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The Review receives tte MR repert ef Tike international Newa Berelee, giving the newa ef the entire world the a8AM day. THEMMd! AND LEADER Weather: fair and continued warm tonight and Friday, aerometer 29.35 Indlcetlng fair; temperature 88 de* greee clear. VOL.XXVin,N0.26i. ALLIANCE, OBIO, THUBSB^Y, JUL^.27,1916. TWOkCENTS*. Frank Dixon Also Urges Need of Playgrounds for Alliance. BEAUTY, HEALTH AND INTELLECT NEEDED pity healthful Is As Requisite as City Beautiful or Active. DIXON ON TOWN BETTERMENT A town le a business prop* osition primarily, the people Its stockholders. ' A town may have honest men te epend Ha money mmt yet stand atook atlll far a hundred yeara. Vou don't build a heme without • plan, yeu ought net undertake te build a town without a„ plan. Planning ef P town is the highest ef arts in the dream as te nature. Planting of trees should be an annual festival In every town. We ought to have a health department ht Washington te) the Preeldente cabinet. Why haven't we get It? ■M»I"M**H"1"M* Chautauqua sessions of Wednesday Afternoon and evening each had pleasing attendances. That of the evening naturally being larger the hurtidity of the atmosphere being somewhat ameliorated by tbe evening breezes and the tent was nicely flllled. ■ The Maurer Staters of Indianapolis, four In number, composing an orchestral company were entertainers both afternoon and evening giving splendid renditions of music to the delight of fll. The program was a varied one of nil orchestra numbers, flute and j-lc- cola numbers, whistling solos and1 readings. The reader, Misa Florence Maura? was especially clever and cap- ' tlvated her audience by her Inimical vesatllity ln character portrayal. THAT PRINTER OF UDELL" At the afternoon session Everett Kemp gave "That Printer of Udell," in monologue, the rendition being exceptionally ftne and pleasing. "That Printer of Udell" is a story by Herald Bell Wright and is said to be based on events in the writers own life, a atory true ta all essentials. The rendition by Mr. Heath creates a new interest in it especially to those who hitherto hid read the story. LECTURE BY MR. DIXON The lecture of the evening was by Frank Dixon of New York upon the 'Taking Stock ot a Town" and certainly waa a masterpiece in thought (Continued on Page Nine.) TRAIN CRUSHES llTOfLIRY Jack Evans Slightly Hurt in Accident at Grade Crossing. Jack Evans 38 said to be employed Mt the Allisnce Brewery as differ was thrown from Ms wagon last night when e "shifter" of the Pennsylvania Company struck him at tbe Mahoning avenue crossing. It was reported today ttet Evans waa not seriously injured but his cats and bruises about the face ace very painful. Tlie accident occurred about 8 o'* clock te tte evening and the railroad authorities aay that the man did not aee the engine but tte home stopped aad wheeled about allowing tte locomotive to sideswipe tte wagon which 'maa capsized. Tte injured man was taken to thm etty hospital after being given medical attention by Dr. Ram- eey but no room could te fouad at the Institution. Me waa then taken to his nam at tbe brewery where he waa at* tended tiy Mends. It is reported to* day ttet the maa Is much better aad !• improving nicely. The fact tbat no bed could be given the Injured man brings to mind the fact that tte new hospital should te ready tor occupancy now. Tte building of a new stairway in the old build- : lag has eliminated space tor tour beds which was tormeriy used. There are new X? patients ia tte institution and It was Mated by a physician today ttet • only 10 patients should be handled by the present building. PENNSYLVANIA'S PRETTIEST GIRL ANSWERS CUPID'S CALL f <g> //vrd. T/JL**. SstT/sy/cm Philadelphia, July 27.—"Tile sweetest gill jn Pennsylvania," so-called by Governor Brumbaugh, Miss Elizabeth Loudon KoU) has become engaged te Ralph Alvin Gibbs. He is a .graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and Is the son of a wealthy manufacturer of Canton, Ohio. Gibbs has the distinction of being engaged to "the prettiest girl in the State" as Miss Kolb haa been oft times described la the newspapers of the State. Payroll Of Shops Amounts 'fp To Almost $6,000,W&Year _y «w ■. Smmmmpmomwtaaammtppam^emtassssmmm^m Employers' Association Represents Mammoth Wage ahd Salary Disbursements—Co-Operation and Common Sense Needed to Keep Plants Running Profitably for Employer, Employe and General Public. -^f Desiring to inform tbe public of the aims and purposes of tte Employers' Association of Alliance, the Review has obtained from Its secretary, R. S. Kayler, g, declaration of its principles. Mr. Kayler's statement follows: ?».*'''■■' Declaration ef Principles of the Employers association of Alliance Owing to the phenomenal growth and increase of bualness that has come to. our beatiful ctty and beleiv- lng ttet much more good can be accomplished, both for the interests of our rapidly growing eommuaity and tor tte welfare of all our people by promoting harmony aad good feeling between the man that are largely responsible tor this wonderful progress that is being made at this time. It was deemed wise and expedient that the manufactures aad employers should form an association as an aux- ilery to our Chamber of Commerce wblcb honorable body, as yoa. know under the efficient management of oar worthy Secretary aad bis advisors have btea a power and have accomplished much for the up building and betterment of the manifold interests of Alliance. Realising ttet tte teat results can only be obtained by conserving the beat interests of both em ployer and employe it shall be the object of tbe association at all times to establish and maintain such condition as will do absolute justice to every man f egardless of his affiliation with any society or' organization. Freedom of contract is the inalienable right of. P^PXt .American' citizen aad no conditions will be tolerated that. wJJJ abridge or deny. lte right of any employe to earn a wage propionate to his. productive capacity. Since the employer' is responsible for the work turned out by his workmen it is only just and fair that he have full discretion to designate tbe men he considers competent to perform tte work and determine the methods under which that work shall be performed. The- preservation of opportunity and Freedom of the individual in. industry la the perpetuation of tte fundamental birthright of every American.. No matter how conditions Change thia principle can never change. Individual liberty is the mainspring of advancement. Individual opportunity assures every one a chance to earn rewards for character and ability. The real industrial Issue is not made up entirely ot wages nor hours of (Continued on page two) •»...' HE f DEIWED ii » MACHINERY Mechanical Troubles May Hold Up Sailing of Super- Submarine. TRIAL DIVES SHOW SERIOUS DEFECTS German Submersible Liner Gets Clearance Papers For Long Trip. International Newa Serviea. Baltimore, Md., July 27.—The Oer* man super-submarine Deutschland has encountered mechanical difficulties which may indefinitely delay her departure from Baltimore. Tests of the submarine's submerging apparatus bave developed defective parts which must be replaced before the Deutschland Is ready for her perilous dash through the enemy infested waters ot the Atlantic, -^ra i3%?fe' Naval Constructor Prusse wte att* perintendedr the building of the Deutschland at Bremen and who came to Baltimore as her supercargo, is working day and night on the repairs. He believes'he will have the subma' rlne ready to sail within 24 hours. Twtpe today the Deutschland was submerged at ter pier to test the new machinery betag tastaUed. Meanwhile every precaution had been made for the Deutsehland's departure and Captain Koenig awaited the word of constructor Prusse as to when the Deutschland was ready to .go. Mercury Reached 95 at One P. M* and Was Still on Ascent international Newa Pervtce. Baltimore, Md., July, 27—With every preparation mate aad every legal tor* mality complied with, the Oerman super-submarine Deutschland today still lay st her dock in Baltimore ready tor her dash across the Atlantic, livery possible precaution has been taken to safeguard the undersea boat on her perilous trip through the enemy infested ocean where warships of tbe allies waited to capture or destroy her. But the final word ttet would send the Deutschland down Chesapeake bay en tte first leg of her long journey eras withheld and Captain Paul Koenig was waiting impatiently (bf Mttie mysterious message* tte lack ot which has kept >he Deutschland at tertemt, - Ty: _\*4EF Captain Koenig said today that he could act sfcy when his craft would (Continued on page tbree.) NEGRO CHAUFFEUR IS HELD FOMll'S DEATH international Newe Servtee. J Akron, O., July 27.—Bart Orossett, negro chauffeur, was today held in $1,000 bond on tte charge of Manslaughter for the death ofjdiss Stella Fells, late Tuesday night when hia automobile collided wttb another machine on a narrow read south of tte city throwing Miss Fella out. striking her teas against a tree. DEPENDENT FAMILIES ijDENY BRITISH SHIP REUNION 116TH O. V. I. The forty-fourth annual reunion ot tbe ltoth O. V. I. will be held ia tte council Mom of tte city building AM* mmmm O. Thursday August IT. Invitation to all the veterans emended aad tte widows of tte deceased members of tte 115th are alao welcomed. CANDIDATE CARDS, TUB REVIEW JOB DEPARTMENT MAKES A SPECIALTY OF THIS WORK. UNION LABEL WIL1BE ASSBTEO Washington, D. C. July 27.—Tte army appropriation bill carrying $312, 000,000 this afternoon was passed by tte senate without a record vote. Tte measure as passed by the house carried oaly $180,000,000 and willnow go to conference for an agreement. Juat before passage the senate adopted a resolution by Senator LaFollette appropriating $2,000,000 tor maintenance mt dependent families nf members of the national guard aad of the regular army. The amendment providing tor troopa oa tte border aad Mexican service to vote ta tte November election at ttetr posts waa ruled out of tte bill, to-day by Vice-President Marshall on a point of order. | ENTEBEDJ. S. PORT International Newa Servlee. " -'isr*-.-'"' Washington. July 27.—British Ambassador Sir Cecil Spring-Rice this afternoon denied to Acting Secretary et State Polk that a British naval vessel entered American territorial waters near Norfolk Tueaday nigbt ae was officially reported to the navy department. He demanded tbat an Investigation be made. Ambassador Spring- Rice said all British naval vessels had been ordered not ta enter American waters. At tte same time Rear Admiral McLaln, commandant of the Norfolk navy yard, this, afternoon reported to the aavy department ttet tbe government ted developed ad to whether tte vessel.seen In Lynnhaven bay actually trap a British naval vee- •set . W&Js PROBE MATS DEATH International Mewa Bervfea- Steubeavtlle 0-. July 37.—Herman Mickler 30, of Boston Maaa was found in a dying condition this morning along the roadside near Mingo junction. Be was unable to tell what ted happened to bim tat it ls thought that he was about to leave hts heme how- cians aay he wfll not recover. A high class lot on South 8treet or llth or 12th or Highland Avenue Is aa safe and vastly mesa profitable thaa a V. S. Bond. Then why not Invest in a lot on South Street Saturday. HEAT KILLS MAN tnteraatl-m«il Newa Service. . Sandusky, O.. July ST-—Louis Trem mell polisher for the Sandusky Sash aad Door aad Lumber company who yesterday was overcome by teat, thought te had recovered sufficiently this morning to return to work. As be wasabout to leave hia home however, he dropped ta a faint and never regained consciousness dying within a short ttme. M£____i . *_*$■ DEATH ATERFIELD Well Known Lumber Dealer Dlea Fol. lowing Three Weeks' Illness Deerfleld, O., | July 27.—Lewis L. Shultz well known resident ate lumber dealer of Deerfleld died Wednesday forenoon following aa illness ot about three weeks his age being 58 years. Mr. Shultz waa born salta" passed hia entire life about Deerfleld, ever hfrMBng tte respect and esteem of those about him and "having a wide circle st friends. For the past eleven years he had been engaged in the lumber bualness. Surviving is Ua wtte and one sister, ttitp. B. M. Walte. of Deerfleld township. A brother aome years since weat weet and may also be living, when laat heard from being ln California. A son preceded the father to thf tsars. ■■. Funeral service-will be beld Frtday from the bome at 2 o'clock burial to follow ta the Hazzard cemetery. WARMEST BIT ' am, m— i Mercury Climbs to 98 St County Seat With Eirst £*"< Fatal Results. RECORD HEAT HERE; ' fc RESIDENTS SUFFER AUSTRIANSJETIRE Vienna via Berlin wireless July 27. —A retirement of tte Austria-Hungarian forces behind tbe sector of Bol- durka, was admitted ia the official war offlce report today. International News Service. Canton, O., July 27.—When tte official thermometer reed 98 today, the hottest day of tte year by eight degrees, Canton had its first deaths caused by s heat. Three men, Andrew Mancjzarlo, Vincent Rowland and Henry Albert on, the latter of Louisville, efcst of here, were overcome and died'poon afterward while at tbeir various occupations. Allerton waa a blacksmith. Scores of babiee are Ul and toe tee companies are facing a serious shortage. They have beea* drawing on the natural supply for several weeks because of the inadequacy of the artificial supply. Health Offlcer Lamont issued a warning to mothers to keep their babies dressed in as little as possible, in cool places. The parks have been crowded with sleepers the last week. £«£> V s '*'■ . ,'hy ". ., "Fsir, continued warmer tonight and Friday." That is the news from the weather bureau received Thursday forenoon. For" ten days torrid heat has prevailed In Alliance, with no sign of relief near at hand. As a heated term it excels anything in recent yqars. Tbe temperature , has reached from $0 to 96 degrees eacb day during the tea-days, and to make the discomfiture "more severe there has beta scarcely a breeze to exeeed five miles per hour blowing for several day*'. The pavements reflect a heat almost as torrid ill the sun as if tbe two were allies in tte heat question. The local rains that one week ago deluged the country between Alliance and Salem toiled to touch Alliance and rain ls badly needed! It is remarkable that so tew prostrations from heat are repotted. Fatalities from a heat source have been fe*. The mortality among infants, caused by the heat has been below, normal. T,*ie humidity dt the air is low.' A rising barometer was noticeable Wednesday and today. The light winds are variable. Thursday at 6 a. m. the temperature was 68 degrees and it at once began 'to clilnb. At-10 a. m. lt. Had reached 84 degrees and at 12 o'clock, pmem, the 90 degree mark was touched and the mercury going higher. At one o'clock, a temperature of 93 degrees was reached, bidding fair to mate tae day the hottest of the year. . During the afternoon a light breeze from tbe north afforded slight relief. The soda fountains and. ice cream parlors did a rushing business to tha injury of toe meet dealers snd vegetables aad fruits found liberal buyers Health rules ■ for hot weather were obeyed. flie entire cental portion of tte country is sweltering in heat. A tern perature of 98 degrees ts reported from Minnesota, and 106 atr Phoenix, Arizona. There is no cool spot anywhere and we>must endure the heated term for another day at leasfand probably longer. —The temperature at 2 p. m. today was 96 degress, breaking the record for toe year. ■nnnn itin i-h- Saturday's tte day to secure one ef theae High Class lots oa South SL. Highland Ave., llth or 12th Sto. AT CHAUTAUQ4JA Thursday evealag 7:80— • id Stara Drama, "Tte tan-ant < la tte Houae," William Owen • and Camp any. Friday Morning 10 o'clock— ■ j Lecture, "Taa Ohio State lie* j "" tortostory** Chaplain Kipllnger Friday Afternoon 2:30-Mue- • I fist prelate, Unlverelty Beys. ' I Childrens hour, "ttoilss ef • Laughter, Mlee Hazel' Heath; • i lecture, "la the Barefoot King- < I dew" by Dr. jAmee 8. Klr^'ey. • 1*1 Ids j evening—Hawaiian - Muele, University Boya; Pep- • I uler Scientific Lecture and < Demestratien hy Montraville • Wood. im ii imi11 nn KEN BUS FOR NEW STATE STREET SCHOOL A special meeting of tte city board of eJtaatlon was held at aeon Thursday tor the purpose of opening bids for the building of. the State atreet school building. Seven definite bids were received for the work and seven separate btaa. As theee bida muat be tabulated, it waa (Isntdail to adjourn to meet at 5 o'clock p. m. te hear tte result et the tabulation and award the contract to the loweat bidder. HAp BDHO^ FORFEITED The bond of J. T. Hayes tor $800 was -laiHarait forfeited thia morning by Mayor Westover atter Captain Oswalt had called three times tor the defendant to appear to answer a charge of obtaining |101 from tte Standard Oil Company hy alleged false pretense. Attorney Roach fur the Standard Oil Company missed his traia and the Mayor decided to tor feit the tead. Hayes was a former garage proprietor. Fire Chief Held and .two of his men were called to the Oxford Street dump about 8 o'elock last nlgbt to eaaa tsr a slight blase which had been started from an unknown cause. A line ef hose was laid and the, firemen worked for about kn hour before the fire was under control. It is considered fortunate that the blase waa dls- covered befor a serious start bad been gained. WILSON'S PROTEST AGAINST | FIRMS IS SENT TO BRITAIN President Personally Drafts Sharp Note Calling Britain's Attention to Violation of Trade Treaties snd Unwarranted Interference With the Domestic Affairs of the United States—General Boycott Is Declared Un- M%friehdly Act BY JOHN EDWIN NEVIN. Staff Correspondent International Newa Service. Washington, «D. C, July 27.—-The American protest against the British boycott aow is ia the hands of the British foreign office. Acting Secretary of State Polk today let it be known that the protest was approved by President Wilson last night. It immediately was put tato code and seat to Ambassador Page at London for presentation te toe foreign office. P reel dent Wrote Pretest It is understood that the' protest was compiled by President Wilson personally. It will be mate public aext Monday' morning. Officials at the White Houae and state department expressed themselves as hopeful that the British government will mod* ify considerably its position in view of the emphatic opposition ennuneist* ed by the United States. The protest It Is understood, insists that the boycott, as announced by the British government, is in direct opposition to the trade treaties between the two governments. It is also characterized, officials say, as an unwarranted interference ta the domestic affairs of the United States. Interference wtth the business of Amerleaa merchants, thm protest says, especially when that business is almost exclusively confined to neutral territory, cannot te permitted by the United States. The general employment of the boycott by Great Britain is. declared in effect to be an unfriendly aet. The pressure upon the White House ta force Bnglapd to eliminate- what- the business interests affected declare is aa open attempt to dominate American trade is increasing. Complaints are arriving by every mail and the president has asked toe state department to hurry the collection of evidence upon which the 'protest can be based as much as possible. Meanwhile the department is insisting, through tte British embassy here that certain firms admittedly Innocent of violating of any part ef the British decree be removed from the boycott list. These individual cases are being taken up directly wtth London by the British embassy officials here. It la understood that most of tte individual cases brought to tte attention ot tbe British government likely will receive favorable action. It has been learned here ttet tte real reason for toe delay in tbe receipt of the complete reply to the mail protest Is that there is a disagreement between the French and British authorities on toe position to be taken. France ls said* to lean to tte belief ttet the American contention, that neutral vessels carrying mail which are diverted into British dr Preach territorial waters for cargo to spection cannot be held aubject to do* - mestic regulation whloh include search and seizure of malls in transit.. The British authorities on the other hand declare that tbe presence of a vessel within territorial waters,' no matter how brought there, makes it liable to Jtte local regulations. The London embassy today notified the state department that it haa been informed that toe mail reply wtll be expedited as much as possible and that it still is a aubject .of. discussion wtth the French government. -,- n, i i, ii amtattem i ' i *i m im| Turkish Armenia Dominated By Russians; Czar's Army A Gaining Ground In Galicia VAN DERKAR'S DANCf TONIOHT BAILEY'S HALL A choice of a Mto time to secure a High Class lot st auction in a rapidly growing city like A*ltanm Saturday la tte day, be there sure oa South 8L International News Service. ■ London, July 27.—There was strong artillery activity last night between tbe Somme and. Ancre rivers by both (British and Oerman guna. The war,of flee in its official report issued early this afternoon stated that the British forces on the Somme front are continuing pressing bank the Oermana at various points. The new Brltlah position at Pozieres has been strongly organized to resist Oermaa counter attacks despite tbe rain of artillery flre Which the Oerman guns directed against lt. Tha loss ot this- village was one of the most serious blows struck tte Germans by the British on the Somme battlefield for tt controls a ridge of ground 160 yards higher and dominates tte Bapaume road tor a considerable distance. /, The war office report follows "During the night our artillery wa* active. We continued to press the enemy back ta hand encounters at various points. The enemy is using large numbers of gas and tear shells. Elsewhere mi the front there have been te Important developments la the past 48 houra." west of Thiaumont work." French Gain In Somme. International News service. Paris, France, July 27.—Progress for the French on toe Somme front aad alao in the sector Of Verdun was reported by the war office today.. The communique states that the Germans attaffce*! north of tte Aisne and also delivered a strong assault in Champagne but were repulsed la both places. On the Somme front the German gain was south of the river. Af the Verdun the French made an attack with tead grenades west of Thiaumont which enabled them to move forward their positions. There waa' a violent artillery duel last night all along the Verdun front eg both sides of tte Meuse river. The text of the official communique follows: "South of the Somme we made some progress east of Eatrees. There was S rather sharp rifle fire on the outskirts of Soyecourt. "North of the Somme the enemy after a violent bombardment attack'' ed yesterday evening in tte region of VlUeaubers' toe salient which forms oar Uae northwest Of Bois Butts. Tb# attaeka were checked by our machine gun fire. ln Champagne a bombardment directed yesterday by. the enemy against oar positions west of Prosnes was followed at 10 p. m. by a violent attack oa a front ot 1200 jrards. It was stop ped by ear enemy. He waa able ts penetrate tato some advanced trench elements of our Uae whence our counter attacks drove htm out shortly afterwards. "At Verfluo tte artillery duel again took on a certain Intensity during tta night ta tte sector of Hill aumber 304. In the region of fleury and Laufee we ■ate some progress with grenades British Dispute Turks Claims. International Newa Bervlee. London, July 27.—Claims ot a Turk, ish victory east of the Sues canal over the British Egyptian forces were denied- in the following official statement given out by tte war office to* day: "it was stated in a German wireless message that our cavalry was driven back from Roman! (Btruman) and Ka- tia (Bfikatlo) on the Sinai peninsula.; Our cavalry has completed the occu-'. pation of Kr.tia and nowhere has been ' driven back. Complete superiority over the enemy has been established.** ■ Russians Gain In Galicia. International Newa Service. Petrograd, Ruasian, July 27.—Fur* ther advances tor tte Russians ln the northwestern frontier of Galicia waa reported by the Russian war office today tt ls announced that, in Tuesday's hattie 128 Austria-German officers and 6,250 mea'Were captured. The official report follows: la tte sector of the Slontevka the fight for river crossings continues. "In the region of Boldnrovka „ we have advanced at seme points. * "In Tnto AST's battle we captured 128 offlcera, 6,250 mea, five guns and 22 machine guns." - PENNSY FLAGMAN KILLED ■ International News Service. Wooster, Ohio, July 27—A. L. Freese. 85, Pennsylvania railroad flagman living at Crestline, was crushed to death this morning by a freight train at Millbrook, Pa. banTconcert te j Tte Alliance City Band wttt give the third of its municipal open air concerts tonight at 7:80 o'clock oa. the Public square plaza. A ftne program has been arranged by Conductor Conley. H BRAKEMAN CUT Dt TWO. International Mews Servtee. Cincinnati, O., inly 27—Henry Tafe, Big Four brakeman of Greens- burg, lad., was eut to two ta the Big Four yards hero this morning. CANDIDATE CARDS. THE REVIEW JOB DEPART MENT MAKES A SPECIALTY (MF THIS WORK. UNION LABEL USED. FOR SALE SECOND I HAWS BUILDING MAT. ERIAL AT OLD RINK. E. B. SILVER Saturday tte Door to a great opportunity la open to you. Attend the auction sale ef High Class lots oa South or llth or 12th lussts or High- • land Avenue. ~S*
|Title||The Alliance review and leader. (Alliance, Ohio), 1916-07-27|
|Place||Alliance (Ohio); Stark County (Ohio); Mahoning County (Ohio)|
|Date of Original||July 27, 1916|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|Rights||Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
|Submitting Institution||Rodman Public Library|
|File Size||36327712 Bytes|
The Review receives tte MR repert
ef Tike international Newa Berelee,
giving the newa ef the entire world
the a8AM day.
Weather: fair and continued warm
tonight and Friday, aerometer 29.35
Indlcetlng fair; temperature 88 de*
ALLIANCE, OBIO, THUBSB^Y, JUL^.27,1916.
Frank Dixon Also Urges
Need of Playgrounds for
BEAUTY, HEALTH AND
pity healthful Is As Requisite as City Beautiful
A town le a business prop*
osition primarily, the people
' A town may have honest
men te epend Ha money mmt
yet stand atook atlll far a hundred yeara.
Vou don't build a heme
without • plan, yeu ought net
undertake te build a town
without a„ plan.
Planning ef P town is the
highest ef arts in the dream
as te nature.
Planting of trees should be
an annual festival In every
We ought to have a health
department ht Washington te)
the Preeldente cabinet. Why
haven't we get It?
Chautauqua sessions of Wednesday
Afternoon and evening each had pleasing attendances. That of the evening
naturally being larger the hurtidity
of the atmosphere being somewhat
ameliorated by tbe evening breezes
and the tent was nicely flllled.
■ The Maurer Staters of Indianapolis,
four In number, composing an orchestral company were entertainers both
afternoon and evening giving splendid
renditions of music to the delight of
fll. The program was a varied one of
nil orchestra numbers, flute and j-lc-
cola numbers, whistling solos and1
readings. The reader, Misa Florence
Maura? was especially clever and cap-
' tlvated her audience by her Inimical
vesatllity ln character portrayal.
THAT PRINTER OF UDELL"
At the afternoon session Everett
Kemp gave "That Printer of Udell,"
in monologue, the rendition being exceptionally ftne and pleasing. "That
Printer of Udell" is a story by Herald
Bell Wright and is said to be based
on events in the writers own life, a
atory true ta all essentials. The
rendition by Mr. Heath creates a new
interest in it especially to those who
hitherto hid read the story.
LECTURE BY MR. DIXON
The lecture of the evening was by
Frank Dixon of New York upon the
'Taking Stock ot a Town" and certainly waa a masterpiece in thought
(Continued on Page Nine.)
Jack Evans Slightly Hurt in
Accident at Grade
Jack Evans 38 said to be employed
Mt the Allisnce Brewery as differ was
thrown from Ms wagon last night
when e "shifter" of the Pennsylvania
Company struck him at tbe Mahoning
avenue crossing. It was reported today ttet Evans waa not seriously injured but his cats and bruises about
the face ace very painful.
Tlie accident occurred about 8 o'*
clock te tte evening and the railroad
authorities aay that the man did not
aee the engine but tte home stopped
aad wheeled about allowing tte locomotive to sideswipe tte wagon which
'maa capsized. Tte injured man was
taken to thm etty hospital after being
given medical attention by Dr. Ram-
eey but no room could te fouad at the
Institution. Me waa then taken to his
nam at tbe brewery where he waa at*
tended tiy Mends. It is reported to*
day ttet the maa Is much better aad
!• improving nicely.
The fact tbat no bed could be given
the Injured man brings to mind the
fact that tte new hospital should te
ready tor occupancy now. Tte building of a new stairway in the old build-
: lag has eliminated space tor tour beds
which was tormeriy used. There are
new X? patients ia tte institution and
It was Mated by a physician today ttet
• only 10 patients should be handled by
the present building.
PENNSYLVANIA'S PRETTIEST GIRL ANSWERS CUPID'S CALL