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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, March 08, 1917, Image 8

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Pftsre 8 The Madrid Herald, March 8, 1917 WADDINGTON DEPARTMENT 'VADOINGTON PVK 27—Thaw stopped quickly! ' Mrs. IVEaclyn Artmckle is visiting frif.ids ia New York. I DoTothy JForsyclie spent Thurs- day and Friday ia Potsdam 'giiesc of hier sister, Miss Porsyche. [ Mrs. James L. Pay and daug'hlter a-ortxade visiced relatives ia Can- Itxm last Week. i Herbert Hatch o£ Ma-ssena visit- ed 'his mother, Mrs. J. W. Haicch, a. ev dayfs. i Bert Daniels of New York is vis- J itimg MB parens*, Mr. and Mrs. <W, A. Daniels. I Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Griffin spent a .tew days ia Syracuse with rela- tives last week. I Miss Bessie Moore returned home Monday from an. extended visic with relaicivea ia Moatana and No. Dakota. j Misses Margaret and Grace Lo- gan of Potsdam Normal spent Sat- varday and Sunday at their homes _ lxsre. ' t i ' Lewis Rutherford of Lowville was ^ the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Rutherford, from Wed- ; nesday until Monday of lascweek. ' Miss Lorraine Rutherford is au home from Potsdam Normal and • will Temaia with her modier the list of the school year. Harold C. Wrizht. mar.agr-r of i tho A. B. C. Clothing Co. r.f Syra- cuse sp.:..t a Mv nay, hoiv- with his parc-.t*. Miss vVir.nie- Duffy h'<<- rr-turned to her honn- i:i Bi'.'-fp. Arizona, alter two months' vteit with her sisters, Misses Marfan.-.- a- d Tere- sa Duffy. ; Pri, c-ipa.1 Lovelo-;*. Mis&e-s Hants, Traver, Martin, and Wright of Wad. H. S. atter.ded Tearhf-rs' (v.nfcr- exce in Potsdam Thursday and Fsitiay. [ John R. Wright and lUtle -son George and Walter S. WriKhc, all Syracuse, spent a few days las:; week with their r>arenfas, Mr. and. and Mrs. George R. Wright. Thomas McAvoy has returmeo home from the City Hospital, hav- ing undergone there recently an operation for stomach trouble. His many friends are pleased to see him home again. Win. Henderson, jr. is able to be ground again after a -severe a'tack of p-r.eutnonia. Mrs. Leslie Ruther- ford, who has been 'suffering with stomach. 'Orouble, is better; and there are -several cases of mumps la town. Prank Doran has been very sick with erysipelas but is re- covering. Alex. Creighton is car- ing for him. Mrs. Joseph McDowell has been ill, but she alsoiaigaining, and Mrs. John Rule also is betcor liteir ht-ving grip for two weeks. EDWARD J, MORE Edward J. More, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rollin V. Mure, died very sud- denly on Trklay morning,February •23, 1917, of pneumonia, at xhe age of nineteen yeans. He is survived by hia parents, two sisters, Missrs Bessie sasA Edna, and by four half- broLhiora'iarjd a haf-sweer, who re- side ia Che, West. The funeral was held from the home at More's Ho- tel o(n Tuesday morning following in opder to allow time for the arri- val ho|tne of his father and sister, Miss Bessie. No> death. La recent years lias stirred Waddigton ao deeply, both owwwft <Ji ics dreadful suddenness luadAteo because of the fact thai the family were .no't together at thadme of the trial, theiather and lSisoea- ^>ein/g visiting in the West, Eddie was a kind and generous- iiu-^cted ooy and had many irienas. Aiways wndag to lend a Hand anu oi good oenavior. his earlv death is mo-turned sincerely t>y a wide circle in Waddington ana in otner <.-.. ..a. iiiiu parens ana sisters are assured of the tender and earnest ojuiyauiyoi aiu ei.tire eommuiutj i.i. Liiieir greut sorrow. .•are last week. Jay Chamoerlain of Norwood was a week end guest in town. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Scotc of Lis- bon spent *che past few \^days at johnS, Heverly^. ' On Sunday, March ll'th, service's at 10:30, mofninig prayer. Ac 7:30 evensonig, subject, \The Spiritual Life/-' i CHIPMAN MRS. JOHN MURPHY ' \ On Wednesday morning, Fvu-u- aiy 21, i!u,, in,, juiiu. ALui-piiy tiled ot p.xraiy»is aitirr a loi.g hicicut-ss Jiciiua 0 't.M;i ;i yeai'a. un-m„ei-ai «a.,ui.-iu o.i .-jaiuruay rr. jinuig at u . •jv.-i-jcX ii-jin ftn.. _vuu\ .-> cnurcn, i..-\. JU. Ji. La mil ecu. VI a a., g a u- •i i' \i i.i,jn rnaas, Mrs,. Murphy was Autli-t'i-L.i} barman and was born i.i \\ auuiugton ai.il pa:»t-d all he; in.- ucte. out* \va.» a laitlitul Christ ia.. woman anu was luvi.-u l>y all ..no k:.t\v here, bhe is survived t.y ht-i husband aim .vm licjrge oi Jtaiialo; a sister, Mr:-,. Miehat Mur- phy; and two brothers, Michael ol Keene, N. H., and a brother who hvtw in the West, besides ,a large circle of other relatives and friends to mourn her loss. CHASE MILLS. A GENERAL SURVEY OF TK \AR. ^ Audrey Small went to Adatoalast Sunday to atemd the funeral of his woth/er, Ambrose Small. Mlns. Remocida and hot daughter Priiscilla of Moorebouseviile are vis itiag their daughter and sister, Mrs. J. J. McQuaid. Miss Irene Fisher of Madrid speat a few days of last week with her Bister, Mrs. H. P. Ballon. Mias Julia Power of LouiEville was a .guest of Miss Thwesa Po- Feb. 27—Cold again. Mabel Buehannan is spending a few days with her sister Mrs. L. Porteous. G-eorge F. Short spent the past week in Canton on jury duty returning home Thursday. Roy Fisher, Jonn Hobkirk and Mrs. Loretfca Harper are having the telephone installed again in their homes. Chas. Empey of Johnstown, spent a few days last week with his sister in- law, Mrs. John Cassel and family. Mildred Fisher returned this evening from a few days visit with her aunt, Mrs. Wm, Hargrave of Madrid. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hargrave of Rollo, Sask., are spending a few days I with her mother, Mrs. Emma Corey i and son Arthur. Mrs. Otis Sanderson of Lisbon and 'Ernest Duuu of (-fraud Forks, N. D.. wi-rir guests Wi'diii-day \f their aunt, Mis, Luretta Harper and family. Way.-ide Wurki-rs met at the home of Mi>. Ali-x. Hobkirk Thursday. Twenty i-iflit ladii-s w>-]\ - pri-.-ent and .spent a vi-ry '-ii.ii.VKlile day. Tlw offering rtUK.uutcd to £-1.10. Cai-ds havp ha n j-ew-ived from Mrs. Howard Fisher ami ilaughter Flurenci; of (.'iiicago, who art-spending the winter in St. Petersburg, Florida, telling oJ ut-ligbtful summer weather. Word lias been by Mr. and Mrs. Roy I Fisher announcing the arrival of a daughter born to Mr. and Mrs7~Alton Fisher with whom Mr. and Mrs. John H. Fisher are spending the winter. Although rather late in being record- ed many relatives and friends will be pleased to hear that John Marshall visited his cousin Mrs. Thos. Hobk.nc one day recently. It is a number of years since Mr. Marshall has been in this vicinity. He also visited a few days with his neices, Mrs. Chas. Hough and Mrs. Maurice MeCready. , March 7—A little thaw coming. Ruth (ilidden has gone to Winthrop to work for her aunt this summer. John Short of Wadd. ridge purchased Carl Brown's \Superior\ colt yesterday. Thos. R. Fife and sister Agnps were in G-onverneur Friday attending the funeral of the late Anson Potter. r I THE UNIVERSAL CAR 320,817 Have licfu built and actually d>livr-ml to retail buyr-rs nmcb August 1, lUVi. These figures :!:!0,MI—represent the actual number of ears rnarrafaefured by us siriet^ August 1st. I!i]fi, and delivered by our agents in retail buyers. This unusual fall and winler demand for Ford Cars rnake,s it necessary for us to eonfine Die distribution of cars only to those agents who have orders for immediate delivery to retail customers, rather than to permit any agent to stock ears in anticipation of later spring sales. < We ai'e issuing this notice to intending buyers that they may protect themselves against delay or disappointment in securing Ford Cars, If, therfore, you are planning to jiurehase a Ford far, we advise, you to plaee your order and take delivery now. Immediate orders will have prompt attention. Delay in buying at this time may cause you to wait several months. ™£. Enter your order today for immediate delivery with our authorized Ford agent listed below and don't be disappointed later on. Ford Motor Company PBIPCQ' Runabout $345; Touring Car $360; Coupelel $505; miUCO. Town Car $595; Sedan $645, f, o, b, Deirolt- THE CLUB GARAGE Elm Street GeO. B. MatheWS Potsdam, N. Y. Again the British have advanced :heir front on the right and left wings In the Somme and Aiicre regions of France. On the left flank, east of Uonimeccurt, the Germans gave up ground over a front of two miles to ia average depth of 1,200 yards, while on the right flank, east of Boucha- vesnes, an attack gave the British ter- rain on a front of 1,200 yards and i73 prisoners, according to the London w-ar office. Heavy casualties were In- flicted on the Germans in several counter attacks. The recent ceding of ground by the Germans in the Ancre and Somme re- gions evidently was not carried out for stragetic reasons, but because of necessity, according to a press corre- spondent. A visit to various points of the line showed that the guns of the\ British had torn up trenohes and communication trenches and searched out thoroughly the ground on a wide area behind the German line, where many hundreds of dead were later found. Along the Russian front and in Rou- mania no important fighting is taking place. In the Austro-Italir n theater an Austrian attempt to storm Italian positions east of Gorizia was frustrat- ed, according to Rome. Minor .n- fantry operations and artillery duels continue on the other sectors of this front. With the important town of Hama- dan already in their possession the Russians are keeping up their offen- sive against the Tr.rk.; in Persia. Eighty miles northwest of Hamadan tl.ey ha - , e r-apnn-ed the villages of Bijar aad Khanikrhi. Want In Baltimore Decreases. Baliimore, March 6.—Official figures ann-.i.ii'-pd b\ u,e .ehrae.i cftHniies board of this ctiy, show that suffering and ui ed among the poor here have decreased so fsr this year eight per cent as compared with hist year. While it is asserted the pir.ch of high, prices is being fe't, it is said there is an unusually small percentage of unemployed in Baltimore this year. Progress of Scientific Mission. Buenos Ayres, March 6.—Captain Ault, chief of the Carnegie Scientific Mission, was interviewed by the Pren- sa 'and said he will remain for some time at Cordoba observatory and then go to some Atlantic island, stop atBa- hia and Puerto Rica and go thence to New York, where he hopes to ar- rive in September. U. S. Detective orT'Argentine Mission. Buenos Ayres, via Colon, March 6.— Henry Oswald, an American detective, who obtained at Montevideo the ar- rest of Alfredo Todaro, sentenced ro death in the United States, announced that he will study the organization of the Argentine police. It seems he has some reserved mission. MARKET REPOflT New York Provision Market. BUTTER — Creamery, extra, 41% @42c. EGG-S—Fresh gathered, extra fine, 35c. CHEESE — State, held specials, 26% @ 27c. POTATOES—Long Island, 180 lbs., $10.00; Maine, 180 lbs., $9.00. Buffalo Provision Market. WINTER WHEAT—No. 2 red, $2.01; No. 2 white, ?1.99. -CORN—No. 2 yellow, $1.15%; No. 3 yellow, $1.15%. OATS—No. 2 white, IVA'.c No. 3 white, 71c. FLOUR—Fancy blended patent, per fobl., $10.25; winter family patent, per bbl„ $9.75. BUTTER—Creamery, extra, prints, 43c; do., good to choice, 39c; dairy fair' to good, 33@35c; crock butter, choice to fancy, 35@36c. CHEESE—Daisies, per lb., 25@26c; fancy flats, 25© 26c; fair to good, 23 @24c. EGGS — Hennery, white, 36c; do., mixed, 35c; state, fresh, at market, 34c. DRESSED POULTRY — Turkey, vcung. per b., 'Wrv'ihc; turkeys, old toms, per lb., 31@32c; chickens, far- cy, per lb., 25@26c; chickens, fair -to good, do., 22 @ 24 c; fowl, fancy, 25® 26c; do., fair to good, 23<&24c; old roosters, 20c; ducks, per lb„ 26@27o. geese, per I'b.. lX'a20r. POTATOES—white, fancy, per bu., $3;00(f»3.15; do., fair to good, $2.50@ 2.75; Bermuda, per, per bbl., $11.00® 12.00; sweets, fancy, per hamper, $2.60 <lh 2.65. ONIONS—Home grown, yellow, fan- cy, $5.00; do., small, $4.- 00@4.50 ; yel- low, fancy, per 100-lb. saclc, $10.00; do., No. 2, do., $8.-00@9.'O0; Havana, per crate, $4.76. BBA.NS — Marrow, per hu., $9.00; medium, per bu., $ 7.75@8.O0 ; pea, per bu., $7.75C«S00; white kidney, $8.50® 9.00; red kidney, $ 8.50@8.75 . East B.ffalo Llve-tock M-\l\>r. CATTLE - Prime steers, $11.00® 11.50; shipping fleers, $9.00010.76'; butcher stc rn, $ 7.25@10.6O ; heifers, y,(j oilift!),7. r . fho-'i veils, $14.00'c; 14.50; fair to <\\>''. $ 18.00@13.7C ; light veals, $11, 00@12.75 . SHEEP AND LAMBS — Choice lambx, $14,50(^14.75; mixed sheep, $11.004012.00. HOGS—Yorkc-rs, $14.50014.70; light Yorkers, $13.50014.75; heavies, $14.70 014.75. HEWS BRIEFLY TOLD Short Items From Various Parts . of the World. \ Buffalo Hay Market, HAY Ti-.t\<\l on track; No, 1 tim- othny, $10.00*1-17,00; do., No. 2, $14.00 015.00: dr.., No. 3, $12.00#13,O0; straw, oatfi and wheat, $8, 00@9.00 . Record of Many Happenings Con- densed and Put Into Small Space and Arranged With Special Regard for the Convenience of the Reader Who Has Little Time to Spare. Miss Rosinia Heunegan, teacher in public school at Newark, N. J., throt- tled and overpowered a fericious dog that entered her class room, terrified hundreds of the pupils and bit six of them. The senate passed the bill ap- propriating $50,600,000 for flood con- trol, to be expended on the Missis- sippi and Sacramento rivers. Mrs. Mary C. Thaw, mother of Har- ry K. Thaw, began .proceedings at Philadelphia to have him adjudged insane. The navy needs' 10,000 men to aid in coast defense work, said Franklin D. Roosevelt in a stirring plea to shipping men at the New York Yacht club., James W. Gerard, who is on his way to this countrj- on board a Span- ish steamship, was warned by a high German official against returning to the United States from Berlin by way of Spain. Two hundred and fifty United States marines were landed at Gtiantanamo to protect foreign owned sugar mills and plantations there. Three investigations were begun into the wreck on the Pennsylvania system at Sit. Union, Pa., in which 20 persons were killed. The house rules committee report- ed that no federal official profited by the peace note \leak fixing respon- sibility for the \.e:ik\ on two Wash- ington newspaper men. The Yarrowdale seamen are being held because of an outbreak of dis- ease at their camp, according to a Berlin announcement, but Washing- ton, angered by Germany's defiant stand, expressed the belief that they are hostages. Hebrew retail grocers in New York voted to close 8,000 stores in the city unless the mayor guarantees po- lice protection agaiast the boycotting women. Bishop William Lawrence announced that at the completion of his cam- paign to raise $5,000,000 as a pension fund for Protestant Episcopal clergy he was assured that the total would reach at least $6,500,000. Federal collectors estimated that the income tax collections in New York city would total $66,000,000. The house passed the District of Columbia \dry\ hill, already passed by the senate. Washington officials stated that the climax of the Cuban situation has been reached at Santiago. Leading Japanese hero ridiculed any effort to align their empire against the United States, a friendly nation, on the side of Germany, a na- tion at war with her. A supply of 200,000 smelts, pur- chased by George W. Perkins of the Mayor's food committee of New York, were placed on sale in 40 different grocery stores in Manhattan and the Bronx. Young school teacher of Rutherford. N. J., recovered a verdict of $4,600 against a Passaic lawyer, allegeding breach of promise of marriage. A steeplejack climbed on a hori- zontal flagpole extending from the New York Municipal building. With the revelation of the German intrigue ioa Mexico it also became known that the United States has been a hase to foment war in India. James R. Mann, minority leader of the house, predicted an extra session of congress. John D. Rockefeller will no longer make his home at Pocantico Hills, it was reported. Anti-vivisectionists will go to Al- bany and urge a measure which would permit inspection on animal experi- mentation. The names of three men were given to the agents of the department of justice in New York as agents of the German government in fomenting food riots. Mr. Gonzalez, American minister at Havana, was^unofficially reported to have offered to President Meno^al a force of American troops to put down the rebellion. Mr. and Mrs, Charles Burt of O-r-pn wich, Conn., sought po.ice aid to find their daughter, Lillian, 10 V-HV* old. Joseph Carmlchael, a Orefiwh-h man, also was reported missing. The United Stales Stcl rorpoi-vion submitted its briefs in HIP -overn ment's action again\t if under thp Sherman law, and r I'ntflins that it does not operate ir --Rsiraini or tradp hut Is a \good\ cor '< ntriio-\ Cuba started a 't-ini 'ncpiiry int< Ihe relations betv-efn Ofrpjni plot ters and the iHiand'.-i rpvoluiionlsts. Five firemen ww kll'ed and three hurt when floors fell In a burning building in Detroit. The railroads of the country are fac- ing an increase of $130,000,000 in their coal bill for the ypar, dec'ared offi- cials, who expresesd concern at the effect on earning powfr and credit. Colonel Walter Katfe, for 15 years chiPf engineer of (he New York Cen- tral lim j s and the building of the first elevated lines in New York city, died of heart attacks in New York at 86 years. 11LIFESAVERS LIST, W ;re Trying to Assist theLouis- iana, Stranded Off Ocean City. Nearly All of Drowned Men Were from the Coast Guard Cutter Yama- craw—Boats Were Overturned In Heavy Sea When Attempt Wan - Made to Reach Stranded OH Tank- er—Other Items. A dispatch to the Philadelphia Maritime Exchange from Lewes, Del., says that coast guard stations on the Maryland coast reported that 11 men were drowned in the attempt to ren- der assistance to the American tanker Louisiana, stranded off Ocean City, Md. At least nine of the men, if not ill were from the coast guard cutter Yamacraw. •\' i A late report from Maryland coast guard stations says the condition of the Louisiana was apparently un- changed. The crew of the strandsd vessel could be seen moving about. The last reports from the Louisiana « were to the effect that her engine room, was flooded and t'^at otherwise the ship was in good condition. According to information received from the coati guardsmen the Yama- craw in response to appeals for help, launched three boats and two cap- sized in the heavy sea. NEW COMPENSATION GROUPS State Commission to Recommend Amendments to the Law, The New York state industrial commission has decided to recom- mend to the legislature amend- ments to the workmen's compensation law by which several groups of em- ployes, among them those working in hotels and restaurants, will be put in the compensable class, and will re- ceive two-thirds of their average weekly wage in case of accident dur- ing the course of their employment. Other workers included in the rec- ommendations are employes of whole- sale and retail groceries, keepers, guards and nurses and attendants of the hospitals for the insane, employes of oyster and poultry houses, grave- diggers and cemetery workers, un- dertakers' employes, men working in coal and wood yards and those en- gaged in the tree planting industry. FARM£RS OPEN CITY OFFICE Dairymen's League Has Headquarters In Tall New York Building. The Dairymen's league of New Fork state has opened headquar- ters in New York city on West 40th street. The daiiyrnen moved to the metropolis to be in closer touch with milk distributors and others hav- ing business with the organization. The league now has a membership of 32,500 farmers in 68 counties, includ- ing counties in Connecticut, Pennsyl- vania and New Jersey. The mem- bers own and control a total of 406,- 367 cows. The new headquarters will be a sort of social center for league members md their wives when they come to town to look over the Great White Way and its environs. . Plan Big War Plant. A house bill to condemn the Mississippi River Power company'^ ownership of ^he b:g Kcok'ik Sam, between Keokuk, la., and Hamil- ton, 111., to provide for government Investigation on feasibility of a gov- ernment armor and nitrate plant in connection with the dam, and for a bond issue - of $31,000,000 to carry out the plan, if determined on, was intro- duced by Representative Rainey ol Illinois. It was referred t 0 the inter- state commerce committee. Tree Leaf Markings, Expert botanists buj-e found Unit the age of trees can be told by ine ii-ni' markings—the older n tree the smaMi-r and more numerous Its leaf cells. GUARANTEED Plumbing and 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.

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