Newspaper Page Text
Medina, Ohio, July 9, 1920
PAGE TWO THE MEDINA SENTINEL, MEDINA, OHIO. ( BRUNSWICK Carline and Dagmar Oehlhoff went to Spencer last Friday to visit at Rev. O. M. Peoples. Saturday was Ruth Peoples fourth birthday. Sautrday was Elinore Benjamins 10 birthday and she celebrated by having a little party in the afternoon. Clara Kink of Medina spent Sunday at Dr. Wood's and on Monday attend ed a Wood reunion at Will Roy's in Strongsville. Prof. Frank Knisley wife son and daughter of Pittsburg have come to spend the summer at Rev. Knisleys Prof. Knisley will work in Cleveland day here. during the week and spend over Sun- Company. GOODMAN b UUKIS&Kb F. E. Leinsider wife and son of El- A bad accident happened Sunday Fourth of July visitors were Miss yria visited over Sunday and the 4th evening when a street car ran off the Freda Wagner of Cleveland at Will at Toney Mauley's. track south of the pumping station in- Pekin's, Mrs. Grace Behner and son Will Fordham and wife were in to Mr. O'Lary's yard. It did not tip Denba of Cleveland at C. A. Clark's. ' Cleveland last Friday to attend the over. A doctor from Detroit was in- G. A and A. W Clement and fami- funeral of a neighbor of Mrs. Ford- jured so badly that he died before they iies atended the Copper nmnion at funeral 01 a nelg" SJ - Q. reached the hospital. Walter Ulmer of Chas. Baboock's at Hickory Saturday, ham s parents. A man by nam of Ut- went head first vegtl. M neighbors attend- top Hammer who died from the effects bule window and wag cut on face ed JJ- of Mrg LotUe gimana of lightning running thru a wire cord ear. Some of the other passangers (nee Rhode) Sunday. Her family, he!: attached to a light he was useing while received bumps and bruises and shocks parents and brothers have the sympa fixing his auto during a severe storm their nerves. The wrecking crew thy of the entire community ir their on Tuesday. His house caught fire cleared the track this morning. sai bereavement. She taught a suc- from the same bolt. They had just Mrs, e. Leinsider is expected home cessful term of school here and she finished paying for the home and just this week from a four weeks visit in yH he missed by all that knew her. had it painted. He leaves a wife, son West Virginia at her son William Le- -s-, and daughter. He had been a sales- insider's. BENNETT'S CORNERS man for 14 years for the Weideman Toney Manley recently had fourteen M A M Frank Bineham from teeth drawn and he had a touch of lock stl.ongSviUe and Miss Georgiana ;jaw set in afterwards. He is better Dubblfr from Berea called at C. Dra- now, ana aDie io uu bume ui mo wm rr'a Friday. 4;! .iaSEKilffii ; Park Wvath. wife and baby from Medina visited Sunday at Mrs. Ella Wilburs. Mr.'Schultz from Cleveland visited a few days at Mr. Potzel's. Mr. and Mrs. rownsena oi ieve- work. Miss Cora Plitcher of Strongsville was married to Lewis Hauck of Cleve land a few weeks ago and last Satur day night after the Odd Fellows meet- iner tne KeDecca s mei in me nan aim m . ... . . , j 1 itx. gave them a receiption ana presented . , m town Friday. the bride with a cut glass disn. ice Mrg Eugene jones 0f Cleveland cream and cake were served. I visited last week at Mrs. Delia Kit- Frank Meyers and wife of Akron terjnjts and Lewis Meyers and wife of Kent , ffifc 'j and famiiy of Akron visited over Sunday and the Fourth at M ts at Mg father's over Sun Eli Pecks. ! jv Mrs. Ahc Gibbs entertained the fol-, ! ia ijju, erected in the cemetery for Mr. .nd Mrs. J. Killi- lowing over the Fourth and they ate tVioir. Hintior in t.ViA hasement of the Discipal church; Charles Alden nd Holub and family moved iast lamny 01 leveiauu, itxx,. v,.a. . week onto the farm recently purchased 5 Year Guarantee The Puritan Cone topped inner combustion tube "A" will be re placed free of charge if it hums out within 5 years from date of purchuo, PURITAN Oil Cook Stoves Five Year Guarantee YOU can depend on a Puritan Oil Cook Stove to save you hours of tiresome kitchen drudgery. A Puritan keeps the kitchen clean and makes woikoasisr. No fire to build no dirt to clean up no ashes to carry out Whether regulated to low, medium or high, there is always a clean, hot, smokeless, gas-like flime. Long life and efficient service are assured because the cone top Inner Combustion Tu! iu a Puritan Stove art' guaranteed not to burn out fur j:vc year Ti- Puritan Oil Cook. Stovu meets every cooking requirement. OATMAN'S HARDWARE niger of Lorain, Dr. Damon and family and Willis Todd, veioa and auco Kingsbury and the two Neufander's of Medina and C. G. Gibbs and family. The burial of Mrs. Lottie Rohde Sinion was held at our cemetery Sun day afternoon. It is a very sad case, as she leaves three little children, the baby girl was only two weeks old the day the mother died. Mrs. Sinion liv ed here a number of years and taught school in several of our districts. She was a good mother and neighbor. Will Rohde and wife of Baltimore were here to attend the funeral of his Chas. Gibbs and family were in El yria Friday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Gibbs' uncle, Mr. Henry Eady. Mildred Indoe of Ashland spent the week-end with Cora Root. Rebecca Lodge, Tuesday evening the 13th with installation of officers. The Opportunity of a Lifetime is Wait ing for You at our Office Purchase one of tire following Farms. Money and you will be happy. Make No. 1 Just think of this. 71 acres only 4 miles north of Wadsworth, the best town in Ohio of its size, and only 9 miles west of Akron, the center of the Rubber World. Good 7 room house fine bank barn 40 x 70. This barn would cost you $5000 to build it today, also fine silo. Land is very productive and lays well. This farm is located right at a fine paved road to Akron and Wadsworth and on the Akron milk route. Price is only $9000 on good terms, and this farm would be dirt cheap at $11,000. Come and look at it today, tomorrow may be too late. No. 300 Special 65 acres of real producing land that raises great crops, good 9 room house, good barn, corn crib, and other outbuildings. $125. per acre takes this farm and it's dirt cheap but it must go this month. Located just north of the beautiful Village of Leroy and owned by Mr. Seeley. 70 acres of real land with a fine large Dairy barn 36 x 80. Silo 10 x 28, good small house and other good outbuildings located north of Leroy. No. 316 56 acres of rich black dirt. This land raises DOLLARS and that is the kind that you are looking for. Good 8 room house, furnace, fair barn and other outbuildings. Will sell stock, crops and tools and give immediate possession. Price right If you wish to Land is advanc- In 1920 there will be 53 Thursdays, 53 Fridays, 8,784 hours. May will have two lull moons. Washington's birthday, Memorial day and Inde pendence day will occur on Sunday. Presidential election November t, Thanksgiving day, November 25, De cember 31 will complete 701,265 days of the Christian era. Pennies are made of 95 per cent copper and live per cent nickel and zinc. The material which goes inio them costs about 22 cents a pound and this pound makes up into 120 one cent pieces. They are distributed to banks at their face value, so the prpnt is a dollar a pound, less the cost of manufacture which is not great. SHARON of W. W. Warner. Joseph Holub is in a hospital with a broken hip. Jerry Drake of Cleveland is at his son's for a few days. Mrs. Clara Riley of Buffalo has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Mary Dunn. , . Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Patchen and son spent Sunday at Columbia with rclcitivc s Emerald Clement is visiting this week with his aunt in Cleveland. Prank Cogswell visited over Sunday in Elyria. Married, last Wednesday night, at the home of her parents, Miss Birdie Kempskc and a gentleman from Cleveland. Farm News H. W. Santee ana family spent Sun iav in Wadsworth. Harold Santee is suffering from a adly sprained ankle. Garnett Hull has a badly lacerated thigh. Mrs. Anna Wagar is spending a few weeks in Sullivan, at the home of D. Myers. Ed Walz and family of Talmadge were callers at N. L. Fulners Sunday evening. Elbert and Mildred Waters of Wads worth spent Sunday at N. L. Ful- mers. Maye Werth of Penfield spent the week-end with her mother Mrs. George Early Maturing Cockerels Even though prices may be good, poultrymen are cautioned by special ists at the Ohio State University against telling their largest and best looking cockerels as broilers. These it is said should be saved for breeding stock and should be picked out now vather than making a selection in the fall. Trap-nesting experiments show that when hatched at the same time and raised under the same conditions, the early maturing cockerel js the son of the high producing hen and his daughters make high producing hens, whereas late maturing cockerels are the sons of the poor layers and their offspring are likewise poor layers. It is a good practice, however, to sell other cockerels as soon as they reach 1 1-4 to 2 pounds, first because the price per pound for that size early in the year is so much higher than in the fall when the market is glutted. Plant Soybeans In response to the complaints that wireworms have destroyed growing com, crops specialists at the College of Agriculture are suggesting that farmers plant soybeans. The wire worms have been particularly de structive on land that has been in sod for a long period. Some farmers state that even their second planting has been destroyed. Soybeans can be planted for hay up until the latter part of June. The Medium Green, Ito Can, Mongol, Ohio 9035, Peking, Manchu, and Elton are We have a great many other farms, make money, buy one of these farms. mg and you will pay more later on. CALL OR WRITE BUT DO IT NOW. The Allen-Hartzell-Dibble Co. Spencer, Ohio Wadsworth, Ohio Medford Bldg. Akron, Ohio POLITICAL. ADV. A. ROSS READ CANDIDATE FOR NOMINATION FOR CONGRESS. SUBJECT TO, DEMOCRATIC PRIMARIES AUG. IO, 1920 I take this opportunity of requesting the voters of Medina County to consider my candidacy and trust that, before they defi nitely decide whom they would like to have for their national representative, they will learn the reasons why I am seeking that position in the councils of our nation. A. ROSS READ. Dean Frank Dunn a former Sharon boy good varieties for this purpose. and well known in Weymouth and Granger is dead. The funeral will be held at the home of his brother, Chas. Dunn Wednesday at 2 o'clock. Rev. Chalfant is spending the week end in Berea. Wayne Cain is suffering from hav ing run a rusty nail in his foot. O. McConkey and wife, John Mc Conkey, Mrs. Clorinda McConkey, Har riett Jones, Mell Collier and wife, Chas Steuffer, N. L. Fulmer, Eva Fulmer Orton and Mrs. Lulu Bowles attend ed the funeral of the late Mrs. Samu el Chapman last Tuesday. Mr. Rasor of Wadsworth was in Sharon Monday buying wool. Sovbeans for hay should be cut, says Prof. W. E. Hanger of the agricultur al college, when the pods are well formed and before any leaves have fallen. They should be mowed after the dew is off, raked when well wilted, and allowed to cure in windrow and cock until ready for the haymow. They need about the same curing as clover. Yields equal to or greater than those from red clover may be expected. Is Red Clover Doomed Serious diseases and injury from insect pets on red clover are causing many farmers to grow sweet clover, nartlcularlv in western Ohio. Corres- I ponding decreases are noted in the red Ruth Koons is visiting Mrs. V. J. clover acreage Waters. . In answer to questions from new The Gir, Scouts were entertained croWers as to when sweet clover i T-i 1 1 1 ..,- 1 , , 1 - r . last Friday by Miss Lucy Renner. s FORECASTS SMALL CROP FOR OHIO THIS WINTER Ohio's winter crop this year will be only a little more than half of last year's crop, according to the June state-federal crop report. The forecast is for 28,416,000 bush els as compared with 53,480,000 last year and an average of 35,170,000 during the last ten years. ' The condition of the crop is given as 66 per cent of normal, a decline of 2 per cent, since May. Forecasts for corn, oats, rye, clover and alfalfa are for smaller crops than last year. A preliminary survey of corn acreage indicates 3,589,000 acres compared to 3,700,000 last year. Oats showed a 4 per cent, decline in acreage to 1,486,000 acres. The con dition of the crop is 82 per cent, of normal. should be cut, crops specialists say that it should be mowed when it is 2 'to 2 1-2 feet high regardless of wheth er it is in bloom. It should also be cut high so that branches will be left. Otherwise the plants will be killed. STONE FRUITS SHOULD NOT BE SET IN THE FALL Of all fruit trees only apples should be planted in the fall, and even with the apple spring planting is eq ually satisfactory, according to the department of horticulture at the Ohio Experimental Station. Cherry and peach trees planted in the fall are quite likely to be killed or injured by winter freezing. Trees set in the fall do not have a chance to become established and hence are much more liable to winter l injury than trees that have passed through one growing season. It is also pointed out that there is not much advantage in fall planting over spring planting, for the trees A GOOD DEFENSE may be heeled in a nursery row and The Magistate This lady says you I kept in good shape during winter time. tried to speak to her at the railway Some orchard growers use dyna station. mite to blast out the holes for trees. The Accused It was a mistake. 1 1 This is regarded as especially desir was looking for my wife's young niece able only in soils underlaid with an whom I've never seen, but who'd been impervious hardpan or those in which described to me as a handsome, blonde their compactness makes digging lady with classic features, fine com- slow and difficult. The dynamite plexion, perfect figure and beautifully should be used only when the ground dressed and is dry. When the soil is filled with The Complaining Witness I don't water the explosion of the, dynamite care to prosecute the gentleman. Any l forms a jug-shaped cavity about the one might have made the same mis-1 size of a barrel in which the soil is take. Boston Globe. very loose. We Want Your Farm for Sale This is the Year The Big Farm Year Prices Are Good We Have the Buyers You have the service of our Akron, Wadsworth, Spencer and Lodi offices. With our years of experience and advertising we can sell your farm and will serve you faithfully and welL If your farm is for sale, telephone us and we will be at your home immediately. REFERENCE: First National Bank Wadsworth, Ohio Old Phoenix Bank Medina, Ohio Peoples National Bank Lodi, Ohio Spencer State Bank Spencer, Ohio I TheAUen-Hartzell-DitoleCo. i Akron, O., Medford Bldg. Wadsworth, O., 148 Main St. Spencer, Ohio, Main St. jm m 1 u 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 n i 1 h i n i 1 n 1 1 n ; m m 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 We welcome young people with their first deposit. We know it means much to them. Each month they will save a little more and will soon have a bank account that will gain for them many opportunities. We Pay Four Per Cent On Savings The Old Phoenix National Bank MEDINA, OHIO. A SPINE IN LINE MEANS HEALTH If you are sick, Come to me Paul B. Day, Chiropractor On The Square, Medina, Ohio Hrs.: 10:30 to 12 m; 2 to 5 p. m.; 7 to 8 p. m. Every Day Except Sunday. PUBLIC SALE Of Wheat tnd Hay at Auction Saturday, July 10th at 2 p. m. At the C. D. Wightman Farm LAFAYETTE CENTER 10 acres of Timothy and Clover Hay 5 acres of good Wheat standing. LUCY M. FENN. Children Cry for Fletcher's -A The Kind Tou Have Always Bought, and which has been in use for over thirty years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive vou in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-good " are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. What is CASTOR I A Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has ' been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind CoUc and Diarrhoea; allaying Fevcrishness arising therefrom, and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS (Bears the Signature of y3 In Use For Over 30 Years The Kind You Have Always . . ught TH OKNTAUH OOM.AMV, WW VO.K CITY.