OCR Interpretation


The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, October 04, 1917, Image 4

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071374/1917-10-04/ed-1/seq-4/


Thumbnail for 4
The Madrid Herald, Octobers 1917 LISBON DEPARTMENT JTO *\•*< j*-> * \ * VILLAGE Oct. 3—Cold Mia! Geotrg'e Wact of New York City ha» bean, spending- aj few days ac the home <x c Mr, Bemjamini. Miss Anna Cuimjnin.gs of Ogd. on Suiaday came and spenc the day Mrichliei\ sister, Mrs. Bert Pharo. Mrs. David Geary was 'die 'giie&t of her daughter, Airs. P. M. Jjwyer, and family latter part of the week. Cecil MeCready has been confined to the house thai past few days with, bloodpoison from an ulce'r- aved tooth. The Misses Leoina Lamaafe and Mildred VrooDiain. went to Potsdam Saturday and remained over* Sun- day with ^relatives. ^ Jerome Martin died at Ms homo Sunday nitghc from pneumonia. Much (sympathy is extended to Mrs. Martin in, her sorr»w. Halrold Wheeler, wife an.cl lady friend from Saranac Lake came on Tuesday and will spend a few days a!c the home of Mr.and Mrs. Elmer Wheatel\. Mr. and Mrs. Geoirg<el Middleton and Mm, Marjarec Hajsnes motord to North Lawrence last Thursday and spenc the day! with Dr. Win. Milelr airud family. While going to Ogd. Sat. evening John Macdonald wais s'cruck, by an aiui»o< and thwown into the ditch at Noirtha Corners on the Van. Reims, road. He was taken to Hepburn Hoispical, where it was found that he had a broken) arm and a frac- tuire of the skull. It was reported Sumday that lie waist dead, but his friends are relieved 'to fcniow that the teport was ©troinieous, and that he is doing as well as could be expected. son friends last Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Moberly left for their home in Montana cm Saturday, having spent a month with their Clements friends here. Earl Sanderson and Miss Gladys McMain of Flackville *pem: Thurs- day afternoon, with his Sanderson and Thompson friends, Earl bid- ding his friends goodbye, as he is to leave for military camp Satur- day. > On Saturday evening while com- ing from Lisbon on a load of feed, Myron Putney was quite badly in- jured by a wheel running off and throwing him so that another wheel ran over him.' Dr. Cleland had to take several stitches in the wouwd om his leg, although no bones wetto broken. inig from this place. They left on their honeymoon for a trip thro- 'the Adirondack's. The bride had been a 'teacher at Allaindale, N. J., for the past sis years, being also ' i arge r share of pie; \when sisters quar- a graduate of Potsdam Normal rel one has worn something belonging grows so am mat ne runs to - . Give the bciy n dollar and he will eat it; give bis sister one and she will wear it. A brother mid sister may have hair of the same shade, but the boy's is called red and the girl's auburn. When brothers light it is over the They will reside in Morley, to tbe other without asking permis- sion.—Youth's Companion. It would 'seem to a thoughtful person that with flour still $3.50 alter its originator una tnamrestea DM disappointment by drowning himself In the Canal St Martin others reaped a rich harvest from bis ideas. The Famous Moslem Kaaba. It is a curious fact that the kaaba, which is one of the great attractions to to $3,75 per sack and with no hops the pilgrims who go to Mecca and Me- of a very big reduction in price; dina, antedates Mohammed as an in- with corn meal and bran still way' stitHtion an'd consequently is of pagan up in price, and wich all neeessa- origin. It is a small building, in one lies sonring higher-potatoes ought wall of which Is set the famous black 1,0c to, sell -below $1 a bushel. W ^one, probably a meteontewhach the ...,. , . pilgrims all seek to kiss. The structure less present oomaitioins enangei tot.__ _^„„ 11 _ ,. GuaraJn'teed 'work, careful work, •the kind that Wears well—P. Es Gib- bons, 47 the Orescent, Ogdeneburg— if your shoe repairing don't suit you, bring it back.' 15-18 LISBON TOWN ITEMS Oct. 1—BeawtL'uI fall weather! Homer SaJtoa and Frank Abai are popular silo fillers on theBivei iroad. Mrs. Etta Saltoa entertained friends from Ogd. Monday; all re- port a fine time^ Mr. and Mrs. Willia; Salton and Miss Bessie Wood attended Pots- dam Pair Wednesday and were callers ax Norfolk a:id Canton. Mr. and Mrs. Peter: Green took in the exhibit at Wad. Frida. Great credit is due EvaMcCorcnick and her pupils. There were some fine exhibits. a lai'ge extenit potatoes, in our opinion, potatoes will ba worth $2 wet bushel by inex'q Spring. You waii.c vulcanizing that stays, that's properly done— there's one Diace vou're sure of—Scobie's Vul- canizing Works, 45-47 Crescent near Star Theatre, Ogdensburg. 50tf has actually been rebuilt more than once since Mohammed, but its old pa- gan form has been preserved. It was originally a heathen temple, of such standing among the Arabs that Mo- hammed felt compelled to adopt it into his new religion and even to permit the continuance of ancient customs concerning it. He did destroy the idols it contained, but he made a great con- cession to the old prejudices of his converts by making the observance of an old pagan feast of 1'lecca one of the five great precepts of the new faith. Diningroom furniture in black walnut, quartered oak and mahog- any at Fleming & Sovie's, Ogdensburg Ton, will find the' best furnish- ings for yoniur dinin groom at Fleming & Sovie's, Ogdensburg RIVERSIDE Oc':.l—Still cutting oolrn! • Filling silo- and threshing! keep «is!r farm ens busy. > Mrs. Hild of Chicago spent a few days irecenltly with her MeBa-th cousins. t 1 E. W. McColrmick of Red Mills spent an. hoiuir with his Thompson friends yesterday. _ George Boice is attending Oher- lin College 'this year and writes that he likes it well. Our O.F.A.is>radenits, Margaret E. Sanderson, Ethel Beckstead and Ivan. Puwney, spent thoj week end with the hoimei folk. Rev. Wm. M. Barr, wife •and sis- ter, Mrs, Anderson, and daughter, May, were guiesits of Otis Sander- son and family Thursday. Mr. amd Mrs. W. B. Livingstone and James McOormick of Water- town were callers on their Thomp SEWS MANY CHANGES IN. HIS OLD BIRTHPLACE IN LISBON William Gray of Minneapolis re- 'culrned to his homci in that city, having spent the past two weeks visiting his cousins, James and Robert Bowman of Ogdensburg, Framik and Alden Bowman, Sirs. Gardner and their mother, Mrs. Bowman of Dekalb Jet., W. J. GTay and family, Mrs. Samuel Dandy of Lisbon, amd William Gla«s of Wad. Mr. Gray left here! when 16 years old, and it is 39 years. since he went, never having coanej back in all that time. Eel observed many changes, sine© he left and was par- ticularly impressed with our fine Scate roads. He left Sept. 10th, and that night Minneapolis was struck with a very hard frost, which stop- ped 'the .growth of corn amd spuds. Mr. Gray farmed in southern Min- neso.oa umtE a few years ago, when he entered the employ of the Chi- cago, Minneapolis & St. Paul R. R. JVfORLEY A quiet wedding took place at the W. M. paJrsoeage Sept. 19,1917, when, Maude Woodbridge, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Wood bridge, was una ted i n marriage with Jesse T. God den, both i>arties be- «»{.^.4,+^.+^.^.^«}.^^.^.^.^,^.^. 4 .,|.4.^.^.^.^ < ..5.^.^.^.{.^^.^.^.^.<.4.^.^.^.^.^.^\5-^^.!-*4\5 < ! + + + + \5- * 4- + t t t + t i + c Football We have everything in Football paraphernelifi from shoes to headguards. Special prices on outfits—quantity purchases—lo leagues or teams. Stoves 6c Ranges We are agents for the famous Glenwood Sloves and Ranges, We also have the Art Garland Heater. Wei carry a complete line of Builders' Hardware BOWMAN & GLOVER Hardware and Sporting Goods 84 Ford Street Ogdensburg, N. Y. +j^fy%fyfy+Wfyfyfy%ty^fy^fy^^fyty%fy%^%tyfy^.fyty^tyfyq,4,ty,^,q,j l .%.q.v l ,f l ,/i l .&,t l ,f 1 . Waivrtuwn Times:—Absence uf frost thi« fall has greatly increased the corn and ilie potato crops in this section, W. H. Yary. former master of the state grange, said this morning. The crops are much larger than it was expei ted they wonl 1 he a month ago, because farmers have hit the corn standing and have left the potatoes 'n the ground. Mr. Vary has just returned from a visit to Oswego county. The pear crop, hi says, is fairly large, but all other fruit crops are very small. The oat crop this ar was one of the largest in several Sf asi ais. Soys and Girls. The difference is apparent early: A boy bas as much fun hi stoning a cat as a girl has in hunting for violets. A boy's curiosity is directed to tbe ice- bos; a girl would lilce to see what is in the top bureau drawer. A girl can give the impression when away from borne that her parents are wealthy; a boy cannot. Every boy is old enough to be wel- come to sit in the neighbor girl's par- lor many years before iris sister thinks he is old enough to sit in the parlor at home. A girl is never so young that she will reveal to guests at a party that the sDoons are borrowed; a boy child never Lofty Himalaya. Himalaya, in south central Asia, is the most elevated and stupendous mountain system on tbe globe. It is not, as sometimes represented, a sin- gle chain, but a system, consisting of several parallel and converging ranges, with a vast number of rugged, snowy peaks, separated by great elevated val- ley* and plateaus. On the north the system def<-;-nds to the elevated pla- teau of Tibet, on tbe south to the de- pression drained by the Ganges and the Indus. The system starts with the Karakornm, in the Pamirs, whence it trends southeast and east, sweeping hi a broad curve,, con vex, southward. The mass of tbe Himalaya proper ex- tends from tbe great bend of the Indus in the west to the great bend of tbe Brahmaputra in tbe east, a distance of nearly 1,500 miles. No Immediate Benefits. Things looked black for tbe dramat- ist For the fourth time in ouo season a play had been withdrawn after a week's run. \Cheer up, old man,\ said a consol- ing friend. 'Terhaps posterity will recognize the genius displayed in your plays.\ \Maybe said the dramatist bitter- ly, \but the difficulty is that so far as f am concerned posterity is on the free list\—New York Times. MADRID LOCALS Mrs. I. L. C. Lockwood is spending several weeks visiting relatives in Fort Covington. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Kenlner of Point Rock away were over Sunda}- guests at B. A. AldenV. Theron Empey picked green peas from lhe vines in his garden, and he and his family enjoyed them for supper Wednesday and the vines .are still blossoming, The weather is still a problem. Beautiful days last week are succeeded by plenty of rain this week, while the belated corn- cutting and silo filling are still going on as best they may. Another sharp frost Tuesday morning made further inroads, but many gardens are yet un- hurt to any la-ge extent. Potato digging is well along with pros- pects of a good quality, though not too large, a crop. Fall plow- ing has begun. * % Fix It Now While the Fixing's Good That farm machine of % yours should be repaired at • . \5* once iust as soon as any- f thing's wrong—and repair- + ed right. Don't let it rattle % along toggled up with wire ^ and rope. Besides it costs * more to let it run wrong * I can • than to fix it now. , * do your repairing as a com- * % petent mechanic should do % .J. St. R. W. Martin Madrid, N. Y. £t tv* lit •?•» A- *V* »•} »V» •V* •£* »V* *T* •?• *Y* •£* *l4 *?* *Y\ *£* *i* >t* ' * f First Horse Omnibus. Tbe first horse omnibus was seen in the neighborhod of Nantes m 1S26 and ran to facilitate access to a bathing establishment which a M. Baudry had set up in the outskirts of that town. \The name of these vehicles,\ M. Baudry said, \shall be omnibus—that is to say, 'open to all.'\ The venture was so successful that a limited eom- pany was formed to inaugurate a simi- lar enterprise in Paris. The Parisian experiment was at first a failure, but HAIL, ^^closepb *r rr J-JAIL, Columbia, happy land ! Hail, ye heroes, heav'n-born band! Who fought and bled in freedom's cause, Who fought and bled in freedom's cause, And when the storm of war was gone Enjoyed the peace your valor won j Let Independence be your boast, Ever mindful what it cost. Ever grateful for the prize, Let its altar reach the skies. CHORUS Firm, united, let us be, Rallying round our liberty. As a band of brothers join'd. Peace and safety we shall find. IMMORTAL Patriots, rise once more! Defend your rights, defend your shore J Let no rude foe, with impious hand. Let no rude foe, with impious hand. Invade the shrine •where sacred lies, Of toil and blood, the well earned prize! While ofFVing peace, sincere and just, In heav'n -we place a manly trust, That truth and justice may prevail, And ev'ry scheme of bondage fail I CHORUS j Beware of That Cold! I A Btitoli in time saves nine. A remedy taken for your cold iave» Berlonu trouble —bronchitis, pneumonia, tubercular com- f plaints. A cold is so easy to catch at this time of the year, and it generally lasts -unless you shake it right off. Our reme- fiie« for -coughs and colds are recommended for your consideration i sm| for your use, * •M«MMmf«>tw \*•*• FHAKMACIST New Spring and Summer Rugs all the latest designs. All sizes at prices which are sure to please you. Don't fail to see the Wool Fibre and Crcx Hugs before buying your Spring and Summer Rugs. Bt KATZMAN Ogdensburg N. Y. 22 North Water St. '\ + % I St. Lawrence County Sayings Bank 79 State Street, Ogdensburg, N. Y. One Dollar OIIPIIB an Account. fiaringB Bunk in New Y.-rk tlia safput place-- for your money in the United States Rwineinber our Name and .Street * CorrfHpondence Solicited James E. Kelly, Treasurer | Andrew Irving, President What Is a Hawaiian? A eorresiiouilcnt inquires whether it is proper to speak of a Hawaiian as a \Kanaka.\ Tbe term Is masculine. A \Kanaka\ is a male Hawaiian. A \wahine\ is an unmarried Hawaiian woman.* A. \wabinemare\ is a mar- ried Hawaiian woman. These defini- tions are from the Hawaiian diction- ary.—Belliugham American Review. Florence E, Fessenden Optometrist and OLD STYLE- N KRYPTOK Will be at Clarke's Hotel WaT- dington, regularly Do not wait until your powers of vision get beyond remedy. My Prescription Lenses relieve eye strain My Frames are made to exact measure of your face—Make you have a bright smart young appearance. We want our wearing apparel lo fit us, Why not our glasses? •fr*******-!\!*********^ *-5\?-£*-H Inherited, as I t Were. Professor—Xes, sir, your daughter is pretty well grounded in French, but It will, of course, take some time and trouble for her-to acquire fluency. Fa- ther—Well, you know, that's rather strange to me. I had an idea that the fluency would have come sort of natural to her.—Exchange. Madrid Caucus Nominatiohs Saturday Office Supervisor Town Clerk Supt. of High. Justices Collector Overseer of Poor Assessors Constables School Director Cemetery Trustees Republican Addison Ekey Edwin B. Watson Theron F. Empev Chas. H. Fenton Cyrus P. Wilcox Allen H. Wears Harry J, Connors Nelson J. Abernelhy Wm TI. Rutherford *S. R. Lockwood * Albert EL Bullard * Alexander Scruton *James Macdonald *Harley Strader *Chas. H. Fenton *Robt. T. Newby Sidney B. Robinson John F. Westaway *Nomm?.ted by both parties. Democrat Edward P. Martin Chas. W. Lane Wm. H, Lenney Wilber F. Coflie Alfred M. Bullard Herb't E. Constyne John B. Monique James Macdonald Frank Dundon Our Showing in Fall Clothes is more extensive than ever, their quality maintained as ever and it is more than evt. rto your advan- tage to buy your clothes from us. Suits, Sweaters, Over- coats and all wearables for Men and Boys. Friedman & Fisher Ogdensburg Herbert E. Sweet Jerome Bartholomew ! * * 4- % •J. ! $.^.^.^^,^£4.{.{..^..{.-3.<i>-$\£\HH > -S\$\H' Wimams Camphorated Mustard CREAM takes the place of tba olQ fashioned Mustard .Plaster but will not blister; it gives magical relief ; is the original and only ger.uine Camphorated Mustard Cream and has no equal. Try ic. 30e a jar. AkifflJ & Loin?. .j. ••4-**-H i -H-***M-.H-**^****-:\K-.£*-H..H-**^ AT THE SURPRISE Ogdensborg's Great Money Saving Department Store - These Crisp Autumn Cays are Suggestive of Warmer Clothing While our store is radiant with the season's beautiful modes in Fashion and Fab- rics, the needful things to insure warmth and comfort for these cool days and cooler nights are all here in ample showing and at prices that mean supply your wants here. Our Enlarged Cloak Room's Showing of Women's New Fall and Winter Garments is Unequalled Showing Charming Styles and. Pleasing Fabrics, mostly exclusive designs that will give distinction and gratification to tlieir early possessor. Your Fall Suit is waiting for you here. Special values at $ 11.90, $ 14.98, $ 17.98 to $25- Stylish Fall Dresses The woman who desires a stunning dress, yet must consider the question of price, •will find in these dresses both style and economy. Materials and Serge, Poplin, Taffeta, Charmeuse, Crepe de Chine at $7.98, $9.98, $11.90 to $20. New Fall Millinery v Choose Your Hat Here The- hat that becomes ym and that you want is here, in our great exhibit of Fall Millinery, Most Moderately Priced. Children's Wear For School or Play—Priced to Interest Thrifty Mothers New Fall garments for boys and girls now ready. Handsome new garments made of durable fabrics in the latest styles at very favorable prices. For Girls New Coats, New Hats, New Dresses, New Sweaters. For Boys New Suits, New Overcoats, New Hats, « New Caps, New Blouses, New Knee Pants Women's New Coats Coats that show new features, develop- ed in Velours, Wool Plaids, Plush, \Vicrmas and Corduroys Plain and Fur 'JI'IIDKI $7.98, $9.98, $11.98 to $35.00 Men's Department legantly tailored New Fall Suits and Overcoats equal to custom mad a clothes. A tremendous array of every known style and material proper for the present time. Excellent values. Suits, $10, $12, $15, to $25 Overcoats, $10, $12, $15, to $25 Mackinaws, Rain Coats and Fur Coats Most Attractively Priced Splendid Display in the New Fall Footwear for the Entire Family Every new style in Shoes for the entire family in every size will he found lioe, Perfect qualities and most reasonable prices combine to insure easy selection. SPECIAL-Fare Allowed Out-of-Tcwn Purchasers of $10.00 or Over. SURPRISE MDSE CO. NEW FRONT The Satisfaction Store FOUR STORES 10 to 18 FORD STREET EIII BICCK Ogdensburg-, jr. Y. * •5- * * I ! * •5* •5-

xml | txt