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MM". i . THE MEDINA SENTINEL, SEPTEMBER 25, 1814. Suits and Costumes For Fall and Winter Wear L Did it ever occur to you that there is such a thing as a clothes sense? Some women and men psssess it and others lack it deplorably. To some an unharmonious combination of style, color or lack of becomingness and suitability necessary in the successful gown is as painful as a discord in music. Fortunate is the woman if ishe real izes that she lacks this gift, for then, if she desires, she can by a little care ful study acquire some sense of clothes. Remember that the first es sential is to wear clothes which ac cord with your mode of living. Be careful to have your costume com plete; for instance, do not wear heavy shoes with an evening gown, or slip pers with a tailored suit. The same " The Practical Cape Coat thing may be said of hats. Tailored hats are for tailored costumes and more dressy hats for the more elab orate gowns and social occasions. The combination of cheap and expensive materials is a gross mistake unless an unusual color combination or other effect is obtained, and usually such an effect can be obtained by an artist. A most important thing to remember is not to buy a dress because it pleases your fancy, but because you know it will accentuate all of your good points. To many this category of don'ts will seem so elementary that they are hardly to be taken seriously, but unfortunately they are but few who actually put these rules into prac tice. The styles this season are shown in such variety that there are clothes for the fat, the thin and the negative woman. Velvet and other pile fabrics, and the imitation fur-cloths, such as mole, Persian lamb, vivet and leapord ,are used extensively for gowns, suits and wraps, as well as for the trimming of gowns. A taupe gewn of chiffon over the same colored charmeuse had two tunics which were edged with bands of imitation mole skin. The waist also had a band of it to outline the surplice waist Another stunning gown had a waist made after the jumper style of Persian lamb cloth. The sleeves of the waist were of black chiffon. The skirt was made with a long tunic of velvet with a lower skirt of fur-cloth. A suit of black velvet has a jacket with long ends of velvet, which tie at the back beneath a cape-like back. The cape is edged with a four-inch band of Persian lamb. The long tunic of vel vet has a band of this same fur and is over a narrow skirt of velvet Jet glitters and glistens on gowns of velvet, lace and satin. Bands of it encircle the waist, form straps to go over the Bhoulders and suspend the waists of evening gowns. Jet beads and pillettes are fastened to a net foundation, which makes a wonderful scintillating cloth supple and attrac tive, without the weight of the jetted doth, of year ago when it. tu - no -awfc Chi ..; ' - j . f;- A wonderful evening gown of vel vet was made with a waist cut in a low V front and back. On one side was draped a triangular-shaped piece of velvet, , the point reaching almost to the shoulder, where it was joined to a similar piece in the back with a band of jet The other side of the waist, front and back, was of turtle draped up in the same manner, with the points joined together with the band of jet The skirt was made with a yoke .short on one hip and longer on the othr. To this the low er skirt was attached, which was gathered about an inch and a half from the top edge and formed a nar row ruffle as the heading, where skirt and yoke were joined. This skirt hung straight to the ankles on one side, while on the other it was draped up. Around the waist was a wide gir dle studded in a graceful design with brilliants. A dress of brilliant brocade with waist full low in the back and skirt draped up at one side was entirely veiled with blue tuttle. At the back two ends were fastened to the waist and reached out to the wrist, to which they were attached with bracelets of jet When the arms were raised the effect was of transparent azure wings. One-toned costumes are very smart Suits of gray, green, brown or blue have blouses to match of satin, or chiffon. A striking suit of beige colored corduroy had its jacket semi fitted and flaring at the bottom. The skirt had an upper and lower tunic, both very wide and rippling in effect The blouse was of exactly matching chiffon, which was made with a U shaped yoke about the size and shape of a man's shirt front, which was filled in with narrow ruffles of the chiffon picot edged. The popularity of the cape coat is undiminished and is seen in widely varying fabrics. Those for espec ially dressy wear are of velvet or broadcloth, duvetyne, velour or one of the various fur cloths. For sports or every-day wear in cold weather they are made in tweeds, plaided cheviots and rough mackinaw cloth. The coat illustrated is developed in rough novelty worsted p'aided in green and blue and black. It is stun ning in its style and simple in its con struction. It is a style which is much more practical for winter wear than the plain cape, as it fits closer to the body. ' .' f i 1 1 . I- ' ! ' 2T- JTr i Black Serge Frock Trimmed with Heavily Braided White Broa'd-cloth. Braiding and beading are used ex tensively for trimming, and are com' bined charmingly with a darning stitch in course silk, which is done in effect ive but simple designs. Illustrated is a costume of simple good style. The new small armhole is evident, and the skirt with its tunic having set-in pleats at the side and pockets, which are placed just at the pleats on either hip, makes a costume of singular smartness. It is here de veloped in black serge trimmed with white broadcloth for revers, cuffs, pockets and sash ends, which is heav ily braided in black. The dress but ton down, the front of the waist and fo tte bottom of tbr tunic' wili lut- tons of the same. Around the waist is looped a sash of the serge. A cun ning litle hat of black velvet, with dashing little white Mercury wings placed on either side, adds a chic fin' ish to this costume. BEEBETOWN Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Hoyt entertained Mr. and Mrs. King and family and Mrs. White from the city last Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Doolittle are vsiting friends and relatives here. George Taylor spent ' Sunday at home. Mr. Julius Ludwig and family at tended the funeral of Mrs. Ludwig's mother, Mrs. Sheerlion, in Berea last Sunday. Irene Haley is spendng some time with her aunt, Mrs. Hearey. Lloyd and Mildred Killian are on the sick list Western Wetherbee has come to make his home with William Weather bee. Mr and Mrs. Ray Howard from Cleveland and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Brown from Weymouth spent Sun day at George Brown's. Jake Kerwaldt and wife visited at George Sunbury's Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Cadwallader and sons George and Richard are visiting in Akron. LITCHFIELD Mrs. A. B. Canfield spent last week visiting her daughters in Akron. Dr. and Mrs Street and eon Barry are visiting his relatives in Baltimore for a few days. Work on" the cement read is pro gressing rapidly. The cement work on the east road is expected to be finished in about a week, if all goes well. Two sons of John Yost have typho'd fvov. Clint Beal and family moved their goods to Lodi, where they expect to live the coming winter. v A goodly number of Litchfield at tended the fair last week. J. C. Winkler and wife spent from Sunday until Tuesday wilh Mrs. Winkler's aunt, Mrs. Ayliffa, at Cam den, 0. Miss Hattie Smith spent last week with friends in Akron. Mr 3. Favnum, Sr. returned with Miss Hattie for a short visit Mr. Fred Gilbert and H. C. Hawk attended the Medina business men's excursion to Toledo Tuesday. Mr. Richard Starr of Chicago is vis iting his mother, Mrs. G Sears. W. W. Smith and wife spent several days visiting relatives and friends in Oberlin and Cleveland last week. Mr. Geo. Chapin is able to be out again, he having been sick last week. CHERRY CORNERS AND GARDEN ISLE Mr. and Mrs. Abner Sanford of near Chatham spent Sunday with the former's sister, Mrs. Anna Roush. Mrs. Susan English was moved last Tuesday from Mrs. Clinkers to the home of Frank Freman where her sister, Mrs. Rachel Neiswinter, will care for her. Miss Hazel Stair spent Saturday and Sunday with her brother Ray and family at Rowsburg. Mrs. Lehr and Mrs. Ginter of Cong ress ,Mrs. Ada Hines of West Salem visited Mrs. Pauline Clinker and fam ily last Wednesday. Lee Dull of Barberton spent Satur day night and Sunday with his cousin Mrs. Sadie Kuntz and family. Mrs. Charles Milkey and Miss Mae Stoner visited the former's daughter Mrs. Lillian Griner near West Canaan last Monday, also called on her grand son, Dale Dull at Aukerman. Miss Li'a Stair spent Sunday with Miss Grace Kime. Perry Repp of Wadsworth spent a couple of days last week with his mother, Mrs. Josiah Repp and family. Mrs. Merton Kime was a guest of Mrs. James Dull last Friday. Mrs. Jane Repp and daughter Lula and Mrs. Ora Repp and baby visited Mrs. Chaley Myers last Wednesday. Marsch Kobb and family, Ora Repp and family visited in Lodi last Sun day, guests of Angus Milkey and family. Edgar Sheppard and wife visited near Reedsburg last Friday, guests of the latter's sister, Mrs. Elva Weikle and family. Charles Milkey, wife and daughter Beatrice and Christ Dull and wife visited near Aukerman Sunday with the former's daughter, Mrs. Sam Dull and family. Kemp Brown and wife spent last week with relatives in Paulding county. Mrs. Joe Repp and daughter Lulu called on Mrs. Nieze Sunday after noon. Allen Clinker and family, Jess Clinker and family, Misses Carrie, Hazel, Jane and Rebecca Clinker and Lawrence " Clinker attended the Clinker reunion last Saturday, held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Oliiker new Speiicer. "' 1 Get ReadjrFor ; Opera Season Music lovers of Medina will be pleased to learn that, though several of the operative organizations of the country have been forced to abandon their tours this year, as a result of the retention in Europe of some of their necessary stars, Cleveland and its tributary cities will not be de prived of its annual grand opera sea son. This because, encouraged by the success of last winter's season, Miss Helen de Kay Townsend, under whose drection the National Grand Opera Company of Canada gave four bril liant performances of Grand Opera, at that time immediately entered in to contract with the San Carlo Grand Opera Company. Fortunately an early opening was decided upon in an ticipation of which the artists of this company either spent the summer in this country or paid but fleeting vis its to their respective native lands. All the artists announced by the San Carlo Company are therefore at pres ent in America. In fact, far from be ing embarrassed by a scarcity of stars, the company was able to aug ment its already brilliant array of artists by drawing upon the ranks of those who, owing to the suspension of the Chicago company and the post ponement of the Metropolitan season, were temporarily left without engage ment. The result is an aggregation of artists of such uniform merit as would be different to gring together in ensemble at other times. To mention only a few of the artists: Madame Ester Adaberto, dramatic soprano, needs no introduction, having scored a sensational success with the Metropolitan Opera Company in New York at Buenos Ayres and other opera centers. Edvige Vacarri, colorature soprano, is a tiny artist all voice, which has been acclaimed "the second Tettra zini." Sig. Salvatore Sciaretti, lyric tenor, former Metropolitan star; Sig. Giuseppi Agostini, dramatic tenor, creator in America of Rudolf in Boh eme; Sig. Angelo Antolo, baritone, famous for his rendition of the Pag liacci prologue and favorite singer of L' oncavallo, the composer. These and many other artists of equal merit, together with a highly trained singing chorus and a superb grand opera orchestra under sway of the eminent director, Chev. Giuseppi Angelini, go to make an operatic en semble which, for uniform excellence, will be be hard to equal. r The San Carlo Grand ' Opera Com pany .will play a two weeks engage ment at the Metropolitan Theater, Cleveland, during which time the f ol lowing operas will be, heard. Lucia di Lammermoor, Cavaleria Rusticana and I'Pagliacci, Faust, Rig oletto, Carmen, II Trovatore, La Traviata, Masked Ball, Barber of Se ville, La Sonnambula, Mignon and Martha. Prices will range from 50c to $2.00, with special discounts on subscription tickets to six different operas. All inquiries relating to repertoire, cast and reservations will receive prompt attention, if addressed to Bertha E. Sheafer, Parlor E, Hotel Hollenden, Cleveland. STATE AUDITOR'S STATEMENT Loss of Saloon Revenue Not a Serious Matter. Columbus, '0. The state tax com mission estimates the 1914 grand duplicate of Ohio .will amount to $7,700,000,000. The state auditor's of fice in answering a query as to the effect of the loes of liquor revenue will have on state taxes, should pro hibition prevail and the state lose the license fees, amounting to more than a million and a half a year, and should the taxpayers have to make up all the deficiency, says the levy would amount to an annual tax of 21 cents on each $1,000 of taxable prop erty. The person who pays taxes on $5,000 worth of property is considered quite well-to-do, and yet, according to the state auditor, such a person would have to pay but $1.05 a year more If all the money nv paid the state by the saloons were made up by direct taxation. The dryi are using the aud itor's statement Ho show that so far as increasing taxes Is concerned, the adoption of prohibition will not be felt by the taxpayers. DOCTORS MEET NOV. 10 Wooster has been selected as the next meeting place of the Union Medical association of the sixth councilor district. The society will be the guests of the university at luncheon at Ken arden lodge and about 150 visiters are expected. Leading physicians and surgeons of northern Ohio will be among the list The meeting will be held only one day tnd addresses will be heard in the chapel by the leading specialists. Following the session tour of inspec tioa will be made of the xollegt, canv pas, gymnasium, etc. n Corn f'li'l Manufactured by A. N. Robinson MEDINA, OHIO. There are many more good reasons why it will pay any farmer or anybody who is obliged to store grain 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 prices. Address A. N. Robinson, Medina, Ohio. If A. A Man Can Only PAY For What He Can SAVE For! Regular savings together with the interest we pay you will assure you in old age an income sufficient to take care of the necessities of lifeand some to spare. Are You Going to Be a Slave Always? We Pay Four Per Cent on Savings Accounts One Dollar Will Open An Account TUP EXCHANGEJNATIONAL RAW lllll LODI STATE p DAllll Capital and Surplus $80,000.00 ' Assets More Than Half a Million Dollars WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS t t ? ? t f ? ? ? ? ? t Some School Information The following communication 1 in reference to public school funds, has been sent out by Hon. P.' W. Miller, State Superintendent of Public In struction: ' Section 7575 and succeeding sec tions of the general code set forth how the state shall pay interest an nually on the common school fund which constitutes an irreducible debt of the state. From 1871 until 1906 the state dis tributed on the basis of enumerated youth, about $1.50 per pupil. This money was raised in most part by a levy on most taxable property of the State. From 1906 to the present time the amount was gradually increased from $1.50 to $1.70, $1.85, $1.90, $1.95 and finally to $2.00 per enumerated youth. The rate of the tax fixed by the legislature was from 1910 to 1914 three hundred and thirty-five thous andths of a mill. This rate did not bring the necessary $2,485,000 this year. The difference was made up by an anDronriation taken from the Gen eral Revenue fund of the state. After the appropriation was made, the leg islature men on July 20, 1914 in spec ial session and reduced the levy from three hundred and thirty-five thous andths of a mill to fifty-five thous andths of a mill. Every county in the state will re ceive the amount of the state aid as heretofore, and this amount will be distributed to the counties, $2.00 for each enumerated youth in the county. In addition to this the state's share of the salaries of district superintend ents. state aid to weak districts, and for the BUDDort of the county nor mal training schools will increase this amount to at least $2.60 per enumer ttted vouth . If the county tax remains the same, and the village and rural tax remains the same, the taxes paid bv each individual in the state will be reduced twenty-eight hundredths of a mill on account of the changing of the levy for the state common school fund. This reduction reduces the tax rate without In . any way reducing the amount of money; received by the various school districts of the state, the balance coming from the General Revenue funds. NOTICE 'Anyone having an account against the late Geo. M. Leahy will, please file same with Mr. P. M. 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