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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, July 11, 1918, Image 8

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rage 8 The Madrid Herald, July 11, 1918 WADDINGTON DEPARTMENT WADDINGTON Elton Jardine of Chicago is vis- iting his father, Wm. C. Jardine. Marion Cutry of Raymondville is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Fred Yannut. Mr. and Mrs. Arbuckle are spending a few days this week in Syracuse. Misses Blanche and Jessie Macdonald left Monday to visit Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Macdonald in Ottawa. Ont. Mr. and Mrs. Rob't Macdonald of Seneca Falls are the guests of Mrs. A. C. Macdonald. Mrs. Heague and daughter visited relatives in Massena and Louisville the past week. John R. Wright, of Syracuse arrived Tuesday, to spend his vacation with his family. Mr Yannut has returned from a visit with his daughter, Mrs. Cutry in Raymondville. Mrs. John S. Rule has return- ed from a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Hanlev at Eben, N. Y. Edward Macdonald of Nor- wood spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. A. C. Macdonald, Mr. and Mrs- Turnbull of I Madrid were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jas, O. Short Sunday . Richard Carlisle of New York, is spending the summer with his grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. S. F. Carlisle. Mrs..Brewster has returned to her home in Mooers, after spend- ing a month in town the guest of Mrs. W. S. Forsythe. Mrs. Wm. H. McDowell and children, Mizabeth and Joseph, are the guests of Misses Anna arid Elizabeth McDowell. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Carruthers of Central Valley are spending two months with Mrs, John Cline, and other relatives in town. Mrs. Gondon and niece, Kath- leen Dennen, of Ogdensburg spent the past two weeks with Mr. and Mss. Joseph David. Mr. and Mrs. Prescott Patch and son, Wallace of Depauville are the guests t>f Mrs. W. W. Fulton and Mrs. J, M. Hatch. Mr. and Mrs. Jas. O. Short, Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Scott, and Jno. S. Rule were in Madrid last Wednesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Robt. Newby. eome of Alex Hobkirk on Tues- day evening July 16th, for the benefit of the Red Cross and the United Helpers. WADDINGTON. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Delzell of Watertown arrived Friday to visit their sister, Miss Elizabeth Dalzell. Mr. Dazell returned home Monday and Mrs. Dalzell will spend two weeks in town, The National League for Womens Service wish to thank everyone who donated or hebped in any way toward the success of the chickenpie dinner on July 4th. The net receipts were $203. Mrs. J. K. Rutherford receiv- ed a message Taturday stating that her son Lieut. Kenneth Rulherford was wounded July 17th. Mr. Rutherford has many friends here who will be sorry to learn of this. Kenneth is in France and enlisted from Yon- kers N. Y., also Mrs. Alfred Gamble received word last week that her husband, who was ser- ving with the Canadian forces at the front, was wounded and was in England in the hospital. It was feared he was losing the sight of his right eye. !W. 3, S. — The Red Cross Auxiliary of Waddington will give an * enter- tainment and dance Friday even- ing July 12th. Lieut, Col. Maloy B., D. C. M, and Mrs Maloy, Mrs. Julius Frank and Macbyn Arbuckle will appear in entertainment- Tickets for en- tertainment 25c. Tickets for entertainment and dance $1.50, W. 8. ». The Wayside Workers will hold an ice-cream social at the I MANN & SiJOTT | :$ WADDING-TON N.'itfw + f t ± —* ' ' + + + + UNDERTAKERS AND DEALERS IN FURNITURE i + I I PRICES ! |EEASONABLl| J NIGHT CAI/L OBM ,ff*TTTTTTTTTTTTT1 Waddington, July 2.—-Mrs. William Hanna and children are visiting in Canton. Mark, the little soe ot Mrs. Hanna, has been very ill at the home o£ hia grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Cal- non's at Canton, but is reported better, Thomas Keenan and John Ryan are very ill with pneumonia. Mrs. John S. Rule visited in IDusn during the past two weeks. Miss Mildred Johnson of Johnstown is visiting relatives in town^ Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Ault of Tennessee are visiting relatives in town. Mr. and Mrs. John O. Short spent Sunday with friends in Madrid. Ross Thompson of Saranac spent Sunday in town with his family. Albert Emory of Portland, Maine, is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Prank B. Weaver. Children's day exercises were held in the Grange last Tuesday evening. Miss Reynolds of Trumansbui'g is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rey- nolds. Mr. and Mrs. Pyle of North Dakota are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. W. White. Miss Carrie Chamberlain of New York is visiting her mother, Mrs. A. L. Chamberlain. Earl Middleton of Massena spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Middleton. Mrs. Glenn Case and children of Montreal are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Martin. Mrs. John Linnett of Newark, N. J., is the guest of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Michael Martin. Donald Rutherford of Ogdensburg visited his aunt, Mrs. W. A. Daniels for a few days this week. Mr. and Mrs. Byron Rutherford of Ogdensburg spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rutherford. Miss Frances E. Wright of Boston, Mass., is the guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George R. Wright. Leonard McDowell of New York spent the past two weeks with his mother, Mrs. C. W. McDowell. Miss Louise Shaver and Miss Bessie Wright visited at Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Algate's in Syracuse this week. Mrs. William Henderson and son Stanley visited relatives at Mountain, Ont., during the past two weeks. Mrs. John Doyle and niece, Jessie Conway, visited relatives in Pope's Mills and Watertown during the past two weeks. Samuel Carr is in the hospital where h« was operated on last Saturday. He is doing nicely. William C. Jardine is also ill. John R. Wright, Walter A. Wright, and son Glenn of Syracuse, spent Sun- day with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George R. Wright. Mrs. John R. Wright and children of Syracuse arrived Sunday for the sum- mer, and are boarding with Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Logan. Miss McChesney went to Norfolk Monday evening where she rendered several fine selections at the Red Cross entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. George Dayton and Mr. and Mrs. Berdon motored over from Norwood Sunday and spent the day with Mr. and Mrs. John Forsythe. Mr. and Mrs. John Shaver of Pres- cott, Ont., Miss Shaver and friend, Mr. Nowles, of Ottawa, Ont., were the wek-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Forsyttie. The following teachers are home for the summer vacation: Misses Marion Forsythe from Potsdam Normal; Ethel Campbell from Evans Mills; Blanche Macdonald from Watertown; Lottie Monaghan from Ogdensburg; Mary Gorman from Florida; Frances Mona- ghan from Trenton, N. J.; Julia Mc- Ginn from Jefferson Manor; Martina McGinn from New York; Margaret Montgomery from Schenectady; Bes- sie Murphy from Bound Brook, N. J.; Helena O'Brien from Point Peninsula; Earl Montgomery from Hoosick Falls; Edward Brady torn New York, and Roy H. Wilson from Brooklyn. Our community was saddened last Thursday morning when it was learned that Miss Florence M. Martin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph E. Martin, had passed away after three months illness of tuberculosis. Miss Martin died at the home of her sister, Mrs. John Smith, in Potsdam. Flor- ence was born in Waddington in 1892, and received her education at Wad- dington High school, graduating in 1913. She attended Potsdam Normal and was a meniber of the class of 1915. After her graduation. Miss Mar- tin went to Schenectady where she took a course in nursing. While nurs- ing a typhoid patient her health failed. She was taken to Saranac in Mareh, but daily grew frailer in health and in April was moved to the home of her sister in Potsdam. The funeral was fceld from St. Mary's Catholic church last Saturday morning and was large- ly attended. Rev. D. E. Cahill cele- hrated a reguiem high mass. Miss Martin was very much loved by all who knew her. She is survived by her parents, six sisters and four brothers, besides a large circle of relativesfand friends to mourn, both in, this village and the surrounding country. — m. s. B. —• CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank the neigh- bors and friends for their kind- ness and help duiing the sickness and death of our heloved sister, Mrs- Harriet Northup, also for the many beautiful flowers. Mrs- Lauretta Harper Lieut. Roscoe C. Harper Ethel Harper Mr. and Mrs- George Samons. > '8 'fi 'ML This week several news items are consigned to the wastebaskej because they came to this office unsigned. Items and letters for publication must bear a signature which however will not be print- ed unless the contributor so re- quested '«-*- IW. B. B. —w As a result getter advertise in 'he Madrid Herald. Florence Martina Martin On Wednesday morning June 2Gth., at the home of her\sister ^ J o|m Smith of Potsdam^ N.l., 1< lorence Martina Martin daughter of Joseph E. and Mary E. Martin passed to eternal re- ward. She was born March IS, 1893. After she obtained her prelim- inary education, she entered Waddington High Sclaool and graduated there in 1912 Then she went to Potsdam State Nor- mal and graduated there in 1914. She was not satisfied and entered Ellis Hospital at Schen- ectady, N. v and graduated there with honors inisu? She passed the necessary examina- tion for New York State regis- tered nurse. She loved adven- ture;^ her ambition was not satisfied and she was making the necessary preparation to go to i ranee to do her bit to wm the war; when her phvsiciah discovered that her lungs were affected and he advised her to go home and rest expecting she would be able to return in'six weeks and be able to go to i ranee, but providence decreed otherwise. . For the benefit and conven- ience of her many friends in Potsdam, High Mass was cele- brated with the regular funeral 35! service by Rev. Boibeau on Thursday morning and from thence the remains were taken to her home near Chase Mills. The regular funeral service, Avith solemn High Mass was celebrated at St. Mary's Church at Waddington Fridav morn- ing, Father, D. F. Cahill, J. 1\ Murphy and Boibeau officiating The floral offerings were beauti- ful and numerous. Besides her parents she leaves six sisters, four brothers and a large circle of friends here and at Schenectady to mourn her loss. Her motto was \Fidelity to Duty\ May she rest in peace. W. S. s. - Had Soma Hope. Frank's greatest iimfiition was to iook and art like his father, so thorp was no way in which his mother could bring him to tonus unii-ker than by tolling hint that if ho did Urns and so ho would ni-viT ho a man. One day, UJHUJ hom-ins' this warning soundod, )IP turned to his mother mil nskod, \>ith groat seriousness: \W.ll^I hnvo the actions of a man, huvon't I?\—Indl anapolls Star. W. S. S. Felt Mis Dignity, Ed, in oriini'.-my with his paronts, was making his first fall i.n his nw cousin, n protty littlo rod h, rnU'd K i r l . M. fi'ith nn anin-lnc dignity for his years, stood lookintr at tho iwlt.v. wln-n his frillyer suggested, \Ed. .won't you going to kiss your now cmvm?\ With his hands in his pockets ;l i,d assuming an nil-important air,- Ed i'.ar<iiod out of the room, replying, '-Mens don't kiss womens.\ origin oiamied by Turks. According to the Osmanli historians, the original Turk was a grandson of Noah. Though there wore mil.v olnht people in the ark when it was first floated, there were nine, it Is assorted, -when it landed at Mount Arrat. The additional on'e was the eldest son i>f Japhot, bora during the llnud. Ilis name was Turk. A descendant in the fourth generation, one Alimlje Khan, had two sons (twins) who were named Tartar-Khan and Mogul-Khan. Tartar was the father of the Turks; lln^ul was the father of the Mongols. Turks and Mongols were thus closely related by birth, and the wars which at once broke out between them, and the roe- onciliaHonR that speedily ensued, hail much of the nature of family quarrels. The Turks were the more frequently triumphant, one Mongol throne after another yielding to their arms. IN'ot till the Christian era was well advanced did the ethnological name of these chil- dren of Japhet appear in history. Great Wheat Stocks Isolated. From Old Tins, $900,000. A conference, representative of mu- nicipal and other local authorities in the Midlands, was held at Birmingham recently by arrangement with the na- tional war salvage council to consid- er the question of the utilization of waste. The lord mayor of Birmingham, who presided, stated that in Birmingham 600 tons of old tins were Collected an- nually by the refuse disposal depart- ment, and that the reVovorod tin was sold at $l,. r it)0 a ton. The sum of $:>ri,- 000 was obtained from the sale of re- covered waste paper. Food for poul- try and pigs was made from material from the corporation slaughter h*>us< s ; condemned fish and meat wore con- verted into valuable manures; fat was utili zed, for son pi nuking. It's the shortage in ships that is putting the Allies and the United States on wheat rations. 6roat stocks of wheat are iso- lated in India, and Australia. At great sacrifice in ship space and use the Allies are forced to se- cure some wheat from Argentina. On January 1, Australia had stored 100,000,(100 bushels of wheat that was ready for ex- port—but there were no ships. Then came the new crop with an exportable surplus of 80,000,- 000 bushels. Now Australia has approximately 1SO|000,000 bush- els waiting far ships. India, at the same time, had 70,090,000 bushels of wlftat stored for export. During April 00,000,000 bushels more out of the new crop will be added to the pile. Argentina closed the last ship- ping ~ season with 11,000,000 bushels of wheat left in the stools: available for export. The new crop will add 130,000,000 to the left \over. It is not *a problem that the wheat does not exist in\ the world—it is entirely a problem of shipping, which has thrown on America the obligation of divid- ing our stock with the Allies. i ALLIED FOOD gH<PM£NT3 '\'\\' REACH LARGE TOTAL. A general Idea of the quantity of food sent to European allies by the Unlteja States from July 1, 1914, to January 1, 1018, la given by figures just announced by the 0. S. Food Ad- ministration. In that period the Unit- ed States has furnished complete year- ly rations for 57,100,933 people. In addition there was enough extra pro- tein to supply this portion of the diet for 22,194,570 additional men, The total export of wheat and wheat flour to the three principal allies is equivalent to about 384,000,000 bushels. Pork exports for tho 3% years amount- ed to almost 2,000,000,000 pounds. Ex- ports of fresh beef totaled 443,484,400 pounds. The amount of food exported to Eussia is negligible compared with that sent to the western allies. **********•*•******* ONLY AMERICA CAN HELP. \On your side are boundless supplies of men, food, and mate- rial; on this side a boundless de- mand for their help. \Our men are war-weary and their nerves have been strained by more than three years of hard, relentless toil., \Our posi'tion\ is critical, par- ticularly until the next harvest, but the United States can save us. \You Americans have the men, the skill, and the material to save the allied cause.\ SIR JOSEPH MACLAY. British Shipping Controller. * * * * * • * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * ******************** John B. Tyo 1893 TWENTY-FIFTH mm AGAIN TODAY to Miss j An Economy Event Extraor x The ,? r °wds,. the Enthusiasm and the Wonderful Selling of the Last Two Days Proves f me ttiblic s Confidence in This Store, and Their Appreciation of the Wonder- | nil Values we are Offering for this Anniversary Occasion. I The Sensational Bargains that were in Force for the Last Two Days I S will be Continued Today with These lew Additional and § I Meritorious Value Here Announced Supplemented 1 » Anniversary Sale Silk And Satin Suits $30 Sand Taffeta Suits $17.00 $3.5 Sand and Navy Satin Su its $19.50 Anniversary Sale Gingham Dresses SS.fiO-Gingham Dresses $ 5.75 $9.50 Gingham Dresses $ 8.25 Anniversary Sale of Handkerchiefs Ladies' hemstitched and embriod- ered corner handkerchiefs. 25o values. Special 17c, 3 fOT 25c Anniversary Sale Fancy Silk Skirts SO.90 Fancy Silk Skirts $ 5.75 $s. 50 Fancy Silk Skirts $ 7.50 Anniversary Sale of Silks $1 Natural Pongee Silk, special 85 $1.25 Natural Pongee Silk,... special .$ l.QO Anniversary Sale Ladies Neck Wear Satin Pique and Georgette collars —new long collars and shoulder collars flat and roll effect, 50c value Special .39 §1 value Special .85 $1.5II value Special$1.00 Anniversary Sale of Corsets A Real C'urset Dargain This special Anniversary offering is a Thompson Glove Fitting Model | in coutel excepiionnlly fine <]Uality 1 —heavily boned for hard wear. :! pairs wide webbing hose supporters. Exceptionally good values at$1.25 Special Anniversary Price $1.00 Anniversary Sale of Blouses Anniversary Sale of Wash Goods A Sensational Bargain 50 pieces new Dress Voiles in a variety of color combinations :.'? inches wide. 25c values. Spe- ™al 15c Anniversary Sale 28c yard wide, bleached cotton Special 20c Anniversary Sale of Gloves *5e Genuine Kayser Gloves... .69 «5c Chamoisette Gloves §9 SI.25 Kayser Silk Gloves $1.00 Kid Gloves $1.75 fta *].5u Lingo] io Lloiiso eial •s:i Lingerie j;] ( iiises. •S.!.^5 ('repo ile <'liiiio Special •s.\i lis ('iv],( ,],. Chi],,. Special Spe- $ .98 Special$2.00 Hlolises. $2.75 WollSl'S. $4.50 *1 Anniversary Sale of Muslin Underwear ,50 Princess Slips Special$1.00 .50 Night Gowns Special$1.00 .50 Night Gowns Special$1.50 ,'.is Petticoats Special$1.00 Petti coats Special$ .69 5< i Combinations Special$ 1.00 Anniversary Sale of Linoleums 5c Linoleum, all colors. Spe- \ eial I Linoleum, all colors, eial... Spe- 49c 75c Anniversary Sale of Panama Hats A line of Panama Hats that are remarkable at S2.50 will be placed '>n sale at $1.50 Anniversary Sale of Crash 3sc Crash Toweling, Special. .15 Anniversary Sale of Sweaters s5.50 Sweaters Ss.511 Sweaters. ..$3.75 $6.00 Anniversary Sale of Hosiery Anniversary Sale of Rugs £25, £•.'•;.5o Axm'inister Rugs Keixl'u; $18.00 sou, s:i,-i Axminister Bags ••<xU $25.00 !*:;.5n, s:).T5 Axminister Bugs 27in.x2-lin .$ 2.75 Anniversary Sale of Curtain Scrim :!5c Curtain Scrim Spoeial25c 45c Curtain Scrim SpeciaI35C X :s5c Lisp 5nc Ljsh Sl Silk Hose... • c 'L25Sill; Hose *2.5o Silk Hose Hos-e '.,..Spoeial$ Ibise Special$ .25 .39 Anniversary Sale of Millinery ...Sj.ocial$ .85 H-,i trimmed lla'Ls a Special lot..$ .98 ,.,S\pecial$l §,1 trimmed Hats a Special lot$2.49 .Speria,l$2.25 *s trimmed Hats a Special lot$3.98 JOHN B. TYO & COMPANY St., Ogdeiisbiirg, N. Y. M

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