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THE MEDINA SENTINEL, MEDINA, OHIO, , V v Medina, Ohio, Mar, 18, ip The Medina Sentinel Entered at the Postofflce in Medina, Ohio, as second-class matter, October 13, 1888. II. K. ONCS Publisher . M. LONG General Manager EO. M, DENTON Editor Advertising rates made known on aD plication. All legitimate advertis-1 ing accejpieu lrom rename uuoinoeto firms. Political advertising, 50c an inch, each' insertion. Address all communications to Medina Sentinel, Medina, Ohio. All subscriptions are payable in vance. the ad- One Tear . . Six Months Single Copy $1.50 ,, .75 .. .05 FOLLOWING BLAZED TRAIL The most amusing pastime today is listening to Republicans claim as a virtue for their own party what they had condemned as a vice in the op posite ranks. It brings to mind that shining fundamental of the profes sional politician that whatever we do is right, simply because we, the party of intelligence, choose to do it, even tho it be the same that we de nounced when the other fellows did ft a it. For example: President Harding suffered no rebuke when he appoint ed his old family physician a Briga dier General. Yet this is precicely what Mr. Wilson did in the case of his doctor, Admiral Grayson, and Republicans at the time raised cries to high heaven and refused to con firm the appointment for a consider able periqd, despite the fact that Mr. Grayson was in the naval seivicebe fore his promotion. Also the Colombian treaty. When Mr. Wilson devised the Colombian treaty Kepublicans declared that it was , a humiliating and miserable thing concocted by him (Wilson) for the express purpose of casting dis credit upon President Roosevelt. Re publican senators painted it as a pe culiarly disgraceful lorm of black mail, and then cast it aside. Now cwnes President Harding who drags the treaty out of the pigeonhole and urges the Senate to ratify it. Another case in question which will soon come before the public eye is the I tariff cmci-tibn. President Hardin? recently declared: "We cannot sell j where' we do not buy." Take it any way yqu wish, look at it from any angle, this statement means more backtracking on Democratic princi ples, f. Even Senator Watson of Iindiana, famous for his high tariff "sotness," declarers : "The only way these nations can pay us is in goods, for the Knoney is not available. If we erect a tariff wall so that they cannot send their goods to offer healthy competition with our goods, they cannot pay us what they owe. I am still strongly in favor of protection for Ameri can industries and will continue so to the end of my days, but I think there is always danger of a tariff being too high, and we face that danger now. If the average citizen must smile at the above illustrations, let him not taunt, for during the four years to come there will be many more ex amples of stolen political clothing. If President Harding can take up the successive Democratic positions, let him do so without carping or gloat ing, and his administration will be an era of good feeling. Democrats, with the good of their country at heart, will not mind the theft of their policies, providing the deed is done in a good-natured and graceful manner. O REDUCTION OF TAXES , The Republican party has had ebn trol of Congress for-two years. Every cent that has been expended has been appropriated by Congress, yet there has been no reduction in taxes. Now with every branch in control of the party, it is admitted that taxes can not be reduced. The, principal reason is that taxes will go higher and higher as long as vast expenditures are to be made for, naval and military establishments. The president demands a huge navy with its great expenditures. So tax es will remain burdensome, because jAe only means at hand to bring about the reduction of armaments is de nounced by President Harding and his adviser's. In te meantime the steel inter ests, the munitions interests, and all those whose millions are increased when nations are to the teeth, are con tented. Those interests opposed America's entrance into the League ofNations, and they supported the candidate for President who was NOT in favor of going in. They read his inaugural address, looked over his cabinet, know his policy for the future, and are not worried. HIGHWAY CRITICISM The Davis administration would like to make it appear that vSry little road building was done last year un der Democratic, administration of the State Highway Department, and that the state failed to take advantage of the Federal aid to the extent that it should have done. The fact of the matter is that much highway work was delayed, particu larly in the early part of the year, because of the tremendously high costs of labor and materials, and be cause the Interstate Commerce Com mission refused to allow cars for ship ment of highway materials. Gov. Cox, Auditor Donahey, and many prominent men throughout the state urged Commissioner A. R. Tay lor to go slow because of the high prices. Even so, 275 miles of roadway were completed in 1920, Medina county having completed practically five miles, or four and seven-tenths, to be exact, and started eight miles more. Only one state in the union exceeded Ohio last year. Far more would have been built had it not been for the fact that lower prices were awaited. As a result ofthat policy fully thirty three and one-third percent, more miles will be built this year for the same cost. If that be the Davis criticism of Democratic control, we are willing to have the public know it, and will abide by the verdict that the taxpay ers render. COURTS NEW CASES John Hawk and Jennie Hawk vs. Adam Rumpf et al., accounting, fore closure, etc. F. W. Woods, attorney for plaintiff. Elizabeth AntunoVic vs. Fabian Antunovic, action for divorce. John D. Owen, attorney for plaintiff. John W. McLaughlin vs. Harry C. Gates, action for money only. John D. Owen, attorney for plaintiff. H. W. Johnson vs. Mattie Fay Johnson; action for divorce. The couple were married in Cincinnati, j Oct. 20, 1916, and have- no children. I Plaintiff charges gross neglect of duty, particularly with respect to the beaSflng of children, and of wilful .absence, it being charged that de iendant is now with her parents in Atlanta, Ga. The J. S. Davis Coal Co. vs. F. H. Gibbs and Harry W. Lincoln; action for money only. Virgil Schaeffer of Dayton, attorney for plaintiff. J DOCKET ENTRIES Emmet -Bishop and B. W. Sanders, doing business as Bishop & Sanders vs. The A. B. Rim Co.; action for money only. On application of plain tiff, supported by affidavits, defend ants ordered to appear on Saturday, March 19, and answer concerning the property and assets of the A. B. Rim Co. MARRIAGE LICENSES Harry K. Luce of Norwalk, O., and Eveline A., Hand of Medina. David Adrian Morrison of Lodi, and Freda May Norton of Wads worth. PROBATE COURT Affidavit filed alleging that Don Van Devier is a dejinquent child. Second partial account in the guardianship of Geo. B. Bagley, First partial account filed in the estate of W. C. Arick, deceased. Hearing had and will of Amelia M. Heckman, deceased, admitted to probate. W. G. Brumbaugh ' appointed ex ecutor of will of Amelia M. Heckman, deceased. . Affidavit fifed alleging that Walter Jason of Westlfeld township is insane. Hearing set for March 12v Walter Jason was found to be insane and application made for his admission to the Massillon State Hospital. Inventory filed in estate of Solo mon Baker, deceased. - Second partial account filed in guardianship of Clarence Fixler, and second and final account of Harry Fixler, minor. Inventory filed in " the assignment of The Wadsworth Aluminum Co. Will of Jane L. Wright, deceased, filed, and application made for nro- bate. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS J. Bault et al. to Levi Branch, lot 91, Medina village. italph S. Aldnch to Chas. Gesell chen et al., 98 acres, Litchfield. wm. J. aiair et al. to Elizabeth Kovacs, outlot 2, Medina village. John Butdorff et al. to W. F. Wise, lot 59, Medina village. Grover and Delphia Grookshank to Chas. W. and Lona Cox. 18 Montville. Homer E. and Mary V. Conner to bamuel Buemi. lots 295-29R-M7 Wadsworth. Earl Derr and Margaret Derr to Wm. A. and Minerva X., Koppes, lot 1055, Wadsworth village. Morris W. Gluck to Frederick and Margaretha Petrie, .90 acre, Lafay ette. Earnest H. and Elizabeth Gardner to Dora Chenevey, lot 981, Wads worth village. Rose M. and Myron Hamlin to An thony and Justyna Jakymetz, 64.62 acres, Montville. Mildred and D. P. Isnanvto Alex, and Anastazia Ananewicz, 43.86 acres Hinckley. Perry C. and Alice A. Kebogg to Pearl H. Fineb, -67.49 acres, Medina township. F. E. and Jessie B. Leinsedef to Clyde J. and Florence M. Dougherty, lot 61, Medina village. Chas. and Winifred Oakley to rerry C. and Alice A. Kellogg, lotl23, Medina village, j Newton N. and Maria Reese to S. E. Capron, lot 13, Lafayette. Mike Selmecy to Morris W. Gluck, 90 acres, Lafayette. R. E. Shoemaker et al. to Alfreda A. Trumm, 28.36 acres, Lafayette. Angeline P. Worth and husband to Oscar B. and Mary S. Arnold, 2 acres, Liverpool. - L. W. and Elizabeth Zehner to Levi B. and Mary B. Clark, 53.68 acres, Montville. g CHURCHES 1 Methodist Episcopal Church Sunday, March 20 Morning ser vice, sermon by the pastor, "The Voice That Bids 'Me Come," at 10 a. m.; 11:15, Sunday school: the trend of this service is for decision to live the Christian life; there will -be spec ial features; 6 p . m., Epwerth League service, led by Miss Birdice Bryenton; this service marks the be ginning of Win-My-Chum week; 7 p. m., evangelistic service, conducted by the pastor, subject, "The Peace that is Deep as a River;" 7:30, services will continue every night this week except Saturday. Monday night Rev. H. R. Chalfant wiR speak to the Epworth Leaguers. .There will be special music, and the pastor will in troduce his subjects with views of the Christ by master artists. Stainer's Cruxifixion will be rendered by Choir after an address on- Friday evening. A welcome for all, Rev. Wallace H. Bryenton, pastor. Congregational Church Sunday, March 20 10 a. m., Morn ing worship, Lenten series sermon ".The Great King;" ,11:15, Sunday school; 6 p. m., Young People's meet ing, Helen- Eckert, leader; 7 p. m., illustrated lecture on China, by Dr. WiUard L. Beard of FoochoW Mis sion; JJr. Van der Jryle of United Church, Oberl'in, says : "Dr. Beard gave the address in my enurch re cently, and both pictures and address were unusually fine and interesting." A welcome for all. Rev. Wm. J. Drew, minister. First Baptist Church , Sunday, March 2010 a. hi., "A Nameless Maid;'.' This is the first of a week's addresses to children; 7' p. m., "ine Friends ot Jesus t the Cross;" Bible school at Jkl:15 a. m.; G p. m., Juniors and B.Y.P.U.; 4 p. m., Monday, and each afternoon thru out tho weekV Saturday excepted, ser vices for young '"folks ; 7 p. m.Tues day, union Bible study class; 7 p. m., lhursday, prayer and praise service; choir rehearsal Friday evening. Rev. A. Irwirii pastor. Church of Christ. , Sunday,' March 20 "Morning ser vice, 10 ; subject, "The Witness of the Spirit;" Bible school, 11:15 a. m.; Junior, 4 p. m. ; C. E. 6 ; evening ser vice, 7:30; subject, 'Saul's Conver sion;" services each knight at 7:30 p. m. Rev. W. R. Moffet, paster. s ' . . FACTS ABOUT VACCINATION By Dr. H. H. Biggs Medina County Health Commissioner; From the pages of general litera ture, from fiction, and from history of recent years, the word smallpox has dissapeared. Yet at one time smallpox spread horror wherever it appeared,because it was so loathsome, so disfiguring, and so fatal to persons of every age. So it was that the ex pression, "a pox upon it!" Was in common use by stage people, the char acters in books, and indeed by people in general. We find in fiction prior to the nine teenth century frequent reference to this dread disease. Mention may be made of the Diary of Samuel Pepys, and Fielding's novel, Tom Jones. The Annals of-the Parish (which fore shadowed the Waverley tales) for the year 1774, observes: "My son Gil bert was seized with the smallpox about the beginning of December and was blinded by them for seventeen days; for the inculation was not yet in practice among us, saving only in the genteel families that went into Edinburgh where it was performed by the faculty there." Before the days of vaccination no disease was more frequently men tioned in the newspapers of. those days. It attacked George Washing ton and Beethoven, and many a great man was lost to the world through its power. History has described many battles in which a feW thou sand were killed but how few' of us have read that in one year's -war with smallpox, two million Russians alone were slain. Macaulay recalls similar epidemics in his country. Today, vaccination is one of our greatesj blessings, and could only be properly appreciated if suddenly taken from us. Time has perfected the process and rendered it absolute ly safe. The United States author ities have in the past few years vac cinated over three and a half million people in the Phillipine Islanos alone, ana that without a single death or serious complication resulting. That record proves just one thing that you cannot afford to send your child to school unvaccinated- He may there be exposed to the disease at any time, or on his way home from school and in nine cases Out of ten you might never know it until he was stricken down with the disease. And you cannot know how light or how severe HIS case would prove to be. Two successful vaccinations usually protect throughout life, and it is mighty cheap insurance. Have your child vaccinated TODAY! TfiwIUt Sr You Are Invited! EASTER BOOTS Grey in Boots and Low Cuts is very good this season. We are Showing this week, Grey Boots of Superior quali ty, Kid leathers, high or med ium heels at $7.90 and $8.50 Also very handsome brown and black Kid boots. L. F. GARVER EDUCATORS ENJOY KIWANIS HOSPITALITY 'j. j . . " ... , Last Friday was a gala time at the Kiwanis club luncheon, the teachers ami school Boarda'members of the county who1 were in town attending the annual educational rally being guests of the club. There were be - tween 125 and 150 at the luncheon., Addresses were made by Chief ifn- specter C, 1 Oliver q jihe State Ed- ucational l)epartment,J. L. Muerman, Specialist in Rural Education, Wash- uigton, D. C, and H. W. Karr of. the affw"!BX The men dwelt upon (the tremend cus impetus to be obtainad for the educational forces of the nation by the cooperation of such virir organ izations working for the coniaiun weal as tnc juwnms and Kindred CluDs, and ..declared that the school system can only be advanced' and maintained at the highest possible standard, as the men of business and urofessional nice fully recognise its transcendent' importance and unite their support m ite behalf. The weekly attendance prize, a book, was drawn by Mrs. Ajthel Rosh on of Montville township. FIELD MAN 0 JERSEY CATTLE CLUB COMING On Tuesday, March 22 at 1 p. m. In the Farm Bureau office, the Jer sey Cattle breeders of ledina county will meet to take up the matters of importance to them. v, Mr. Joe Canan, field man for Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, will be present. The 'office of field man is new and the Jersey breeders should gain much both as to breed promotion and sale prices. The Jersey Cattle club of Ohio is prepaid an official directory of all the breeders in the state. It is nec essary that the.names of all breeders should be in by March 25. . ' The Bys' and Girls' Calf club will also be discussed. It is hoped that some definite steps relative to this im portant work will be taken. SUGAR BRUSH TO FILL FARM WOODLOT GAPS Have you a little, sugar bush on your farm? , x The growing of sugar maple is coming into favor and prized by many on account of its sugar, product, ac cording to the department of forestry, Ohio 'Experiment Station.. In addition the native species has a good timber value; it is well dis tributed over the state as a native forest tree. Due to its adaptability, it may be planted in groves and on account of its tolerance may be used to fill gaps in woodlots, thus affording a future farm sugar bash. Foresters state that the species is a moderate grower, requiring soils of moderate fertility, but not adaptable to dry, sterile ground. Spencer Mr. and Mrs. Warren Fenstemaker and children returned to their home at Massillon Sunday, after having spent a few days with relatives in and about Spencer. Mr. Jay Hendee, wife and three daughters visited his mother, Mrs. Ella Uendee Sunday. j Mr. and Mrs. Amanda Baker have been spending a few days in Medina, helping take care of their motiher who is ill. Mr. Faye Odell of New Yoirk, vis ited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Odell. - Mrs. Mark Weidrick was called to Toledo to attend the funeral of her mother, who had been ill for about a year. Mrs. Sylvester Billman and chil dren were in Wellington one day last week. Miss Irma Kugg went to Cleve land last week, accompanied by her sister, Mrs. Paul Milter of Welling ton. Mrs. Jane Curtice spent a part of last week visiting her daughter, Mrs. Hummel of Homer. Mrs.: Hiram Snyder has gone to Youngstown to visit friends and relatives. To Visit Our .Store for selection of your I EASTER BOOTS and r ' LOW MODELS. The new strap "pumps in a , variety of styles are ready for you. I In Oxfords for dress or street wear we are featuring the popmJar "ARCH v BEST" comfortable. i i :.-A f FOB 1CBN . The new models in oxfords &r bmb and boys are here. , Take a look CORNER SHOE STORE j Mr. and Mrs.-C. Buckley spent ! Sunday 'in, Ldi . . a , Mr. Jacob Mantz passed away Sun- j day night at his home on North ; MaJn street : Miss Ada" g spnt the week. ; end th her oiher and f riends in j Mansfieid and Shelby. ; Mr and Mrs prarlk Miller yisited . fl.iends and reiatiVes In Wellington ; Sunday j Thfe. jadies 0 the Maccabees j have a bake sale on 26 at ! jforrjs Walters' store r j Mr. Bl vid R McCourt of Cam- , bridge y viiting his brother, Mr. Tom McCourt and family. Mrs. 1'ntz visited her niece, Mrs. John Winkler of Litchfield last week. ' Have you noticed the nice white stakes juef west of Spencer? No, it isn't a new cemetery. TPs a new allotment to be onened in the near future. I ' The school wagons had to lay off a couple of. days last week on account of the mud. Another ruin or two use tno.one Tuesday nignt will maKe us think of building an ari, , The Baptist ladies served supper thttewn hai.azaar 051 arch 17at: ;3;i;iii.i,,.;:l;:!;f; 8 Notice to Automobile I j Owners Commencing Saturday, March 19th j I and lasting for onfc week onlywe will offer our entire stock of I TIRES and TUBES J I j at a discount of 15 per cent, for CASH. About 220 tires j to choose front, including . Mohawk, Miller, Mason, Fisk, Firestone Goodrich and Portage. ' A special line of 30x3 Rib and Non-Skid $10.50 A special line of 30x3 ft, 6000 Miles. $15.00 Medina Vulcanising Shop, 119 North Court Street. Phone 1409 aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiw 1 . , A Cough in the Night... . A comfortable bed. and a nice promise of peaceful repose. f indows left open, air freely circulating. Nostrils however : slightly closed in sleep, the mouth flies open, becomes dry, throat "tickles" and a harsh cough results. For a night cough, a cough at any other time, keep a bottle of OUR COUGH REMEDY handy. Quick relief from a dose or two. WALL'S MEDINA "YOU KNOW WHERE" THE WINNERS. The holders of the four win ning tickets for free shoes at the close of our big shoe sale last Saturday are:- Theodore Kirk, Chippewa Lake. Myron Pierce, Mallet Creek. Joseph Adams, Medina, and Bertha Geisinger, Mallet Ck. The winning tickets were numbers 15, 326, 344 and 974. More than 1500 tickets were held by people who visited our two weeks' sale. & SON lMrs. Ellen Walter is visiting her son and family in Bellview- The Maccabee- ladies will mget at the home of Mrs. Minnie Boone on Friday evening. Mrs. Glenn Repp and 'son Sanford of West Salem visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom McCourt, on Wed nesday of this week. 33 Advanced Registry ' Daughters and Sons Is what Sir Rag Apple Corndyke the 36.20 lb. bull has. Look over some of (4, . U1C1JM, Paul Sol.'l). K. 3d , Thelma Korndyke Pauline Sbl. Korndyke Butter 30 days 3Y2 y. 27.70 v 4 y. 24.07 3 y. 23.93 95.25 V y. 21.14 4 y. 21.14 Top. PL H. D. K. 3d ! Mary Job. Korn Dor. Wood Rag. An. 32 m. 20.12 !ir -Kag Apple Klorndyke has a 37 I lb- - sister. His dam is a 36.20 lb. I daughter of Pontiac Korndykeand has 3'a,g vytt" owvC y GEO. McKEE Mallet Greek, - Ohio Medina, Ohio iiiiiniiiiiiiiiigal r GV mS0VTAf6 m 70 CHOCK WCQLO 1 1 III I'll-. (m?s L I in.