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The Medina sentinel. [volume] (Medina, Ohio) 1888-1961, January 03, 1919, Image 7

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MEDINA, 0., JANUARY 3 191d.
THE MEDINA SENTINEL
PAGE SEVEN"
U ITS Q
fc? AND
VERCOATS
You , will need these necessary articles of
wearables one of these days, and it stands
you in hand to" know where you can buy a
good article at prices which are reasonable
Now understand that we can sell you an
An All-Wool Suit or Overcoat
FROM
$12.00 to $25.00
You can't get the same values elsewhere.
Look them over 'and be convinced.
G. Matteson
SEVILLE, OHIO ,
T
THE SEVILLE JOURNAL
i "" mmmnnnHimm t
SEVILLE
Mell Loyd, 11-year-old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Ervin Johnson, who reside
on the Capt. Bates farm east of town,
died on Monday of last week of diph
theria. Funeral services were held at
the grave Tuesday afternoon, conduct
ed by Eev. Woodworth of the Baptist
church at Seville. Burial was made
in the Seville cemetery. The boy has
a twin brother, Dell. Another broth
er is a diphtheria victim, as is also
their 13 year-old sister. Mr. and
Mrs. Johnson have been particularly
unfortunate during the year, their
daughter, Alice, aged 9, having met a
tragic death by accidental shooting on
August 5, while at play at the home
of Wm. Hartman in Wadsworth, where
she was visiting.
All kinds of paints and varnishes at
wholesale prices at Wadsworth Paint
Factory. 44tf
Miss Winona Hemphill, a teacher
at Warren, has been home since Octo
ber, on account of the influenza.
B. Hershey and the Osborn and
Brunskill families are recovering
from influenza. . '
SOUTHEAST MEDINA CO.
WADSWORTH
by the illness of Mrs. Deshler's moth-
er, Mrs. Alex Davis. Sergt Deshler,
who is with the Motor Transport
Corps, will return to camp the first
of the year. Mrs. Deshler win re
POE
A very pleasant family reunion was
held at the home of S. H. Hoddinot
and wife Xmas day. Lieut Homer
Bennett of the naval aviation corps,
lately returned from France, arrived
that morning. There were also pres-
Lieut I. S. Hoddinot of Cincinnati
university, Floyd Bennett, lately re
leased from the government employ
at Washington, and Raymond Bennett,
who had been very low with the flu.
All were spared to meet with the oth-,
ers of the family. There were 19 in
all and it was a day long to be re
membered.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Loomis were call
ing on mends in the neighborhood
Lieut Russell Harp has returned main to help care for her mother.
knmft from Ft. Sill. Okla., with an
honorable discharge from the army.
He was in the aviation department
Postmaster W. A. Ault is one of
the late victims of influenza, tho his
condition is not serious.
i :.,t- VrnA tfollr was hftmA from
UKUUi V4 "
Camp Wayne, Mich., to spend Xmas.
A letter from James Huffman, son
of Burt Huffman and wife, who was
wounded the last day of the war,
states that he is getting along fine
and is in an English hospital where
he is receiving the best of care.
Lieut Cornelius Beardsley has been
discharged from military service and
is visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
E. M. Beardsley. He was at Ft Sill,
Okla., instructor in the ' School of
Fire for Field Artillery.
Worth Westenbarger has been ad
vanced to rank of corporal at Camp
Sherman. , , ,
Paul Kreider came home last weeK
from Mineola, L. I., on a 12-day fur
lough. . , ...
Glenn Huffman will return this
week to Quantico, Va., after a two
weeks', furlough with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Huffman. -
Boyd Kindig, son of Mrs. Cora Kin
'dlg, has advised the latter of his safe
, arrival in New York and that he will
:, be home . soon. Boyd has been serv
ing in the navy. "
Mrs. v.- W. Leatherman, 93, suffer
ed a stroke of paralysis on Christmas
Anv at the. home, of her son, J. N.
Leatherman., Her condition is serious.
Claude Crawford has been honor
ably discharged from military service
miA tina returned to WadSWOrth.
Dwight Hart was home last week
on a brief furlough.
Senior Sersreant and : Mrs. Earl
Deshler arrived here from Camp Hoi
Mrs. Grant Welday died at Citizen's
hosmtal at Akron Wednesday morn
ing of last week, alter a long umess
of Brisfht's disease. She was 45
vears of aee and is survived by her
husband, one daughter and six sons.
Three of the boys have been m mili
tary service Harvey, who was re
cently discharged, Clayton, who is
with ComDanv G and Norman, who
has just reached the United States
from France. The funeral was held
from the residence here Friday af
ternoon at 1 d. m.. Rev. Ross officiat
ing. The youngest child is less than
a year old and the mother's illness
dates from the time of its birth. Her
maiden name was Minnie Spangler,
COPLEY
Marion Long has infantile paraly
sis, following the flu.
Carl Workman's little boy is very
sick with influenza and pneumonia.
Solon Dobbs. who was discharged
from camp spent several days last
week with his wife, who is principal
of the high school.
Relatives in Bath received word
that Lee Clawson died from influenza
in France.
After several weeks of anxious
waiting, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Taylor re
ceived word from their son, Gene, in
France, who had been in the trenches
for several weeks. '
Carl Robart and Jay Ferriman have
returned home from camp.
Mrs. Murial Parsons Parker, wife
of Evan Parker, died last week of
pneumonia, following influenza, after
a brief illness, aged 30 years. Burial
was at Bath Center. .
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bert Ham-
,abird, Md., having been called, home mond.'on Dec. 22nd, a daughter, Mary.
White House Bakery
i Headquarters for High Class French Pastry f
J Cakes and Bread Orders Taken i
9 WM. B. BECKER, Prop. J
I SEVILLE, OHIO J
Chippewa Cash Elevator
'';-., "'-f C W. Carlton, Prop,
We are buying wheat every day now. , The rush la over and
cars are easier to get Call us up when you wish to selL
We are also grinding feed every day. New' corn Is cpming in
and grinds better than last year. .
: we have our coal orders well taken care of and expect plenty of
coal on hand from now on. Call us up when you are in need.
Place your order now. .
, Unicorn, Triangle, Lake Shore Dairy Feed, & W. Oil Meal,
Scratch grains, shells, bran, middlings, flour, chop, corn and oats
on hand.
Sunday.
Mrs. Nellie Lmtsman is recovering
from her severe sickness.
Mr. and Mrs. Cole spent Xmas with
her people near Ira.
Xhe school board met this week to
decide on when to begin school again.
It does seem to be known whether
church will open up or not
WESTERN STAR
Florence Williams, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Williams, died at her
home here at 4:30 o'clock Sunday ev
ening, Dec 22, after an illness of
only a few days. Funeral services
were conducted by Rev. Beam at the
cemetery at 10 a. m. Tuesday. The
deceased was 28 years of age on the
21st day of June and is survived by
her parents, four sisters and six
brothers, one of the latter being with
the 308th Engineers in France. Two
sisters died of diphtheria 24 years ago
this month.
THE RED CROSS 1
Count your hours; if you have
worked out your 800 hours, take it up
with Miss Wells. Refugee garments,
those cute little pinafores, are ideal
work for the speeding of the hours.
What Does It Cost to Run the Red
Cross Organization?
It cost the American Red Cross but
two cents of each dollar of the mil
lions appropriated to pperate the ad
ministrative bureaus in the United
States which took a vital part in the
management of the greatest relief
program the world has ever known.
D or each dollar contributed by the
American people for War Relief more
than one dollar and one cent is ex
pended for that purpose, the extra
cent being provided by interest on
the funds.
"When You Get Home"
In order that every man released
from service in the American Army
or Navy may resume his position in
civil life with a lull understanding of
his rights under special war legis
lation the American Red Cross is
printing a booklet entitled "When You
Get Home." A copy of this will be
attached to the discharge papers of
every man released from camp. At
the suggestion of General Munson of
the General Staff this material has
also been sent by special messenger
to Paris, in order that it may be
printed and distributed to men em
barking for home. Six hundred thou
sand copies are to be printed as the
Army edition and the Navy will be
similarly supplied.
In the preamble of the book the
purpose of the Red Cross is stated as
the desire to put at the service of re
turning soldiers either information or
more substantial help as they may
supplies for the sick, etc., which has
been done in hit-or-miss fashion in the
past month.
Miss Wells will be in the office from
10 to 12 and from 1 to 4 each day.
She will give out any information to
auxiliaries and answer calls for re
lief. Her special work, however, will
be to heln soldiers or their families
in the matter of allotment, back pay,
compensation or insurance. All in
quiries concerning such details should
be directed to this office.
The chairman of each auxiliary of
Medina County Chapter will be the
director of Civilian Relief in his own
townshiD.
The recently elected chairmen of
auxiliaries are as follows:
Liverpool, Mrs. W. C. Hoppe.
Hinckley, Mrs. Bertha Ehman.
York, Miss Hallie Manning.
Granger, Mrs. Clair Miller.
Chatham, Mrs. Will Shaw.
Montville, Mrs. E. F. Musser.
Westfield, Mr. George Valentine.
Brunswick, Mrs. D. M. Johnson.
Litchfield, Miss Helen Smith.
Medina Township, Miss Bessie Per
kins.
Spencer, Mrs. L. E. Curtice.
Homer, Mrs. L. E. Leiby.
Harrisville, Mr. Clarence Crum.
Lafayette, Mr. Harry Lance.
Guilford, Mrs. H. E. Hard.
Badges for the Women Buttons for
the Men
Certificates in recognition of loyal
service to the nation, thru the Red
Cross, shall be awarded to all persons
who have given regular service dur
ing a period of not less than six
months, in which period the actual
mately 800 hours; or for eight
months of service of not less than
three days a week; or for twelve
months of service of not less than two
days a week, approximately 800 hours.
In computing periods of service,
only service subsequent to April 8,
1917, shall be considered.
In chapter production, work done
outside of the workroom, such as
knitting of garments, shall be esti
mated on a piece-work basis.
Disabled soldiers and sailors dis
charged from service probably know
more about the government plans for
their civil re-establishment than do
the people of Medina.
lhese plans include all necessarr
medical, surgical and convalescent
treatment m government hospitals.
During this time the men are still in
service technically and receive their
regular pay and family allowances.
C. UWUl JLV& wuiucuoor
tion, is unable to resume his peace
time occupation when he is well
enough to be discharged, the Federal
Board for Vocational Education will
provide training in any suitable work
that he may choose. Both compen
sation and family allowance will be
made by the government during train
ing. Those men who are able to take up
their old line of work, are helped by
the Federal Board thru its employ
ment bureaus to find the best job
possible and are paid compensation
by the War Risk Insurance so long
as the disability for which they were
discharged continues to exist
The government realizes that how
ever wise and beneficent its plans,
there will still be cases which these
plans cannot cover. The Red Cross
has been asked to co-operate with the
government agencies. Each Red Cross
Home Service Section has a repre
sentative whose duty it is to look out
for the needs of discharged men and
to help them get in touch with the
government provisions for their wel
fare. Our wounded men deserve a better
return for their services to their
country than the brief enthusiasm of
people at home. The Red Cross has
been asked to urge upon every one
the fact that returned soldiers do not
wish the kind of sympathy that takes
them out of the course of life they
must pursue in the future.
0. H. ROGERS
Expert Watchmaker and Jeweler
A Complete Stock. Low Prices.
Dealer in High Grade Old Violins
Seville, Ohio
need it. "Our greatest opportunity work done shall be equivalent to at
to be of service", the preamble says, least four days a week, or approxi
"may come while you and your f am-
ily are getting back to every day life.
Whatever we shall have the oppor
tunity to do, working with you, we
shall gladly do thru the Home Ser
vice section of the Red Cross." The
book gives condensed but easily un
derstood information upon such topics
as "Why Government Insurance Should
be Kept Up and How," "What Com
pensation has Been Established by the
Government for Injury or Disease,"
"How Arrears of Pay May Be Ap
plied," "What Opportunities and Plans
Have Been Provided for Disabled
Men," and the "Plans of the Red
CrOss for Supplementing the Govern
ment's Work."
Medina County Red Cross Has Head
quarters Medina County Civilian Relief Com
mittee: Mr. Floyd Stine, chairman,
held a meetine in the new headquart
ers on Saturday, December 28. A
Home Service Committee: Mrs. C. E.
Hoover, Mrs. J. R. Kennan, Mrs. R. O.
McDowell, was appointed to take care
of the local relief work; nursing, food
(Continued on page eight)
Leatherman's Hardware
: : FOR : :
TANK HEATERS
Lodi, Ohio
Dairy Feed
We have a car on the way that we
can Bell for Beveral dollars a ton un
ter the market value now. Call us
for prices and get in on this, as feed
will be higher and hard to get later
on -
; We have plenty of room for wheat
now, as we have loaded out several
t cars lately. ,
1 , Feed grinding every, day
33 Advanced Registry
Daughters and Sons
Is what Sir Rag Apple Corn
dyke the 36.20 lb. bull has.
Look over some of them: . 4
Pad Sol D.K. 3d 8ft y. 27.70
Thelma Korndyke 4 y, 2467
Pauline Sol. Boradykt 8 y. 2&S3
Butter 30 days 85J55
Top.PLn.D.E.14 4fty.Il.57
Mary Job. Eon. 4 y. 2U4
Dor. Wood Ras Ap. 82 n.
. Kir.ltax Apple ftornoyEt nx a
87 lb. sister. His dam is a 35.23
B. dauzhter of Pontiae Eon
dyke and has three sisters with
r.;..
Gome in and See Our New Store
We have a full line of seasonable goods, including Fruits'
Green Stuff, Oysters and Crackers, best Beef and Pork.
TRY OUR NEW BREAD ,
" One loaf calls for another.
Don't forget we have a full line of Groceries,
Meats and Provisions.
WILLIAM BAISH
LITCHFIELD, OHIO
LEARN
TRACTORS
Learn to repair and drive tractors now
Catalog Free
Cleveland Automobile School
1813 E. 24th St.
,J
i am it
Cattle Buying for
Swift & Company
Swift & Company buys more than
9000 head of cattle, on an average,
every market day.
Each one of them is "sized up" by
experts.
Both the packer's buyer and the
commission salesman must judge what
amount of meat each animal will yield,
and how fine it will be, the grading of
the hide, and the quantity and quality
of the fat.
Both must know market conditions
for live stock and meat throughout the
country. The buyer must know where
the different qualities, weights, and
kinds of cattle can be best marketed
as beef.
If the buyer pays, more than the
animal is worth, the packer loses money
on it. If he offers less, another packer,
or a shipper or feeder, gets it aw
from him.
If the seller accepts too little, the ve
stock raiser gets less than he is entitled
to. If he holds out for more than it is
worth, he fails to make a sale.
A variation of a few cents in the price
per hundred pounds is a matter of vital
importance to the packer, because it
means the difference between profit
and loss.
Swift & Company,
u. s: a.
records acoye s? cs.
, GEO. McKEE
!,. Mallet Creek, Ohio
H. IP. Immel
,'v;"":.',: ';
CASH ILEYATC2
-.4- "1
':fir

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