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The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, August 14, 1914, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028262/1914-08-14/ed-1/seq-6/

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Sleeveless Basques of Taffeta ;
Are a Late Summer Novelty
The magic name of Newport brings
forth visions of society's c'ite enjoy
ing the pleasures of the ocean breezes
and the beach in bathing suits much
better suited to the drawing room,
except for their length, than to the
briny deep. But for all these visions
practical or impractical, Newport is
th nl&ee to find the ultra smart in
summer clothes.
At Bailey's Beach, in the morning,
mar be seen stunning tailored and
outing clothes, and wraps. All white
is used a great deal, and yellow in
every known shade of the dyer's art.
Sleeveless basques in yellow taffeta
are worn over white long sleeved
guimpes of net or tulle.
a- millHHtllWMMW;;- :"-:: "vPSff
A Dress of Chic StyH DeVeloned in
YpIIaw Taffeta bJ fit irk Prints I
My illustration fcnowo a dress of
this type. , in. yellow . taffeta and
creamy figured chiffon, it is charming
in ths extreme. The short over-waist
is of taffeta and buttons primly down
the front with buttons covered with
the yellow taffeta. The guimpe or
under bodice is of printed chiffen, with
long sleeves which cover the wrist
Around the waist the wide girdle of
chiffon ties in a fluffy bow at the back
and drops away at a rather low bow
at the waist line. The skirt with its
double tunics, cut-a-way in the front
is smart and up-to-date. The upper
tunic is of the yellow taffeta while
the lower tunic is of the printed chif
fon. , Some bodices are all white tulle or
net with nefiks cut low in the front
with a sailor, collar and high crushed
girdles of siik ta match the color of
the skirt l
The style of waists which have sash
ends attached are very much the rage
as well as the wide vogue for sashes
are worn with skirts having the long
tunics or double skirts.
.' For evening wear blaek tulle over
satin is used extensively. The satin
is usually of black or white, and
sometimes colored. A bit of blue or
yellow is often used at the belt to
, give the desired color touch.
Dancing dresses are made of white
tulle with pleated ruffle' and tunics.
Roman striped girdles in light colors
such as light blue, green, and pink,
are worn with these dresses. They
are tied over the hips, with a wraith'
like flowing tunic below. These dress
es are all very simple, mostly made
of some gauzy fabric like chiffon,
tulle, net, or organdy, and no lace.
Very large flowers are placed at the
belt, sometimes being the only color
on the costume.
Skirts of the crinoline influence are
trimmed with ruffles of lace" and have
basques of colored taffeta! What
would our great grandmothers say to
such a combination?
Capes of every description are used
and are made of all sorts of materials
from linen to broadcloth, and faille
silk. These are sometimes lined and
sometimes not, often finished merely
with a binding of braid in back or
the same color as the cape. The smart
U,l-!:":':;i:i:"ii;'"!l!!!!::ii::"t J
1 I
a jt . i n
ett ones are short' in front and long
in the back with deep collars. Cord
uroy and velvet are also used for the
capes and for other wraps this sum
mer. They sound hot, but in reality
are light in weight and soft and sup
ple in their textuure. "
The striking cape suit in my illus
tration is made of serge and voile.
The capeis made with a vest having
long sleeves. On to this vest is at
tached the rippling cape. Three large
onyx buttons fasten the vest The
collar, cuffs and lining of the cape
are of white charmeuse. The skirt is
made with a fitted yoke of the serge
and the long pleated lower-Bection of
pleated blue voile which has a pin
stripe of white. All in aU the cos
tume is a stunning example of the
tailored cape suit.
Negligees follow the costume style
closely 'and are made with cape and
basque effects. The long loose line of
the moyen age styles are distinctly
suited to the loose comfort of these
garments. Another style well suited
to the young woman fond of ultra
style effects, even in the privacy of
her bedroom, ls the Turkish trowser
negligee. ' These are made of crepe
de chine or heavy China silk and close
ly resemble the pajama.
Petticoats are coming into their
own again, and are being made with
deeper flounces end somewhat wider
at the hem. The summer tubbable
petticoats are made of nainsook and
longcloth with a sing'e flounce of em
broidery, with so little fulness in it,
that it seems no fuller than the skirt
A petticoat of material resembling
pique, but not quite so heavy, with a
plain scalloped edge is a practical
petticoat for summer wear.
Underwear is being made of .fine
nainsook, longcloth, and crepe, but
trimmed very little. .Crepe de chine
is a prapticai material fop underwear,
though a trifle more expensive than
the French batiste, whose soft fine
qualities are so alluring to the eye.
Footing is used a great deal for
triming lingerie and crocheted or em
broidery headings are extensively
Cape Coat and Pleated Skirt are In
Fashion's Foremost Rank
used to join seams.
These garments may all be plainer
but that does not mean that they may
not have as great an amount of hand
work upon them in the rolling of the
seams, the whipping on of the ruffles,
and in the tiny hand run tucks. Sim
plicity usually means an extrava
gance in hand work. '
The corsets are showing a tendency
toward a higher bust, but low busted
models are preferred for the slim fig
ore. They are made soft and flex
ible to conform with the rage for nat
ural lines. Those that lace in front
are particularly popular and practical
The brassiers are made in a great
variety of styles and materials to
suit the individual needs. They have
become a necessity in the wardrobe
of every woman, whether of large or
small proportions.
HI ;;
Representatives from the Barber-;
ton Uniformed Rank, Knightaof Pyth
las,' attended a meeting of the local
company Thursday evening. -' The vis -
It will be returned , by ..Wadsworth
Knights going to Barberton.on next
Wednesday evening. ' Vv ;
Sunt A. W. Elliot came "un from!
Woo ter to transact business in con'
- - i
nection with the opening of the pub
lic schools in September. -.'
Humane Officer H. H. Bricker isso
far recovered from his recent, illness
as to be able to walk again.
Dr. M. F. Miller and family and
Dr. and Mrs. N. E. Everhard attend
ed a meeting of the Summit County
Medical Society at Silver Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Allen have re
turned from an automobile trip to
Niagara Falls and Lake Chautauqua.
Five speeders from Cleveland, Ak
ron and Massillon are scheduled to
appear before Mayor Boyer Saturday.
The Star Telephone Co.'s annual
picnic will be held on Tuesday of this
week and all exchanges were closed
except for emergency calls.
Mrs. Ida Leiter, 132 Broad street,
is Wadsworth resident, who is I in
Paris, France, and detained on ac
count of war. Her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Detweiler, are not greatly
alarmed believing that the party with
whom she is traveling, will receive
ample protection. Mrs. Leiter sailed
from New York on June 26.
D. A. Straiton and David, Jr., re
turned on Friday from a trip to De
troit, Port Huron, and different points
in Canada. Mr. Straiton's brother
left New York on the Lusitania,
bound for England, but it is a prob
lem where he will land.
L. 0. and Mrs. Caine left for a
trip to Niagara Falls on Wednesday.
On their return they will visit Dr.
and Mrs. T. J. Ritter st Ann Arbor,
The annual reunioq of the Rasor
family will be held in Leatherman's
grove on Saturday, August 15. In
case of bad weather a suitable place
will be provided.
Irvin Metting has purchased the
Mrii RJehard Kemmerer property on
Paradise street and will occupy, it
September 1, " Mrs, Kemmerer has
bought the Walter Ebert property on
the same street which will be oc
cupied by the Brady family as soon
as Mr. Ebert vacates.
. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Shewell of
Chicago, arrived Tuesday to make a
Yl5i T J- and Mrs, Finch on
WalritiUCs , ... .. ;'
A delegation of Cleveland black
smiths met with the local horse
shoers n Kreider's hall, on Saturday
afternoon.' The object,, of the meet
ing was to form a union here which
will be affiliated with the state or
ganization. Each local will be al
lowed to fix its own price but each
shoe .will be required to be stamped
by tVe union mark.
On Saturday, Sept. 5, and Mon
day, Sept 7, all school pupils who
have been assigned work for the
mirnmer will be examined as to their
proficiency. Those who failed of pro
motion last spring will be given an
opportunity to continue with their
grade. ' ' ". .
Word received from the Y. M. G A.
boys, who are camping at the Hast
Reservoir near Akron, indicates that
they are thoroughly enjoying the out
ing. Boating, pitching horse shoes
and baseball games are he program.
George Baker waS 'give an extra dip
in the lake by two &kron campers,
and star pitcher -Ktemer is reported
to have struck brie !man in succession
during an entire ball game.
Paul Waltz, an '80-year-old resident
of Sharon, was buried at this place on
Sunday. -A 'quartet consisting of his
four von 'furnished the music at the
funeral, and a son and brother, who
ate ministers, delivered the funeral
orations. He was well known in
The carpenter work on the new Re
formed church has been completed
aVd'the edifice will be ready for dedi
cation on Sept 6. The pastor is Rev.
G. T. N Beam.
The altar which was furnished by
Joseph Holbein as a memorial to his
father and mother, has arrived and
is a beautful piece of work. A read
ing desk to be placed in front of the
altar and finished In the "ame tsyle,
will be in memory of the late E. K.
Kremer, who was one of the six
founders of the church.
' C. A. and Mrs. Curtiss, Frank and
Mrs. Hunsberger, L. 0. and Mrs.
Caine, Mrs. William Artman and
Marguerite Kremer and Dr. and Mrs,
Etter, motored over to the East Res
ervoir on Sunday afternoon to visit
the Y. M. C. A. boys in camp
Capt. T. D. Wolback has returned
from a week's visit at Cedar Point,
where he attended the state pho
tographers' annual meeting. He also
visited in Toledo and Cleveland.
David Staiton and John Overholt
visited with Willis. Sears at Mans
field on Monday and Tuesday.
Attorney Floyd Stine, of Cleveland,
Is In town attending to the transfer
of the Koplin property on Broad st
to the Stanton brothers. The re
moval of the old residence building
will be the passng of another Wads
i worth land mark. Nearly 50 years
ago it was the home of Rev. J. N.
Exeell one of the first ministers of
the Reformed church in Wadsworth.
p Mrs, Anna Cannon, of , Akron, is
spending several days as the guest
of her mother, Mrs. David Jones, on
Lyman street
Ex-mayor Kempie, oi AKron, was
in town on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Voelker of Cleve
land were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jake Mallert on Sunday.
Mrs. E. D. Bennett met with a ser
ious accident last Saturday when she
fell from the stens and broke her
hip. At this writing she is improving
as nicely as can be expected. Dr. A.
G. Appleby and Dr. Herbert Bennett
of Lisbon are taking care of her.
Mrs. L. J. Checel and Mrs. S. Sim
on are spending several weeks with
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Muntz.
The Moehle reunion will be held
Sunday, Aug. 16, at G. F. Moehle's.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Stebel of Wood
county spent one day last week with
Mrs. Jos. Stebel, Sr. Mrs. Wm.
Hoppe who had been visiting in
Wood county returned'with them.
Mr. Chas Richter spent Monday in
Cleveland on a business 'trip.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Speck of Cleve
land snent several days last
a ary grewiing uubiui:u
en started on the corner of W. Main i
and Mill streets. Any one wishing
to have their clothing cleaned may
take' them there. .
Mr. Philip Armbruster and wife
and Mr. Albert Armbruster and wife
spent Sunday in Cleveland.
Miss Martha Appleby spent Mon
day in Medina also( attended the
Chautauqua while there.
Mr. George Haserodt of Elyria
called on old friends here last Friday.
A party was held Tuesday evening
at Fred Kleinknechts in hono? of Mrs.
Henry Hasel of Wood county who
has been here vsiting relatives. .
Mr. and Mrs. Dr. Johnson of
Evansviille, Ind., are spending the
week here with Miss Rose Huttinger
and other friends. . . .
Mr, John Kleinknecht and family of
Florida are spending several weeks
here with friends and relatives.
The Haag and Harold reunion was ,
held August 12 at BrooksidO fark,jth( fex&6n8eg we nea.
Mrs. Albert Guhklenlan is seriously
ill, having had a faralytic stroke
last week.
Miss Florence Obermiller; who has,8maner nrice. w rfpi,vr ,
been home for several weeks, has re-quality of All the Minnem
turned back, to Mineral ?City? to re-,Br08, ask ii a 'comparison. If is well
sume her work. Her sister Helen re- rt0 However, one may pur
turned with- her -.to ...spend several iaSe an article too cheap to g00(j
weeks. ! Presenting hieh-class. nonobiection-
Misses Louise and Kate Hflag of
Royalton are spending sevferai uays
...... ,
here visiting relative
Mr. LouisBrown and A. W. Gienke
are expecting t& rent the former River j
side Club house of Gust rlamman on
E. Main street and there start a
laundry providing they can get
enough soap to run them.
The Zion Lutheran church picnic
will be held Friday, August 14 in
the woods of Mr. Carl Bauer.
Mrs. Ferrels of Cleveland was the
guest of Mrs. Jacob Hauckon Sun
day. Rev. J. F. Pfeifer of Boston
spent several days -here last week
with friends,
Mr. John Sailor, Jr., has returned
home from a vacaton. tie is em
ployed in Akron.
Miss Alivine Muntz spent sunaay
with Mrs. L. C. Preskher.
The Board of Education will accept
bids for janitor until Saturday night,
The job will be let to the lowest re
sponsible bidder. ' '
Mr. Wert Hastings contemplates
moving from E. School street to
South Mill street , 1
Miss Lizzie Gerling who has been
spending her summer vacation in
Belden, has returned home.
Mr. Wm. Grabenstetter and family
went for an auto trip last Thur day
and on their way home a shower
overtook them and they had to walk
over the. hills: Moral, B11 don't go
where there are hills when it rains.
Mrs. Wilkinson of Hewer, Kansas,
Mrs. Smmerman of Akron and John
Behner of Putman county were the
tniMtfl of Mrs. Sarah Gager fo
Methodist Road N. E. last week.
Mr. George Purdy was calling on
friends In town Tuesday.
Fcr Farms And Village Property
See Donaldson
60 acre faru; good 8-room 2-story
house; fair barn; on C. S. & C. Electric
line; in Brunswick Township; fertile
soil, well-watered, some timber; just
the home for some business man in
Cleveland. Price reasonable.
No. 67J-A 20 acre farm, cheapj
about, 13 miles from Cleveland City
limits! See
At once.
Mr. Chas. Richter Sr., and Mrs. C
Richter Jr., and son left for Cincin
nati on a visit Wednesday.
Misses Ethel and Ruby Reisinger of
Elyria are spending their vacation
with their grandfather,'. Mr. , Philip
Geiger. o . ,
Master Frank Folly of Elyria is
visiting at Elmer Marsh's on North
River Road.
Mrs. Carrie Brockway of Akron is'
visiting with her mother Mrs. Phoebe
Stoskopf. ' .
Miss Diget of Massillon and ' Miss
Kies of Jackson, Mo., were visitors
at Rev. K. Rith's !st week. ;
The Franks district school house
"has been moved down town and is
going to be put on the center school
, grounds.
Medina People give credit Where
Credit is Due.
. People of Medina who suffer with
weak kidneys and bad backs want a
kidney remedy that can be depended
upon. Doan's Kidney Pills is a medi
cine for the kidneys only, and one
that is backed by willing testimony
of Medina people. Here is a case:
J. S. Ritter, 433 S. Huntington st,
Medina, 0., says: "I had severe pains
across the small of my back, When I
tried to stoop, it sent sharp pains all
through my back. I tried numerous
remedies, but got little relief until I
began taking Doan's Kidney Pills.
The first box made a ereat lmnrove-
ment and before long I was in good
neaitn. i recommend Doan's Kidnev
puDiiciy endorsed them some time ago
I still take them ocassionally tnd they
always act promptly and just as rep
resented." Price 50c, at all dealers. v Don't
simply ask for a kidney remedy get
Doans' Kidney Pills the same that
Mr. Ritter had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. Y.
That the high cost or or perhaps
the cost of high living is becoming a
problem, no one gainsays. The price of
necessities, as well as luxuries," have
steadily increased. However, the
Minnelli Bros, whose Mighty Dramat
ic Company under canvas, supporting
the dainty favorite, Mina Gemwll, will
open a week's engagement Monday,
Aug. 17, on the lot at Primary school
lot on corner of Broadway and Friend-
sh" st., Medina, have not raised
their pricegj regardje88 of the fact
that each year their attraction has
i-voBbJ i tlra brA oiu j
Canvas, salaries, printing, traMjtor
tation, hotel rates, etc., ail being
higher. Similar tented attractions
are playing this territory at much
Lw - niaVa anA RnApiaiti. nnfiitfvelv
r - '
prohibiting drinking, profanity, or
rowdyism among the attaches, pre-
servinflr coorl order, navinir their bills.
conducting their business on business
principles, etc., are the best endorse
ments the Minnelli Bros, have to offer
and a satisfactory reason why this at
tracton has played our city for 14
years and can come again. When one
considers' the quality of this big, clean
attraction, the price could not consist-
ly be smaller Do you think so ? The
answer is, When the curtain rolls up
Monday night on the beautiful play,
"A Wife's Secret," the tent will be
filled, ladies and children predominat
ing, and they know they will be pro
tected and receive every courtesy.
Ladies 15 cents opening night only,
Mr. Bernhisil of Pennsylvania is
visiting his daughter, Mrs. Austin
Mrs. Cline expects to go to Cleve
land hospital -for treatment. The doc
tors think they can help her. She has
heart trouble.
Mr. .. Garl is n the village visiting
his daughter, Mrs. Jasper Smith.
Miss Carol Chapman is spending
the week in Akron at her sister's.
The tent meeting closed Sunday ev
ening with good results. : -
Rev. Eastman has been hired for
the coming year to fill the pulpit a
the Congregational church at the
center. : Richfield feels that, it-has a
great treat before it In securing his
Dr. Brownlee spent last Thursday
with Rev. Cline and attended the tent
Miss Irene Merton has gone out of
the bakery business and will leave
... o
Miss Louise is at Silver Lake at
tending Chautauqua.
Clara Hendorf has returned from
her visit to Elyria where she has been
visiting her sister Mrs. Payne.
FOR RENT 17 acres of good pas
ture. . W. G. STEINGASS, Me
dina, Ohio. , tf
Children Oxf
quick Sale by boozer
Master Russel Gooden, one o1 the
Medina boys who sella confectionery,
fruit, etc., on; the Southwestern Cr9
plying between Cleveland and as far
south as Seville, is feeling pretty
good oyer a, quick sale of his basket
full of wares last Sunday morning at
a point between Brunswick and
Strongsville. , When sales became
slow a passenger, whom King Alco
hol had momentarily given an over
dose of salesmanship ability, grasped'
the basket from Russell and with an.
overabundance of good cheer which
seemed to appeal to the other passen
gers in the car, prevailed upon each;
one to buy, with the result that the
entire stock was disposed of in a few
moments, the proceeds of -which:
amounting to 6, the Bachanalian
friend promptly turned over to Mas
ter Gooden.
Medina Laundry
PHONE 2R99 OR 1099
TING OF GLASSES. Office over 0. K.
Leach &. So;'. clothing store. Office
day every Saturday. ,
Carbon Removed
From your Auto Cylinders while
you wait. Your money back if .
you are not satisfied.
Phooe 1300
Medina, 0
WesternJ Union
Telegraph Office
Removed to the
Electric Depot
Phone 2305 . .
Grounnd Floor, North Court
Open Sunday a by appoint
ment. 4
We are in position to offer you:
exceptional values in used cars,,
many of which are modern.
New arrivals every day. Watch.
our stock. If you prefer any
special make, let us find it for
22 E. Bushtel. 230 S. Main
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Core. .,.' sX- .:;;.!-;., -i
,F. J. CHENEY & Co, Toledo, 0.
. We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years and:
belive un perfetuy Honorable m all
business transactions and financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by his firm. . .
Walter B. Houts, whose place of
residence Is unknown to plaintiff will
take notice that Carrie E. Hout has
filed her petition against him for di
vorce, custody of child, and equitable
relief In case No. 4405 in the Court of
Common Pleas of Medina County.
Said divorce is asked on the ground of
gross neglect of duty and extreme
cruelty and will be for hearing on and
after August 22, A. D. 1914.
; , Carrie E. Houts, by her
45-6 Attorney, J. W.. Seymour
Children Cry

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