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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, November 02, 1916, Image 8

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••*• 8 The Madrid Herald, November 2, 191 o WADDINGTON DEPARTMENT WADDINGTON Mrs. J. E. McKee is visiting friends in Syracuse and Cortland. You will find additional Wad. news on Page 16 this week. George R. Wright was in Cornwall last Friday. Mrs. Geo. Rose visited friends in Movrisburg over Sunday. Rev. D. E. Cahill visited friends in Chicago the past week. Wm. OBrien of Philadelphia. Penn.. visited his mother, Mrs. Michael OBrien. the past -veek. Mrs. J. W. Hatch and Mrs. W. W. Fulton have returned from a visit with friends in New York. Mrs. Edmund Doran has gone to Denver, Colorado, where she visit her daughter, Mrs. Baker. Mrs. A. B. Shepard, Rev, and Mrs. R. F. Taylor motored to Ogdensburg Saturday. Sam'l Logan rpent several days in Stark last week visiting relatives. Mrs. Carl of Canton spent the past week with relatives in town and vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. Robt Thompson have returned form a trip to New York. Rev. E. W. Middleton spent a few davs in South Colton last week. Mrs. Geo. Haskin has gone to the Brockville Hospital to receive treatment for stomach trouble- Mrs. Stearns of Hutchinson, Minn , was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. McKee last week. Mr. and Mrs. Martin of Lis- bon were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Short Monday and Tuesday. Mrs. Geo. R. Wright returned Saturday from a visit with her daughter Mrs. W. W. Algate in Syracuse. A Harvest Thanksgiving ser- vice will be beld in St. Pauls church at 10 -.30 oclock Sunday morning. Mrs. J. N. Clugston of Van- couver, B. C. and Miss Mulloy of Iroquois were guests of Mrs. W. S. Dickson last week. Messrs Rodger and George Taylor of Hammond were visitors at Miss Rodger's Sunday and Monday. John S. Wright oi Paris, France spent Monday and Tues- day with Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Wright and family, Leonard Murphy is at home from Saranac Lake, where he spent the summer, as chauffeur at Saranas Inn. Geo. A. Martin has returned from Ogd. City Hospital very much improved in health wh are pleased to report. Misses Marion Forsythe of Potsdam Normal and Florence Martin of Massena were at home from their school over Sunday. Mrs. Alexander Dunn spent a few days with Mr. and Mrs. Jas. P. Walker in Chipman the past week. Harold C. Wright of Syracuse visited his parents, Mr. aud Mrs. Geo. Wright, a tew days this week. Ross Thompson is at home from Saranac Lake, where he was employed during the sum- mer. Miss Elizabeth Dalzell, Mrs. Herbert Dalzell, Misses Anna and Frances Clark wei e the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson at Lisbon last Thursday. Misses Lorraine Rutherford, Mabel Griffin, Louise Shaver, Margaret and Grace Logan of the Potsdam Normal spent Sun- day at their homes here. \Mr.s Ira Potter and little son have returned to their home in Lake Placid after spending two weeks with her mother, Mrs, F. Cauraugh. Mrs. O'Brien remains about the same; her daughter, Mrs. Edgar Hay, is caring for her, Mr. F. W. Scott took her place as organist in the Catholic church the past two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Shaver, spent from Thursday until Mon- day in Syracuse the guests of their daughter, Mrs, Chas. Mor- ris, their little granddaughter, Ida May Norns, returned home with them, Mrs. Slater Misses Annie and Jet.sie Macdonald and Mr. and Mrs. Robt Macdonald of Han- nawa Falls weie in Ottawa Mon- day and Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Macdon- ald of Hatina\'fi Falls Edward Macdonald ot Norwood and Miss Blanche Macdonald of W&ter- town were the guests of Mrs. A. C. Macdonald over Sunday. The funeral of Mrs. Hatley was held from the Presbyterian church Saturday afternoon, Rev E. W. Middleton officiating. The remains were accompanied by Ashton Moore of Montana who spent a few days with his parents Mr. and Mrs. R. V. More. On Friday evening, the High School gave a masquerade ball in the Town Hall, Ogdensburg Orchestra furnishing the music, and 50 couples attended The costumes were clever of various assortments consisting of ballet dancers, Indians, Japanese, col- lege girls, nurses, dust-maids and darkies. As party after party arrived on the scene new subjects for comment were presented. Two little pickannies enjoyed themselves immensely, but as the evening advanced their color began to fade, Ladies of long ago vied with the ladies of today in affairs of fashion. The God- dess of Liberty was especially attractive in her make up to say nothing of dude, who was a puz- zel to all the entire evening. The bride and groom made their appearance amid much com motion and carried out their disguise very cleverly. Prizes for the best costumes were giren to Hazel Taylor and Dorothy Creighton, who were the ballet dancers, and the gentleman's prize was won by Phillip French who personated dude. Supper was served at midnight and dancing continued until three oclock, A very en- joyable evening was spent by everyone present. About $30 was realized by the High School. CHASE MILLS. day night Oct. 12 and in spile of the disagreeable weather a good crowd assembled to enjoy the program which tlaey appreciated very much. Word has been received of the marriage ot Miss Kathleen Now- land of Helena and Mr. Harry Lantry ot Malone. Miss Now- land has many friends here who extend best wishes and hearty congratulations. Tuesday night Winifred Pifer and Theresa Fobare gave a Hal- loween party at the school house for their pupils games, fortune telling, witches, black cats and jacko'lanterns were the order of the evening. Refreshments were served and a general good time is the report of all who were there. J ay Chamberlain who has bee^ our station agent has' been pro- moted to a position with the N & S L at Norwood and went to take up his work Tuesday. Jay has made many friends during his four years stay here who wish him every success. We understand that Miss Hough of Norfolk will take the station here for a time. Mr. and Mrs. B. Nowland, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Tuttle, Mr. and Mrs. John F. Mein, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barnett of this place, Mr. and Mrs. A.. E. Fish- er of Fisher's Corners and Mr. and Mrs. Ed Walker of Madrid were entertained at the home of Dr. and Mrs. B. P. Quain in Madrid at a six oclock dinner. A very enjoyable evening was spent and all voted Dr. and Mrs. Quain ideal entertainers. MASQUERADE CARNIVAL •AND GREAT BOX PARTY 1 Big Maarjuielr'ad'e Calaival Box Ratty amd Dance at thiei Norwood RoSleir Rialk\i W^diniesdlay evening Nov. 8th. Ticfeeba, 25c. Skates, 25c. Ftcefe, aidtoiissioa. to L/adies 'brinlging lunch boxes. Editorial Comments The Democrats continue to ignore Mr. Hughes' speeches to the extent that all they do Is to sputter and gasp. Let it he conceded there are really strong grounds for the opinion that President Wilson may carry Texas next November. If these indications are taken at their full worth, some enthusiasts will soon be going out to bet that the tide will sweep on until Mississippi and Alabama are also en- rolled in the Democratic column. Many big Democrats willing and ready to speak for Wilson are care- ful that their money shall not say any- thing on his side. President Wilson says he Is utter- ly indifferent as to his re-election. Perhaps that explains a good many things nobody has heretofore been able to understand. \Help me, Cassius, or I sink!\ Pol \Cassius\ read \Congress.\ WADDINGTON. Nov. 1— Six dlays to efeictioa! M. E. I^adiea seirvie a chicken-pie supper in Town Hall JPridiay eve'ig. Mr. and Mrs. .EVank\ Burns and fiamiLy we're greats of Peter Myers and wife Siumday. Mrs. Joto Brady amid' Little dough' ter oc£ Water-town lainid Miss Pearl Myers and Little sister Ruth were thegmests of Mrs. Silas Mjacdjoiruald Suinidlay,,, - Mr. and Mris. Peter Myers., Mr. lawd Mrs. Finank Burns, Miss Pearl Myers, all motoned to Og-d. Friday.' Samuel jGarr, Mrs. Oodun Taylor, Mrs. Veitch and Mrs. AlexJR ulfcher- ford motored to Og-d. Monday. Mrs. Jotun Brady and her Ifctle d&uighiter l-eituianed to their home in, Watertoavn after spending one moBiltto with her pareinits, Mr. and *Mra. Peter N. Myers. Arje-OI'd Injustice. The Spider—I was the first person to swat flies in ray parlor, yet every- one called me cruel. The notion seems to be that th« Democratic national chairman is claim, ing more than he will get, but not anj more than he will need. As further evidence that he is warm- hearted and intensely human, Mr. Hughes likes apple pie. No man is going to be elected—or re-elected—to high office by votes gained from States' rights declara- tions this late in the game. The States' rights question was settled some fifty years ago to the evident satisfaction of a considerable major- ity.—Kansas City Star. \Adequate preparedness Is not mili- tarism. It is the essential assurance of security. It is a necessary safe- guard of peace.\ Candidate Hughes has left nothing to be said on this subject. He has snuffed out counter argument at the very outset. \Are we Americans a nation of bunglers?\ asks the New York Sun. It would be very harsh to answer this in the affirmative—and. anvwnv we elect a Democratic president only every once in a while. LOUISVILLE. W, J. Harrirnan was a caller in Madrid Monday. Mrs. M. J. Mallen was a caller in Norfolk Saturday. Mrs. Ella Cook of Syracuse is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. S. Andrew, Miss Beryl Thompson of Ogd. is visiting her cousin Mrs. A. I. Harriman. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Dunnington of Boston, Mass., are visiting Mrs. Augusta Willson. Mr. and Mrs. W, J. Harrirnan and Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Andrew and son of Russell spent Friday in Ogd. Mrs. F. P. Fobare, Theresa Fobare and Mrs. H. P. Ballou were callers in Norwood Satur- day. H. P. Ballou and E. C. Wat- son are hunting in the Adiron- dacks in company wiih a party from Madrid. Mrs. H. P. Ballou spent Sun- day at Fishers Corners at the home of her p-irents, Mr. and Mrs, A. E. Fisher's. Bernard Nowland and Misses Priscilla Mclntyre and Anna Lantry of Helena were callers at J3. Nowland's on Monday. Mrs. L. O. Ballou and Mrs. Vina Balla spent Tuesday at Chamberlains Corners the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. Abernethy. Mr. and Mrs. James Aitchison and daughter Florence and Miss Belle Elliott of Madrid spent Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Tuttle. Mrs. Maurice Pohl and child- ren Clark and Margaret of West Leyden, is spending some time at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Harriman. Mrs. L. O. Abernethy _ and Mrs. F. P. Fobare were guests Saturdaj' afternoon and Sunday at the home of Mr, and Mrs, Arthur Hayes in Norfolk. Mrs. Vina Ballou and daugh- ter Calla of Nojfolkjw.re guests over Sunday of ft-en K in town. Mrs. Ballou will remain for some time. Miss C-lla returned to Norfolk Monday. Forty-two members of Madrid Grange cane dcwn last 11 UJ Oct. 30—Miss Gladys Grant spent Sat. in Norwood. Miss Bernice Humes of the Landing visited relatives here last week. Mrs. Clara Austin of Ogd. spent a few days last week the guest of her father Ezra Smith. The \Mission\ in the R. C. church closed Sun. There have been large attendances, and all pronounce Father Zudeck an able speaker. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown left last week for their home in Tampa, Florida, after spending several weeks with relatives here. Mrs. Thos. Brannen and Mis s Janie Whalen were guests Thurs- of Mrs. Carrie Squires and fam- ily at Massena. Mrs. Jas. Dunnington, of Mel- rose also Walter and Jessie Wil- lson were guests Sun. of Jerry Willson and family on the St. Lawrence. On Monday Henry Rutherford of Trout Brork received an I. H. C. traction engine, which he bought primarily for clearing land of cedar brush. It is of 8- 16 h. p., that is, 8-horse ior tractor use or 16 for belt construc- tion to drive other machinery. It will pull two plows at a lime and weighs 5,500 lbs. It is said that several other farmers here and in Lisbon and Wad. are considering the purchase of tractors. This machine uses either gasoline or kerosene for fuel. 8ACRIFICED COUNTRY'8 HONOR AND INTERE8T Mr. Wilson's defenders ny ho \has kept us out of war.\ As a matter of fact his policy in Mexico has combined all the evils of feeble peaos with all the evils of feeble war. He has so- ourod none of the benefits of war; but he has not avoided war. He has sacrificed the hon or and the Interests of the coun- try; but he has not received the thirty pieces of silver—From the speech of Col. Theodore Roosevelt, delivered at Lewlston, Maine, In behalf of Charles E. Hughes. J Charles E. Hughes cannot get so faT away from Washington that the men in charge of the chariot of government there do not feel the jolting of his criticisms. In fact, the Democratic leaders at the capital city show symp- toms ot sea-sickness from She way in which the ex-Justice of the Supreme Court has shaken them up. MT. Hughes is pursuing th° only proper method, which is first to take the deadwood out of the way so that the path to righteous and propitious gov- ernment may be made clear. •••••••••••••••*•**•**•+** 1. Why is Wall Su-c-et for * * Hughes? • * 2. Whv i-itho disloyal vote • • J for Hughes? IF THE NEUTRALITY OF PONTIU8 PILATE But as soon as the need for deeds arose, Mr. Wilson forgot all about \the principle \he held dear.\ He promptly announced that we should he \neutral In tact as well as in name, in thought as well as in action,\ between the small, weak, unoffending na- tion and the large, strong nation which was rohbing it of its sov- ereignty and independence. Such neutrality has \been compared to the neutrality of Pontius Pilate. This is unjust to Pontius Pilate, who at least gently urged mod- eration on the wrong doer.— From the speech of Col. Theo- dore Roosevelt, delivered at Lewiston, Maine, in behalf of Charles E. Hughes. 1U The President gets up early during the hot spell, and there are some who think he may have to continue the practice until Nevamber if that man Hughes continues to be so undigni- fied.—-Pittsburgh Dispatch. UN8UC- ( WILSON'S IGNOBLE; CESSFUL LITTLE WARS. President Wilson took Vera Cruz In 1914, as we were official- ly Informed at the time, to flet a salute for the flag, and to prevent the shipment of arms Into Mexico. He did not get his salute. He did net prevent the shipment of arms. But several hundred men were killed or wounded; and then he brought the army home without achiev- ing either object. President Wilson sent an army Into Mexico In 1916, as we were Informed at the time, to get Villa \dead or alive.\ They did not get him dead. They did not get him alive. Again several hundred men were killed and wounded. Again President Wilson Is bring- ing the army home without aohlevlng his objeot. Of course It Is a njere play upon word's to say that these were not \wars.\ They wore wars, ahd nothing else; ignoble, pointless, unsuccessful little wars; but Ware. They coot millions of dol- lars and hundreds of lives, squandered to no purpose; they accomplished nothing; but they were wars.—From the speech of Col. Theodore Roosevolt, deliv- ered at Lewlston, Maine, In be- half of Charles E. Hughes. ilsssssss ==SS£SSSS d! Ladies' Furrier And Tailor I remodel Ladies' Suits and Coats, as well as Fur Coats, Muffs and Scarfs, best work- manship at lowest prices. R. Rothenberg 12S Knox Street, Ogdensburg me Autumn Leaves call to mind the approaching winter. How about your home? Wouldn't you like a new library table, a tea cart, or an easy chair for the living room, a new set of 4. Why are the chief op- J 3. Why an? chegreatfinau- 4 • cial interests that are still • plotting to substitute a ceivfc- • ral bank for the Federal J Reserve System for Hughes? • • ponents of American neutral- * • ity for Hughes? * 5. Why are the advocates • • of armed intervention and • • war with Mexico for Hugh\sV ^ X 6. Why a.te the trusts for «. • Hughes? X • • .. ,,„., „ ^ • of military conscription tor + » Hughes? * J 8. Why is enemy of indus- • • trial, financial and corpora * 4. tion reform for Hughes? • • X ••••••••••••••••*•••••••••• V. Why are the champions New line of the popular reed chairs in baronial brown at Flem- ing and Sovh Co. Ogd. N. Y. Oordiuirioiya and velvejts Jm-ve ar- rived: for ani'tin^s anld nioiw 011 SaSlei, MaGHru0rfe, i I O^eplalbTirg. GUARANTEED Plum bin and • lllg FURNITURE for the dining room or your refurnished? Call and see our stock of new and artistic designs. M. Katzman, 22 No. Water St., Ogdensburg LEGAL NOTICES PTyRSTJALTT TO AN ORTCER OV Hon. A lird'c R. Harrimaini, Smrro^atie- of the Ooiicolty of St Larwreaiice, and •aeccwdiiaiig to ifcbe Statabs in crach cases madei and provided, Notice is hereby given to all persons ihavinig claims against tibs estate of Jiefcure \L Yomim? late of Madrid in said Coiumity, 3iocaa»ed, thiat Bhey aire (re- quired to exhibit the same,'with the voraohjeors thereof, to the 8tfbBcriibei>, at the Madrid Bank, in tba villai£e of Madrid in said Ooumity, on or<be- toro the 15 Eh day of Deoemher ;aext Bated Jtanta 6, 1916 Ella M Yomug Executex, Our prices are as low as honest workmanship can allow—but we pos- itively guarantee our work. We have had experience, and we can cite you to satisfied, customers. That is, reputation and guaran- tee—the main points. Estimates cheerfully furnished. C. A. McMorrow Waddington, N.Y. *••••••••••••••••••••••••• STOP AT Iceland • For a Nice Cool Drink • Auto parties find he chocolate, strawberry and vanilla ice cream, confec- tioneries, fruit syrups, and all kinds of cold drinks. Also Baked Goods, Ward's Cakes. Open 1 to 6, and 7 to 11 p. m. weekdays and Sun- days. ICELAND i • • • J Geo. Roach, « • • •••••••••••••••••••••••••• Proprietor • Waddington, N. Y. • 000*OOC*O00*00**0 0004000«000#004«0 THE MOLSONS BANK INCORPORATED 1855 \ Capital 6L Reserve - - $8,800,000 \ 96 Branches in Canada t General Banking Business Transacted. CIRCULAR LETERS OF CREDIT BANK MC-NEYORDERS I Issued .. SAVINGS DEPARTMENT.,. at all Branches. IntereBt allowed at highest current rate, compounded half yearly, AccountRtnay ha kept in the name of two perranH, in case of death of either of them, the survivor can draw it without delay or costs Bu«inesB may be transacted by mail. No War Tax on Deposits MORRISBURG BRANCH W* WALLACE, Manner. ki f: i

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