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The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, December 04, 1914, Image 4

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vTHE MEDINA SENTINEL, FRIDAY, DECEMBER, 4, 1914
THE MEDINA SENTINEL
The only Democratic newspaper la
f the county Democracy.
Entered at the postofflce at Medina
ct 13 ,1888. . ;. '
, MRS. MARY K. LONG
: RAYMOND M. LONG
GEORGE M. DENTON
Address all communications to the Medina Sentinel, Medina, Ohio. ,
Subscription price: Per year. $1.00; six mos., 50c; three mos., 25c; Single
copy, 5c; all subscriptions to be paid in advance.
Wednesday was "Donation Day" in Cleveland, and young and
old responded liberally to the call to remember the people of
that big city who were in distress for lack of food or clothing.
As a result, over twenty thousand dollars was raised.
Such a movement as that started and carried out in Cleveland
is significant. As a rule, the big cities are cold and the people
are more or less selfish. They seldom launch a general big phil
anthropic movement in which the people in every walk of life
participate, but this was done in Cleveland. Millionaires, school
children, working men, manufacturers and clerks, all assisted
in the laudable movement.
Such a spirit of co-operation works wonders.. It is not merely
the raising of money, but it is the general response from the
people of all walks of life that is impressive. It brings them to
gether into a closer relationship. It breaks down the barriers
of distrust and envy. It emphasizes the spirit that comes from
the heart, unselfish and generous.
There is a great deal of tact required in assisting the less for-:
tunate ones. Charity is cold unless it comes with sympathy and
friendliness. A man or woman resents assistance when it is
. given mechanically and coldly. In Medina County the Humane
Society is now entering upon its winter work and it is looking
forward confidently to the generous and sympathetic support of
the people. One of the reasons for the success of the work of
the Medina County Humane Society is that there has been a
tactful, sympathetic policy carried out in relieving distress
among its less-fortunate people. ' That is one of the reasons why
it has been so successful and why it has gained the confidence
of the people. In the days that precede the Christmas season
the purse strings should be loosened and the heart beat in sym
pathy with the worthy movements to have the spirit of peace on
earth good will towards men in the heart of every person.
Probably the most perfect anomaly ever known is presented
in the person of General Villa. A born bandit and, as generally
believed, a cutthroat, nevertheless he has exhibited wisdom and
. humanity in no small degree at times when most men of his type
would have plundered and killed, and above all he has shown
but little if any overstrained ambition for personal political pre
ferment. The arrival of his troops in eMxico City as well as
those of Gen. Zapata, the fore part'of this week, was followed by
comparative calm, after one of the most trying weeks , in the
city's history. Gen. Villa has given every guarantee that life
and property will be safeguarded and thus far his promises have
been carried out. Bandit or not, this rugged old mountain
chieftan has been showing qualities of leadership and statesman
ship that are well calculated to place him with respect to con
ditions in Mexico in a very favorable position in the eyes of
other countries.
As the Christmas season approaches, how marvelous is the
influence by which the spirit of the time moves the hearts of men
lo joyful and generous impulses. It seems as if at this era of the
year an unseen angel touches the invisible spring of an unused
door in normal human nature and floods them with gladness and
sunshine. What a world of generous endeavour and what a
summertime of happiness is awhirl around us. Those whom
Providence has prospered are busy with their loving devices to
make home happy ; to crown the waning year with goodness ; to
reward fidelity, patience and love; to reap the joys that flock
into the Christmas season like homing doves from afar circling
light. Let us appreciate Christmas. An appreciative Christ
mas will rule the baseness, rudness, roughness but of any life.
Coloned Roosevelt declared in several speeches that he would
never go back to the Republican party. The November election
result makes it equally clear that there will be no olive branches
extended from the other end of the line.
MUSICAL NOTES
The vesper service given by the
Congregational choir and organist,
assisted by M'ss Sipher, violinist;
Miss Olive Leister, pianist and alto;
Mr. John Waltz, bass of Cleveland
and Mrs. Raymond Long, soprano and
director, was largely attended and the
well-rendered numbers of the entire
program were greatly appreciated.
Dr. Fritsch gave a very helpful ren
dition of Longfellow's "Legend Beauti
ful."
On the Home Week program at the
Congregational church, we find these
musical numbers which were greatly
appreciated by those attending the
meetings. On Monday a clarinet and
'celb duet "Sextette", from Lucia di
Lammermoor, by Alfred Dannley and
Fred Adams; Tuesday, soprano solo,
"Consider the Lillies," by Mrs. R. M.
Long; Wednesday, (a) "Cradle Song,"
' (b) "Menuet," by Miss Sipher, violin;
Thursday, "Military Concerto" by
Aire. Randall, organ; Friday, march
. from "Tannhauser", by Miss Sipher,
' violin, and Mr. Adams, 'cello.
The Methodi't choir is to have a
picnic supper in the dining room of
. the church this evening after rehears-
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Miss Mary Leah Gish sang in, the
, Dunham avenue Christian church in
Cleveland at the morning service on
" Sunday. . " ' v,
Medina County and the official, organ
' c ' ' "
TQnio,
ajf second-class mail matter.
. .Owner and Publisher
' , : Manager
' Editor
THE MAN BEHIND THE PLOW
They sing about the glories of the
man behind the gun,
And the books are full of stories of
the wonders he has'done; !
There's something sort of thri'lin' in
the flag that's wavin' high,
And it makes you want . to holler
when the boys go marchin' by;
But when the shoutin's over and the
fightin's done, somehow,
We find we'ra still depending on the
man behind the plow.
In til the pomp and splendor of an
. army on parade,
And through the awful darkness that
the smoke of battle's made;
In the halls where jewels glitter and
where shoutin' men debate;.
In the palaces where rulers deal out
honors to the great,
There i3 not a single person who'd b
doin' business now (
Or have medals if it wasn't for the
man behind the plow.
We're a buildin' mighty cities and
we re galmn' lofty heights.
We're a-winnin' lots' of glory and
we're settin' things to rights;
We're a-showin' all creation how the
world's affairs should run;
Future menll gaze in wonder at the
tilings that we have done,
And they'll overlook the feller, just
, ' , the same as they do now, 'i
Who's the whole concern's foundation,
that's the man behind the plow, ,
r-S. E. Kizer in Chicago Herald
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Church and Main Sts.
Come and see the Automobile and
and Electrical Display
Eye rybo dy
WE'LL ALL
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and Sentinel
One Year to all
New Subscribers
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First Baptist Church . ;
. ' ,
Sunday Dec. 610:30 a. m., Morn
ing worship? subject, "The Man that
Had a Hard Time and Enjoyed it;"
11:45 a. m., Bible School; 6:30 p. m.,
Young peoples' meeting; 7:30 p. m.
Peoples service; subject, "The Antk
pathy of Christ to Death." . S. F.
Dimmock, minister.
Congregational Church
Morning worship at 10:30; Sun
day school Rally service. Evening
service at 7:30; sermon, "The Relig
ion of the Pessimists" (Illustrated)
H. Samuel Fritsch, pastor.
St. Paula Episcopal Church
Sunday, Dec. 6 Morning prayer
and sermon at 10:30; Sunday school
at close of service; evening prayer
and sermon at 7:30; Monday at 7:30
p. m., regular meeting of the vestry.
Wm. V. Edwards, rector.
Church of Christ
Sunday, Dec. 610:30 a. m., Com
munion and preaching; 11:30, Bible
school; 6:30 p. m., Endeavor; "The
Life Verse," 7:30 p. m., Preaching.
Alanson Wilcox, minister.
. Brownhelm Station, four miles west
of .Amherst, is truly a "d-serted vil
lage." Brownhelm was. once a thriv
ing village with three quarries, five
saloons, and a population of approx
imately 1,200. During the past fif
teen years buildings have become di
lapidated, houses emptied, one store
has replaced a score, the postofllce
has been Removed. The v twenty-six
inhabitants are now on a rural deliv
ery route, and to cap the climax the
X. S. & 'M- S. has closed its passenger
and freight depot.
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SEVILLE
Vfh&t next? Twenty-three
in which to do your shopping.
days
Mr. C. E. Swagler and family spent
Sunday at the home of Mr. Datas
Johnson's, in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Johnson, whose birthdays occur but
one day apart.
j
Those sermons upon "Choices" at
the Baptist church Sunday evenings
are still on: some of you fellows bet
ter get a hustle on and get out to
hear them. Some day you will awak
en to find a good thing has been in
our midst and we were not in it.
Mrs. Harvey Phelps, who has been
seriously ill the past few months, died
at her home Tuesday evening. The
funeral will be held from her late res
idence on West Hill, Thursday after
noon. .
Mr. F. P. Wideman is slowly re
covering from the injuries he re
ceived some time ago. He is able to
walk down town by the aid of
crutch and cane.
- Thanksgiving day is past, but how
would it be to sprinkle a little grat
itude all along through the year? And
by. the way, we had a Thanksgiving
letter for the Sentinel but the "other
fellow" carried it in his hip pocket
until too late for publication and we
feel just a little bit sore about it but
we think the wound will heal.
, Mr, Louis Sechrist, our undertaker,
has shipped his goods to North Da
kota, where he will make his future
home. He and his family will leave
next Monday. The people of Seville
regret to lose 'Mr. Sechrist and family
as they were amongst our most es
teemed citizens.
. Carl E. Sparrow and Miss: Eliza
beth" A'r Stock, both of myrftf, ac
cepted the offer of $25 to get mar
ried before theO-Ton-Ta-La club, com
posed of. Toledo Masons.
a' 111
Our Line of Fancy Xmas
Slippers Before Buying
Men's Felt and Leather . 50c to $2.50
Woman's; . . ;" ; 60c to$1.50
Misses' Fancy Felt Slip- :
Pers : . .
Children's . .
FISHE
"The Store
At Munson's
An Immense Line of Holiday Goods
Comprising Both the Useful and
Ornamental at Prices that are Right
Dinnerware
Haviland China in four
new and exquisite patterns,
ranging in price from $47.00
to $73 per set of 100 pieces.
(All open stock)
Bavarian and Aus
trian China
Three beautiful patterns,
priced $26.00 to $43.00 the
set. (All open stock.)
-A :.:.',.::.
Imported English ;
Porcelain
Seven most desirable and
artistic patterns, $19.00 to
$26.50 per set of 100 pieces.
(All open stock.)
American Porcelain
Princess pattern, priced at
$10.25 the set. (Open stock.)
Glassware
Many beautiful pieces in
cut glass at greatly reduced
prices, one-half off , to close
out.
Cut Glass Tumblers
$1.50 to $4.00 per dozen
plain tumblers, 30c to 60c
per dozen, Colonial tumblers,
65c to $1.00 the dozen. Grape
juice tumblers, 75c per doz.
Sherbet glasses, plain and
frosted, $1.50 to $3.75 per
dozen.
Carving Sets
In the famous Meriden
Cutlery, priced $2.25 to $5.
Steak sets, $1.50 to $1.75.
Casseroles
In Royal Rochester Cop-;
' per Nickel ware with guar
anteed Guernsey baking dish,
$1.75 to $5.00.
1 " ' . ' r
Royal Rochester
Coffee Peculator
, Priced $2.75 to $5.00 Al
so a complete line of . this
. most durable and beautiful
' ' ware.
Yours with Christmas Greetings
I
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3
. . 90c to $1.25 i
. . 85c to $1.00 !
of Quality"
Silverware
The "Old Reliable" Com
munity silver, guaranteed
for 50 years and a new and
very desirable pattern, the
"Buena" guaranteed for 25
years.
Serving Trays
In solid mahogany and
mahoganite, $1.00 to $3.75
Shinto Reed Baskets
Sandwich baskets, biscuit
baskets, fruit baskets, sew
ing baskets, etc., 15c to$1.50
Aluminum Ware
A large and complete line
of the famous "Wear-Ever"
brand. Replace utensils that .
wear out with utensils that
wear ever. , '
Child's Sets
Aluminum non-breakable,
three and six piece sets, 25c
and 50c Secure one while
they last. ,
Miscellaneous
25c to $2.00 berry sets,' $1
to $3.25, cakesets, $2.50 to
$3.00; cake plates, 25c to
$2.25; celery sets, $1.50 to
$2.00; celery dishes, 25c to
$1.25; tea sets (three pieces)
50c a great bargain j sugar
and cream sets, 25c to $1.50;
bread and milk sets, 50c;
mayonnaise sets, 40c to-$1.25;
bread and butter plates, $1
to $1.75 per set; pancake sets
(a new wrinkle) $1.00; spoon
trays, 25c to 75c; individual
salts, 75c to $1.25 per dozen;
relish dishes (something
new) at $1.00 and other ar
ticles to numerous to men
tion. '
For Milady's Toilet
Table
. Manicure sets $1.25 to
$2.05; dresser sets $1.00 to
$2.50 r comb and brash trays
50c to $1.25; manicure trays,
. 85c; hair receivers, . powder
boxes,, etc ',,
Skates
Club and Hockey Skates,
65c to $2.50.

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