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THE MEDINA SENTINEL, MEDINA, OHIO. Medina, Ohio, July 9, 1920 wmwmwmmw SUGAR usblwsl, p BOY'S CLOTHES i z One thing is sure. Sooner or later the boy will need a new suit. It will he considerable satisfaction to have a suit ready for him; one that re presents out of the ordinary value. You can get a suit like that here now. Prices $12.50 to $25.00 We guarantee our boy's clothes; guaran tee them to satisfy You are to be the judge of what satisfaction means t t i I 40 CHURCHES 1 LITCHFIELD MAN SENTENCED TO TERM IN PENITENTIARY Kirk D. Seeley, of Litchfield, who was indicted last September for the non-support of his minor child, Leland B. Seeley, now about four years old, 10 a. OBITUARY Charles Robert Clement was born to secure syrup or sugar from sugar in otrongsville, April 18, 18. His beets makes it impossible to produce Parents came from England and set a hmf.-mHp nmrfnrf fmm anour hatc tied m Stroiufsvllle in 1842 and had grown on farms. seven children, Charles Robert being It is twuuriM to onri the eldest and .two brothers and two oiialitvof svmn from snrchnm or suit- Asters survive him. Zebena now living beorin a series of sermons on "Gid o ,;n 1 : i P- in Idaho. Thomas of Stroncsvillp. 1 prfnd thp snnrrmm suiri wannroti Mary Andrews of Hinkley and Sophia :iPS on the "Second Cominir of Christ:" from one to three years. On Oct. 11, equipment for boiling the juice. Randall of Brunswick. n:3o a. m., Bible school; 5:30 p. mj 1919. Seeley plead not guilty' to the Sugar is produced from sugar beets To this union were seven child- Juniors; 6:30 p. m., B. Y. P. U., 7:30 1 indictment against him and bond for by slicing thebeetsand dissolving the ren a11 who were 8 and raised on!p. m., Tuesday Union Bible Study j his appearance was fixed, at $750 soluble substance with hot water, a farm three miles north-east of Brunai Class; 7:30 p. m., Thursday, prayer which he : accordingly gave with approv This dark-colored liquid is then treat- wick Center. Ef fie, George, Clara, El-meeting. All welcome. Seats free.;ed securities. His case however, did Vint Rontiot Phiii-Mi m., On Lord's day next, we TTT .Tr" i. ""t""', , Clure, for an indetermined period of Open air service at close of band con-1 nt cme totrial until t he April term cert Saturday evening. A. Irwin, 1 to-wit May 5th and la. verdict of guil- pastor. THOS. FERRIMAN & SON Clothiers, Hatters and Haberdashers f X ? fi f T f i Methodist Episcopal Church. date. Under provisions of t he stat utes, sentence was suspended and he ed with lime and carbon dioxide gas m,a rank, Ernest and WUUs, all of nnfil a thiVk sinm rnnteininir nKnnt whom survive him save Clara and his 50 per cent of sugar is secured. This wife. .. JL is then further concentrated by evop- , He, nrst united with the Baptist ; fhlirrh at Imrci I f .n hilt orin hmnivhi rHT lnir m varum nuns. .-. w .....m... 'v vw. nmum. " . . r ... . i ii., M-i -l i- . - ' i. - i i i i x 4.1. Sirup made by boiling down the '" "a,,!e, w "e meuiouisi uiuiui i July 11th, 10 a. m., Morning wor- was Perm,tleu w p w juice obtained by soaking sliced, wash- Brunswick, but after coming to Me-', emon by the pastor, "The Pos-1 State conditioned for the payment of ed beets is a dark-colored sticky mass dma he united with both the Methodist sessions of Youth;"l:15 a. m., Sun- $4-0 Per week for the support of his with a disagreeable taste and odor as and Baptist. ! day school; 6:30 p. m., Epworth child, beginning April .12. William compared with that of the sorghum His daughter, Elma Barry was one j' e leader j0hn Mosgrove, topic Brodt and George J. Knopf were hiij. ui uie twins, sue guve up iier jiuuie in "f'l.Tflatian Rrnthorhnnd Amonir Rarps sureties on mis DOna. However JVHK and Nations;" 7:80 p. m., evening ' did not take advantage of the i leniency snuwn ri i in, juiu iicgicuwru miu iciudcu p.m. to support his child he having made sirup. Cleveland and came to Medina seven years ago August 4, 1913 to the pastor make a home for her father who has SSjpMteS' livorl with hor cinQ that tima and hue ! . . BONUS BILL FOR SOLDIERS TS nrcFINITFI.Y SP.TTI.lSn J jh v : J r-. . nvcu wiui lie i Mm:i' uiw nine onu littb ' fl..,cJtlTr nvonino- nrovor All ex-soldiers, sailors and marines been in very poor health for the past iflS I L 1 "5t.i of the late world war who lucky enough to get across, will no hospital three times being cared for doubt, recognize the tune the follow- by the other twin Dr. E. P. Clement, ing stanza has been written for. These He has been a constant sufferer for lines are meant to be added on as the the past six months, going back to the last verse, and not to replace any of hospital on June 22, '20 growing weak ervice ; Wallace H. Bryenton, pastor. the original popular verses. The bonus bill is going thru, Parlez vous. The bonus bill is going thru, Parlez vous. The bonus bill is going thru, er and weaker until the end came on Saturday 2:7 a. m. June 26, 1920. I The children were all able to be with :him the greater part of the last week. A private funeral being held at El- yria at the Sudroe Chapel then going Church of Christ Davment only fo rfour weeks. Con sequently a capias was issued for his re-arrest, as provided by statute. He was taken to Columbus, Thursday by j Deputy Sheriff Hange. A divorce was granted his wire ueipnia . oeei ey, March 18. In nineteen hundred and ninety-two. I to Brunswick cemetery for burial on Hinckey, dinkey, parlez vous. m The Crowds Are Still With Us Another Tremendous Cut in Prices June 28, 1920. His immediate family were priviled ged to attend the funeral at the chapel his daughter Mrs. Lanipoh and hus band of Eagle Cliff and their daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Moule of Detroit Ave, Lakewood, Geo. SSS'iSiS RM COOPERATION TO SAVE W llllh VjltilllUlll. Ui VJltlll AVK. itli UJ. Sunday: 10:00 a, m. Morning wor ship. 11:15 a.m. Bible school. 6:00 ! g p. m. Junior Christian Endeavor. 7:00 p. m. Combination Christian Endeavor1 B e Midweek prayer meeting on Thursday . OKCHAKUlbTb Ay OK of 7.9rt nrr, Clhnir nraofiw of ft-JW ' KU&blAJN ArFllS The church with a welcome for all. V. S. Goodale, Pastor. St. Paul's Church Sunday Services: Church School, 11:30 a. m. ' - R. K. Caulk, Rector. Toys. Books, Games, Dolls Another big cut in prices on Toys to close out. Buv now tor next nrisi mas and you will save at least 60 per cent. Boys Winter Underwear Bovs heavy fleeced shirts and draw ?rs. extra srood duality, price cut again. Each 33c. Will cost you next winter from 75c to $1.00. Bet ter buy now at 33c. Wool Knitting Yarn Worth $1.25 per skein, our closing out cut price while it lasts, per skein .79c. Why not buy now and save some money. Boys Winter Union Suits Boys heavy fleeced union suits all sizes. Wil cost you next winter $1.50 to $1.75. We are closing them out now at 98c. Buy them now and save al most half. Mens Collars Men's Linen and Rubber Collars. Good assortment of styles worth 35c each, price cut this time, cut to less than half your choice each 13c Don't wait if you want them. MENS WOOL UNDERWEAR Repular $2.50 garments not many left but they must all go price cut to close out $1.59 SWEATER COATS Boys $2.50 sweaters cut to $1.48 Boys $3.98 sweaters cut to $2.48 Boys $1.50 sweaters cut to 89c Men's $4.98 sweaters cut to $3.48 Men's $3.98 sweaters cut to $3.19 Men's $6.00 sweaters cut to $4.48 Infant's $1.25 sweaters cut to 89c Misses $8.98 sweaters cut to $2.39 Ladies $3.98 sweaters cut to $2.39 Buy sweater coats now while they do not cost much. FLAGS! FLAGS!! FLAGS!! All flags go at half price. SUMMER UNDERWEAR Buy them now while they don't cost you very much. ( Boys, summer under suits cut to ffl ' Boys $1 summer union suits 69c Boys 50c gauze shirts and drawers cut to 39c Ladies 50c and 60c gauze vests cut to 39c Ladies 35c gauze vests cut to 19c Ladies $1.60 gauze union suits cut to 79c Mises 29c gauze vests cut to 19c Mens $1 gauze shirts and drawers cut to 79c MISSES WINTER UNDERWEAR Don't miss these bargains you will be sorry next fall if you do. Misses $1.65 fleeced union suits cut to close out $1.19 Misses 75c fleeced union suits cut to close out 39c Misses 79c fleeced vests and pants cut to close out 39c LADIES WINTER UNDERWEAR Ladies $1 fleeced vests and pants cut to 69c Ladies 79e fleeced vests and pants cut to close out 48c Ladies $1.50 fleeced union suits cut to close out 93c REMNANTS! REMNANTS! Our closinj? out sale has left us manv remnants and short terigths etc. In dry goods, Laces uibbons all must go and prices cut to less than half price. Dont miss these bargains. HANDKERCHIEFS Ladies 25c and 35c handkerchiefs cut to close out 19c Ladies 19c handkerchiefs cut to close out 13c Ladies 15c handkerchiefs cut to 7c Men's 35c, 50c white handkerchiefs cut to close out 21c Men's 20c red handkerchiefs cut to close out 13c Me's 25c red or blue handkerchiefs cut to 19c CANVAS GLOVES Men's 19c canvas gloves cut to 14c Men's 30c canva,s gloves cut to 22c Ladies 30c canvas gloves cut to 22c INFANTS WINTER CAPS One special lot of Infants wool caps etc values up to $1.25 your choice to close out 19c EMBROIDERY & LACES A big assortment of extra fine quality Embroidey edge bands Insention all go at way below half price to close out. 20c yard embroidery your choice yd 9c 35c, and 40c embroidery cut to yd. 17c 40 to 65c corset covers embroidery all go to close out yd. 25c Values up to $1 corset cover and wide flouncings cut to yd. 33c Val lace fine quality values up to 25c yd. cut to close out 19c HOSIERY Misses 45c white stockings cut to 29c Misses 50c black school hose cut to 29c Misses 65c lisle hose cut to 49c Ladies 85c Ksle hose gray or brown cut to 59c Ladies 39c black hose cut to 29c OUTING FLANNEL Worth 40c a yard all colors cut to close out yd. 23c FLOWER POTS Compete with saucer 4 18c flower pot cuS to 9c 15c flower pot cut to 6c GLASS WARE BARGAINS 35c glas dishes cut to 13c 45c glass dishes cut to 29c 25c glass candle sticks cut to 19c 25c glass dishes cut to 13c 95c water sets cut to 79c 85c glass water pitcher cut to 69c $1.25 glass jars with glass covers cut to 59c 65c doz. jelly tumblers tin covers cut to per doz. 48c 70c $1.50 doz tumblers cut to per doz. $1.08 rx.w uoz. tummers cut to 15c lamp chimneys cut to 20c lantern globes cut to 45c hand lamps cut to 55c swinging lamps cut to WASH BOARDS Lay in a supply at these prices. 50c wash board cut to 75c wash board cut to CROCKS Butter crocks cut to 3 gal. crocks cui to, 10 gal. meat crocks cut DINNER WARE RARfiATWc Buy them while von can wot H-....V, this price. 15c bread and butter plates cut to 9c kron, Mrs, 20c pie plates cut tn 30c dinner plates cut to 30c soup plates cut to 50c cream pitchers cut to 75c sugar bowles cut to 40c stone water pitcher cut to $1.78 meat platters cut to $1.50 meat platters cut to 25c meat platters cut to 50c meat platters cut to WINDOW SHADES Cleveland, C. R. Pritchard of Clifton Blvd., Lakewood, Dr; E. P. Clement, wife and daughter of E. 3rd St. Elyria Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Barrv and daueh- v ter, Frank Clementi wife and two Jj daughters of Medina and son and wife Services were conducted by his pas- IMj tor, Rev. Gryenton and prayer by the fi Rev. Kaufmann of Elyria. fhjl I His two sisters and one brother and Km their families, neighbors, relatives and mends gathered at the cemetery for the services at 2 o'clock. Martha M., second daughter of Dan iel and Martha Drennon Jones, was born October 2, 1848 at Spruce Run, Sharon Twp., Medina, Co., Ohio, and died, June 25, 1920 at her home in Montville, at the age of 71 years, 8 months and 23 days. She was married September 8, 18 72 to Sam'l. Ingham. To this union Q were born four children. Mrs. Orpha 13c E. Kindig of Los Angeles, Cal., Mrs. 29C ' Laura A. Wagnar of Medina, O., Oil 39C ver D. Ingham of Cleveland, O., and Charles S. Ingham of San Pedro, Cal. I She leaves to mourn her loss, a hus 39c band, four children, seven grand-child-53c ren and one greatgrandchild; also two sisters, Mrs. Clorinda McConkey of Sharon Center and Miss Harriet Jones 9C ' of Akron, Ohio. aq ! She was a member of the M. E. $1.59 church of Medina for the past twenty nine years. Those attending the funeral from a distance were: Miss Harriet Jones of ClorindaV McConkev of rne leiiow transparent appie nas been found to be one of the most suc cessful early apples for Ohio cul ture. The first fruit often appear the 2nd or 3rd year after setting the trees. The crops then gradually increase and un der good conditions nearly annual crops are produced. It is generally necessarly to thin the THF, SHADE TREES apples of this variety, as over produc The commuuity effort in this line is tion tends to develop a biennial bear generally responsible for the adoption ing habit of'this apple, of mechanical protectors and securing This variety was imported from St. civic and court action whenever nec- Petersburg, Russia, by the Uunited essary to save shade trees from injury States Department of Agriculture in or destruction. 1870. The Yellow Transparent was The tree faker is responsible for in- one of the most desirable of 350 Euro juries to shade trees in a number of pean or Russian apples introduced at localities, but good tree surgery and that time, repairs in the hands of an expert are effective in preserving the trees in many cities or suburban localities. gra(iing streets. Public service wires It is shown that many shade trees d leaking gas majns ais0 cause i. are lost annually from remodeling and nd damage " io bharon Center. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. 19c Kindig of Los Angeles, Cal., Charles 19c S. Ingham and daughter Dorothy of oan reuro, iai., Mr. and Mrs. U. D. 49c Ingham and daughter Edith and Oli- 5t- ver of Cleveland Henry Leiby and fam "Oc i 1 njr . " .y 98c y y uromers oi AKron 59c f 15c ! Julius Easton Miller, one of nine 29C children of Daniel and Maria Miller, was born August Z4, 1849 in Mont will.. f ftiim .-Vi i nrlinim Vtin a4-Jh, Another cut on the price of window was spent. He was united in marriage BW , June 24, 1886 to Margaret Bachtell, .(,-)!, II I . ( If (MIT Tl MUM t4 IIThllk l.nw.K i.r.w. J I $1.00 best opaque shade cut to 69c ter, Lucille. He died June 25, 1920, at une special lot of shades to close out the age of 70 years 10 months and 1 49c day, leaving to mourn their loss be WALL PAPER!! WALL PAPER! 1 des the widow and daughter, one hvntrmr Wm Millet st-f Mn,-i;.. K . uiu'V4 iuiuci wi jjxcuiua aim you really understand th tion that actually exists in regard to'dina, Mrs. Sarah Bixler of Ottawa, wall paper you would more fully ap- Kansas and Mrs. Jennie Paul of de preciate the low prices we are offering veland. you. Special to close out 5c per roll, Funeral services were held at his pci xuu, iic per rou, 14c per roll, lats residence by his pastor, Rev. W. a. .Bryenton, on Tuesday, June 29, at 1:30 o'clock. Interment was made in Spring Grove Cemetery. JARDINIERS CARD OF THANKS We desire to express our most sin cere thanks to all for their kindness, consolation and beautiful floral offer ings at the time of the death of beloved husband and father. Mrs. Julius Miller. Lhcille Miller. our $1 jardinier cut to 69c $1.30 jardinier cut to sq. $1.50 jardiniere ut to 98c ENAMEL WARE $1 coffee pots cut to 69c 89c coffee pots cut to 59c $1.25 dinner pails cut to 89c $2 tea kettles cut to $159 $1.75 tea kettle cut to $1.33 $1.45 roasting pan cut to 99c 20c jelly cake pans cut to 9c COAL BUCKETS One special lot worth 40c special to close out 1.V JERSEY BREEDERS FORM CURTAIN RODS PERMANENT ORGANIZATION A il t "'.., ,1 i a , , . . , ., i n. wjuiyiuiy ui euuiumasuc jersey Pv,nLend flat CUrtam 10(1 wh)le ders met in the Farm Bureai cuf & SStSS 50c extra long curtain rod cut to 33c.ciuh L M r-AlTS, VARNISH, VARNISH cers: G. G. Chidseyi president f Geo. STAINS Abbott, vice pres.; and Grant E. Closing all paints, varnish, varnish I Tillotson, secretary. stains, wood filler, sanitary wall pa-! The club hopes to command the mt, etc will go at about half the whole favor of all Jersey breeders in their FRANKLIN SYRUP We offer for Saturday only: Franklin Pure Sugar Cane Syrutf In No. 5 cans at 90 cts. In No. 10 cans at $1.75 This syrup is suitable for either canning or baking. Will also make a price on Blue (Dark) Karo 47c In No. 5 cans at 47 cents In No. 10 cans at 89 cents This may be purchased at either store THE MEDINA CASH STORES CO. sale cost today. GOING OUT OF BUSINESS Is the cause of this mighty slaughter of prices which will last until the entire stock is completely sold out, which will be but a very short time now. This is a rare opportunity and will be many years before you nave another chance to save money that will equal it.' Here is the chance of a life-time. It will pay you to come every day, as new lots are being put out every day and prices on other lots are being cut deeper from day to day. This is an honest and truthful going-out-of-busi-ness- sale Remember DeArmitts De partment Store will soon be no more. Come while you can and get the bar gains that one hears about. Going our of business Sale Regardless of whole sale cost C. J. DeArmitt Medina. Ohio Show cases Fixtures etc, and 6-drawer Na tional Cash Register for sale. While wholesale prices are going higher, our prices are going lower. It will mean an enormous saving to you. If you will lay in a future supply now during OUR GOING OUT OF BUSI NESS SALE. Now-is the time to get your share of extroidenary bargains. It will soon be too late. Don't wait longer. Come now. We are selling this stock for less money than other mer chants can buy it today. NOTICE TO MERCHANTS You can make big money by buying the remainder of our stock. Will sefi , all or part to suit purchaser. 1 I I wmwvtv TIti. bill. lllbCXOBlrO UI ' T 1 1 . 1 1 1 jersey came oreeaers Dy co-operative and community effort. Ihe club will make a Jersey ex ihibit at the Medina fair. j MemDers are urged to compete. xne ciud win also hold a consign ment sale of pure bred stock, prob- ..11,. Im rA4-v.. . .... i ..i i r. m aj awiy ui ulwuci iiu at trie ivieaina I) Fair cround's. Anv hrPAHr nf nnm bred Jerseys is elijrible to member- tfvlship. As an organization the club urges every owner of pure bred Jerseys to test his cows either officially or in some cow lesnng association. g , THE ASHLAND TIRE & RUBBER CO. OF ASHLAND, OHIO HAS FOR SALE THE UNSOLD PORTION OF THEIR SECOND ISUE PREFERR ED STOCIT 8 INTEREST. IN VESTIGATE AT ONCE. 0. C. SHEPARD CO. 23 PUBLIC SQUARE k MEDINA, OHIO V , THE WHEAT CROP Views of different farmers and persons interested as to the wheat crop prospects at the present time are some what conflicting. Th U. S. govern ment prediction of May 1 was for 79 of a winter wheat crop. Snow, the great crop report specialist, eporting a few days later made a prediction of 79.5 of a winter wheat crop. Ohio's prospect is 68 or well toward the bot tom, but Medina county with other counties in the northern part of the state has a prospect that is much above the average in the winter wheat area. The crop seems to be improving daily in this section and we hope that after all our farmers will have a fair sized crop of wheat to harvest this year. SEED WHEAT At harvest time weill be in the market for seed wheat m usual at a premium above the market price. Those who have fields of or dinary Fultz and Poole which are free from mixtures of other varieties and cockle and rye, also those who have fields of Trumball Portage, Seleceion 127, or Gladden would do well to report these fields to us immediately so that we may be able to inspect them beforeharvest. The quality of wheat as to its seed values can be determined much more readily from the field tests as it stands in the head ready for harvest than in any other way. We want to buy a quantity of whqat of the above named varieties but we would like the privilege of inspecting it in the field before harvest. So please report your fields of seed wheat nowi Our store on the public square and our mill on the Smith road will be closed Wednesday afternoons until further notice. O. C. SHEPARD CO. 1 28 FUBLJC SQUARE MEDINA, OHIO.