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PAGE SEVEN THE MEDINA SENTINEL, MEDINA, OHIO. uvmui fimn March 2fi. 1020 m u a - ' 1 SOCIETY AND PERSONAL The Friday Afternoon club will meet today with Mrs. Neal Kellog. The Priscilla club will meet next Monday evening with Mrs. Neal Kel- 10 Tuesday afternoon club was enter tained at luncheon at the home of Mrs Eva Warner, this wek. ' The Friendship Class of the Church of Christ gave their entertainment at Lafayette Friday night It was a bad night and the audience was not large, but the young people had a most en- Mrs. Mary C. Yocum died at her home on W. Liberty street, Wednes day, aged 66 years. Funeral servic- ,;n K hold Satiirdav morning at 9 o'clock from St. Xaviers Church, burial at Spring Grove cemetery. Those from out of town who attend ed the funeral services of Abraham Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bradley, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Wooly, Mr. George Lowe, Harry and Ruth F.akpn. of Cleveland, and Mrs. Arttour Rulron and son. of Akron. Mr V. VS. Poote of Cleveland enter tained a party of relatives and friends at the Hotel Winton, Cleveland, Fri day in honor of the mariage of his ciator. and her husband. Mr. and Mrs. raT.ioa Tiwr. Mrs. iDer was Mrs. Marie Foote Halliwqi, a popular clerk At t.hfi Puller store. The marriage of Miss Olive Shane daughter of Mr. and Mrs. teo, anane. to Mr. Ralph Roth, fit Berea, was enionvnizAri at the home of her parents Wednesday afternoon, at 4 o'clock be fore the immediate tamines. ev. Wm. J. Drew officiating. Mr. and, Mrs. Roth will make their home in Berea. . , Miss Eulalia Damon entertained the Ludine club with a miscellaneous shower Monday evening In honor , of Miss Olive Shane. Those from out of town who attended were Mrs. Kline Heath and Mrs. Leland Walton, of Cleveland; .Mrs. Ralph Snedden, of Mansfield and Miss Katherine Jef fries, of tHttsburg. PERSONALS. Mrs. May Hammond is visiting rel ativps in Cleveland. Mr. Walter Leach, of Cleveland, snont the week end at his home here. Mrs. ,D. C. Hale who has spent the Winter in Florida, returned to Medina . Thursdav. ' Mrs. Mary Steingass, of Abbeyville in visitincr her daughter, Mrs. John Pyecroft. Mrs. Willis Roshon is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Ulmer at Abbeyville. v. , Miss Oretta Shaw, of Cleveland, spent from Friday until Monday at her home here. Miss Marearet Randall, of the Oberlin Conservatory, is home for her Dr. G. H. Smith has gone to Brook lyn for treatment Mrs. T. D. Brown, of Akron, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. I rank Sarsrent. Mrs. H. C. West entertained tne Ludine club with a picnic supper Wed nesday evening. Mrs. Jbrvul uriBBimser ua attes ted a position with Steingass ana Bradway Meal market. Miss Effie Gates spent the week end in Akron, at the home of her bro th, D. A. Gates and family. Mrs. Joe Lievet, 01 vaney -viiy, nent Sunday and Monday with Mr. and Mrs. T. G. Andrews. Miss Pauline Shenard. of Cleveland snent the week end at the home of Mr and Mrs. u. u. uriesineer. Little Jane Ewing. of Lakewood, grandchild of Mrs. M. L. Sargeant, is suffering with an attack of scarlet fever. Mrs. C. H. Barken and little daugh tr Lncretia. 'of Warren. 0.. spent the week end with her mother Mrs. Addie M ttnrt. Mr: J. E. Thatcher, secretary of the new Medina Mfr. Co., was in Akron looking un business interests of his mm nan v Tuesday. Little Miss Alice Woods, who has' been staving with friends in Cleveland during the severe illness of hei' sister, came home Sunday. Mrs. Anna Bartholomew and son Joe, will move to Clevejand the first of Mav. where she will conduct a rooming apartment. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Wheeler have moved into their new home on W. Washington street formerly occupied by Mr. A. E. Young. Little Alice Woods, who has been spending the past two weeks with her aunt, Mrs. m. j. iNewxon, in jieveionu returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Robinson, Mrs. W. B. Webber and son Jack, attended the funeral services of Mr. John Goeh- lor. at Massillon. Monday. Miss Olive, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Shane, was married Wed nesday at the home of her parents to Mr. Ralph Koth, of Berea. Mr. and Mrs. R. 0. McDowell will attend grand opera, in Cleveland this evening, guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. MacDermott. of Wellington.. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Godlove and daughter Lauranet. of Warren, visit ed her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Borger. the first of the weeK. Mrs. Pearl Cole Gower and baby Phvllis. spent from Wednesday until Sunday of last week, with her sister, Mrs. E. P. Miller in Lakewood. Miss Rozella Ziegler and Miss Katherine Bowen. of the Oberlin Con servatory will be week end guests of Miss Helen Drew at the Congregation al parsonage Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Anderson who have been in Los Angeles for the Mr. and Mrs. Norman West and daughter, of Akron are visiting Mr. and Mrs. H. C. West. . Mr. Frank Sargent, who under went an operation at Fairview hos pital last week, is reported as greatly improved. MISSMILLER TO WED; HIGH LOOSES TEACHER . Miss Luella Miller, teacher of math ematics in Medina High School, has tendered her resignation to .take effect thiB week. She will be married on Thursday, April 8. Miss Miller ha9 taught m Medina for about two years. Miss Miller will wed Mr. Franis Gray Stewart of Cleveland, and they will reside in the Forest City. Mr. Stewart is an architect and engineer. Many Medina friends will wish Miss Miller great happiness and long life. INTERCHURCH MEETING AT SEVILLE THURSDAY The countv advisory committee of the Interchurch world movement held a meeting at Seville last Thursday, and effected permanent organization. Twenty ministers representing tne Baptist, Disciples, Congregational, Brethren. Methodist Episcopal, Luth eran. . Presbyterian, Keiormea ana United Brethren denominations and twenty-four men and women of the laity were present. Arrangements were made to hold 'a big county inter church conference at Medina, Wed nesday. April 7, to complete local arrangements for the meeting. Officers of the county organization were elected and are as follows: President, Rev. C. R. McMeeken, Le- Roy First vke-pres. Rev. E. E. Zech iel, Wadsworth; 2nd vice-pres. Rev. Wm. J. Drew, Medina; Secty. L. J. Flickinger, Medina; departmental di rectors, Rev. H. M. Courtney, Lodi; lire service, Rev. J. M. Small, Medina ; missionary, Mrs. S. D. Lorenz, Wads worth; stewardship Rev. E. H. Thomp son, Granger. In addition to these officers, the following named persons were chosen to serve with the officers on the coun ty executive committee: Rev. 0. M. Peoples, Spencer; 0. G. Swartz, Mal let Creek; C. E. Swagler, Seville; Miss Lounetta Taylor, LeKoy; J. H. Barn abee, Medina; W. L. Good, Wadsworth and H. H. Root, Medina. A number of the ministers present at the Seville meeting spoke in the meeting concerning the big movement and reports were heard from the re cent State pastors' conference at Co lumbus. snrintr vacation sp Tuesday at her parent Mr. and winter, will return . Medina in April Mrs. F. C. Pfeiffer. - Mr. Anderson is m the employ of the Mrs. J. M. Small had as her guest , wiw ' last week her mother, Mrs. G. H. Rowe, of Van Wert. Mrs. Chas. Wade is in Huron Road hospital having underwent an opera tion the first of the week. Mr. Harold Tubbs and family mov ed this week into their new home in Lakewood. Mrs. Tubbs and children have been spending the winter with her mother, Mrs. Julia Oviatt. Miss Katharine Jeffries, of Pitts- his mother. Mrs. Sadie Steeb. Mrs. Kline Heath and son Jimmy, of Lakewood, are visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs. E. 0. Simmons. Mrs. Addie Burt will move the first of the month to make her home with Mrs. Eva Warner on W. Liberty St. Mrs. Roscoe Ewing and daughter, Jane, of Lakewood, spent the week end with her mother, Mrs. W. L. Sargeant. Misses Elizabeth Spitzer and Bea trice Longacre will come home from college tomorrow, for a weeks vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Snedden, of Mansfield spent the week end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. An Person. Mr. G. T. Abbot, resident manager for the Barret Co.. is in Toronto, Can ada, this week on business for his compeny. , Mr. Homer J. Hale, of Hamilton, Canada, an insurance man, is visit ing friends in Medina and Lafayette for a few days. Mr. Charles Wolf, harness maker for Renz Bros., has been nursing a case of the grip the past week, but is reported better. Mrs. Adelaide Baker, who has been pastry cook at the Princess restau . rant, has gone to Chippewa Lake where she will bake for the Moore House. engagement of Miss Jeffries to Mr. Paul Shane.was announced some time ago Misses Eleanor and tiloise needle the twins, drove the pony to the old home farm on Wadsworth road If nday where they spent two days m the sug ar bush and were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Knowles. Miss Ruth Woods, who has been very ill for several weeks, is conva lescent. The young lady is able to sit up part of the time and has bee given sunnings on the porch. a friends are greatly rejoiced in her rtv covery Miss Rita Leopold, of Cleveland gave a party this week in honor of her friend, Miss Kathryn Bartholo may celebrating Miss Bartholomay' birthday. It proved one of the plea sant social events of the week in the Forest City. Mrs. Chas. Scanlan, wife of Coun ty Commissioner Scanlan, is in Fair view hospital, Cleveland, for an oper ation in lung trouble. Mrs. Scanlan was very ill a year ago with the Flu and the present trouble is the outcome of that attack. Thomas Ferriman Jr., will move back to the farm the first of the month. His mother, Mrs. Mary Fer riman, will again occupy her home. You Ought To See You Miist See I Our Display of Low Shoes For Women Its the most complete showing you ever saw in Medina or anywhere else as to prices they are much below city prices Again we say 0 . c,rrl7t) See our Windows Shop r.Ao I VAi around before you buy JJND AY GRIESINGER'S APRIL 4th See our windows this week we cordially invite you to come in to our Store Buying shoes here will save you money No such display of Shoes and Oxfords to be found in Medina County GRIESINGERS' WALKOVER SHOP MRS. HARTMAN HOSTESS FOR COTERIE TUESDAY . Mrs. Hartman will be hostess of the Coterie next Tuesday evening at her home over the H. R. H. store. The program will be as follows: Fulfillment of Jewish Frophecy, Mrs. Frank Phillips. "The Sahara Desert," Mrs. Welton. "Egyptian Mummies," Mrs. L. F. Carver. Book Review, "Ben Hur,; Fran Heath. Music by hostess. EELS SOUTHERN VOTERS ARE STILL CHIVALOUS Legislators and politicians alone are responsible for the general view that the South is opposed to votes for .women. This is the opinion voiced by Mrs. Josephus Daniels, wife of the Secretary of the Navy, in a recent in terview. Mrs. Daniels said she thot it would be the greatest pity ' if votes for women are withheld in the South as Southern men have always held women in greatest esteem and the gift of the vote is the highest tribute they can pay. No .class of women has ever been considered more ot the clinging-vine type than the women of the South, said Mrs. Daniels. "No class of women has ever been protected more and nurtured more by their men. Ye in times of National stress, Southern women have always risen nobly to the occasion and proved themselves more than equal to their responsibilities. CLOVER SEED GROWING SLOWLY DIMINISHES The Warner-Hemmeter Co. The Quality Store Mrs. Your Easter Suit or Goat UBLIC ROBBED TWICE IN NEW APPLE DEAL A market report reads, "Apple market stronger." And why not? tohPeuiidoeff the oe&itod 5rketpfiee should be selected at once. Are you familiar or tour car loaos ana sena tnem wi Sffiifirittmth the essentials of good garments-style, , ii i j. o ml., i in mis way Keep me mantel, up ; me apples came to Medina and some of I them were put on the market here and no one could discover why they I should have been condemned. They were pulled off the market and sent here to be "made into cider. But how, you' ask, could $4 apples be made into cider at a profit? The nAcf if ll-w annloc onn t hora u'QQ aHH- I Mtm&S thelddef:i- semblage of spring fashions in women s out- era lost nothing in the first transac- l ci tion. Urwaar Ynil Will fltlH 111 rtlir llftW SDnnff Then the apples were made into " CT cider, the cider sent back to Cleveland 1 , , , ' , , , fir"e.K'Sebuuits and Coats unquestionable correctness of tabooed whisky, and sold at 25c 11. ii L a drink would net a neat profit on the Qf cfvle, and UnQUeStlOnaDie qUallty 01 tab apples, even at $4 a bushel. A pro-ivi "'v hibition that doesn't prohibit and that makes such a deal profitable, comes pretty near being a farce. K MEADOWS YIELD PROFIT UNDER GOOD TREATMENT material, fit and workmanship? These pre dominating features of correct clothing are fully exemplified in our authoratative as- CaVIHCSDE POSI MEDINA,OHIO LBai,kCo ON SAVINGS V Under State Supervision Saving One's Savings INCIDENT to every period of hk dustrial prosperity, the stock mar ket has witnessed a period of thought less, reckless, speculation. The gen eral desire is to get something for nothing. There is, in the vast .ma jority of cases, no sudden road to wealth. The begiitnings of the great fortune and the large business have been thrift, and thrift is only consist ent, persistent saving. Clover seed scarcity in Ohio is be coming more apparent year after year according to specialists at tne Ohio Experiment Station. The price of clover seed this year is as high as $35 a bushel. This high price seems to be causing a decrease in the clover acreage. In Eastern Ohio the production of clover seed has gradually diminished so that much of the seed must be pur chased from other sections. It is shown that where the land is limed and acid phosphate is used as a fertilizer the production of clover seed gradually returns, indicating that the phosphorus content of the soil is partly responsible 'for clover seed pro duction a'fter the acidity has been corrected. Red clover does not thrive on acid soils. In ihe western districts of Ohio clover seed is still produced, but not in as large amounts as was grown a decade or so ago. Some plant diseases are also re sponsible for a iack of clover acreage in Ohio, anthracnose being the most common. This causes plants to die about harvest time. Root rot causes a loss in some sec tions. rics and tailoring. The prices you will find most moderate, considering the general high tendency of the cost of living. That the meadows of Ohio may be made to yield more profitably is pointed out by soil specialists of the Ohio Experiment Station and Ohio State University. Nearly one third of the tillable land in Ohio is devoted to '' -1 1 A.-1.-1 i 1 i. ffiSSfi aci.'Tbut many acres of TRICOTINE SUITS - in many different models, some belted, some unbelted. meadow land grows only poverty NEW TAILLEUR SUITS Distinctive and individualized styles, tailored i the correct silhouettes for Spring. We show these in a variety of fab rics, for instance: MAINTAIN CROP YIELDS; NO FOREIGN POTASH That the yield of farm crops can be maintained at a high level withtlie use of acid phosphate, limestone, clover and manure is pointed out by soil specialists of Ohio m recent pub lications. 1 j The potash situation, it is stated, is such that no potash from Europe will be available for the 1920 spring fer tilizers. Some of our American potash is found to be unsatisfactory because it contains borax enough to be toxic to plants. However, it is shown that the average Ohio soil contains 35,000 pounds of potash per acre to the plow depth, the lower layers of the soil containing the larger amount. By the use of manure, acid phos phate, limestone anad clover, the soil potash is gradually made aavailablc and stored in the crop residues: these should be returned to the soil through . manure, the spreading of straw or the plowing down of clover. For spring fertilizer corn and oats should receive acid phosphate and i limestone, if possible, corn giving the best results when the manure is plowed down with clover sod, in addi tion to the fertilizer. grass, sorrel and some oi tne less valuable hays. At the Ohio Experiment Station where tests in meadow fertility have been carried on, the increase of hay by eight tons of manure on the corn brought the yield of grass to one and one half tons per acre. The addition of 320 pounds of acid phosphate in the rotation increased the yield to over two tons, while limestone in con nection with liberal application of ma nure and acid phosphate brought the increase to 2.7 tons per acre. Timothy has been rather unpopu lar, due to the fact that it decreased soil fertility rapidly, but it s a valu able plant to grow with both clover and alfalfa, as the combination of shallow rooted and deep rooted plants produces a sod with more organic matter than when the legumes are used singly. Meadows of this combi nation when top dressed with manure or fertilizer generally produe ' as profitable as any other farm crop. The hay crop is easily top dressed with fertilizer and can usually be handled with less labor than other farm crops. a TEXAS OILS ADVANCED. The Magnolia Petroleum Co. an nounced on Thursday, Jan. 29, an ad vance of 75 cents a barrel for crude at the wells in the Comanche and Duncan fields. This makes the new quotation for these grades $3 a bar rel, which agrees with the markets for the other districts of Texas and Okla homa. The advance affects the pro duction of the Desdemona and bipe Stmnirs fields of Comanche county, Texas, as well as that of the Duncan fields of Oklahoma. FOR SALE : At once. 1 Walnut finished iron bed, springs and mat tress; 1 genuine Walnut dressing table; 1 golden oak dresser; 1 golden oak commode; 1 quad no. id gas neai er; 1 New Departure ou heater; l new 8x12 Axmlnster rug. inquire J. L. Wilson, 129 N. Court st, or Funks Restaurant. Phone 3311. 311pd President Wilson has reminded the Republican Senatorial obstructionists that nullification ef the treaty cannot be disguised as ratification, no matter how nice the choice of verbiage may be. - some on long, ciose-iiiung or wnu-iuug mica, , modeled in ripple effect. Colors, navy blue or rookie. Kv x . CA Pjjjgg $49.50 to ?89.59 MEN'S WEAR SERGE SUITS Silk braid bindings, unusual pocket effects, long notched or shawl collars, attractive trimming of buttons, arrowhead stitching, and all the consequential details that go toward the making of a smart suit. rA . pr;ce ml T $o.ou u WOOL JERSEY SUITS Practical, smart and popular the most econom ical of all really fashionable tailored suits. Wool Jersey la light in weight, as nearly dust proof as any cloth can be, and is practically un crushable. Whether for sports, travelling or street wear, these suits will give you satisfaction. Heather mixtures in blue, green or brown. Price $39.50 to $59.51) SUITS OF P0IRET TWILL, SERGE, etc. We have a few suits we have carried over from last season. These are all of excellent style, belted or unbelted, some box effects, others of more elaborate, design. Colors blue, brown, taupe and black. We offer these at a less price than we can quote on this season's models, and assure you that the material alone would cost to-day almost as much as the finished suit at our special price. prjce $23.75 to $35.00 SPRING COATS This season's smartest styling is shown in the splendid array of coats we have ready for your inspection. Whatever you ask that a coat should bfe, you will find in generous measure In what we have You can buy any coat in lull conti- dence that it is the best of its kind obtainable at the price and if you knew the thought and the painstaking care spent in the fashioning of these garments, you would wonder that we can sell them at the moderate prices marked on the tags. Basketweave cloth, men's wear serge, tweed, sllvertone, tinseltone, polo cloth, plummette, trico-velour and velour-de-laine are some of the fabrics chosen for these desirable coats; some are unlined, some half or fully lined with gay silk of good quality. You are indeed fortunate to have the opportun- ity to ptr n6.95 to $85.00 CHILDRENS COATS We have an exceptionally fine line of Children's Coats play coats, school coats, "best" coats some modeled after moth er's, so just girlish and simple, but all of good sturdy materials that will give excellent service. COSTUME BLOUSES in Georgette, Crepe-de-Chine and Taffeta. Beautiful new models braided, beaded, embroidered, frilled, tucked all the newest designsprice - 6-95 t0 $15-09 SPECIAL CAPE OFFERING We have a few Cupes and Dolmans carried over from last Spring which we place on sale Saturday at exactly half price. These are good for general wear, are especially desirable for ex tra wraps for motoring. Df heavy serge, Poirefe wlll, vekrar, etc., the materials alone being now worth more than the small price we ask for them. 4 Special Price l"2 OT The Warner-Hemmeter Co.