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o u ;. fij , 4, CO S o W.J Jbrijalfcw. of Ohio Lib. M. J p. -pu investigation anStl J I V VOL. XXX THE MEDINA SENTINEL, FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1914. 50 9 ft M. n If! 7 IHilLlO, 1 Wl il Jill. JUfO 4 y,' a: 1 ft s1 I v 11 Y Strong CountyTicket IB Probably ' no political. , campaign; ! primary or otherwise, was ever,, con ducted in Medina county before' with so little enthusiasm, as the one which ended Monday night. Even the candi dates themselves, at least those for county offices, have for the most part done but little electioneering other than by newspaper, letter and card. Even the newspapers have been rather dormant in discussing the campaign. However, a nomination is not an elec tion and it is likely that there will be something doing between now and November. - ' The candidates on the various tick 1 efs for county office are well-known men, and "almost any combination would have made acceptable pub lic servants had they received the nomination and later had been elected but we have space only to deal with those names which were successful in the primary election and the total results in the county are herewith given; beginning with the state tick et:'' . ' . .' .' , , .... . Democratic Governor, Cox 560, Whitacre 198. Lieut. Gov., Greenlund 613. Sec. of State, Secrest 579. Treas., Bremian 599. Atty. Gen., McGhee 564. Clerk of Supreme Court, McKean 677. U. S. Senator, Togan. 302, Lentz, 194, Zimmerman 165. Chief Justice Su . preme Court, Nichols 672. Judge of Supreme Court, Crow 415, Marriott 192, Wilkin 272. . Judge of Court of Appeals, Lawrence 548.Judge of Com mon 'Pleas Court, John D. Owen i Congress, Bathrick 394 Davey 331. Member of State Cen. Com Benner ' ?20, Champney 211.- ' State ; Se'nator, -Seward 298, Fanccast 277vPent 1 ative for Gei'A'8sewb!y,'Eeynpidfi2, Brintnall 61, Crawford 10. Clerk of -Court, Cannon 211, Flickinger : 306, . Turner 195. Sheriff, Gehman A 281, Rice 230, Weaver ,240. Auditor, Mf-Neal-578. Commissioners, Baughman 377, Starr 641; Towslee 413rVande mark 528. Treas. Frank 623. Recorder , Bailey 594. Surveyor, Ganyard 61. Pros. Atty., Underwood 43. Corpner, Brintnall 3, Johnson- 3. Members 'of County Cen. Com.; Brunswick, E. C. Miner .13. Chatham, C. S. Rice 13, Granger, S. W. Ganyard 16. Guilford, C, S. Weaver -42. Harrisville, C. P. Oiler and G. Neisz tied on two votes apiece, which will be settled later by the township board. Lodi, P. C. Fuller ton 17. Hinckley F. C. Wilcox 8. Homer, G. W. Barnes 20. Lafayette, L. J. Reynolds7 . Litchfield, M. Fritz 3. Liverpool, R. F. Huthneck 58. Me dina township, L. B. Ganyard 1. Me dina precinct A, H. C. West 14. Same precbct, B, H. E. Aylard 12, Same; precinct C, W. W. Bradway 22. Mont-ville-township, S. H. Hoddinott 2. Sharon, W. W. Johnson 4. Spencer, G. , M. Stroup 2. Wadsworth township D. E. Long 4. Wadsworth pre. A. W. M. '. Hart 84. Same pre. B. C. W. Morgan. "4. Same pre. C. W. A. Ault 4. West field, B. G. Daniels 22. LeRoy, Geo. Summers 6. York J. M. Spice 27. Republican Gov., Tod 186, Willis 185. Lieut. Gov., Arnold 151, Caldwell 139, Morrill 4. Sec; of State, Gilbert 97, Galbreath 80, Hildebrant 65, Reid 85. Trea3. of State, Archer 94, Stine baugh.83, Wilson 85, Woodworth .70. Atty. Gen., Merryman 125, Turner 193. Clerk of Supreme . Court, Smith 3. U. S. Senator, Cole 71, Foraker 92, Harding 187. Chief. Justice of Su preme Court, Taggart 286. Judge of . Supreme Court, Coyner 125, Jones 170 Matthias 118. Judge of Court of Ap peals, Winch 284. Judge of Court of Common Pleas, N. H. McClure 71. Congress, Williams 289. Member of State Cen. Com., Knight 265. State Sen., Alleman 120, Stone 172. Repre sentative; Phillips 303. Clerk of Com mon Pleas Court, Shaw 291. Sherriff, Andrews 291.. Auditor, Lance 288. Commissioners, Albert 255 Auble 247, Averill 248. Treas., Collins 324. Re corder, Fretz 299. Surveyor, Peters 818. Pros. Atty.,1 Heatah 330.' Coroner, Crum 303. Members1' of County Cen Com., ' York, C. P. DicJ erman 1. Wadsworth village, E. H. Gardner 20. Same pre. A, J. 'A. Crum- , vine 18. Same, pres. B, T. W. Dutt 12. Spencer, H. C. Moor 10. Sharon, C. L. Hazen 1. Montvillei C. C. Kindig a. Medina vUlage, 01 Shaw 28. Same, pr. B, J. F. Styer 2: Medina township Jas. .Wheeler 1. Liverpool, D. F. Wood, 9. Lafayette, Geo. Koppes and J. E. Gault tied on two votes apiece, which will be settled by the township board. Hinckley, P, C. Waldo 10. Lbdi, Daniels, no vote. C. V. Matteson, Se ville precinct, Guilford, 25. Guilford, R. H. Lee 9. Granger, A. P. Haight l5. Chatham, F. A. Falconer 1. Progressive Gov., Garfield 434. Lieflt. Gov., Williams 395. Sec. of State, Woods 431. Treas., Douglass 365. Atty, Gen., Turner 377. U. S. Senator, Garford 408, Judge of Court of Appeals, Carpenter 316. Judge of Common Pleasa Court, N. H. McClure 81. Congress, Hagelbarger 332. State Cen. Com., Fauver 339. State Senator, Brogan 323. Representative te Gen. Assembly, Shank 286. Clerk of Courts, Lowe 380. Sheriff, Bennett 273, Clif ford 129. Auditor, Bement 358. Com missioners, Boyer 320, Maythami 832,, Miller 323. Treas,, Hobart 383. Re-' corder, Foster 353. Surveyor, Brint nall 370. Pros. Atty., Smoyer 363. Coroner, Strong 377. Members of the County Central 1 Committee, 'Com., Brunswick, Ray ' Ferriman 42. Chatham, J. A. Kruggel 4. Granger, AlfM. Codding 18. Guilford, W. F. Derhammer 4; Seville precinct, Guil ford, A. A. Carver 7. Lodi, S. E. Snell 1. Hinckley, R. O. Riley 2. Laf eyette, .W. E. House 16. Litchfield, A. S. Canfield 10. Liverpool, A. G. Apple by 19. Medina township, Gail Abbott 1.", .'Medina village, prel A, ; A. ' E. Young 16.. Same, pre. B. R. J. Hyde 23. Same pre. C, L. B. Randall 42. Montville.'M; S. Hoard 4. Sharon; C. Wadsworth '.township,. W, , H. New - comer 7. Wadsworth village, pre. A, Otto Harp 10. Same pre.; B, B. R, Yoder 1. Same, pre. C, Thos. Humble ton 16. Westfield, W. D. Clifford 12, York, C. E. Dickerman 7. IN WRONG THRU DECIMALS In our editorial on the tax law last week unnder the caption "Reflect Up on This," the accidental misplace ment of the point in some of the fig ures we gave made us in error. The figures were -correct, but the point found its way into the wrong place. For instance, the types were made to read that the duplicate had been in creased to 422,343.65, whereas it should have been 42,234,365.00. How ever, the figures and the pointing in the amount of increase were correct. The same error crept in in giving the duplicate for last year. , The amount read $401,709.00, when it should have been $40,170,900.00. While it is probable that most of our readers recognized the misplacement of the decimal - point, nevertheless, the Warnes law and its working have been so persistently knocked by its opponents that we. wish to be placed on record in an exact way, thus th correction. WANT INTER-COUNTY ROAD For some time there has been a movement for an inter-county road through Liverpool township. Several months ago the matter was discussed considerable, but of late . not mucn will pieased to meet with the coun has been heard about it However, cii anv time that can be found con- the county commissioners have assur ed the people of Liverpool that they are entitled to such a road and that they will do all within theirpowerto assist the trustees in securing it. The trustees find thatthepopulatiori of the township is divided as regards the location of this road; some tax payers want the Center-road (North and South),' while others prefer the so-called Moehle-road ' (Lester to Valley City.) A town meeting was called by the trustees last. Friday evening to de termine which road might be the choice of the majority. .; Many, how ever, did not learn of the meeting, so that less than eighty men were pres ent, a proportion far too small to be representative of the township at large. '! No final action was taken ex cept that it waa decided by secret bal lot to leave the selection of the road to 'the voters at. the next regular election. , . ' ' ' -, A .: f r t,., -. mmmi&MmmmfflBmM i i.-1' . t. .- z "i i jut , ' Ptiti1 1VTf yUUIltli; lUCl Tuesday . Council met in regular session Tues day night and in spite of the fact that it was the night of the primary elec tion when most fellows like to hang around, the whole council body was Anh.roHvh,, Atfer the bills had been paid a resolution was presented to author ize the renewal of two notes held against the village by the Medina County National Bank for $250 re spectively. One was for the purchase of a chemical engine some time ago and the other was for the installing of a. settling tank at the north dis posal plant The resolution was im mediately passed. Two communications rrom the man ager of the Cleveland Southwestern were read by Clerk McNeal. The first gave the statement that the Clerk's first letter had been mislaid. Simultaneous with McNeal's sec ond letter to the railroad manage ment the latter's attention had been directed to an article in the Sentinel stating that McNeal had never re ceived any reply. ; The latter's letter had been written with a view to pre vailing upon the railroad company to fix up the pavement along side of their tranfcs on North Court . street The second Jetter from the company conveyed the information' that they venient The mayor appointed the entire council a committee to meet with the company's manager. Councilman Bennett then offered a resolution authorizing the solicitor to prepare a resolution to extend the water pipe on Union street and on Huntington setreet from Union to North, t The! resolution was passed. An ordinance covering in detail the question of water, gas and sewer ex tension, as asked for by the officers of the Pythian Sisters Home project, notice of which was published in the Sentinel last week, will be found in another colum of thia paper. ' l: ; ,; The question of widening Bishop street from North Court to Elmwood came up again Tuesday night Most of the residents on Bishop street d- sire to have it' widened; A fewlb-J Ject 1 ' And the mayor appomfe&Itheu council a committee to labor w35H& few and if possible persuade them to et aside their objections. -v ' ; '' ' - Lai - ' ' , - , -J T ...I'" V ' ' ...... Operation Fatal ilO DOCtOr WOOU ? ' A great many Medina people will regret to learn of the death of Dr. W. I. Wood, a former resident of , this 'place, later of Massillon and recently of Seville, which occurred at ! German Hnttl. TWInnrf fnllnwW t, on. eration for appendicitis. Dr. Wood located in Seville only a lew months ago, coming from Massillon. His ill ness was of short duration. The body was brought to Medina, where funeral services were held Mon day at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Rae Boswell, of 227 Grant street The deceased was born at Litchfield, O., March 11, 1858. Died in Cleveland, O., -August 7, 1914. He was the son of W. H. Wood. His father died at Wellington, O., in 4872. His mother, Mrs. Julia Waad, died in Seville, on January 9, 1914. Dr. Wood was married to Lavina Carretsca at Medina, December 1, 1880,' she dying October 12, 1889. To them were born two children, Rae Boswell, of Medina, and Franlc Leland of Massillon, both of whom survive him. Only a short tane ago he fitted up an office in Seville and again had entered upon the practice of his pro fession, but an attack of appendicitis, for which he was operated upon in the German Hospital, Cleveland, termin ated a very useful career. Besides his children, there survive his brothers, Chas. H. Wood of Chi cago and sister, Mrs. C. W. McDowell of Seville. , Funeral services were conducted on Monday afternoon at the home of his daughter, with burial .beside his wife in Spring Grove cemetery. Rev. F. L Knapp of the Baptist church of Se ville officiated at the house and the Masonic burial service was performed at the grave. j , .': CHARGED WITH THEFT ; Harry ' King, Joseph Mesnor and John Snyder, residence i unknown, were arraigned before - Justice of the Peace Beck in Wadsworth . charged stealing: $48 worth of ' clothing, con signed to a- western-firm,: King and Sny&jr afeiitarexl pleaijxt iguilty, while -MeKitjldxdiod .npt iquilty. In : de zaui" fcca " tjirea were brought tt the Medina jail by Mar shal Lucas. , Chautauqua to Come Again When the Edwin R. Weeks Co. finished their entertainment Tuesday night there closed Medina's first Chautauqua season. To say that the season has been 'a success, both , ar tistically and financially, is only stat ing the facts. Artistically, the en tertainments have been all that could desired. The lectures were interest ing and instructive and delivered by able and well-known men. Finan cially what was predicted by many would prove a deficit, instead season closed with a substantial profit- As is well known tne Medina Im provement Association was the pro moter of the local Chautauqua. Had it not been for their unremitting ef I forts there would have been a deficit It is no easy task to sell 750 sea son tickets at $2.00 each. If you thing it is, try it some time. Never theless this energetic association turned the trick and should and of course does have theprofound thanks of all those who were fortunate enough to attend the various attrac tions. In our issue of last week we gave suitable mention of the daily pro grams up and including Thursday even'ng. Friday morning Clarion D. Harvey gave his interpretation of the famous drama, "The Fourth Estate." This is one of three interpretations of drama that Prof. Hardy delivers, the other two being "The Certain Rich Man" and "The Servant in the House." The latter two were delivered respectively on Saturday and Monday mornings. Friday afternoon the Kickbush Reuter Co. gave a muscal recital oi high class. Following, this was the lecture by Tahan on "Things I Saw and Did as a Savage." Tahan related experiences that were well calculated to make the hair stand on end and I fgoae.vcri5c.j and down oneV spinal column 'the same las t happens to one when he hears the Star-GnnnfrloH Rutins am1 oao lV national fla waving at the same j time. Tahan is the real thing of his kind. Friday evening the Klcklush-Reut- er Co. gave another musical recital, followed by the Ben Greet players in i snaicespeare s comedy "1 he Taming of fh! S.hrew'" Th3Jis1.0f f the Ej!g" ! llSh bard 8 m08t delightful Comedies and these celebrated players brought to the local Chautauqua an entertain ment of great merit. Saturday mornlhg was the lecture by Prof. Hardy. In the afternoon the Oratorio Artists gave their con cert These singers rank among the best in their profession and their singing here maintained their high reputation. The singers were follow ed by a lecture by Clifford G. Roe, en titled "The New Moral Awakening." The lecture dealt with the white slave traffic and Mr. Roe is acknowledged one of the foremost workers in the movement to put an end to it The evening session consisted of another entertainment by the Oratorio Ar tists. Great expectation had been evinced for the entertainments of Sunday by Furullo and his band, and it must be said that this big musical aggrega tion fulfilled in every way all that Was predicted for it Furullo is an able leader and his men responded to his baton as a unit. The programs both afternoon and evening were care fully selected, heavy and light num bers alternating in such a manner as to suit all tastes. Furullo directed both concerts without score Monday morning Trof. Hardy .de livered his third and last interpreta tion of drama, "The Servant in the House." The muscal Novelty Enter tainers divided attention in the after noon with Dr. Harvey W. Wiley. The latter gave his famous lecture on "The Public Health Our Greatest National Asset" In the evening the Novelty Entertainers gave another entertainment, followed by the Floyd'B in feats of mind-reading and legerdemain. CAR KILLS BEREA MAN , William"Guylopp, 40, of Berea, was run down and killed Friday evening by a northbound Cleveland & South western interurban car when he at tempted to cross the street His body was thrown fifty feet, death, doctors gay, being instantaneous. The ' car left Medina at 6:42 and waa a limited. School News by Prof. Leahy Pursuant to a call from the State school commissioner, the 88 county superintendents of Ohio met in the House of Representatives, (Jolumbus, to discuss the new school laws. Mr. Miller, the superintendent of public instruction of the State, con gratulated the county superintendents on their splendid opportunities for the improvement oi" the rural schools. There is much hard work to be done in. order to accomplish the best re sults. Agriculture must be taught and domestic science encouraged. The aim of the law is to bring active, effec tive supervision to the rural schools as well as to the city schools. This Bhould have been done long ago. The country has been neglected, the cities overcrowded. Back to the country with all of its natural charms. Let us learn how to make the best use of the soil, the source of all earthly wealth. The country toy s creed: We came upon it first in Greenwood, Miss., Commonwealth. But no source was given. We traced it, however, to its publication in the Progressive Farm er of Mephis, Tenn. That is as far as we have got, although a query to that paper brings the information that very likely the "Creed" was first used by a boy's corn club in Virgnia and was later adopted by all the boys' corn clubs in that state. It would give us real pleasure to learn where and how this expressive statement of an ideal crystallized into words. Per haphs by this time you are curious to read it for yourself: "I believe that the country which God made is more beautiful than the city which man made; that the life out of doors and in touch with the earth is the natural life of man. I believe that work with nature is more inspiring than work wi$h the most in- trfcate wachmery: i believe that. the' dignity .of labor depends not on what you do, but how you do it; that op portunity comes to the boy on ' the farm as often as to a boy in the city; that life is larger and freerer and happier on the farm than in the town; that life depends not upon location, but upon myself; not upon my dreams but upon what I actually do; not up on luck, but upon pluck. I believe in working when you work, and in play ing when you play, and in giving and demanding a square deal in every act oflife." "Iron sharpeneth Iron." Who knows a more successful phrasing of the sit uation which the country needs thru all its length and breadth? Collier's Weekley. The county board of education at its meeting last Saturday divided Me dina County County into supervision districts as follows: Northern, including Brunswick a.id Liverpool. 2. Central, including Medina, Mont ville, Lafayette and York. 3. Eastern, Granger, Sharon and Wadsworth. 4. ' Hinckley township. 4 LeRoy Village. Lodi Village. Medina Village. r Seville Village. 1 9. 'Southern, including Homer, Har ri ville, Westfield and Guilford. 10. Western Star, Litchfield, Chath am and Spencer. The County Board of Education will hold their regular meetings in the office of the County Superinten dent in the Griesinger block on the first Saturday of each month at 3 'p. m., eastern time. G. W. LEAHY, County Superintendent. - THIS JERSEY SOME COW Our esteemed friend, Mr. I. R. Boyer, is responsible for the assertion that he has a Jersey cow. from which he has made $98.46 in one season. Here is the explanation: , , . Smearcase, 330 quarts, $47:17; 754 gals, buttermilk, $11.25; 89 lbs. of butter, $28.04; one calf less than a week old which he sold for $12.00; total, $98.46. Besides all this . . the family which consists of three adults, have used all that was needed for food. Incidentally it may be stated that Mrs. Boyer haa pitted and can ned 120 quarts of cherries this sea son with the help only of her 'son. V.