Newspaper Page Text
THE MEDINA SENTINEL MEDINA, OHIO, November 21, ttlt vi II IS u THE MEDINA SENTINEL Entered at the Postomce in Medina, Ohio, as second-class mail matter, Oct. is. is. B. M. LONG MARY K.LONG .General Manager Publisher Advertising rates mado known on application, All legiti mate advertising accepted from reliable business firms. Political advertising, 50o an inch, each Insertion. Address all communications to the Medina Sentinel. Medina. Ohio. All subscriptions arc payable in advance. On Tear U- Bljr- Months -60 Single Copy OS Senator Pomerene is in the public eye much these days; hope is expressed that he may show great possi bilities in the Democratic National convention. o Two pupils of the Crane Technical High, a Chicago school, were dismissed last week for failure to turn their faces to the east in Armistice Day exercises m the school, : How long will the American people put up with that old granny notion that permits one Senator to hold up a big question in which all the people are interested in definitely? One servant is greater than the interests and rights of 100,000,000. c j . o '" Few Medina people but will readily believe that their Councilmen are honest; but they must first develop quite considerable optimism to accept a theory that they have been wise managers of a bad financial condition inherited. The young Prince of Wales, who has been touring the Continent for some weeks, has made a good impression wherever he has visited. He seems to be a young man of wonderful future, and gives evidence of great possibilities. The street car muddle in Toledo was the outcome of . bone-head plays by Toledo's Council, followed by other bone-head plays by the traction officials. And, as is usual, the people of Toledo must both pay the cost and suffer the inconvenience . - - .. . l Y Fifty-two Bolshevists were taxen in a ram m new York last week. Knowing that "blood was upon their lands" many made desperate efforts to escape. These, j 'when herded in prison cells, showed signs of receiving a good beating in payment for this attempt. A few good beatings will thin out the ranks of these amateur terrorists faster than threats of prison or deportation. In a lengthy editorial the Cleveland Plain Dealer goes on to show that the defeat of the Crabbe act is not an evi dence that the people are tired of prohibition, but that they are tired of the efforts of certain ultra proponents to cram down the throats of reasonable people drastic meth ods of law enforcement. 1 , i . o . The pith of recent statements given out by authori tative government mouthpieces at Washington is to the effect that "Labor and capital must settle their quarrels without causing the great public to suffer, and foreigners within America's borders must behave or go back to the countires from which they came." . , : Lincoln was maligned by those opposed to him and his measures in his day, same as is President Wilson now. It was only after Lincoln died that even those who half be lieved in him discovered his greatness, and that those who could not use him were willing to shine in his reflected glory rather than be shunned of their neighbors. , Oh yes, Republicans feel cinfident of winning the Presidential election in 1920! All these years the Re publican party have sat squarely in the saddle in opposi tion to equal suffrage. But now, seeing little chance for victory in the next campaign, they have decided to admit women representatives to the National committee of that party inthe hope .of 'winning to their own ranks as many women voters as possible at the next Presidential election. Without taking any side wet or dry we would call attention to the fact that when a Kentucky judge granted an injunction against war-time prohibition, and Louisville liquor dealers began the sale of intoxicating beverages, the Associated Press dispatches say the "Louisville pub lic was 'delirious' with joy." And among this public 'de- lirious with joy" were many who voted dry; and so large was the number of citizens who were "delirious" that it called forth dispatch stories concerning it Naturally one wonders if the people are really and truly as dry as pro hibitionists would have us believe, or were many people unduly influenced against their wills ? o No thinking man who is well-meaining in his inten tions wishes to see the coal miners working for less than they deserve. It is very probable that the miner should have more money for his work. On the other hand the consumer is paying more now than he should for his coal. What's the trouble? There's a screw loose somewhere. If the miners would have public sentiment behind them in seeking more wage they should, at the same time, set on foot a movement to help unravel the tangle which gives to the owner more than the coal is worth at the same time giving the workman less. Instead of siding with the em ployer as against the public they should assist the public in bringing the owner to book. ADDITIONAL PERSONALS Mrs. .Milo Rudd, who is on the sick list, is reported better. Mr. and Mrs. John Allin, of Berea, called at Mr. W. A. Clement's Mon day afternoon. Miss Lula E. Fike, of Cleveland, visited Tuesday and Wednesday with Mrs. Cora Munson Blakeslee. Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Aylard and family spent Sunday with his mother Mrs. D. Aylard in Brunswick. Mr. John Baker, one of Mr. Shak er's oil drillers, has resigned and will go to his home in Woodsfield. Miss Grace Archer, who underwent an operation at Fairview hospital last week, is reported out of danger. Mrs. Angie Brookes, of Litchfield, will spend the winter in Medina with her niece, Mrs. R. J. Hyde and hus band. Miss Harry Clark's class of the Congregational church, was enter tained by Miss Esther Wertz Tues day evening. Mr. Chas. McKenzie, a florist at Hammerschmidt and Clark's, attend ed the flower show at Cleveland Fri day and Saturday. Miss Monhand and Miss Myrtle Balmer, of Lancaster, spent Tuesday and Wednesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs, H. E. Aylard. Mr3. R. L. Clement entertained a party of men for her husband Tues day evening. There were 8 present and all enjoyed a fine time. Dr. and Mrs. Mansfield, of Barber ton, entertained Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bachtell and son, Harry, to dinner at "Ye Tavern" in Leroy Sunday. Mrs. Emma Kimmell and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Kimmell were week end guests of friends in Lakewood visit ing at the home of Mrs. Kimmell's daughter, Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Hal lock. About forty members of the Win yah club and their wives were enter tained in the club rooms on Wednes day night of this week with dancing and card-playing. Light refresh ments were served. Mrs. Nellie Reese is visiting her daughter in Tiffin. She recently sub mitted to an opeartion at the Tiffin hospital and her condition is reported as greatly improved. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Green, of Cleve land, were Sunday guests of ihs mother, Mrs. M. V. Green, on E. Liberty street. Mr. Stanley Green and Miss Bradley ,also from Cleve land, were members of the party. Miss Helen Drew, student at Ober lin College, was home over Sunday with her parents, Rev . and Mrs. Drew. Miss Katherine Bowen, of Philadelphia, a "fellow student" at Oberlin, was a guest with Miss Drew. Mrs. W. J. Drew spent Saturday in Cleveland. Mrs. Drew was called to the city to chaperone a party of young lady students from Oberlin College, who were in the Forest City to attend the Shakesperean perfor mance at morning matinee in the Opera House. Miss Birdice Bryenton entertained Miss Mildred Bradley, of Memoral hospital, Elyria, at a 6 o'clock dinner Tuesday evening. After dinner they were joined by Miss Avadeen Kerr and Miss Denny Gower, and spent the evening playing games and enjoying a candy pull. A very enjoyable party was given Monday evening by Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sargent, at the home on W. Liberty street, when eight couples of the younger married set were enter tained for the evening. Several big, fat bunnies served as the piece de resistance. Mrs. Chas. Wass spent the past week in the home of her son Chester Wass, at Willard, O. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Wass, former residents of Medina, are the proud possessors of a baby boy, born Nov. 5. Mr. Was3 went out to Willard last week to see his grandson and he and Mrs. Wass returned hqme Monday. ADDITIONAL LOCALS Chas. Miller, of the Henry-Miller Foundry Co., has been superintending special casting work in the foundry at Canton the past few weeks. Trou bles with certain large castings have made it necessary for Mr. Miller to personally supervise the work. The Courtney Lawrence post of the American Legion will hold their next meeting Tuesday night, Nov. 25 at which time a motion to adopt the constitution submitted at the last meeting, will be in order. Plans will also be made to start a membership drive, by dividing members into teams the winning side to be guests at a banquet provided by the losers. The will of N. P. Nichols, of Me dina, filed for probate "Wednesday, be queaths all his property both perso nal and real to the widow during her life-time, with the provision that she . shall have the right to draw oB principal if necessary. At her death property is .divided share and share alike between Mrs. Carl Abbott and the children of Mrs. Moncrief and Louis Nichols, the last two named be ing the daughter and son of Mr. Nichols, both of whom have died since the will was drawn Sept. 9, 1915. Dan Miller, of Cleveland, was ar rested Sunday by Sheriff Bigelow, and charged will drunkenness. Miller was found west of Chippewa Lake, in the fields in a semi-stupor. After" spending four or five hours in then county jail he was taken before Jus tice of the Peace Ainsworth, where ' he plead guilty to the charge of drunkenness and was fined $5 and costs, which he paid. Henry Keloski, a weak-minded foreigner, was picked up by Sheriff. Bigelow on Monday morning as he was wandering around the streets ' sans hat or coat. Keloski, whose home is on Benzer road, stated that he was trying to find a house on Pearl road. About a year ago Keloski was picked up near Granger, where his ac tions' had created suspicion. Relatives were communicated with and they agreed to come out and get him. NOTICE TO CORRESPON DENTS AND ADVER TISERS In accordance with its usuaf custom the Sentinel will issue on Wednesday afternoon of next week, Thursday, the regular publication day being Thanks giving. Correspondents and ad vertisers are requested to have their matter in as early in the week as possible, in order to in sure publication. , . . . LEGAL NOTICE John Adam, whose place of resi-.;. dence is unknown will take notice that : Mike Szaniszlo has filed his Bill of , Particulars in the Court of W. P. Ains worth, Justice of the Peace, Medina, Ohio, against him for 18.00 and costs; that certain pay due the said John Adam from the Northern OW6 Rail- road Co. has been attached and unless the said John Adam shall appear be- ' fore aforesaid Court on or before De cember 27, 1919, said pay will be ap plied to the payment of said claim of Mike Szaniszlo. (Attorney for Plaintiff. . 13-St 4 T -rj if They Fit and Fit the Purse I consider an economical suit of clothes one that has good quality and at a price that a man can afford to pay. While many men can and do afford clothes that cost them from $40.00 to $50.00 and even higher these clothes would not be economy for the average man. . Take clothes like Gothcraft and you get an absolute guarantee of satisfactory service at a moderate price. For the average man I consider these the most economical clothes. O. N. L e a c h 0. P. Clothier MEDINA, OHIO iTheQofliaaftStore SUGAR HOARDING TO BE UNCOVERED LOCAL DEALERS PRAYING FOR QUICK RELIEF Congressman Davey Declares At torney General is Making Every Effort to Convict Guilty Median merchants have felt for some time that there was sugar hoarding some where along the line. and that but for this fact sugar should now be easy. Despite every effort at husbanding the supply doled out to merchants here there has been more or less of a shortage for several weeks, even brown .sugar flying high and being hard to get At times half the Medina : merchants have been without sugar, and only one or two could supply even brown sweetness There have been charges of hoard ing in the public press, with manjr in dications that the charges were true; Rumors of sugar famine and the fol lowing day rumors of sugar plenty have alternated, but with no one able to give an authoritative statement. As a straw to show wihch way the' wind is blowing, we print the follow ing telegram from Congressman Mar tin L. Davey, from this Congressional district: , ' Washington, Nov. 17, 1919 Editor Sentinel: Have conferred with Attorney General Palmer re garding Ohio sugar shortage and re ported hoarding by Ohio and Michigan refineries. He promised to detail special investigation to determine facts for prosecution, and promised most vigorous action to support sugar moving to Ohio in quickest reasonable time. Am confident favorable results will soon follow. MARTIN L. DAVEY. Local merchants say they have had no circulars for or against the infor mation disclosed by the above tele gram. They say that more sugar will be given hearty welcome, and thev hope sugar hoarding may be uncov ered and these guilty be brought to justice. There is but little sugar in Medina at this writing. investigators m Cleveland Mondav declared they could find no evidences that does not prove that large users are not holdinsr more than is their just share, but that they did not put it on exniDition, and the mvestigators did not see it T ? J t T y t y t f ? y y T t CHURCHES Methodist Episcopal Church Sunday, Nov. 23. 10 a. m. the an nual thank-offering service of the Woman's Home Missionary Society. Address by the pastor subject, ?The Slogan and Missionary Spirit of Methodism." 11:15 a. m, Sunday school; '4:00 p. m. ..Vesper service; 6 p. m. Epworth League; no regular evening service; 7 p. m. Thursday evening prayer meeting; 7 p. m. Fri day evening choir rehearsal. The an nual union Thanksgiving service will be held in the Methodist Episcopal church on Thursday, Nov. 27, at 9:30 p. m. Rev. R. K. Caulk of the Epis copal church will preach the sermon. Wallace H. Bryenton, pastor. Congregational Church Sunday, Nov. 16 10 a. m. morning worship, sermon, "Landscapes and Lives;' 11:15 a, m. Sunday school; 6:00 p. m. Young People's Federa tion; 7:00 p. m evening church ser vice, travelogue: "Naples." Mid-week meeting Thursday 7 p. m. To all services a welcome extended. Wm. J. Drew, minister. Baptist Church Sunday, Nov. 23 morning service 10 a. m.; Bible school 11:15 a. m.; B. Y. P. U. service 6 p. m.; Junior League 6 p. m.r evening service 7 p. m. Mid week prayer meeting Thurs day at 7 p. m. THANKGIVING SERVICES AT METHODIST CHURCH On account of repairs under way at the Episcopal church it has been de- WISE PEOPLE Never "take a chance." Merely because you have never lost an im portant paper or other valuable articles by fire or theft is no assurance that you never wilL . Rent a box in our vault for $1.50 a year. t t y f t y f y I CLOTHES WEAR LONGER The Eden Clothes, blankets and linens wear out long be fore their time if they are scrubbed and rubbed by hand or slashed around in poorly designed machinery. - , . Washed by an Eden, they are gently dipped up and down through hot suds in the same ideal way women use to wash a bit of lace or silk. Falling through the bubbling hot water and soap countless times, they are perfectly cleansed without hard labor, without rubbing or wear and tear, and at surprisingly low cost ' ' l ? The Ohio Gas and Electric Co. MEDINA, OHIO f y T y X y t y t y y y f y y .? t " Y cided to hold the Union Thanksgiv-1 ing services in tne m. h. cnurcn. ine service will begin at 9:30; Rev. Caulk rector of the Medina Epscopal church, j will preach' on that occasion. rnwKallv invited. With the number of professing christians in Medina the M. E. auditorium should be filled to- over-flowing. There will be special music for the occasion." I The Sunshine class of the M. E. Sunday school held a picnic supper at the home of Mrs. Will Hammer schmidt on Wednesday evening. A short program was given and games were played. , Officers were elected as follows: Miss Avadeen Kerr, pres.; Miss Florence Campbell, vice pres.: and Miss Helen Bnrnham, sec and treas. 4 Hours 9 A.M. to 4 P. M. GLENN H. MUMMAW D. O, DPH. D, JX OVS. EYE-SIGHT SPECIALIST Expert Optometrist and Optician Eyes Examined and Glasses Fitted Office over ReinhardYs Bakery South Side Square FOR SALE-Farm of 132 acres, 2 miles west of Spencer. New 8-room house, with furnace, 2 good barns and other necessary outbuildings. Spring and wells, orchard, 1 mile from paved road. $100 per acre. Martin Knock, Spencer P. O. 18-2pd FOR SALE Barred Rock cockerels, Park's bred-to-lay strain, only a lim ited number this year. Miss F. E. Thomson, 600 E. Smith Road, Me dina. Home phone 1218. 10-tf HELP WANTErwWa will need sev- . eral able bodied men for work on i tractor fly wheels. Medina Machine Co., Medina, O. , ' 43tf The Cheerful Glow of a -place without the smoke and soot and dirt ; the heat ing power of a furnace without the high cost of installation and maintenance; the convenience of a gas heater without the usual inefficiency; there m a nutshell you have a description of the . - ORIGINAL This remarkable heater combines the good features of all old heating methods,, and settles forever the question of what fuel for your home. , . Incandescent fuel in the fire-box throws a glow from the re , equal to that p.-oduced by any fire-place or hard coal base-burner ; the radiating at.d reflecting surfaces are larger and more effective ' I than you will find in any other gas heater ; and the patented hot-air chamber and discharge floes produce a continuous circulation of hot air that heats all the rooms of a house upstairs and downstairs more effectively than a furnace, and at approximately one-half the fuel cost. . , ' There are a whole flock of imitators but remember s No Stove Can be a TRIPLE 1 EFFECT Unless If en ESTATE. The . ORIGINAL and o.:ly genuine u Cxt ealo ' at thi3 store. A. Munson & Son "Dad and I" ' SNCE -vi "V 1 rn: Aft ' ft '