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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, April 26, 1917, Image 1

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THE MADRID HERALD \ OL. XIII. THE MOST SUCCESSFUL MEN ARE CONSTANT ADVERTISERS MADRID, N. Y., APRIL 23, 1917 l'HE MAN WHO ADVERTISES IS THE MAN WHO SELLS NO 43 MADRID HERALD •Orville A. Babeoek, Editor & Pub. ^$l^a__yeaT in.jthi'3 County; $1.25 a year elsewhere, but $1.50 a year in. Canada. Notice* of meetirugaforpecuaiiajry Bain, 5c per line; other notices free. Cards of thanks and Poetry wi^ 1 obituaries, 5c per line, strictly. j OoiruCributionis on topics of inter- eat gladly received. After June 1, 1917, this paper onj- larges oy making each page ome column wider and. increases its suo- .BcriptiOin, price to $1.50 per year in xhis country and $2, in Canada. Temperance (Conducted by the National Woman's Christian Temperance Union.) WANTED—a .second-hanid diouiol© wagon, in good condition. Apply Herald Office. SEED OATS—a quarUtity of seed oaits for sale. Enquire of Mrs MaihiO'ind J. Fay. WATEB.TOWN SIDE SPRING— ouiggy, almost new, fo r sale. En quire Ernest Carter. 48 tf 2_CAItL0ADo — jf Fertilize r on blind \ready for delivery <ic my tarm, Ataa- j^jrid vmage. Oa.ll or oeieprume. Wui. u C. b^diuoy.^ „ ,, ._ i i LI JNGRAIN CARPETS—for two rouis, mud patterns; in good cu:iaiciou, a,i- ruosD new; i-l yds. in one piuoe, US yds. in cue etaer.^D. J£. j^oneuuss. \VILLAGE PROPERTY—for sale; a firood house; lot 85x96 ft. and. a i oara,; centrally located; ireason-. &i>le price; rouse sell because I've moved. A. Craig, Madrid. 36 TONS—of good upland hay for Bale; 45 ton in. stacks and30 tons in bain. Liberal terms given to . teaponsible. parties. George R. Wright, Waddingran* N.Y. 38tf PRATTS DISINFECTANT diluted to 79 thoroughly destroys all odors, vermin and germs. Satis- faction guaranteed. McNauhgton Roller Mills. INTEMPERANCE IN EUROPE. One of the prize publicity methods of the brewery and wine interests is to contrast the amount of drunkenness in one of our prohibition states, usual- lyjtfaine, with the amount of drunk- enness in the wine-drinking countries of France and Italy in an attempt to show the superiority of the latter in the matter of sobriety. So far from being correct, the statesmen of France and Italy have long recognized intem- perance as one of the most serious evils with which they have to contend. In 1912 the Italian premier, Hon. Lugi Luzzatti, introduced a bill into the Italian parliament providing measures for the reduction of intemperance, and presented a great mass of evidence showing that deaths from alcoholism in Italy are rapidly increasing, while the general death rate is falling. Prof. Cesare Lombroso, the world-renowned alienist, recently deceased, published in the Archive di Psichiatria of which he was the editor, a stirring appeal from Doctor Antonini, superintendent of one of the largest insane asylums in Italy, in which he said: \The Hospi- tals and insane asylums are filled with alcoholic patients; consumption pro- moted by alcoholic degeneracy rages; pellagra joins itself with alcoholic poi- soning; crime is becoming more fre- quent among the young; the suicides are legion; the people are growing steadily weaker and more morally de- generate.\ To this appeal, Lombroso added his indorsement, with a demand for stringent legislation. At the Milan International Congress on Alcoholism, 1913, prominent Italian delegates spoke strongly of the growing evils caused by alcohol. Hon. H. E. Falci- oni, Italian secretary of state, report- ed that deaths from alcoholism have nearly trebled since 1889. Against of- ficial declarations like these the argu- ments of brewers and winemen and their supporters have no weight. and almost as many In other cities.'\A rule barring drinking employees has been In force \ever since the factory opened. \We do not allow any man to enter our plant with liquor on his breath or to drink at any time, if we know it,\ says Mr. Winton, founder and presi- dent of the compa'ny. \No well regulated plant can afford to employ men who drink. Men who use liquor cannot be at their best\- -COOKSTOVE—foa- sale, 4-griddle, with, reservoir; used ten years out good for some time yet; good baker. Also a cisicern pump and a refrigerator. Man with cash gets ooirgain. Herald Office. SEED OATS—at $1 per bus., part clear oats and part oailey amd oatsmixed; the ©eedof these oats was orougbt here from Vt. by E, B. Watson, two years ago. Now stored.at gristmill. John Wade sr. TO MAKE BABY CHICKS LIVE and thrive give Gentian, Salts, Pepper, Ginger, Millet, Rape, Cair- aw ay, Bone and Shell Meal, Hulled Oats, Corn Meal, Middlings and Cooked Wheat as found in Pratts Baby Chick Food. Satisfaction guaranteed oy McNaughton Roller Mills SVA17TED—at full market prices, hides and calf ©kins and raw furs. Cbas. H. Lawrence, Lis- bon Village. Also, agent for the Wear Beat Furs; Ladies'& Gents' fur coats, Ladies' and Children's fur sets; all kinds fur remodeled and repair work done. Satisfac- tion guaranteed. REMEMBER Tour il^ji-irt-'l ;K\]iUi >•'\* !>y marking their hu-i itESTIN'H 1'LACIS. We woiiM lie 1-l.v.T 1 1\ '•'•' • >•'• J'\'\' ••'i ,, l« - ?iow 1..r .Si'KINU DLL1VJSK V. __ BOWERS BROTHERS Granite Dealers, n,ii)i J N>r.ri:«;. s. v. r- „ •• . W. H, ANDERSON ' * ' • - -..-% OplMrjIfhl r.iii! CpiiUaa rjv-i.M •|..-i.. i. c • • l'\ 1 -' 1 ; ' 1 -' 1 5 Ford St. Oerdcusli .»rg. N.Y. MUNSTERBURG ON SALOON. The late Prof. Hugo • Munsterburg of Harvard, recognized authority in America on German ideals, gave to the public in 1907 this opinion of the saloon: \There is nothing more degrading and no more atrocious insult to civil- ized life than the American saloon. It has poisoned the social atmosphere' for the masses; in it the workingman squanders his savings, and the healthy man devastates his energies and be- comes a wreck. Political corruption irradiates from the saloon into the whole public life and a thousand ways lead from the saloon to the peniten- tiary. It is a blessed movement which | now turns with overwhelming energy | against the horrors of this evil and , source of Infection. There may be dis- agreements as to the best ways and means, disagreement whether strict prohibition or education towards tem-1 perance is the more reliable meth- od; bift there is no disagreement as to the fact that the saloon has to be wiped out, and the day seems near indeed when—thanks to women—the fight against the saloon will be taken ' up in -almost every state.\ SECOND EMANCIPATION. In high moments Abraham Lincoln dreamed of the coming of the hour when in all the land there should be found no slave, and he lived to see the dream come true, and with his own good hand he unlocked the bar that held a race captive. But that was not all his dream. He dreamed of the coming of a day when In all the land, the land he loved, and for which he gave his life, there should be found no drunkard made by government sanction. He died and did not see that half of his great dream realized, but his countrymen do not forget, nor shall they until in the high empire of a mighty power they commission an- other man from the selfsame room in the capitol at WfiKhington to write the emuncipilion of the land from the liquor rratlir.—Ex. Gov. J. Frank Hunly of Indiana. n billed' n-liiu.; '-nil mi H'-'-tnr Einil'-it-: f'»r K ,ir \l tliiN^I <\ '• «L in'iir Miuniiiig'H Dry l'i.,uj.iug. 5 South Water St. 44 03 MARKSMANSHIP. In fav.-'d' ri thri-'f eorpornbi and three privates w r.\ n-i'l in a 1« --t to elftor- niine th\ • •'iV'-i or alcohol up\n pr<- cKjf.n. iMiriii;.- Hi\ ilii.vs f>f tlio first tv: f the lui'fi v.i're mtlri'ly idtfliiiriimr. wlille tlnriug the i-.f-cond MTII-H of t'^t'K th'-y^vfri- ullov.'ed tv.-otiilnls of a winfgliew of brandy a f-burt time be- fore the tiring uml an eipml aummit of alcohol in punch on the evi-nlng before. In tlif qulck-fiririK tests, on the alcohol days, they hit tho targ'4 on the average only three times out of 80 shots, but on the abstinent duys tho average was 23 and 26 hits. The men were found to be similarly affected by alcohol during tests for endurance of sustained firing. The freight congestion, demands NQ DR | NKERS NE ED APPLY. Kovermmenic ownership of railways The Wmton Motor Car company em- righltnow. - sima about J.,200 menjn OievelancL Q u BOOZER MUST .o. Employers' liability laws in the dif- eferent states hs?ve been an important factor in bringinj about the present at- tiude of the business world toward liquor. Corporation managers, investi- gating the causes of accidents in mill and factory, on railroad and waterway, found a large proportion directly due to the drink habit. Hence the reason for the famous \rule G\ of the Ameri- can Railroad association and the total abstinence requirements of big busi- ness generally. In line with this comes the Michigan Workmen's Compensation Mutual of Detroit, which, wi learn from the West- ern Underwriter, an insurance journal, has sent its members a circular letter on the booze question. We quote: \The careful consideration of all moral hazards involved under the com- pensation law reveals the fact that booze is the biggest. \Booze is so insidious in its work- ings that even though an employee may not be actually under the influence of liquor at the timt of an injury, a very large percentage of all injuries ' are either directly or indirectly due to the drinking of liquor. \Therefore we are earnestly recom- mending to all of our members that the service of the booze fighter, whether he drink much or little, be dispensed with as promptly as possible, providing he cannot be made to see the error of his ways and become an abstainer.\ LIQUOR BUSINESS AND LABOR. \The average workingman fears be- ing out of a job more than he does going to hell, and the liquor interests have capitalized' on this fear,\ said Rev. Charles Stelzle before the Fed- eral Council of Churches. And he pointed out that: \If the money now invested in the liquor business were invented in the average American industry it would give employment to four times as many workingmen, who collectively would receive four times as much in the form of wa^es, an d four times as much raw material would be required than is now the case in the liquor busi- ness.\ Mr. Stelzle said'that the number of workingmen employed in the liquor business has been greatly exaggerated. The liquor interests purchase annually only about an average of $10 worth of produce from each farmer in the Unit- ed States. FAIRNESS TO TAXPAYERS. A Muncie (Ind.) judge the other day made the novel ruling that a man not only has a right to lie down in the sa- loon where he becomes intoxicated but that it is his duty to do so instead of going to some other place. The vic- tim in the case had explained to the judge that after drinking at the bar he felt the drunken stupor coming on and so hurried to the jail, only a block away, and gave himself up, because he did not suppose the saloonkeeper would permit him to sleep off his In- toxication on his premises. \So you thought you'd go to the jail and let the taxpayers take care of you?\ queried the court. \The next time you get drunk I want you to lie down right there in the saloon and not become a public expense.\ INCREASES VALUES. From report of state auditor of North Carolina. Value of real estate: ] 908 .?287,4.,9,602.00 1914 300,079,952.00 Value of personal property: 1008 $174,020,792.00 1914 213,324,039.00 Taxes collected 1908 ? 2,010,439.62 1914 4,083,875.13 \North Ciirolina,\ says Governor Craig, \has m-ver known in all her Ms- lory a period of greater prosperity than Hint through which she has pasw-d since prohibition was adopted. lU'al fyfnto in all the cities and larger towns haa (.i-oatly enhanced in value and every line ot business has proa- perfd.\ SCIENTIST FEAR3 ALCOHOL. I fprir alcohol {is I fear the bacillus found associated, probably casually, with uri.-'Mhetlc leprosy,. because it docs away with the danger signals with which we ai'e provided through our seriseK—-pain, irritability, hunger, fatigue. Each one of these may bo rendered less Insistent by the use of alcohol, but the real causes of these sensations are left unaffected or may even be increased by the use of the very agent that blunts the \senses\ through which thss-' are manifested.— Prof. G. Sims Wwwb-ead t>£ Cambridge University, 2toglao<4 PROHIBITION GAINING. Twenty-five states and the territory of Alaska are now dry. Utah has the honor of coming in with the first half of our 48 United States. Indiana, only 20 hours behind, has the honor of lead- ing the second section of the dry pro- cession. Wyoming, New Mexico and Minnesota have submitted the quesr tion to the people, and prohibition campaigns are on in Missouri, Ohio, Texas, Wisconsin, Illinois, Florida, Pennsylvania, Ne\vada. Indeed, there is hardly a state noi already dry which is not more or less stirred No Incumbrance. A considerable commingling of social classes, writes a correspondent of the Manchester Guardian, occurs in our village, owing to the townfolks' practice of renting summer cottages among us, and living therein in neigh- borly fashion with the working people for whom the places were built. In one such case the resident from town was an unmarried lady; the genuine cottager next door had a husband who, to put it mildly, was no blessing to her. Making a friendly call one day, the wife was greatly impressed by the pleasant air of comfort and well-being achieved in a cottage otherwise the duplicate of her own. She looked round with a mildly envious air and, with a little sigh, earnestly remarked: \Oh Miss X , you ought to be 'ap- py—no 'usband nor not-hin'.\ AFTER MANY YEARS OF WORK Commission Finally Publishes Its Findings, and, as Usual, the Tax- payers Foot the Bill. A dog once bit a boy's leg, so the latter's father promptly sued the own- er of the animal. After much wrang- ling the case was submitted to an in- dependent inquiry committee, which many years after gave their decision as follows: \We find the dog partly responsible for the bite—not the owner, whom we have established has no cannibalistic tendencies. Considering the independ- ent action of the animal, which point- ed to bones in the vicinity, it is to be regretted that the canine intelligence did not consider the portion of leg between it and the said bones. \The boy is not guilty of negligence In getting in the dog's Way, and we should compensate him, only he is now a man, and it was a boy who was bit- ten. Likewise he has forgotten which leg suffered. \We are inclined to censure the dog for careless discrimination, but it is dead, so we unanimously conclude no one is guilty, except the taxpayers, who, having derived considerable en- tertainment from the proceedings, must now pay the cost thereof.\— London Tit-Bits. The falwn home garden located ineair 'tine house is the garden that gets the best caire. This is because the work on it is usually dome dur- ing spare Time, when, tho gardener has to waste no time walking from tine bcn«e to the- garden and back. Some of uis remember whiax a -Dlay-Tooim the old farm \smoke- ho'tise\ used to. make during apart of the year. Why shouldn't home eulred meats, ham®, bacon, dried beef and sausage comebackitoday? More smoke bouses would meain more dollars that stay on the farms Ask for Cornell publication 119 fvoim, Ithiaca. FAY G. MANN UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMEBg Lady Assistant When Required Day or Night Calls by 'Phone MADRID, NEW YORK. ROBERT SCOTT NOTARY PUBLIC Will attend to drawing Legal Papers such as Deeds, Mortgages, Leases Discharges, Wilis, Etc. REAL ESTATE AGENT LISBON VILLAGE, N.Y. \Civilization one of the great- est and most expemsLva of all the stupendoius film productions, will be 'sQuowni alt Potsdam Opera Houses an. Friday and Saturday, May 4th and 5th. Matinee at 2:30 and tShe evening ahow alt 8:15. Reserved isea'os 50c amd 75c. Mail orders ta- ken care of a't Weston's books tore. H igh prices are teaching the people economy. Thats why I am selling hundreds of gallons of Auto Oils and Grease. All makes of cars are using VICTOR Oils. Con- tracts for Paints and Painting taken. VICTOR Roof Paint—Best for all uses. Box 75 ARTHUR NORTHUP Morley, N. Y. NORFOLK GARAGE Norfolk Garage now is open to the public. First class repair work. Gasolene, Oils and Greases. Agency Willard Storage Battery. L. F. BRUCE FREDERIC J. MERR1MAN ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOF AT LAW. Fire, Life and Accident Insurance placed. Madrid, N. Y. DR. O. P. COLEMAN DBNTIST. MODERN DENTISTRY IN AM, BEANCHM Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty All work guaranteed. Madrid, N. Y ST. LAWRENCE GARAGE Waddington,N.Y. All Kinds Repair Work— High Class Livery, Telephone 19-F-2 LUCEY fi KELLOGG Attorneys, Ogdensburg, N.Y. D. B. LTJGBY W. &. KELLOGG JAMES G. PARKER, D. C. Chiropractor There can be no effect without a cause. Chiropractic removes the cause of disease, if you are sick, no matter what your ailments, (acute or chronic) call and see me. Consultation and examin- ation free. OKdensburg, N. T g Ford Street F air licensed operators; one mechani- c-il dentist. We specialize in crown, bridge and plate work. Painless extraction. Bridge and. plate work finished same d;iy impression is taken. Lady attendant. DR'S. STEVENSON & FOOTE Dentists Ford Street Ogdensburg, N. Y. EDITORIAL NOTES Freedom of speech is scarcer. .2. * •s- • I A. • 4- WHY NOT? Invest your money in first mortgage FARM LOANS -:- -:- -:- Some fellows would rather go to war .nan get married. ! Madrid Bank l j. + | Q°/ Interest f^rom $ I O' ° date of deposit | % paid on certificates of $ | deposit if deposit is | % left six months. $ $ $ I % A. D. WHITNEY - President % Big armies and navies often over- throw the people'^ liberties'. \Government to fix minimum and maximum prices\! Why, that used to be unconstitutional. i •If coidi-eTvairiOin of national re- sources is s'ich a good tiling, why wti's .'. v.'i- '!-.in..; i, :, .i.r; '\/ Under the prc-»r,-nt necessity for high ,-vpeed in. meat x>rodueti«in no animal machine compares, with the hog. * * There is no belter security to be had than a Prst mort- gage on a farm that has good soil. My loans are made for three and five years and net you 5 per cent. Af-k your neighbor about them. I have sold dozens of them to Madrid, Wad- dington and Lisbon invet.1- 01s. The sueee-sB of agricultural co- jpetation. in Dr-nmark in said to ,;• due largely to 'Jii> ii-.flw-rifp of .\V '-jiilk hign ^-hools,\ •2- * Eit...&&.'.£*.::'': AbnerR.Veitch| Williston, N. D. | •J* .»; -j-»x**5^ *v**3**J-*I**I-*J-**f*-I**^»*J*<**J*•J*- ;•••**^•i**>»j*^ •'•^.~??i .___^_. -1 HELP There i s no person who does not occasionally need help. In the mod- em world we are all dependent one upon another. Financial help i s not a matter of mere friendship or favor. DO BUSINESS WITH THIS BANK. Establish your credit and provide for the ADVANTAGES of financial assistance when you need it. THE NATIONAL BANK OF OGDENSBURG i M'lii-niid iA,r.R<'T !:'nv.r-i i: a ti'.im ; i-j o:-r- way Ut mc-ft tln» \Tireity (iff rum In 1X1 r. Lar/i-r roncl i <• . c,vi 1 .-.• I,-- I V. i !, I :•: '. . in\. j Manynf our ancestor?; had while bread only on. Sunday— and now 1 there are millions of t««ople who I don't know buw grind r-orn bread ifi'stes. The people are. veryslow'to learn. a leason. if, after last Winter's ex- perience, they do not demandlgov- ernimant and operation of thla coal mines. QFrom the sale of a $50,000 farm to the recovery of a wander- ing bull pup, you can put your fdith in the want ads. flJThey are great little hustlers, and are never off duty. The Business of Drawing Youi Will The Business of Executing' it I'' yon ;if k us t o write your will w.' sln.iilil In. obliged respectfully to V C r you to 11 Inwycr. Writ- i>i;.T will-. :Kl\L' , ,illm-iiiHH,'t noi our.\ 1 )nr biwiui^.-, loll.,..vs. hi tho «et- tliii'.;..! .vfnt.'S. V,'.- huvo a rle- |i,iii:i,..l,t of .,„„. Ir;..|i.d for that |n:rp.K. . I ''\Hi ill' 1 nr.i'iitory of th. , i.g. l''l' ' »l ili'' out,\ . Ih.'oii.'.Hi |,i tlm fill; III.\ i.lllllll.;. Ill ll|.'.Slr|'l'01'!|.(l:''s * ''mi\ •••' I:.1.>•.'.• from yi-nvn of ••• I» i > li\' liov. t o iii-oi!,.,.,! with- out In.'--, oi\ tiluom.il V.'illl llUsiueaH 111.'- <•• 1 lai'nf v, ST. LAWRENCE TRUST COMPANY OGDENSBURG, N. Y.

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