meeting Tuesday
aiternoon ine -x one wiwimmp bcuuu
Krtor olortaci Mr. C. G. Bohlev to fin
ish the term of Mr. S. W. Bachtell,
' resigned. ; ' 1 ' ' .
Mr- Myron Bachtell wa? ft Sunday
' truest at the home of his parents; Mr.
and Mrs. 3. w. uacnwii.
Considerable interest ' is bein man
ifested in the concert to be given next
Tuesday night, Dec. 15, at the Prin
cess theater by the Medina Concert
Orchestra, assisted by Miss Brintnall,
soloist and Miss Clark, reader, under
the direction of Mr. G. A, Offineer.
The latter has selected a very fine pro
gram and his men have been drilling
on it for several weeks. This concert
will be given for the benefit of the
Y. M. C. A. and we bespeak a large
attendance. Further information may
be obtained by referring to our ad
vertising columns.
Obituary of Mrs.
After many months of patient suff
ering, tiara Lance Gardner passed
away at her home in Medina, Friday,
Dec. 4, at the age of 44 years, 3
months and 26 days
Ihe deceased was born Aug. 8,
1870, in Lafayette township, where
she iived with her parents up to the
time of her marriage to Orrville T.
Gardner, Dec. 28, 1892. She then
moved to the home of her husband in
York, on the Amos Gardner farm,
where they made their home until
four years ago, when they moved with
their family to Medina.
bae joined the United Brethren
church in North-west Lafayette when"
a young girl, being a member of that
church until 1910, when she joined
the York Congregational church. Up
on coming to Medina she had her
membership transfered to the Congre
gational church here. 1
To Mr. and Mrs. Gardner were born
six children three sons and three
daughters, Clarence M., 20; Ray L.,
18; Marguerite A, 17; Mildred F.,
11; Archie B., 9; Helen M., 4. The
deceased was a loving and devoted
wife and mother, always thinking of
the good of the family, even while on
her death bed. She will be greatly
missed in the home and community in
which he lived. October 15 she went
to Huron Road hispital, Cleveland, and
underwent a serious operation, hoping
to regain her health. She rallied and
seemed to gain strength, and after
our weeks there was able to return
home, but soon she began to fail,
growing weaker until the end came
peacefully. She had a firm belief in
God and a consciousness that she had
tried to live each day as in the pres
ence of Him, who is all wise and om
nipotent. She is not dead; a life like
hers cannot die, but will live m the
ivea of those who knew her. Every
heart-beat meant more for others than
for herself. This heart is now stilled.
She is resting. During thelast few
weeks she 'often "made theremark,- "I
am so tired."
Besides her family and the aged
grandmother, . the deceased is sur
vived by three sisters and a brother,
Mrs. M. U. Chamberlain, Mrs. H. A.
Waite, Mrs. W. A. Brinker of Medi
na, and Mr. Lewis Lance of Seville.
Funeral services were held at the
home on Monday, Dec. 7, conducted by
Rev. H. S. Fritsch of the Medina Con
gregational church. Burial was made
in Spring Grove cemetery.
New Cases
F. W. Woods, assignee of the M.
E. Frazier Co., vs. C. B. Frederick,
action for money only. This case is
for the collection of prommissory
notes alleged to be past due and on
which it is alleged only partial pay
ments have been made.
Henry McFadden vs. Adam Huff
man, Jessie Huffman, Wm. Huffman
and John Wesley McFadden, action to
contest and to set tside the purpoted
will of Barbara McFadden. In this
case the effort is to have the court set
aside the will of the late Barbara Mc
Fadden on the alleged grounds that
she was of unsound mind at the time
of making the will and thus incapaci
tated from making a proper distribu
tion of her property. It is further al
leged that the deceased was coersed
and intimidated into making her will
so as to cut off certain defendants. F.
W. Woods, attorney for plaintiff : '
Owine to the fact that all contri
butions made toward the County Bel
gian relief fund had not been turned
in up to the time of going to press
last night, we have deemed it better
to attempt no record in this isue of
what has already been contributed or
the amount which it is believed is yet
to be turned in. This mucbis certain,
however, that the committee in charge
is strictly on the job and that Medina
county's carload of genuine Medina
flour will leave the port or rniiaaei'
nhia on the next ship of mercy, hei".
ed for Belgium, which will be in about
two weeks. A full report oi wnat we
dina county has done in this ' big
hearted and noble work will appear
in next week's Sentinel.
Notes of the School
The girls of the Domestic Science
class of the Medina village schools
gave a dinner to the school board on
Monday which is said to have been
just about as toothsome as any one
else could have done it Not only was
the cooking done in a masterful way,
but the service was fully as creditable
and, as an after-dinner cordial, so to
speak, the board was treated to t
small display of figures on the black'
board -which indicated to a cent the
exact cost per plate of the dinner,
which was 28c.
The school board of York township
Is progressing finely. The boys wil
be ready, to furnish music for the
next Decoration day service. The
members are Marven Myers, Earl
Earl Pierce, Alfred Brinker, and C.
Bart, leader.
Ci)c fallowed Season
Numerous, indeed, are the hearts to which Christmas brings
a brief season of happiness and. enjoyment. How many old re
collections and how many sympathies does the hallowed season
awaken! We write these words now distant from the spot at
which, year after year, we met on that day a merry and joyous
circle. Many of the hearts that throbbed so gailey then have
ceased to beat; many of the faces that shown so brightly' then
have ceased to glow; the hands
eyes we sought have hid their
house, the room, the merry voices and smiling faces, the jest, the
laugh, the most minute and trivial circumstances connected with
those happy meetings, crowd upon our mind at each recurrence
" 2 n 1 1 i t i .ii i j j t
oi tne seasons, as ii me lasx assemoiage naa oeen dux yesteraay.
Happy, happy Christmas, that wins us back to the delusion of
our childish days; that can recall to the old man the pleasures of
his youth; that can transport the sailor and the traveler thous
ands of miles away back to his old friends and his quiet home.
The Sentinel senses what it
in presenting its readers this week its Christmas issue. Moved
by the spirit of the season, the
way to emphasize that spirit, and so has clothed the regular
edition in a cover bearing the joyful and familiar features of
dear old Santa. And the Sentinel would be recreant to its duty
were it not to specifically direct the attention of the readers to
the generous patronage of Medina business men accorded us,
and whose messages should be regarded as of genuine news value.
These gentlemen bear reputations for rigidly square dealing and
our pleasure in advertising their wares is two-fold. The Senti
nel takes this occasion to wish its many friends both a Merry
Christmas and a Happy New Year. ,
l)ii$ttiia$ eve
On the wall beneath themantle, filled with presents to the rim,
Is the sock of little Susie and the sock of little Jim.
I can hear their measured breathing, I can see each curly head-,
As it nestles on its pillow in the cosy trundle-bed.
They have thought of naught but Santa for a dozen days or more;
Of his journey down the chimney they have talked it o'er and o'er.
It was seven when their mother slipped their flannel night-gowns on,
Yet at nine I heard them longing for the coming of the dawn;
But their prattle now is silent, Sleep has touched them with his wand;
Thro' the happy vale of dreamland they are strolling hand in hand.
Unto them the hours are seconds, but a moment and they wake
To behold the Christmas morning in its splendor o'er them break.
How each face will glow with gladness, how each heart will jump with glee,
As the overbrimming stockings on the kitchen wall they see.
'Tis as beautiful a midnight as Uwember ever brings;
Soars the moon above the forest like a being blessed with wings.
Not a cloud is in the heaven, and themany stars I know
Are outnumbered by the sparkling stats upon the stainless snow.
. In a trance of solemn memory my spirit it is lost,
As the world and all its glory in the coma of the frost.
As I sit beside the embers fading fast to blackened coal,
Fading as the "flame of boyhood in the fireplace of my soul,
Back as swallows in the twilight to an olden chimney flock -AH
the Christmases when Santa overbrimmed my little sock;
Back they come, the happy days, when I was sure as sure could be
That the old man down the chimney brought his yearly gifts to me;
Vanished is the sweet illusion, and can never come again;
As are all the sweet illusions that made life celestial then.
But away, ye idle fancies, wisdom ever must repress;
Oft the fleece of sentiment conceals the wolf of selfishness.
What if all the sweet illusions of the morning years are fled ?
They are taken that realities be given in their stead. '
Loving wisdom marks thepurpose of each Providential act;
If we lose a cherished fancy 'tis to gain a fonder fact.
Though I know full well that Santa never down the chimney came
I have learned my blessed parents filled my stocking all the same.
Though my heart shall never feel again the rapture of the past,
Yet a happiness far higher thou, O present, for it hast;
For of all the joys, that Heaven has vouchsafed to us below,
That of making others happy is the crowning one I know.
Better then than childhood's Christmas, I can fill unto the rim
Both the socks of little Susie and the sock of little Jim.
Once more the happy season of the
year is at hand, when we begin to
prepare gifts of love for Christmas.
It is indeed a pleasing indication of
the rapid spread of feelings of kind
ness and good will throughout the
world that the preparation of beauti
ful articles for Christmas gifts affects
the industries of all civilized nations.
The choice of articles for Christmas
gifts is a perplexing pleasure.' Ac
cording to Emerson, articles of beau
ty rather than of use are appropriate
for gifts. In giving we have to avoid,
on the one hand, the imposing of a
sense of obligation, and, on the other,
of making the occasion for assuming
to ourselves the role of benefactor.
The donation party given at Christ
mas to the faithful pastor whose past
due salary is unpaid is only an un
fair method of making him appeal1 the
recipient of a favor, while his just
claims are disregarded. Nor can we
refrain from suggesting to the hus
band and father: Do not make ' a
Christmas gift to your wife of a new
carpet or a pair of shoes or a cooking
stove for she needs and has a right to
these things anyway. Your little boy
needs a new schoolbdok for the next
session of school, but he would prob
ably " experience a. sense of wrong
wh'ch it 'would, be difficult or him
to explain if he should find it in his
stocking' on Christmas morning. And
ws may suggest as an idea wholly for
eign to Emerson that if the husband
and father has from negligence or
penuriousness failed io provide hs
wife with a good supply of dry, well
cut wood or fuel for the kitchen stove,
or the needed quantity of winter flan
nels, it would be equally inappropri
ate for him to present her with a pair
of big pink glass flower vases or some
similar article, the price of which
might have added vastly to her com
fort had the money been placed for
spending in her own hands.
we grasped have grown cold; the
lustre m the grave. Yet the old
believes to be a pardonable pride
Sentinel wished in some small
Franklin E. Denton
Gifts for children depend but lit
tle on their value for the pleasure
they shall give. A household of chil
dren can be made entirely happy by a
quarter's worth of mixed candy placed
in their stockings, each piece of candy
being wrapped in a separate paper,
thus multiplying the number of gifts.
It is very inmportant, however, that
the gifts be put in their stockings,
The sweet illusion adds a priceless
value to the veriest triflles.
And so we feel like saying to our
selves and to cur readers: Let us
prepare for a merry, happy Christ
mas; let us forget for a little while
all the environments of our lives that
are sad and depressing; let us think
of the treasures we possess that "man
did not make and cannot mar;" let
us give tokens of 'ove t6 bur friends,
though it should be only a geranium
leaf or a rosy cheeked apple. Let us
caielrate Christmas. The yoke loos
ened and laid aside for a little will
give rest and strength to, the shout
ders; the affections of the heart called
into play and indulged will1 give
strength to our soul; and both will
fit us for a better performance of the
duties and work appointed for u in
the coming New Year.
Christmas day begins in the middle
of the Pacific ocean, and theft is
where Santa Clans starts and ends
his great ; and only, journey of the
The person who' shall do the most
to cheer the hearts of the needy poor
will have the merriest Christmas and
the happiest New Year. Try it and
"Time is money." This ought to be
cheering news to the man of leisure
who haa Christmas' presents to' buy
and no ready cash.
, While the judges in the Plain Deal
er contest for the prettiest waitresses
in Ohio did not vote her the first
; prize, nevertheless they regarded the
beauty of Miss Florence Drushel of
Seville as worthy of special mention.
; The picture of this handsome young
! Medina woman graced a patre of last
uunuaj o cuiuun UJ. me I ix 11 uecuer.
Miss Drushel is a very popular young
lady and w'll be remembered by many
as a waitress at the Chippewa Lake
Ohio State Day
Celebrated Here
In response to the annual call is
sued all over the world where Ohio
State University Students and Alum
ni are found, that they get together
on the evening of Nov. 27. and cele
brate Ohio State Day, 31 answered in
Medina county, and after meeting in
the lobby of the American House,
where old acquaintances were renew
ed and new ones formed, the company
repaired to the dining room, where
the program of the evening was con
tinued by the reading of Dr. W. O.
Thompson's Ohio State Day address
and the enjoyment of a fine dinner.
Mr. Reese, chairman of the Ohio State
University Alumni Association, acted
as toast-master, and several interes
ting toasts were given by students and
alumni, intermingled with Ohio State
songs and cheers. This was folowed
by a very forcible and patriotic ad
dress along the lines of the growth
and development of the university,
given by Dr. Perry, Professor of Ec
onomics of O. S. U.
A business meeting was then called
and an O. S.U. Alumni association of
Medina county formed with the fol
lowing officers: Mr. Edmund, presi
dent; Mr. Abbott, vice president; Mr.
Steeb, secretary and treasurer.
At the conclusion oi the business
meeting the company adjourned feel
ing very enthusiastic for O. S. U. and
the association just formed.
Lodi Boy Killed
By B. & 0. Train
Homer Knapp, 18, of Lodi, died in
the Akron City hospital Sunday night
from injuries received Sunday after
noon when a B. & 0. train ran over
him at Homer.
Knapp, who was making his way
toward Akron afoot, attempted to
jump upon the fast train. He missed
his footing and fell under the wheels,
having his left leg severed at the
thigh and losing his right foot. The
train was stopped and the crew placed
the injured man on the front of the
engine, brought him to AKron ana
sent him to the hospital. He lived
three hours.
The concert scheduled for last Sat
urday evening was postponed until
next Saturday, Dec. 12.
Mr. and Mrs. James Baysinger left
Monday evening for Gle'ndora, Calif.
Mrs. Karl Lutz and children of Me
dina spent part of the week with her
sister, Mrs. Don Bowers.
Alton Varney is ill with peritonitis.
Mrs. Nettie Kuder died siddenly at
the home of her daughter at Cleve
land, Tuesday, Dec. 1. The funeral
was held in that city Saturday and
the remains brought to Sharon for
burial beside her husband, who died
a number of years ago. Besides her
daughter, the deceased leaves a son,
Nelson Kuder of New York, and two
brothers, R. M. and I. S. Brown of
this place.
Miss Ethel Heighberger is visiting
in Elyria.
Mrs. Grubb has been seriously ill
for a week with stomach trouble. Her
daughter, Mrs. Lois Dolamore of Ak
ron, is helping care for her.
Mrs. W. E. Clymer of Agosta, 0.,
spent the past week with relatives in
Mrs. James Coates was called to
Seville last week by the death of her
sister-:in-law, Mrs. Harvey Phelps.
From Seville Mrs. Coates went to
Cleveland where she attended the fun
eral of her aunt, Mrs. Nettie Kuder.
W. B. Alderfer has a position with
an Akron rubber company and expects
to move his family to Akron socn.x
Married, by Rev. Crawford, at the
parsonage, Wednesday evening, iMss
Grace Oswald and Claude Varney.
Congratulations and best wishes.
Jacob Derr was removed tc the
Lutheran hospital at Cleveland Thurs
day morning for an operation for ap
pendicitis. YOU BET IT'S A GOOD LAW
The State Industrial Commission
yesterday granted an award to San-
ford Sheperd of Medina of $81.67 for
an injury recently sustained by him
while in the employ of the A. I. Root
ine award or the commission was
granted under the provisions of the
Ohio Workmen's Compensation Law.
The Wooster News has hitching
fosts in front of its building. Honest
njun, 'cua the News says so;'' And
it's the, only paper in Wooster that
has them, too. ,
Those who are unable to obtain the
new war tax stamps' before Jan.f 1,
would be relieved of penalties of the
law by a bill introduced Monday by
senator romerene. . - .
Ohio City voted dry Monday by a
majority oi nine. ......
High Rank of
Medina Schools
The following letter received by Mr.
E. B. Spitzer, president of the Medi
na Board of Education, from Frank
W. Miller, State Supt. of Public In
struction, is self explanatory. It is
one of which the local school board
may justly be proud, as well as the
teachers and public generally. Rarely
does a state officer, take the time for
congratulations and doubtless Supt.
Miller would not have done so in the
present instance had not the condition
of pur schools been regarded by him
as exceptional:
Columbus, 0., December 3, 1914
Mr. E. B. Spitzer,
President of Bd. of Education,
Medina, 0.
Dear Sir: Mr. Warner, a repre
sentative of this department vis
ited and inspected the Medina
schools on November 16th.
His report shows that the schools
in your town are awake,up-to-date,
progressive, a credit to the
citizens, board of education,
teachers and all concerned. This
department wishes to congratu
late you.
Very truly your,
Frank W. Miller, Supt,
Y. M. C. A.
At a meeting of the County com
mittee held last week, an Employment
Bureau was one of the new features
voted to be undertaken. It is snec
ially desired to make this bureau
helpful, especially to the young men
and to employers in the rural districts
and towns of Medina county. Co-operation
will also be sought with ouf
side fields, particularly with other
places where association bueraus are
maintained. Records will center at
the county Y. M. C. A. office and ap
plications should be addressed to the
County Secretary direct, or through
local representatives ia the various
communities of the county.
The Medina board held its monthly
meeting Monday, at which plans were
made concerning the concert to be
given by local friends, Dec. 15, and
appointed a committee on nomination
for members of the local board to be
elected in January, also a committee
to investigate the possibility of se
curing quarters for winter athletics.
Mr. H. H. Root reported a lively meet
ing of the older boys' clasa, which
meets at the Garfield school building
Monday evenings, and County Secre
tary Stow gave a brief encouraging
report of the State Boys' conference.
t At a meeting of the Lodi associa
tion attended Wednesday by Mr. C.
Stow reports the organization of a
new Board ofDirectors, whose officers
are Auble, Bates and Stence as presi
dent, vice president and secretary
treasurer, respectively. The new
board, together with the local leaders,
Messrs. Smith, Sharp and Fullerton
and the boys of the older group, voted
among other things to invite a col
lege "gospel team" to visit Lodi dur
ing the holidays.
County Secretary Stow attended a
meeting of the Spencer organization
last Tuesday, at which 27 young men
and boys enjoyed an evening of games
and talks and the transaction of bus
iness, among which was the adoption
of a Bible study course called "Ath
letes of the Bible," published by the
Association Press and prefaced with
a strong endorsement bv Bishnn
Hughes of California. This course is
now being used' by four groups in the
Treasurer Gibbs of the Count.v
Committee, has received pledges ag
gregating $100.50 from . Granger
friends of the work, secured in a par
tial canvass of that township last Sat
urday. A strong and interesting pro
gram of work has been outlined by
the Granger committee with President
Corwin Wiley and Prof. Schneck as
leaders of the younger and older
The newly organized Weymouth
group reports an attendance of 12 at
its last week's meeting and a pro
gram of boxing and Bible study.' Ar
thur McQuate is leader.
Congregational Church
Over sixty tickets have been snH
for the season concerts at Baldwin
Wallace. It will be of interest 1 5
those who are planning to attend t
know that the new organ is being in
stalled and will be ready to use dur
ing the next week.
The organ will be the only one he
it in the world to this extent, that, in
stead or one console, there will be two,
side by side, one equipped with the
new stops and the other with the old
style knobs.
Mrs. L. H. Randall and Mr. John
Beck attended the December meeting
of the American Guild of Organists,
held at the Euclid avenue Temple in
Cleveland,, Thursday evening. , '
Mr. Fred Adams began , studying
'cello with Oscar Eiler of Cleveland
this Nyeek. Mr. Eiler is a member of
Cleveland's orchestra and one of tin
best 'celloists in the city.
Mrs. Ida Hunsberger attended tv
concert by the Municipal Orchestr' r k
the Hippodrome, Cleveland, last
day aiternociu

xml | txt