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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, April 26, 1917, Image 4

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Page 4 The Madrid Hereld, April 26, IS 17 LISBON DEPARTMENT LISBON VILLAGE j April 25— Chester North lost a val- talalole cow Saturday. A. P. H.artra'rty has bomight sis fcejjiscered Holstoin heifers. 3uee Mar tin amd -wife spent Sun,- etayalc the home of Brr-est Akkra. Mtas. Claude Rose of Otfd, was an over Sunday giiesi of Len-a Lung. Idctlp Helen Porter »pen>t Satur- day xhe ginest of Ruth Middli-iH'.,. Mrs. J. Miller en'tei-tainied a n-uim- ber of her little grandchildivn on Sunday. Mrs. John Shaver has <>een spend iinig a few days a; the home-of Mr. and Mr A. Chi* Speer. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Laonrge and Blanche Longshore -were guilts of Mrs. Auadn Scott last Friday. Mm L. IX MoFaridi-i and Mr--. Mary J. Sc-n.tt were guests of A. B, Deaell and family last Tuesday. Mr?. Wra, Banna and Mrs. Benja- min, Kelly have returned from a 10 days stay in New York City. Mr. and Mrs. George Ooo.ni* and Master Charles spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Will Brown uT Ogrt. C. B.Wrighi and Berniioe Wheeler tao cored to Hermon last week Fri- flay and called on. relatives there, j Rev. C E. Hull, wife and Mm Malrgarec Haynes and Mrs. Sarah iP. Mat tin have returned from Oon- feten.ee . | MTS. M. Madill has improved the looks <of her residence on Chuirot-s\ ioy a fresh coiat of white pain.twitli chocolate trimming. Mr and Mrs. A. B. J. Dezell and Cairroll and Mrs. Mary Thompson Sunday with friends in Ogd. and attended Salvation Army meeting. | Mr. -and Mr®. J. Leslie Craig em>- Itettiained their S. S. classes of ooya oil Saturday evening at a warm sufcar parcy. The ooya feel that they were splendidly enter^i D fd. Wilson, was solemnized Wednesday evening, April 18, 1917, ait eight ocVocfc at the home of the 'olride The ceremony was performed by 'r>y the lirioe's pn>stor. Rev. Penny, in the presence of the near rela~ rives a\d a few immediate friend's; They were a'rtended oy Miss Bessi •> v •>'.-'• •!! T-fl Mr. Clarence Me.Vllvs™ rer. Th n nvide v** b r \ , oiroi v \g!Y at- lired i-> whi'e fiVk. nndoverlaceand carried a slw\W' eo-uqner of white ' eprnation<s, while the eridesmaid also wore white and carried pink j •• \niation^. i • Immediately aftei Ihe ceremony a ixviruiful wedding supper was bprved, The mewly made pair left | ivy ;.!!•>> for their home on the River vnud, there rne groom has purchased the Randies factory. , i..' u>*[ wishes of their friends go with them loir a long and prosper- ous Journey 'througgh life. Draft Rtaure Bccupying the Attention of Congress. MAY MAKE CGUNTRY 0,T.' A veTy smart and up to. date line f new neckwear at McG-ruer s, O-gdeoiisoiurg. ', Hosiery -muslin, crepe and game underwear at ireajsonaol© prices at, McGruer's, Ogdenisourg. FLACKVILLE April 21—Thomas Ross is criti- cally ill. William Ding* still remains o-y •the sick list Mr. and Mrs. Millard. Thotmhill'i fiirtle'ison is on the gain. Mfes Rena Puller entertained h-:- •friends last Friday evening. School meeting in Draff in School Disc. No. 25, Tuesday eve'g, May 1. Rev. Strontg and familv of Colt on aire moving inico the M. E. parson-, age. _ j Mrs. Emma Bui-rows is spending a few weeks with her father, J as Crawford, at Depeyster. Mrs. Margaret Moyer is improv- , tog 'the appearance o-f her house , with a fresh coat of paint, j Mr and Mrs. James Thompson; amd ©on Mervin -spent Sunday with. be rmother, Mrs. Samuel Backus. | Mr and Mrs. James Eagan have (returned from their honeymoon amid'have sectle-d on the grooms li-rm in Lisooin. There will oe no service in thfl Presbyterian church the next tw-a Snobaths, as the pastor, Rev. Mr Penny, i s planning for a little va« oa'tion. * Mr. and Mrs. Bert Henry and family and Mr. and Mrs. George Thayer and family spentt Sunday 'with their parents, Mr. and Mrs .Sittmuel Thayer, Rev. Strong, our new M. E. pas- tor, delivered a fir* address en paurio'-ism last Sunday evening The church was prettily arrayed in. Old Glory amid the choir ren- dered'selections appropriate to tha oceais-ioin. EEV. HULL AND FAMILY LEAVE AMID UNIVERSAL KBGRET _ -v Rev. aind Mrs. W. 0. Hull and son Edwill, accompanied oy Mrs. Hall's- Bister, Miss Kathleen Bell, leave os ThiuHi&day for their new field of laiooir. They are \bo be stationed ait Felts Mills, six miles from Waber- .to-wn. Rev. amd Mrs. Hull hav« loeen. with -uis forar yeai's, durinig 'which period they have woni a oi-S place id O'U-r hearts. Their faithful' tnesia and friiendiiness have 'so at- ttachud (Oieari to o-uir peopl\ that -we deeply regret to <see them go •eXVtiamsgh. we trust that change and -Bepatratton are 'out a nioceissary part oi 'the Great Plan whereoy all thimgs ^aire made to work together 'foirgood. At least, if fond friends inuisit part, honv o-leased it iB that Ithey can. part wifh affe.ctioiu un- matrrecC oy unitoiward incident, and Itlhat the dear omes leave in* oear- inlg oiuSr aiacere amd earnest -wishes loir every iffucceSB. \ — TOWN LINE From Ogdensi-urg Journal Mioses Marian* and Liobie Daw- lev were gu\\srs f- r relatives in Mad- rid the past week. Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Packerell of, Ogd. were guest-s of Mr. a-id Mrs.; John Hamina on Monday last week. Mrs. Mary Boice and Mrs. Liobie Simmoras from the River were re- cemL guests of Mrs. Lloyd Wiggine. Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Lawrene« of Madrid Spri-igs and Alton Por- ter of St. Bo-sp. staff spent Sunday, with their parents. I Th*- Yomr-ig People's society ol the U. P. Church, L^oo.n, will \give \Scenes in, a Union Depot.\ at Li-=- | oom, Friday evening, April 27th, ' Mrs. John Mehaffy i>s very ill.'oe- inig i n a verv dansrerons condition •the past week.-' Her -sister, Mrs. William Bristol, is caring for her. Leonard Carnal is very sick with pneumonia. He was taken very ill it O.gd. our wais able to he brought home? Drs. Mcllmoyl and Clelamd attending him. His condition now is said to- oe improving. A party consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Frank McCormick, Miss Mc- Cormick, Miss McClellan., Mr. Ro- der and Percy Dawley of Ogd. mo- tored down to Root. Dawley's last Thursday evening to ennioy a feast orf ismgar-wax, the first treat of tho lumd'SOime of 'them ever had. TOWN LINE CHURCH ELECTION The congregational Meeting of the Town Line U. P. Church wae held at its meetinghouse on Saturday afternoon, with election of the fol- lowing officers: preside-nt, Samiuel Brown; clerk, Charles Brown; -one trustee for three years, Oharle:! porteoiuis; trustee for two yeaa-s, George Brown; Trustee for one veaT, John Edgar Mehaffy. Rev, William M. Batr'-s time as stated supply runs out Julyl, and Prepoy- 'cety is planning to arrange so rhat the Church may have a pastor of its own. This will \retire Rev. Bairr, who has a large parish of his own ale the Center and cannot easily do iuistice to his work there and carry •on so much additional work in a mission field. He therefore is us- ing-bis oest effortst o assist Town Line people in getting a pastor of their own. He has iuist retuirnied' from a Presoytery meeting at Al- bany where he was elected mod- erator. The next meeting of the Presoytery will be held in the U P. church at Li&'oon in August. I will be at Pine Grove Farm April 2,6, 27 and 28. I want 15 head of young stock for my pan- lure yet. I have-Soobus. of seed oats yet; call early ; also 25 tons of good hay. A. j. Runions, Lisbon, 47-48 Best home news in Madrid Herald \ ROSS-WILSON ITihiemarriage of MlaKj Bai'el Ross totooteft flamgihitelr o<f Mm Hahtoinlh M<m,'0i Flackville, land Mr, Floyd • f • •>/• .£ (.'leaning, Dyeing ami riqjaii-inK. % J Dry cleauiiiK a specialty. Bring % f your elofcliPK to UH lir-fore * .j. yon discard them for good, wfi % % will repair them and they wil, * * look like new. Hats cleanedl f • colored and remodeled, \We * 4: guarantee, our work. Parcel Post % * orders receive prompt attention. ^ Phone 362-J % Proposal to Prohibit the Manufacture and Sale of Liquor and Geer For ll-.o Duration of tl-.o War Receiving Seri- ouo Consideraticn — Other Matters That Occupy Attention of Our Law- makers. Washin^l'in^— [Spi-iial Cni-rpppi nd- enr-e.l — Pretty nearly every phttsc of the war situation has occupied ila- at- tention of President Wilson, his cabi- net and all other officials now hi Wash- ington during the pa'st week. Om- stantling aniens these \ere: Prppaialkms for the conferences with representatives of the entente allies, at which it will be de. hied what i-iurt the United States will play in bringing about the defeat of Germany. Consideration of the bill providing for the drafting of men into the Unit- ed States army and navy. The proposal to send help to Russia— men, money and munitions. It has been held that if the Stars and Stripes are flyinsi on the eastern front there will be little danger of Russia quitting and making a separate peace with Ger- many. Consideration of the spy bill, in which drastic regulations concerning the actions of alien enemies appear. Discussion of the proposal to make the United States bone dry for the duration of the war. In Wake of Draft Bill. Here is what will happen when the draft bill becomes a law: First.—The president will designate by proclamation a day of registration, the voting precinct being used as the smallest unit for enrollment. The gov- ernors of the various states will be asked to have the sheriffs of the coun- ties appoint registers to take the names of all ma<les between the ages of nineteen and tweuty-five. Those who refuse to enroll will be arrested. Second.—The state officers will ex- empt from military service \persons engaged In industries, including agri- cultural, found to be necessary to the maintenance of the military establish- ment or the effective operation of the military forces or the maintenance of national interests daring the emergen- cy.\ Third.—Those not exempted will be reported to the war department, which will make ftirtber exemptions. Fourth.—It is estimated that by Aug. 1 the OOO.IWI men desired will be in training camps. In the meantime the government must provide equipment for the recruits. Fifth.—It is estimated that the reg- istration will result in an enrollment of 7,000.000.. and about 40 per cent of this number will be weeded out on ac- count of physical disabilities. The 500,000 to be selected from the remain- ing CO per cent will be chosen by lot. Prohibition Regulations. Nation wide prohibition during the period of the war is provided for in a bill introduced by Congressman How- ard of Georgia. The medical board of the Council of National Defense Recommended to the council that war prohibition be adopted aa a step necessary to effective prepar- edness. It is known that the majority of the council are personally in favor of pre- venting the manufacture of liquor as long as we are engaged in war, al- though many of them are not ordinari- ly technically known as prohibition- ists. The n«edical board was informed, however, that the Council of National Defense believed it would be exceeding its power should it adopt such a meas- ure and said that any action taken would have to come either from the president or congress. There are constitutional difficulties which will have to be solved before the United States, follows the example which has been set for It by other countries now in the war. The Situation In New Republic That the Russian situation is caus- ing a good deal of concern in official and diplomatic circles is frankly con- ceded. While no importance is at- tached to the cabled report that Ger- many and Russia are paving the way for negotiating an armistice prelimina- ry to (be consideration of peace terms, there is known to exist great uneasi- ness as to the solidarity of the new Russian democratic enterprise. Ambassador B'rancis has not report ed any developments in the situation at Peti-ograd that Justify credence of the report that the temporary govern- ment is brrmldMg down. It is admitted that the most important consideration confronting the United States and her Burouej)ji ulliwj is r lo defeat Oci-inun lttrriRiie ior a lei-uown in military op- erations. Continue Business, Coffin Demands. The United States is threatened with \a disastrous stampede of misguided patriotism,\ declared Howard B. Cof- lin, member of the advisory commission of the Council of National Defense, who has returned from the west. In a formal statement Mr. Coffin said in part: \Because of an impending and pos- sible shortage of foodstuffs we have hysterical demands for economy In ev- ery line of human endeavor. Waste 1* Z.8C1, out an undiscrimiuating e.-onom.v 13 WlU-Ci. \Some states and municipalities are stopping road building and other pub- lic work. Cotieral business is being slowed down because of the emotional j response of the trading public to these misguided campaigns for e.onomy. So - savings are being withdrawn from the , banks, reports show that some people I have begun to hoard food supplies, and I thousands of workers are being thrown I needlessly out of employment. All this I is wrong. I \Unemployment and closed factories, ' brought about by fitful and ill advised J campaigns for public and private econ- omy, will prove a veritable foundation of quicksand for the serious work we have at hand. \It is true the president has said ! 'this is a time to correct our habits of wastefulness.' Certainly, but the key- note of bis message to the people was this paragraph: \ 'It is evident to every thinking man that our industries, on the farm, in the shipyards, in the mines, in the facto- ries, must be made more prolific and more efficient.' \We need prosperity in wartime even more than when we are at peace Business depressions always are bad, but doubly so when we have a fight on our hands. The declaration of war can have no real evil effect on busi- ness. What bad effects are apparent are purely psychological and largely of our own foolish making. For our mar- kets are the same in April as they were in March. We need more busi- ness, not less. There is real danger in hysteria. Indiscriminate economy «-!.*.---••.;?. Kr, rte••-..-..!< Now is the time to Open S>i.r rivi-uirnr . May Have Food Dictator. Legislation to give the government a firm grasp 011 food control has been introduced in congress. Power is asked for the government not only to supervise production, but to deal with distribution, to insure a fair supply of food to every part of the country at reasonable prices. De- tails of the administration's plan have not become known, but it is believed actual price fixing may have a place In laws to be asked and that authority will be requested to establish a virtual food dictatorship if that becomes nec- essary. As outlined by Mr. Houston, the de- partment of agriculture's plans for meeting the food problem contemplate a central organization In the depart- ment, with state and county branches. A food committee of the Council of National Defense, which will be head- ed by Herbert C. Hoover, will work with the department. Many Patriotic Offers. From all parts of the country offers of services of material assistance to the government are coming to the na- tion's leading men. A wonderful spir- it of unselfish loyalty is bringing to Washington swarms of millionaires, captains of industry and master execu- tives, all anxious to do something to aid the r.2.ii — •j.ue oest expert, en munitions :rom ,\!. P. iiiorgan 3 omce, trained in pur- chases for the allies, is serving the Na- tional Council of Defense in gathering America's supplies. A remarkable offer by a prominent oil company has become known. The question having arisen whether the government could be assured of ade- quate supplies of oil, an emissary call- ed on the president of the company to make inquiries. He is quoted as re- plying: \There are just three conditions in- volved—how much, when and where the government want its oil. Let us know that and we will attend to cue Lt**w As to price, the company is under- stood to have left that to the govern ment to determine. O, HOWARD E. COFFIN. Member National Defense Council Advises Country to Continue Business. Send the Madrid Herald 'bo your- fa!r away frietbd. Williams Camphorated Mustard\ Cream takes £tbe place of the old fashioned Mustard Plaster but will nob blister; it gives magical relief; is the original and only genuine Camphorated Mustard Cream and has no equal. Tiy it. 35c a jar. At AMns & Long. •M•K-***************.}..;.*.}..}..}..} ***4.**.H.^*.fr^$.fr$^.M..M..$..5..f..$..{ t £ ^^^^^^.J.4\l > *-l-*-l\5-******-l\f**- Ogdensburg, N. Y. | •!- 44 —iS •>(• **'g'»»»<H--frfr»».{.^-^4,.K^-M.'t,>M, •5- \t* •£ ;* * •* • * ! * t 1 4- I * I *• 1 * ; 1- : <5- j* U- i* i • I * ! • I * I * ! * I -V * • * * * Grand Spring and Summer Opening Sale of Ogdensburg's Newly Remodeled Great Department Store \Civiltoriosj one of the great- est and most erpemsrv© of all the Btupeftdoiua film productions, -will he islhown alt Potsdam Opera Hoiuae on. Friday amd. Sa'Duirdiay, May 4th alhd Bch, Matinee at 2:30 and the evehfag tihoiw a't '8:15. Reseirved aeaas BOc and 75c. Mail ordiers ta-» ke&calre otf alt 'WeatointeiboGkBtor^ SATURDAY APRIL 28th And Continuing for Fifteen Days With the Most Extraordinary Price Inducements It gives us great pleasure to anno-unce to our many patrons and friends the completion of our New Store Fronts. This work has been somewhat delayed owing to the non-delivery of some of the material, but we feel amply repaid for the wailing, in knowing that we have one of finest Store Fronts, in New Yoik State. This is the-'beginning of further changes and enlargements to the interior of our building which will be carried on another year. We feel very grateful to OUT many patrons and fnen-ds, whose continued support and loyalty have permitted us to make these'many improvements- To show our appreciation and to celebrate this Great Opening Sale. We have prepared tome of the mosl interesting offerings in ou-r history. In this peiiod of War and constantly rising piices, our offerings will be appreciated by every Economical Purchaser. We have anticipated these rising prices by buying months ahead and at much Lower Prices than we could secure now. If you are curious to know what we have accomplished in these lines, we submit for your inspection our great departments of Ladies' and Misses' Suits, Coats, Dresses, Millinery Dry Goods, Hosiery and Undeiwear Infants' and Children's Wear Men's and Boys' Clothing and Reliable Footwear for the Entire Family Our constant effort is to welcome to our clientele those who have not yet favored us the opportunity of supplying their wants knowing full well that when this pnvil-ege is given us it means perpetual service. May we not have the pleasure of adding you to our list of satisfied customers? SPECIAL! We Allow Fare on all Purchases of $10.00 or Over SURPRISE MDSE CO. % t % i NEW FRONT THE SATISFACTION STORE FOUR STORES 10 to 18 FORD STREET Ogdensburg, N. Y. BELL BLOCK I •5- * • • • t i

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