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The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, September 11, 1914, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84028262/1914-09-11/ed-1/seq-2/

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Wars May Come an4 Wars May
Go, But Clothes Go On Forever
In spite of the wa:& gleanings of are shown and are exceedingly fash-
Fashion news seeps in some unknown lonaDie. jsiue continues to be par
way across the Atlantic. In Paris the
couteriers have had their openings,
even thoughe the picturesque Paul
Poiret has marched away to the music
of the fife and drum. Cheriut has '
had her opening. Her coats hang ;
straight from the shoulders to km.f
Wide circular tunics full length were .
seen on many of her skirts. An un
usual suit which she offered was of
bright eolden tan. The coat was in
the redingote style pleated below the
waistline, belted to the hips and but-1
toning from the shoulder to the belt
in a straight line. The skirt was laid
in groups of pleats with braided bands
at either hip, producing a pocket ef
l McCiU.
Velvet Net and White Satin Combin
ed in this Stunning Costume.
ine uaiioi soeurs leature , narrow
foundation skirts with over skirts of
ti-aped metallic effects, and . their
coats are drawn in at the waist and
flare below. Callot's sleeves are us
aally long and on street costumes and
suits are finished with a cuff of the
same fabric. Bernard is using fuller
skirt He, also, shows both long and
short jackets, and for trimmings is
b ing quantities of beaver fur and
An interesting thing about these
penings is that no purchase can be
ade except for gold.-
fo'vet is one of the favored fabrics
for day or evening wear among fall
and winter materials, also, , the
nonderful fur cloths which so faith
fcly imitate the Persian lamb, mole
and other smooth furs are the rage.
A striking gown has a basque waist
f the soft chiffon velvet tucked in
wosswise tucks from waist to the low
cck, which is outlined with a glitter,
ing band of jet insertion Short
Iceves of net have bands of velvet to
dge them. On the foundation skirt
f white satin are black velvet buttons
llaced straight down the front and
ver it hangs a pleated tunic and
lounce of net, with wide velvet bands
t the bottom of each. The waist is
InrsHed with a velvet sash having the
tnds looped in front
For the young girl the simplest of
frocks are shown and the crinoline
styles seem well suited to her dainty
dance frocks and evening dresses. Or
gaudy continues to be extremely pop
alar and a dress with a skirt having
a series of organdy ruffles, picot
edged, and a waist of net, with oyer
waiat of organdy is effective and girl
ish." The overwaist and sleeves are
looped up ith artificial roses.' The
girdle of black velvet ends in front
with a single blushrose. Artificial
flowers, roses especially, are used in
place of buckles and rosettes. Metal
Ik. embroidery is a new trimming for
faEE rowns. Some have merely metal
threads and pothers combine with
metal beads. Cut steel is combined
with silver and gold. Among the Col
lot gowns one is trimmed with an em
broidery ; of steel threads and china
' beads. ' ' .. "V ?'':
ticularly stylish and in these last
named frocks is combined with black
satin. Other frocks, afternoon and
evening gowns are made with
straight, short shirts, cut like a chem
ise. These are worn over full skirts
of velvet, of silk, or satin, barred or
checked with velvet ribbon. These
are often belted at the hips in. the
front or in the back, but they show no
The advent of autumn-with its flut-
i l? 1 J 1 T 1 J 1
wr oi muiucoiorea leaves ana me rus
tle of, the wind through' barren
branches always brings with it a more
sombre hu'e in women's clothes. Deep,
dark blue, black, prairie green and
tete de negre brown are the colors
which are replacing the gaily hued
clothes of the summertime. The ex
ceptions are royal blue and copper
Metallic effects are supreme and
are seen in weird and queer combina
tions; for instance, a rich yellow is
brocaded with silver; a fine gold tis
sue is shadowed with gray, and worn
over tomato red and emerald green,
The stripes continue to be popular
and . are brilliant in their contrast.
yuarter-inch stripes of pink and
black) blue and block, yellow and
black, and many other colors with
black are seen upon all store count
The marble effects are a late novel
ty in silks and ribbons and are effect
ive indeed, but probably the most fas
cinating of these novelty silks are the
fur imitations, leopard, with its black
spots and civit cat with its effective
markings, all are represented.
Simple Frock on Crinoline Lines
for the Young GirL
Colors for millinery differ from the
colors of frocks and costumes. Among
these is a new blue called ciel
d'Egypte or Egyptian sky blue. This
new shade has a touch of dull green
in it composition, and is especially
handsome in velvet used for the fac
ing to wide brimmed hats. Fragon
ard and Nattier blues continue to be
very smart for certain types of hats.
From the Balkan disturbance came
the Balkan blouse and many Turkish
effects in clothes, now the Mexican
trouble has brought out silks and rib
bons in Aztec colors and designs and
it will be interesting to note the ef
fect the present war will have upon
our clothes. It may be only a mil
linery effect, and yet there may be
some outcome more interesting, which
may spring up and influence our
clothesas the -long tunic jund bacque
appeared overnight t
The intire stock of the late A. B.
Bishop, .Medina, is offered at private
sale beginning Sat Sep. 12, 1914. The
stock consists of the following:
10 new top buggies.
2 new 3-spring wagons
2 new surries . , 1 . ' ,
2 new open buggies
3 .second-hand top buggies
3 second-hand open buggies
2 second-hand spring wagons
T Second-hand panel-top wagon
Most of the new work is of
well-known Gerstenslager make.
second hand work has been over
hauled. and repainted. The stock will
far below real
Many frocks In the Moyen A style takes. ' " '' "' ' " 2-2
Solombni Whonsetler and wife from
Indiana, spent Sunday at the Harvey
Snyder home; also visited at the
homes of J. D. and C. B. Whonsetler,
Mr. Marshall spent Thursday .with
his daughter Mrs. ,VanOver at West
Mrs. Chas. Beal was in Wooster
Miss Farmer from South Canaan, is
working at the Harvey Snyder home
Miss Ethel Overs from Cleveland,
Mr. and Mrs. Lease of Orrville, were
callers at the Harvey Hawk home
Mrs. C. B. Whonsetler was in Woos
ter Saturday.
. Mr. and Mrs. Collins and daughter
Dora spent Sunday at the Ed. Snyder
home in Burbank.
Rosa Fetzer, Ethel Tanner, May
Fetzer and Florence Whonsetler spent
Wednesday with Mrs. Dwight Welty
at Lodi.
Frank Leggett, wife and son and
Mrs. Simon Fetzer and son Carl, were
in Wooster Friday.
Earl Snyder spent Saturday and
Sunday with relatives in Akron.
Levi Tanner and family visited at
the Frank Stackhouse home in Lafay
Mr. and Mrs. Carey from East
Liverpool, spent Tuesday at the C. R
Whonsetler home.
Mrs. Schamp of Canal Dover, vis
ited at the Levi Tanner home last
Chas. Young and family of Akron,
visited at the homes of Harvey and
Willard Snyder Saturday and Sun
day. '
St T 1TT1 i i m
- j. a. wnonseuer, wiie and son
Clarence and Mrs. Frank Jordan and
daughter Conine, called at the Frank
Warner home West of Wooster, Sun
day afternoon.
Chas. Blatt, wife and three daugh
ters of Cleveland, visited last week at
the Mart Haas home.
Mrs. Herman Mowman attended the
Missionary Convention at Shreve last
week as delegate from the Missionary
Society of the Burbank M.t E. church.
John Whonsetler and wife attended
the Lance reunion at Chippewa Lake
Quite a number from Canaan Bend
attended the band carnival at Bittman
Saturday night
Frank Leggett and wife visited at
the Clarence Swartz home at Burbank
Jacob Goodyear of Sterling, spent
Tuesday at the J. D. Whonsetler,
iome. . 1
Mr. and Mrs. Sonnedecker of Penn-
iylvania, called on the Whonsetler, re-
atives last Thursday. : ' '
'J. D. Whonsetler and wife spent
Sunday at the S. L. Whonsetler home
n Canaan.
Levi Tanner has a new Ford auto,
rv Richard has a' new surrey and
Glen Bowman a new buggy.
Will Cockrell has returned from
Chicago with a car load of young
j G. M. and Maxwell Taylor vwted v, Clyde Howe's wife died yesterday
the Forest uty .Monday, j
Lee Ref man was in Creston Tues
; , w' x "v , . . . ... hospital for' another operation in a
Lloyd Bostwick moved in to -his r .
haw Hnma i nuunu V '
Mr. Drothy moved into the house
morning, leaving a very young babe,
t Mrs. Bertha Parent is going to a
vacated by" Lloyd Bostwick. , f
Jerome Coulter of 'Akron was in
town Wednesday.
Editor Sulligan' of Dayton was in
town Monday. '
, . Levi Rebman visited in 'Ashland
last week.
day or two.
Clarence Dague and his young com
panions, Slroupe and McDonald, have
got home from the reformatory at
Mr. and Mrs. J. Fj Stelzer of near
Polk, Mrs! Mary Wiley of near Ash
land and Mrs. Reuben Chapman and
daughter Pearl of Bellevue, have
Max Taylor and family returned to been the guests of
Joplin Mo., Sunday. the Gardner and W. H. Auble fam-
Mrs. A. J. Lance and daughter of Bar- .flies for the past few days. ,
bertown attended the Lance reunion j , Pearl Dalgeish returned a few
which was held at Chippewa Lake days agu from a several days' visit
Saturday. ! with her brother and wife at Orr-
The Merry Matrons held their an- ville.
nual picnic at Chippewa Lake last, Wt H Auble waa in Columbus at
week. ' the State fair last week.
Roy Mead of Rochester, N. Y., was
a caller at the McDonell home this .
week. j Proposals for County Money
Mr. H. R. Rippeth of Creston was, Sed proposals will be received
in town Tuesday. until twelve 0,clock noca ge t 7 A
Dr. Allen of Creston was in town D lm by Comini88ioner8 of Me.
Monday. dina County, Ohio, at the office of the
B. A. Cook returned home from r . XnMtrtr fnr tll. ftf .
Chippewa Lake Monday. ' monev of 8ald Cmlnt mA tv.
Mrs. B. A. Cook was in Cleveland visionB ot 2715-2745 of th
Wednesday. ' ; General Code of Ohio, and providing
Noah Yoder of Wadsworth was a ' '
visitor in town Thursday.
Mr. Hower of Cleveland, is spend
ing a few days at HotehMorton.
Remember the date of the Guilford
and Westfield fair, Sept. 22-23-24.
Mrs. Newt Reese of Chippewa
Lake was in town Thursday.
Wm. Reese of River Styx was
business caller in town, Thursday.
Amos Wenger of Massillon was in
town Wednesday.
The band went to Rittman Satur
day evening to assist in the band
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Lehman and
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Taylor motored to
Cleveland Wednesday; ; ; . , '
for the selection of Depositories for
the active and inactive accounts of
fin if! rVinnfv All nmnnuola will Ka
opened and read at a public session of
said Board on the, day and hour above
named, and the moneys of the active
account oi said county win be award
ed to the bank, banks or Trust Com
panies located at the ' County Seat
that offer to pay the highest rate of
interest thereon, not less than one per
cent per annum on the average daily
balance, and the moneys of the inact
ive account of said county will be
awarded to the bank, banks or Trust
Companies located in Medina County
that offer to pay the highest rate of
interest thereon not less than two
per cent per annumon the average
relatives, i aauy .balance. J;ach proposal shall
cuuLiun urn names oi ine sureties or
securities, or both, that will be offered
upon the undertaking required by law
of the bank or trust companies filing
the same, in case the proposal is ac
cepted; such sureties shall not be
stock holders in the bank or trust
companies offering said bond; said
bids shall be sealed up, endorsed,
gether with the name of the bank or
trust company submitting the, same;
be directed to the Auditor of Medina
vuuiiby, viuo, ana 10 oe inea in tne
office of said Auditor before noon the
date above mentioned.
The Board reserves the right to re
ject any or all bods. .
By order of the Board of Commis
sinners. " L. F. Garver, County Auditor.
Mrs. Jennie Wade of Grand Rapids,
lich., and Mrs. Libbie Carpenter , and
wo daughters, Kathleen and Mada-
ene, of 1'luladerphia, are visiting
heir uncle, Thomas Rayston and fam-
Leland McKee of Geveland spent
several days in Hinkley lest week.
Freda Kinch of Medina is visiting
friends in town.
Mr. and Mrs. D. 0. Fowler and fam-
ly are visiting his brother-in-law, C.
A .Van Deusen and family.
Many Hinckley people are attend
ing the Berea fair this week.
Quite a number of Homer people
attended the Ball tournament at West
Salem on Labor day.
Levi Frank and wife, and S. B.
Eshelman and wife returned home
Saturday evening, after having spent
the week at Niagara Falls.
Mrs. Effie Sechler and daughter
Edith were visitors at Berton Camp's
ast week.
Prof. Lehman and family moved to
Homerville last week as he could not
get a house in Homerville, Lodi, or
West Salem, he will for the present
live in Mr. Forney's storeroom.
Ross Forney is on the sick list.
Miss Fletcher of Oberlin spent Sun
day at Eugene Rolo's.
Miss Lodema Yowell of Akron, after
havn'g spent the past two months at
the home of 'B. F. Keyser, returned
to her home Sunday to resume her
school duties.
Mr. Baldwin and. family will move
this week to the Wm. Barone farm.
Lawrence Jeffrey and wife will move
tf the house vacated by Baldwin.
Mis Bulah Brubaker spent last
week visiting relatives in Polk.
Miss Ellen Nolt will teach in the
school south of Spencer.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hetsler and son
of Lofton took Saturday dinner with
D. W. Brubaker and family.
Miss Marguirite Eyredon and friend
John Millard of Geveland, Miss
Florence Hines and Sherman Baugh
man called on R. F. Keyser's Labor
Where there is a silo there Is prosperity.
Com rib
Safety First
iff -' , ...... .. . . . ,i
i. -
' The first thought regarding any
loan or investment made by us is that
of absolute safety.
. No matter what rate of interest or
other inducements are offered, no loan
or investment will be considered un
less it is believed to be absolutely
The interests of not only our stock
holders but of every one of our de
, positors are safeguarded in every
way possible. : ;
We are prepared to care for your
every banking need.
Assets More Than Half a Million Dollars ,
On Men's and Boys' Clothing y
Sale will last until Fair week.
Wonderful Bargains
Below you will find a few of the
remarkable reductions.
- Manufactured by -
A. IM. Robinson
There a many more jood reasons why it wHl pay any V CODilQ Early-
farmer or anybody who is obliged to store gram of any kind, to
own one of these ever-lasting fire-thief -rat-mouse and bird
proof galvanized iron and cement cribs. Also grain bins.
Seeing the crib buys it. What it saves pays for it. Write for
Address A. N. Robinson, Medina, Ohio. . .'
Any of our $10,
$12 and $16
Suits your
choice at - - - -
x .. . , ...
X These men's suits are -made up in X
xne laxest colors ana patterns
$2.50 Boys' Suits at - - - - $1.85 X
3.00 and $3.50 Suits at - - 2.48 ?
4.00 and-$5.00 Suits at - - 3.50
6.00 and $7.00 Suits extra
. Fine Quality at - - - -
-Avoid the Rush
Head to Foot Outfitters for Men and Boys

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