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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, August 01, 1918, Image 1

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ADRID HERALD VOL. XV THE MOST SUCCESSFUL MEN ARE CONSTANT ADVERTISERS, MADRID, N. Y., AUGUST 1, 1918 THE MAN WHO ADVERTISES IS THE MAN WHO SELLS NO. 9 \MADRID HERALD Notices of m&etinig»fo!rpecuniary Rata, 6c par line; other notices free. Card's of thanks and Poetry -with obitaaa-ies, 5c per lime, strictly. CoinJtribuitio'ns on topics of inter- est (gladly received. After June 1, 1917, this paper &n- laing'ea oy makimg each page Oitue column wider and increases itH suo~ BCriptio.ru price to $1.50 per year to thi« coumtey and $2 in Canada. Special Column FOR SALTL\—one brown hovsp, r> years old, blocky build, weighs 1300 pounds, Stephen S. Merkley 8-9 STRAYED—to my home on July 27 a collie (log, have on his collar the following number, 2005S2. Owner may have the dog by coming after him and paying ivr this notice. Dorothy Pollock, Madrid Tillage FOR REFT OR SALE—Pike place Madrid, 9 rooms, tile cellar drain, corner lot, maple shade, concrete walks, drilled well, good garden large barn, street surveyed for state road. Inquire A. Stanley Pike, 165 Park Ave., Rochester, N. Y.: F. J. Merriman, Madrid. 4tf WANTED—at full market prices, raw furi, hidea amd calfskins. I also am representative for Will- ard'a Wear Best Furs ; ladies' and IgenJts fuir coat®, ladies'' and child- tvcfs fuir ise!C3J all kinds of fur fremodellimg and repair work done Askfoir prices. Satisfaction 'guar- anteed. C. H. Lawrence, Lisbon, FOR SALE—a 7-room house and 3 acie garden, situated on the Grass ri ver and main road, Ogdensburg to Massena, bus line goes by house, barn 18x30, a garage, a large hen house and run, a fine well, buildings well painted, 200 feet from R. R station, mill and milk station. $3000 cash or bonds. Inquire of John E Lee, Chase Mi Is, N. Y. 8-11 *$**3< »?<«5*»J».j.»$«.j.»j'.j.»?«»$»»?.»j»»5».$..5»»5*»5*»$*.5..5..2..$*.s..j* * * •5- -}, * •5- * * * •3- * Try a box of Rose's Kidney Pills for that backache. By Mail, 50c W. H. ROSE Ogdensburg, N. Y. ••H-*+'5 ,, S , *****^'5\J\!'^\5'*i>^*'5'*** Using Plaster of Psrie. If you H-Lsh to use pbister of purls for filling cracks in walls, mix with vinegar instead of water, Uicn it can be handled like putty. — -a a •&. — Could Not Live Without Birds. The value of lilrd« tn in.ui is linwd principally on their fci'dirif.' lu.hitH. Their groutest help W H'rimjrJi Incir ucrlvily in outing luiriiil'nl IH^-CIN, their cgK.s niwl larvae. Wiilionl ihht constant aid. wo would lie jmwei'lr-s to protect ou'r trees and crops from the ravages of caterpillars, beetles, horers and'such creatures. l\ It? [jjEP 88 ^ & Europe's Meat Supply Must Como From America. Warring Nations Have Depleted Live Stock at Enormous Rate, Fven Killing Dairy Cattle For Food. American stock breeders are being asked to conserve their flocks and herds in order to meet Europe's tre- mendous demands for meals during the war and probably for many years afterward. The United States food adminis- tration reports that American stock raisers have shown a disposition to co-operate with the government in in- creasing the nation's supply of live stock. Germany today is probably better supplied with live stock than any oth- er European nation. When the Ger- man armies made their big advance into France and then retreated vir- tually all the cattle in the invaded territory — approximately 1,800,000 head—were driven behind the German lines. But in England—where 2,400,000 acres of pasture lands have been turn- ed into grain fields—the cattle herds are decreasing rapidly. One of the reasons apparently is the declining maximum price scale adopted by the English as follows: For September, $17.76 per 100 pounds; October, $17.28; November and December, $10.08; Jan- lary, $14.40. The effect of these prices was to drive beef animals on the mar- ket as soon as possible. In France the number of cattle as well as the quality have shown an enormous decline during the war. Where France had 14,807,000 head of cattle in 1913, she now has only 12,- 341,900, a decrease of 10.6 per cent. And France is today producing only one gallon of milk compared to two and one-half gallons before the war. Denmark and Holland have been forced to sacrifice dairy herds for beef because of the lack of necessary feed. .Close study of the European meat situation has convinced the Food Ad ministration that the future problem of America lies largely in the produc- tion of meat producing animals ana dairy products rather than in the pro- duction of osreals for export wh«a the war will have ceased. r j i I S/y IW Quicker r K K than the iff 11 #/ trolley, health- \ - a \ Jr/ ier and better fun. Perhaps you have for- EottL'n what fun bicycling is —the suiiiu of noy^l equTbrium \ — mastery of distance, rhythm of motion — reserve power. You are not merely a passive passenger—-yju do it yourself. Before buyinji—learn what you r.ot in an Iverjohnton by paying %\•> nv.': than the price of an ordinary birycli: Perfect bear- ings that never wear out; tisimless, im- ported tubing; t cjrrinr; iu;l..adi if ca-.;tinBS; five coats of hand-rubbed enamel instead of paint and varnish. Prices: $20 to 555. Madrid spilngs Geo, A. tp'n « ••; n* Cannot Be Drafted A Trust Company cannot lie tlmi'li'd. I* you immo an individual as Executor and TruKtcc of your Will Hint individual may be drafted, JJc may be \in the trenches\ when you pans away. Who, then will administer the a/TairK of your Kst.-ite? We. .are authorized by Law to act an Executor and Trustee. ST. LAWRENCE TRUST COMPANY OGDENSBURG, N. Y. We have the Hun on the run. Swat the weeds and kill the seeds! < hir yankee soldiers are lighting bravely to a fiinish of the Hun. Ic looks as though Austria wishes she had cast her lot with the Yanks. The war workers rank with the fighters in the trenches Let every man stick to his job. When the. sun shines hot in the harvest field, rpmember that it is also hot on the battlefield. Italy is too beautiful a country for the Hun, so the American soldiers decided to move him on. Sugar is getting soarcer and scarcer and so is the Hun. This is the way we at home help win the war. Industry plays as essential and honorable a role in this great struggle as do our military armaments. Fruits and nuts are toothsome delicacies which loyal Americans may use to the full in making the war diet at- tractive. There is need of conserving the dishes as veil as the food you put in them. Pottery promises to be scarce and expensive. Liberty bonds and wheat substitute are equally welcome in the truly patriotic home. They both indicate loyalty to a great cause. The more quickly our boys have the things they need, the more quickly they will come back to us. Let us all give and do more. William (I. McAdoo says: \The failure of a single issue of government bonds'would be worse for America than a disaster on the field of battle.\ Germany is making up to the fact that we can make it hot for the Hun as we drive him ahead of us we accumulate strength on the way a.nd see his finish! oAFErt BACKER iN WORLD THAN UNCLE SAM. \Washington.—The credit of 'the Unit- ed Slates was so high and unques- tionable that in 1900, two years after tl;e Spanish war, 2 per cent, bonds were uffered at par and oversubscrib- ed. This is a financial performance no other nation has ever equaled. Bark iif the ;-.2.\iU I.ODI) to $,'!flf).- (iiHMi'iii,iiiio f ,f this nation's resources stands the rugged honesty of America. War-Savings and Thrift Stamps are tin' safest seenrify in the world. The-rl'iiited States lias never de- faulted mi any of its bonds. Not one of Its bondholders has ever lost a cent of principal or interest except those who have voluntarily taken losses by selling their bonds in a period of tem- porary price depression. One hun- dred cents on the dollar, principal and interest, has the United States always paid. The War-Savings Stamps—\little baby bonds\- of the United States government ]a . 0 supported by the re- sources of the entire country, just as rnueh as other securities issued by (lie governineiil. This is the only security in the world which cannot decrease in value, ft Is always redeemable for more than you paid for It. WSS THE WAR-SAVINGS SOCIETY. ft provides an opportunity for a dis- enwioii of ilio war, which Is the chief hiiMiie<.s in which this country is noiv engaged. It furnishes an easy and convenient met bod of buying War-Savings Stamps Jt furnishes a basis for competition and rivalry between societies, wllli a resubmit beneficial effect upon indl- ^ Muni savings, U inlrodiicos the habit of regular, systematic saving and relieves the nc- ee-j|n of conslimlly urging the pur- elm u- of Wuv Savings Stumps upon the public. Ii provides a medium through which the Hiil'Jei'l of thrift can be kept be- fore Hie people over u long period of time. WSS * • * I regard War Savings as an * •k opportunity on the part of every * * man, woman and child of our * * ohe hundred million people for * * loyal service to the Government * * and to our men at the front, and -k •k for making character and credit * •k In the people themselves upo'n -k •k whom the future civilization of * •k the world BO largely depends. I -k •k send my congratulations for the * +• great cucoess already attained * * throughout the country. * i' THEODORE ROOSEVELT. * v * ******************** V;irylnrj Dt.pth of Clouds. The clou,] ; in I,under storms nitty be \i-r),- deep |).mi two to flvo miles uud more. LIES DEMAND MORE CEREALS American Meat Restrictions Re- laxed to Effect Greater. Wheat Savings. ARGENTINE ARRIVALS SHORT. ttmi-^f*^^~ **r>'i**»¥iii*\***p(>m*mv*mi*tr,tjmk Edith Norman Deans (m this Thursday morning Angust 1st, 1918, occured the death of Mrs. George Deans at her home in Madrid. The funeral will he held on Saturday after- noon at 1:30 oclockfrom the home, Rev. E. T. Clements officiating burial in the new cemetery. Edith Bell Norman wasborn February 5, ISM being the sixth child and fourth daughter of Peter and Catherine Gfarrow Norman she always lived at home with her parents until her marriage to George A. Deans January 10, 1906. To than five children were born who -with the husband survive also her father and four sister and one brother. Mrs. Deans has been in failing health for a year but not until the past two months has her condition given her family deep concern. She-was a woman greatly respected by her friends having a very sunny disposition. Great kind- ness and a high sense of justice were two prominent factors in her nature. The little family of five young children the oldest being eight years and the youngest not yet one year oil, will ever miss the tenderness and devotion of a mother whose one concern in life was their welfare and happiness to them and the husband the entire community extend sympathy. W. & 8. Mrs. F. H. McCoi'inick went to Ogd. on Thursday to be with her cousin, Mrs. I). ,T. Ooughliu of Massena who is a patient, in the A. Barton Hepburn Hospital. — w. a. s. — Coriberva Enthusiasm. Are you a boy or girl who becomes very enthusiastic about some nice thing you want to do? lie careful not to be so enlliiisIiiHtlc In starting a new undertaking that you have no energy left for carrying If through to com- pletion. TOnlbushisin Is an Important factor In success, but It must be n steady flow, and not burst forth like some of Hie geysers which send u spout of water skyward, and then are quiet for 2-1 hours,—Exchange. W S S | '5K| Origin of \Algernon.\ Tln^ name Algernon was originally \tils Oernon,\ and wtts firm applied to one of the crusading Percys, His name was William, but ills fellow knights culled him William uls Onion or Onion, meaning William with the Whiskers, or just Whiskers for short, As Algernon the mime him persisted in the family to the present time, and the tenth duke of Northumberland, who died recently, w .s Algernon Percy. Meat Supply Here Con«!der»bly En- larged — Food Administration^ However, Warns Against Waste. The allies have made further and Increased demands for breadstuffs, these enlarged demands being caused to some degree by shortage in arrivals from the Argentine. It is, therefore, necessary for the U. S. Food Adminis- tration to urge a still further reduction in the cons'imption of bread and bread- stuffs generally If we are to meet our export necessities. The Food Admin- istration has issued a statement ex- plaining the situation in detail, partic- ularly the reasons which lead it, for the purpose of centering effort for the time being upon the cereal situation to relax temporarily the restrictions on meat consumption. Experience shows, this statement says, that the consumption of bread- stuffs is intimately associated with the consumption of meat. For various reasons our supplies of meat for the next two or three months are consid- erably enlarged, and we can supply the allies with all of the meat product! which transportation facilities render possible and at the same time some- what increase our own consumption. In these circumstances the Food Ad- ministration considers it wise to relax the voluntary restrictions on meat con- sumption ro some extent with a view to further decreasing bread consump- tion. Conservation of food must be ad- Justed'to meet necessities from time to time, for neither production, nor al- lied demands are constant factors, nor can any of these factors be anticipated for long periods in advance in the dis- turbed conditions in which we at pres- ent live. While the world situation is not. one that warrants any relaxation in the efforts to eliminate waste or to relax economy in food, the Adminis- tration desires to secure better adjust- ment In food balances. So long as the present conditions continue the only special restrictions we ask are the beefless and porkless Tuesday. The meatless meal and the porkless Saturday are no longer asked. The farmers of the United States are responding to the national call to increase hog production. Their In- crease, to all appearances, is being at- tained more rapidly. Of more Imme- diate importance, however, are several complex factors which have effected an immediate increase in meat sup- plies. The transportation shortage before the government took over the rail- roads, the bad weather in January and early in February, the large percent- age of Immature corn In the last har- vest and the necessity of feeding this corn as rapidly as possible to save It from decay, have not only resulted In backing up the animals—particularly hogs—on the farms for a longer pe- riod of feeding, but have resulted in a great increase in their average weight and will result, with improved trans- portation conditions, which already ap- pear, in larger than normal arrivals at market for the next two or three months. The weight of hogs coming to the market for the past two weeks indicates an increase in weight of from an average of 203 pounds last year to the almost unprecedented average of 232 pounds, or a net in- crease in their meat value of over 15 per cent This is a distinct addition to the nation's meat supply. It there- fore now seems certain that we have such enlarged supplies for at least some months to come, that we can not only increase our exports to the allies to the full extent of their transporta- tion facilities, but at the same time can properly increase our domestic consumption. Tlie response of the public to our re- quests for reduced consumption of meat during the past few months has been most gratifying, and this service alone has enabled the government dur- ing this period to provide such sup- plies as transportation to the allies permitted. The Administration also suggests that in those parts of the country where the old fashioned home preser- vation of pork is still the custom, this practice should be extended at the present time, us it will relieve the bur- den upon transportation to and from the packing houses and Is economical- ly sound us saving the cost of packing operations and at the same time will provide home supplies of pork to last over the months of decreased supplies. The Food Administration desires to repeat \that it docs not want to give the impression that these are tlmeB when simplicity and moderation of liv- ing are not critically necessary, but that Its sole desire is to secure an ad- justment between our different food supplies and meet changing conditions from time to time and to keep the pub- lic fully and frankly adviBcd of Its position with the full confidence and reliance that whenever It becomes nec- essary renewed appeals for saving will mot the same loyal response as In the naflt DRS. STEVENSON & HASTINGS DENTISTS OVER WILLIAMS DRUGSTORE 66 Fotrd-s'c., Otfdenhbuxg, N.Y. 'Kboine No, 29 'P&oine No. 29 Boston Lunch & Grill Room A GOOD PLACE TO EAT Regular Dtaneona, 40c; Steak*, Chopa, Salads, Sandwiches; Lunch* ©a setrved at all hooira. Opposite Seymoutr House, 67 Scat© Street, O^denalbtilrg. OR, G. P. FARMER - DENTIST 35 FORD STREET OGDENSBURG 'Phone 554-M Hours 9:00 to 12:00 & 1:00 to 5:00 Evenings and Sundays By Appointment Only FAY G. MANN • \NDERTAKER AND EMBALMKRS lady Assistant When Required Qay or Night Calls by 'Phone MADRID, NEW YORK. ROBERT SCOTT NOTARY PUBLIC Will attend to drawing Legal Papers such as Deeds, Mortgages, Leases Discharges, Wills, Etc. REAL ESTATE AGENT LISBON VILLAGE, N.Y. FREDERIC J. MERRIMAN ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOF AT LAW. Fire, Life and Accident Insurance Placed Madrid, N. Y DR. O. P. COLEMAN DENTIST. MODERN DENTISTRY IN AM. BRANCHES Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty All work guaranteed. Madrid. N. V ST. LAWRENCE GARAGE Waddington, N.Y. All Kinds Repair Work—High Class Livery, Telephone 19-F-2 •J****** f***+*****+**+*4t+**4 * + * * t t t t ± SAVE and SERVE Buy WAR SAVINGS STAMPS THE NATIONAL BANK OF OGDENSBURG REMEMBER Your departed Relatives by marking their last RESTING PLACE. We would be pleased to receive your order now for SPRING DELIVERY. BOWERS BROTHERS Granite Dealers, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. W. H. ANDERSON Optometrist and Optician Eyesight Tested. Glasses fitted and sold. We do our own grinding 5 Ford St. Ogdensburg, N.Y. * Madrid Bank t + Interest from + ! SELLERS' SPECIAL I : KITCHEN CABINET! <J/o date of deposit | paid on certificates of t * * D.WHITNEY - President J * deposit, if deposit is t left six months. $ | A. -r*4-H-+**++*4«M\r-r**iM-r+*++4 wonderful Automatic lower + ing Flour bin. *5* Fifteen la- bor saving conveniences in one cabinet. SEE A DEMONSTRATION AT OUR STORE + * * + + * * + + L. McGILLIS FURNITURE CO. OGDENSBURG N. Y. 4. * * * * * * + + * + + * At all times Good Clothing for Men and Boys At Friedman & fisher Ogdensburg *• * * + + ! t t + * Wlhien yoiu Ireafl a paper yoa like 'co feed that 'tine ©dibotr la homest with, you Baud, mot merely aligning Coir Ma par'cy—The Madrid Herald. Madirid Herald for hiame Wffwa. •{'^•!\5\5\{ , * , 5 ,, 5 , *\} , * , 5 , * , 5«*'!'*++**+** * *-r****+*'M>J*<r'J<'5'>5''J.'S.'J.'J.>5.'3..j.'5.>j..5<4 , THE BANK OF WILLISTON WILLI STON, NORTH DAKOTA CAPITAL $50,000.00 Member of Federal Reserve Bank We Pay 5 per cent Interest From Date of Deposit on Time Certificates That Can Be Exchanged For First t t Z z z z t + Mortgage Farm Loans Bearing 6 per cent Interest t Let Your Deposits Accumulate With Us | Abner R. Veitch, President f Chas. D. Milloy, Cashier $ ^<.+^f4.*.*++f^,^ +< , +1 .j,^^ + ^ <<< .^ < , < , < , 4 , < ,^ +4 , 4 , ++4 ,^ l j. +++< , <l ^44. <l

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