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The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, November 26, 1914, Image 4

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Thj onlj( i,emocratlc newspaper U
of th count? Democracy.
Entered at the poatofflce at Medina
.Oct. 13 ,188.
Address all communications to the Medina Sentinel, Medina, Ohio.
Subscription price: Per year. ?U0;.'.lx mos., BOc; three moi, 25c; Single
copy, 6c; all subscriptions to be paid In advance.
The rise in the price of poultry ol
all kinds, which is reported to have
taken place in various states can not
in the opinion of experts in the de
partment of agriculture, be attributed
to the outbreak of the foot and mouth
disease. This disease does not affect
poultry at all,, and the Federal quar
antines of various states 14 in all,
now lay no embargo upon shipments
of poultry.
It is true that when a case of foot
and mouth disease is found upon a
farm that farm is absolutely quaran
tined by thestate or local authorities.
No produce of any sort can leave it,
the owner is not even permitted to
drive his horses on thepublic highway,
and in some, cases his children are
not allowed to go to school until the
exposed stock have been done away
with and the entire premises disin
fected. Since the disease, moreover, is
readily communicated from farm to
farm by cats, doys, poultry and hu
man beings, thelocal authorities-exercise
their own discretion in deter
mining what restrictions should be
placed upon shipments of produce
from the area in the immediate vicin
ity of theinfected farm. These areas
are so limited in extent, however, that
the amount of poultry that may thus
be prevented from reaching the mar-J 7:30 p. .-Address "The ViUage
, . ... ... .-i'nhiirrh anH the 'Mral Problem." Prof.
Ket is an inappreciauie percentage wx
the total sunnlv. Poultry from the
uninfected areas in the various quar-i
antined states can be moved freely
without theleast danger of spreading
ilicaoca nr nf fninriTic t.hehealth
llO U.t?lMl
of theconsumer.
The anxiety' that has been express
ed in several quarters in regard to
the effect upon human health of the
present outbreak of the foot-and-mouth
disease is regarded by Gov
ernment authorities as somewhat ex
aggerated. The most common fear
is that the milk supply might become
contaminated, but in view of the pre
cautions that the local authorities in
the infected areas are very generally ;
dlfJuop fhprp ia rnmnarativelv little-
B ' - -i , " - j ixi y xiciuca ouu Aicnuito .w f j
-danger of this. Milk from infected.: Evangelist MacDonald will preach;
farms is not permitted to be shipped jjrs Eubanks, soloist from Cleveland
at all. The only danger is, therefore, ! wiu smg Qome ani hear , these ener
that before the disease has manifested getjc workers. Alanson Wilocx, min
i'elf some infected milk might reach j.ter
the market. For this reason experts
in the department recommend past
eurization. As a matter of fact, how- j
ever, pasteurization is recommended
by the department anyway for all
milk that is not very high grade and
from tuberculin-tested cows.
It has been, demonstrated by experi
ments which have been made in Den
mark and Germany that pasteuriza
tion will serve as a safeguard against
contagion from the foot-and-mouth
disease just as readily as it does
against typhoid lever, Dut in any
event it must be thoroughly done-
the milk must be heated to 145 de
grees F. and held at this temperature
for 30 minutes.
Stock must not bemoved along the
highways or from farm to farm.
Horses must be kept from fields
with split hoof animals.
Hunting is absolutely prohibited,
even by farmers on their own land.
The authorities must be notified of
all suspected cases.
Healthy hoes may be killed and
dressed on thefarm where raised and
hauled to market
Healthy cattle and sheep may be
killed and dressed on the farm where
raised and the carcass hauled to mar
ket Heads, feet and hideB of butchered
animals must not beremoved from the
farm. Hides may be salted and kept
until the quarantine is lifted. Heads
and feet may be destroyed by burn
ing or buried six feet under ground.
Tha Ladies' Aid society of the Hom
er church will meet at the home of
Mrs. John Landis to make aprons. A
dinner will be served.
The teachers of Homerville schools
attended the teachers' meeting held
at Lewy last Saturday.
,Mr. Galehouse of the Wooster Ex
periment station was at Homer last
week and spoke at the corn show. D.
Lrininger received 1st prize, Elis
Jeffrey 2nd, Harold White 3rd and
. Ned Walters 4th on corn. ,. '
V Wm, Basora and Ray Oldman were
chosen as delegates to the Y. M.. C.
A- convention held at Marion next
Friday and Saturday; - ! r ' -The
second number of the Y. M. C.
A. lecture course will be held Wednes
day evening, Nov. 25.
Medin bounty and the official ora
' ' -
Ohio as coneVclass mail matter.
1 i
- ......Owner and PjWisher
v Editor
w nnruvruuu iumnjuvnnnrir urmp
Congregational Church f
Congregational Home Week, under
auspices of Missionary Committee.
Nov. 29 to Dec. 6, 1914, at First Con
gregational church, Medina, Rev. H.
Samuel Fritsch, Pastor.
Sunday, Nov. 29 Opening day:
10:30 a. m. Sermon by pastor, "Our
Church in Retrospect and Prospect;"
4:00 p. m. Vesper service by choir;
6:30 p. m. C. E. reminiscence meet
ing, Miss Effie Gates, leader.
Monday, Nov. 30 Missionary Night:
7:30 p. m. Address, Rev. Phillip
Reitinger, Bohemian Missionary,
Cleveland; (Offering for "Bohemian
Tuesday, Dec. 1. Church Night:
7:30 p. in. Address, "Today's Chal
lenge to the Church," Rev. Dan F.
Bradley, D. D., Cleveland.
Wednesday, Dec. 2. Women's Day:
11.30 a. ntr-Chicken Dinner: Proceeds
for Red Cross society; 3:00 p. m.
Reminiscence meeting of Ladies' Be
nevolent Society; 7:30 p. m. Address
"The Young Child in the Old Cradle,"
Mrs. Lydia Lord Davis, Oberlin.
Thursday, Dec. 3. Farmers' Night:
G. W. Fiske, Oberlin."
Friday, Dec 4. Men's Night: 7:30
'p. m.Address, The' American of
Today," Rev. E.
land . -' '!,,J '
H. ' Tippett,
Saturday. Dec. 5. Old Folks' Day:
2:30 p. m. "Do you remember?"
Led by Rev. C. N. Pond, D. D., Oberlin.-
Sunday Dec. 6. Sunday School
Day: 10:30 a. ra. Sunday School ral
ly program; 7:30 p. m. Stereopticon
Lecture, "Buddhism."
Church of Christ
Sunday, Nov. 2910.30 Morning
worship; Evangelist MacDonald will
-SO Bible school: 6:30 T. m.,
f . . .
Endeavor meeting, subject, "Mission-
tt ... .j tjnmno.7'l!nn m -
The Evangelistic meetings at the
church of Christ will continue another
week. The evangelist is stirring the
people to reach every part of the com
munity. District prayer meetings are
being held in all parts of the village.
Mrs. Eubanks, the singer, will be back
from Thanksgiving at her home in
Cleveland, so as to sing Saturday ev
ening and for the rest of the meetings.
She is one of the best gospel singers
that Medina people have had the priv
ilege of hearing." Friday evening will
MotheFs Night" The evangelist
... rh dn the subiect "Mother."
Everyone" is requested to wear a
flower in honor of mother. There will
be a service Saturday evening. Sub
ject on Sunday morning, "The Book
of John". Sunday evening,"The Book
of Arts." Monday evening, Evangel
ist MacDonald will give a monalogue
entitled, "The Drama of a Noble Lep
er." Everyone is invited to the Bible
school contest next Sunday morning,
"A Trip to Palestine."
First Baptist Church
n 1 T . OA 4 A. on
ounaay, .woy. iv.qv . m,.
Morning worship, sermon by the pas
tor; 11:45 a. m., Bible school; 6:30 p.
m., Young people's service; vwu p
m., People's service; subject, "The
Challenge of the Ages." S. F. Dim-
mock, minister
St. Pauls Episcopal Church
Sunday, Nov. 29 Sunday school
at 11:45 a. m.; evening service at 7:30
p. m.; morning Bervice will be omitted
this week. Wm. V. Edwards, rector.
Will of Wm. Derhammer admitted
to probate. Citation, issued to widow.
Hearing heard on motion to reduce
allowance for year's support to wid
ow in estate of Jasp. W. Gingery.
Motion denied. Notice of appea
riven and bond fixed at $100.
Commission that was issued to J.
T. Haskell to take depositions of sub
scribing witnesses , to will of Luvina
M. Lee was returned and med.
Hearing of citation to next of kin
of Daniel Repp continued to Nov. 27
Rnnrri nf executor in estate of J.
W. Ginirery filed and approved.
" The following accounts are "appro
ved: Estates of Fred W. Campbei
Isaac W. Rohrer, Irvin Ward, W. W.
Rogers, Emellne Rasor, J. M. Frlfflt
Guardianships of Joseph Dfvo,
Mary A. Baily, Diana S. .Crane, Isaac
Spireman, Isaac Roshon. -,-. .. )
Petition filed to sell land in estate
of Jerome R.. Smith. Hearing set for
Dec;" 26. " ' , ;
Will of Hannah Evans admitted to
probate. Citation issued to widover.
Petition filed to sell real estate in
guardianship of Edwin A. Howe and
Francis M. Howe.
Information filed charging . Geo.
Stroup and Tony Becker with steal
ing 12 bushels of corn from Geo. Eue
ble. Warrant to arrest isued. Geo.
Stroup appears and pleads not guilty.
Bond fixed at $100 and hearing ' set
for Nov. 27 at 10 o'clock.
Clarence Beane adjudged to be
feeble minded and application made
for him to be committed to the In
stitute for Feeble Minded Youth at
Geo. Peters appointed administra
tor of the estate of Emma Pepsr.
Bond, $2700.
marriage: LICENSE
Glenn A. Repp of Ashland
Helen McCourt of Spencer.
Homer Jones of Greenville, Ohio,
and Mae Bended of Wadsworth. :
Hugh L. Doyle of Barberton i' and
Louise Hornoff of Wadsworth.1 ! i
Dana D. Miller of Bath Or, ;; and
Stella M. Smith of Hinckley. ;
Arthur E. Hagans of HarrisviUe
and Bertha M. Knopf of Litchfield.
Grover G. DeLong of Leroy and
Gladys F. Underwood of Westfield.
. turkey, fat,
juicy &
nice, . , .
' but J' '" " ,V
for .'
ed- ' , ,-'-r
itor I'm ' '
oo high
price, for he, poor
old soul, couldn't find
in his pocket change enough
to buy an old pewter locket. So
the rich man's table I'll have to
.adorn and leave the poor editor
.hungry and forlorn to drink,
in his grief, the dregs of the
howling each
week; that
pay up.
When you use up all the assets in
the bank account of life,
You've got to pay.
Whr-n you use up all your energies
in keeping up the strife,
You've got to pay.
When you burn the candle air both
i ends and bat around at night;
When you gaily tread the primrose
path and follow beauties bright;
When you go the limit, son, no mat
ter where you fly your kite,
You've got to pay.
Far the law of compensation never
has been beaten yet, '
You've got to pay.
And for every fleeting joy or hollow
pleasure 'that' you get,
You've got to pay. ,
Old Destiny - is ' accurate, though
roisterers may scoff; ,
She is a great collector from the gay
and sportive toff; 1
When your account is due, my son,
you cannot stand her off,
You've got to pay.
The Ladies' Aid society of the United
Brethern church sent 18 dressed chick
ens to their church at Akron to be
riven to the poor.
The Musser families attended the
funeral of Miss Hosier at Wooster on
Wm. Heilman's and E. E. Auker
man's visited relatives in Doylestown
on Sunday.
Alfred Grissinger's little girl has a
case of chicken pox.
H. E. Kilmer and men have com
menced work, on the Falconer store.
, P. E. Heilman and family and J. W.
Sanders spent Sunday afternoon at C.
B. Root's.
There will be preaching service at
the Brethren church on Thanksgiving.
Jacob Hien's have a telephone.
H. E. Mantz entertained an auto
load from Akron Sunday.
Mrs. James Miller has gone to Ash
tabula county to live with her daugh
ter. Mrs. Elliott ,
. The Ladies', Aid of East Homer
meet with Mrs. Sadie Koppler Decem
ber, to help her celebrate her birth'
day.' '
. For Infants and Children
In Uso For Over 30 Years
Always bears
: ' the
Signature of
1 ;J II
mi I ' ri ' i '' -' 1-
3. .
' Mrs. Will Graff waS in Kittmaneunr
day and spent the day with her nieces
Mrs., Arthur Pierce.'
Mrs." Longacre entertained over the
Sabbath. ' ' ' ' ,
Mrs. Lorinda Boise left Wednesday
for Toledo where she will spend the
winter months with her daughter,
Mrs. G. C. Penney.
Alvin Myers and family of West
field and Charlea Teagle and family
of Akron were Sunday guests of F.
M. Sulliger and wife.
Mrs. Anna Smoyer entertained her
aunt, Mrs. Shelly of Wadsworth over
Sunday, also her brothers, Charley of
Rittman and George and wife of Se
ville. , i
Mrs. Emma Drushel was surprised
one night last week, when a number
of her friends dtopped in on her and
helped to celebrate her birthday.
Mrs. Vesta Gillings was in Burbank
Saturday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Cuch.
Miss Florence O'Connor and . Miss
McGonegal will spend their Thanks
giving vacation in Columbus.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Horn will
spend Thursday and Friday with
their sons Clinton and Herbert in
Cleveland. '."'.'
At the football game' in Wooster
last Friday afternoon , Wooster. high
school defeated Medina high 14 to 6.
It was the best game of the season.
For the first time this' season the
Wooster team received the ' support
that was due them all season and it
was lareely due to this that" their
school won the game. Medina people
who accompanied the team id' Woos
ter. declared that it was ' the best
school spirit they had ever' seeti
Our government never laced so tre
mendous a problem as that now lying
dormant at the doors of congress and
the legislatures, and which, when
aroused, will shake this nation from
center to circumference, and" make
civilization hide its face in shame.
That nroblem is women In the field.
The last federal census reports
show we now have 1.514.000 women
working in the field, most of them
south of the Mason and Dixon line
There were approximately a million
negro slaves working In the fields
when liberated by the emancipation
proclamation. We have freed our
Flaves and our women have taken
their places in bondage. We have
broken the shackles off the negroes
and welded them upon our daughters
The Chain-Gang of Civilization.
A million women in bondage in the
southern fields form the chain-gang of
pf the age. .There is no overseer quite
fo cruel as that of unrestrained greed.
no whip that stings like the lash of
f uborned destiny, and no auctioneer s
block quite so revolting as that of or
nanlzed avarice.
The nresident of the United States
was recently lauded by the press, and
very" nroDerly so, for suggesting medl
ation between the engineers and rail
road managers in adjusting their
schedule of time and pay. The engi
neers threatened to strike if their
we sea were not increased from ap
proximately ten to eleven dollars per
day and service reduced from ten to
eight hours and a similar readjust
ment of the overtime schedule. Our
women are worklnsr in the field, many
of them barefooted, for less than 50
cents per day, and their schedule is
the rising sun and the evening star,
and after the day's work Is over they
milk the cows, slop the hogs and rock
the baby to sleep. Is anyone medlat
Ing over their problems, and to whom
shall they threaten a strike?
Coneress has listened approvingly
to those who toil at the forge and be
hind the counter, and many of our
statesmen have smiled at the threats
and have fanned the flame of unrest
among industrial laborers. But worn
en are as surely the final victims oi
industrial warfare as they are the
burden-bearers In the war between na
tions, and those who arbitrate and
mediate the differences between capl
tal and labor should not forget that
when the expenses of any industry are
unnecessarily increased, society foots
the bill by drafting a new consignment
of women from the home to the field
Pinch no Crumb From Women's Crust
of Bread.
No financial award can be made
without someone footing the bill, and 1
we commend to those who accept the
responsibility of the distribution of in
dustrial Justice, the still small voice of
the woman In the field as she pleads
for mercy, and We beg that they pinch
no crumb from her crust of bread or
put another patch upon her ragged
We beg that they listen to the
scream of , horror from the eagle on
every American dollar that is wrung
from the brow of toiling women and
hear the Goddess of Justice hiss at a
verdict that increases the want of
woman to satisfy, the greed of man.
The women behind the counter and
in the factory cry aloud tor sympathy
and the press thunders out in thatr
"defense and the pulpit pleads for
mercy, but how about the woman in
the field? Will not these powerful
exponents of human rights turn their
talent , energies and influence to her
relief? Will the Goddess of Liberty
enthroned at Washington hold the cal
loused hand and soothe the feveriBh
brow of her sex who sows and reaps
the nation's harvest or will she permit
tb e mate ' of ( the " species to shove
women weak and weary from the
bread-line of Industry to the back al
leys of PovertilL - - ','''
"The Storeof Quality"
nil baa ilnuhA e-
bnsIflyaiA' hv
i 7'.M-.?..hMTo A. Munson & Son we refer you,
East Washington street is the place;
v If you're looking for timely presents,
The Holiday Season to grace. .
Just east ofthe P. O. you'll find them
With their elegant china ware,
In novelties choice and exquisite '
There's plenty for all and to spare.
Here are plates for your fruits and
your berries,
And plates for your bread and
your cake. v
If you choose from this wondrous col
. ' ' ' lection, ' ' ;
, You surely will make no mistake.
, , w Roasting Pans for Xmas Turkeys,
' ' ' " Handsome Carvers for the same.
Here are Scissors, Knives and Razors,
Cutlery of famous name.
. Bric-a-brac of finest finish,
Royal Bon and Cameo Ware,
Japanese goods in their beauty, I
, Wiht their shapes and colors rare.
, Come and choose your gifts in sea
son, For in truth they can't be beat,
And remember the direction,
East Washington is the Street. .
vV.d weit'oif"'' .'.
Grand Favour Dance
Wfcd. Dec. 2
Mallet Creek
Town Hall
Fun, Frolic and Favours for
Note: Dancing every Wed
nesday evening at Mallet
Creek. i
OrtliV Union Orchestra of
Big Prize Ilasqtierade
Wed. Eve. Dec. 9th
10 cent admission to on-looken
More fan thin a comic how
Peanut Party
. Wed. Eve Dec. 16th
Prizes given away
FOR SALE A single driving harn
ess, nearly new; also rubber tired top
buggy in good condition.
O, T. GARDNER, 225 S. Jefferson st
Medina, O. 12tf
up1 y
II u
.1.; u'jiji
.1'. v
During the month of November
we will make 15 cabinets for the
price of 12 at McDowell's Studio
next to Sentinel Printing Office.

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