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The Madrid herald. (Madrid, N.Y.) 1904-1918, May 26, 1904, Image 2

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11' ir tl^ u/ay for u/^ ar<£ coming, \~ tr^ry b^sfc Upog ti^ pil^. Qreer; Diamond j-lomir/y.. Registered at Geneva, N. Y. Portein 11 per cent. Fat 9 per cent. \lade from pure white corn. Has more portein, also nearly double the amount of fat contained in yellow corn meal. We are now getting in a stock of . . . istillers' <^rair>s 9 \/Derebaote.\ 46 per cent portein and fat, according to New York Experiment Station analysis, which wo will sell for the NEXT THIRTY DAYS AT $25.00 PER TON. Sucrene Dairy Feed cut from §25.00 to to $23.00. • If in need of Give us a call. On hand Learning, Pride, Red Gob, State Yellow, State White, Evergreen \Fodder Stowell's Evergreen, Perry's Hybrid, White Pearl, Sanford, etc. While here look at our . . PITTSBraa PERFECT FEIGE 4MB 1UBE&0IB ROOFING The one-half ply being a perfect lining for the silo. Looks best, wears best, is best. O. T. M. DISTRICT CONVENTION. The Maccabee district conven- tion for the 11th N. Y. district was held at Ogdensburg Friday, May 13 in Maccabee Hall. The con- vention organized with the follow- ing temporary officers: Chairman, J. E. Dewey, Gt. R. K; Secretary; F, Edraister, Gt. Phy.; Committee on credentials Sir Kts. Guffoyle, Watertown; Baum, Potsdam and Guyette, Massena. Upon motion the roll was called and the dele- gates voted for delegates to the State Convention to be held at Alexandria Bay, June 21 and the vote resulted in the choice of the following: D. E. Guilfoyle, Water- town; G. F. Courtney, Malone; S. F. Frasier, Pittsburgh; T. R. White, Gouverneur; Thos. Hickey, Ogdensburg; F. J. Wheeler, Can- ton; J. J. McCoy, Tupper Lake. AS* 11) (Jn?afc l/ari^ty at U/atsoi/s &»*• j*-/ POMA GRANGE TO MEET AT CANTON. St. Lawrence County Pomona grange will meet Wednesday, June 1st, at Canton, by invitation of the members of Silas Wright grange. H. M. Knox, worthy master of Silas Wright grange, also of Aron Fifield, A. V. Gates and George A. Clark, members of the executive committee. The will be present members of the worthy order may expect a most interesting session, it being the home of most worthy past State lecturer, Mrs. S. N. Judd, and of past worthy county deputy and veteran in grange work, H. H. Harrington. There will be a two days' session. The meeting will open at 1:30 p. m. Wednesday, June 1st. There will be an evening ses- sion, beginning at 7:30. Thursday, June 2nd, the morning session will open at 10 o'clock. The afternoon session will open at 1:30, closing in season to accommodate all wishing to take trains. Amo3 Pay, one of our popular young men who has spent the past few weeks at hotne and Is traveling - for Harvey & Co., of Saratoga, returns to Cleveland, Ohio this week. Mrs. George Dean, who has been ill is better, Mrs. Asa Robertson, who has had a se- vere cold is better. Mrs. Coffie entertained her mother and sister Frida)', Dennis McDonald who has worked at the depot the past few weeks has return- ed to his home in Shaftsburjf, Vt. Fos- ter Taber takes his place in the depot. Miss Nettie Blodgett spent Sunday in Norwood. Mr. and Mrs. Omar Churchill are stay- ing a few days with Mrs. Ralph Burdick. Mr. Churchill has taken the contract of building a barn for Father Stephens and is boarding his men here. Chartis Gibbons had a severe attack of stomach trouble last Wednesday. Dayton McGraw and I,ee Sherman started Monday for Alexandria Bay for a indefinite length of time. John i/ocke is working on the section. Miss Ethel White is working in the pants factory. Master Raymond Rutherford, who has been sick, is bett er. They Built a Nest in a gentleman's Bedroom and Made Them- selves at Homo. U/addir;§tor). Pride of the North, Learning, Red Cob, Sanford, White Pearl, King Phillip, Black Flint, Perry's Hybrid Sweet Corn. American Seal P&irrrt^ best in the market. Chilton and Deck Floor Paint. Large line of Brushes. Price low. E. B. WATSON, MADRID, N. Y. fays oi) Your fl\\i)d ! \ '•%•,- Clothes must always be on your mind, whatever conies, joy or sor- row; at all times, summer or winter; by the lad who takes father as a model, the young man to whom cut of coat or set of trousers is all im- portant, or by those to whom clothes are simply a covering. We have clothes to suit all sorts and conditions of men, weather and surroundiugs. MADRID GRANGE PROSPEROUS. The Grange correspondence in the Ogdensburg Republican last week contained the following item: \Madrid grange No. 912 still con- tinues to prosper and gain in mem- bership. At its last meeting in April five candidates were instruct- ed in the first and yeco&d - degrees. Recently the ladies of the grange who have an organization of their own for social purposes, held a box social in grange hall. The room was filled and the ladies realized over #10 from their venture. Many amused themselves playing pit and flinch, while others enjoyed a social chat with each other. 6ne morning two swallows fl' r into the bedroom of Mr. Chapman, of Fro- cester court, Gloucester, and, after sev- eral other visits, at last built a nest in the room. In due course four eggs were laid. While the mother was sit- ting the maid was never allowed to attend to the room, but whenever she went near the nest the bird flew off. If a stranger or any other member Of the household entered the room she flew away at once. Mr. Chapman, how- ever, was especially favored, just as if they Knew that he was the landlord and might press them for rent He could remove the hen from the nest, place Eer back, or handle the eggs, and they never said a word. The eggs having been hatched, Mr. Chapman no- ticed that the father always fed the same two youngsters, and the hen al- ways the other two. He tried to puz- zle them by mixing up the babies, but the parents never mistook one pair for the other. When the fledglings were able to fly, the whole family went out for the day, returning at night. One morning, however, they did not go out, but, instead, all perched on the rail at the head of the bed and fcept up a ceaseless twitter for fully an hour. Then they took their leave for the year. Mr. Chapman kindly took means to prevent the window from ever being closed. DOG KiLLED BIG WILDCAT. Never mind what the thermometer says; never mind the weather clerk's predictions. It's Summer here. Every nook and corner of the store breathes the bright, fresh atmosphere of the new season. Counters and shelves laden with new merchandise, all bought to please you. It's a pleasure for us to push winter behind us and tell you about what we've been doing to make this store more attractive to you than ever. Style, Quality, 1/ari.ety aijd ptf^e.... It's a combination to conjecture with, and you'll find them all here and ready for your approval and selection. W. D. FULLER, *>- J 5?H ' • --- •• H0BWOOD, N.Y. CLOTHING, SHOES AND FURNISHING GOODS. &RBAT SALE OF CLOAKS AND SUITS ANNUAL MEETING OF THE WOMAN'S FOREIGN MISSIONERY SOCIETY. At the annual meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionery So- ciety of the M. E. church held May 17, the following officers were elected for the ensuing year: Presi- dent, Mrs. Frances Crandall; 1st Vice President, Mrs. Ida Whitney; 2d Vice President Mrs. Mary Lock- wood; Treasurer, Mrs. Ida Adams; Rec. Secretary, Mrs. Cynthia Fish- er; Cor. Secretary, Mrs. Effie Nichols. BASE BALL NOTES. The Madrid base ball team cross- ed bats with Waddington high school team last Saturday, on Polo grounds, the latter being defeated by the score 8 to 6. On Saturday, May 28th the Madrid base ball team will play the strong Canton high school team on Polo grounds. Let everybody come as it is expected to be one of the best games played here this season. On Memorial Day the Madrid base ball team will go to Wadding- ton, where they will cross bats with the Waddington high school team in the afternoon. Ik This includes every garment in our Cloak and Suit Department. Covert Jackets, Silk Jackets, Rain Coats. Suits in Voile, Broadcloth, Brilliantuio, Cheviots and Tweeds, in fact the most attractive, the most seasonable and most wanted garments that could be offered to you. We have over 100 Suits and Coats to sell and we are going to sell them IF LOW PBIOE WILL DO IT. Come and see how little money you can buy a Stylish Coat or Suit for now. The actual cost will cut no figure in this sale. Some garments will be sold at Less Than Half Price and FOB CASH ONLY. NO CREDIT. ow SAD DEATH. Elizabeth Murry, wife of Antoine Reffue, aged 58 years, died May 17th, 1904, of a stroke of apoplexy, it being the fourth one. She suf fered two strokes four years ago, and on Friday morning at 2 a. m! her left side became paralyzed. On Monday morning at 2 a. m. another stroke left her unable to speak or move, and on Tuesday at 4:30 p. m. she died. Services were held at|Madrid R, C. church. Burial was made at Waddingtonj Her four nephews, Jas. Reffue, Chas. Reffue, J. B. Monique and Gload Gaines were bearers. As the procession reached the village of Waddington the R. C. church bell tolled her age, as she was formally a member of that church. She leaves a husband, Antoine Reffue, a brother, Henry Murry, and a half brother, Phillip Pratt Last week Mr. Remington, of Watertown, representing the Rem- ington-Martin Paper company with an engineer was in Parish ville looking over the mill property and water power in view of building a pulp mill. It is expected that a railroad will also be built. The Twentieth century minstrels of Massena, assisted by Kathryn Fuller liOckwood of Potsdam, gave a fine per- formance in the town hall on Friday even- ing last for the benefit of St. Pauls church and notwithstanding the bad toads and weather .there was a $±Q house. After the show the young people enjoyed a social\ hop until three a. m., about 25 couples participating. All report a fine time. Our base ball team went over to Madrid on Saturday to play the Madrid team. They were deieated by a score of 6 to 7. There is no disgrace in such a defeat how- ever, as our boys are all young, ont of the high school, who never played before this season, and we are told they went up against most of the old Madrid team, at least players of note. Morley Anderson of Montreal is the guest of his uncle, Tohn Lone. R. V. Moore of the Clark house recent- ly sold 4 fine horses for $1000. He has since purchased 4 more good ones and is fitting tilem for market, atfu SLc\. is the boy who knows how to do it. Fred Murphy of the St. Lawrence State Hospital has been the guest of his cousin, Miss Margaret Bramen, for a week. He is a plumber at the hospital, and while uncoupling a steam pipe had one of his arms badly scaled in consequence of which he was compelled to stop work for a time. Mr. and Mrs. John Loue spent Satur- day and Sunday at Massena, guests of their son, Win. Lone. Attorney Edward Manin and Miss Margaret O'Brien of Madrid spent Sun- day at their homes here. Dr. W. W. Algate of Winchester, Ont., has opened dental parlors in the Crapser Block adjoining the office of Dr. Alton Rutherford, who recently came here from Spragneville. Both young doctors are very skillful in their respective professions and we welcome them to our midst and wish them success. George Murphy returned Monday morning to Alexandria Bay, after spend- ing a week with his parents Mi. and Mrs. Job/a Murphy. H. F. Taylor_of Brasher was in town Monday. John Murphy has sold his meat market to John Robjlard of Ogdensburg. Mrs. Henry Rookey of Colorado Springs is home on a visit to relatives. Bart Carroll has been in town for a week in the interest of the Ogdensburg Advance. The heavy rains of last week have brought our farmers to a standstill for a few days. James Phillips and family of Chipman visited his father, Joseph Rookey, on Sunday. The steamer Algoua (Capt. Hoy) ran an excursion from here and intermediate points to Cornwall, Ont., on Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Phillip O'Brien visited the latter's brother, James Monihon, in the Sucker Brook district, Sunday. H. J. Rivers and wife, Clarence Reyn- olds and wife of Potsdam, and R. McGee of Louisville, were guests in town Sunday. John R. Keeled and M. JDumphy of Canton, E. C. ICeenan and Wm. Keenan of Potsdam were in town Tuesday. New Hampshire Foxhound Encount- ered a Fierce Opponent and Came Out Victorious. In a tight between a foxhound and a Wildcat, the betting man would be in- clined to place his money on the latter, and feel that the percentage in favor of his winning would be great enoifgu. to satisfy any reasonable man looking for a gamble. Nevertheless, a good, husky wildcat was put to the bad by a foxhound in Charlestown, N. H., a few days ago, which shows that it is no \cinch\ to bet on the wildcat. No one saw the fight in which the wildcat, in this par- ticular instance, came out second best, but the results were very much in evi- dence. William Swan, proprietor of the Eagle hotel, in Charlestown, recently went out on the hills, east of the vil- lage, to see if he could start a fox. His dog Sport had not been running long before he gave tongue, and, as Mr. Swan thought, was in hot chase after a fox. In the course of 15 or 20 minutes Mr. Swaja'got sight, of the dog and the ani- mal he was chasing, but at too great a distance to take a shot at it. It was near enough, however, for him to see that it was no fox the dog was follow- ing. It looked formidable enough, too, to make the hunter think it would be well for him to fix himself with ammu- The New Dress Stuffs Always first on the list of a season's purchases. No doubt you've given this Dress Goods matter much careful thought and so have we. Will you kindly com- pare notes with us and see how near we come to your conception of what the new gown ought to look like, and what it ought to cost* You can depend upon our doing our level best to please you in this most important master of gown choosing. Mew Wash Goods- Spring has almost blossomed into Sum- mer here. The bright, airy freshness of the fabrics of this Spring's weaving puts all former efforts of the makers in the shade. Perhaps it's a little early to wear these breezy fabrics, but there's a deal of planning and sewing before ere ihe hot weather comes. Why not anticipate a little and thus get fmst pick and choise of all this woven worthiness, then it's off your mind When wearing time begins. Price needn't stand in the way. You'll admit that whern you come to make an inspection. Housekeeping Goods. One of the banner stocks in this store. You'll take pleasure in and derive satis- faction from an investigation of the new Summer lines. Replenishing time is here -—in these important items. There'll be new Table Linens to buy, new Towels, Bed Spreads, Sheetings and a dozen other items, perhaps, all needed in the every- day economy of home. Kindly fix your thought on this stock and store for all supplies of this nature. SOME OTHER STOCKS. Complete in detail, np-to-date in every particular. Just the merchandise that you want, at just the prices you ought to pay. We emphasize: Muslins, White Waists, Silk Waists, Linens, Domestics, Bedding, Laces, Ribbons, Handkerchiefs, Notions, Wrappers. ' ho CANTON DAIRY MARKET. On the Canton dairy market Saturday, May 22d were offered 1,185 tubs of butter and 245 boxes of cheese. Butter sold at 18^c; cheese, large, 63^c, and twins at 7^jc. In the intercollegiate debate be- tween St. Lawrence and Middle- bury College held at Middlebury, Tuesday May, 10th, the St, Law- rence debating team came off vic- tors. The team was composed of L. K. Pink, '04, C. R. Skinner, '04 and J. W. Hannon, '05. The ques- tion was: Resolved, \That the adoption of the 15th amendeirient has been justified.\ St. Lawrence spoke to the negative ofthis ques- tion and the team is to be congrat- ulated on its success.—Canton 'Commercial Advertiser. SPOKT AND HIS MASTER. nition different from that which used to shoot foxes. He went to where he had left his horse, drove t o the hotel, got satisfac- tory ammunition,\ and was half way out to the hills again when he met the dog, limping home. Despite his 'lameness, Sport appar- ently was quite willing to go back again, and piloted Mr. Swan to where he, only a, short time before, had had a very strenuous and interesting time. There was a dead wildcat in the middle of a plot of ground 20 feet square. All around the space were evi- dences that there had been \something doing.\ The light brush was broken, and, scattered about indiscriminately, was a lot of hair and numerous blood- stains. That was all. Sport could not tell how things happened to be that way, but he seemed to be pretty well satisfied with his own part in the mix- up, and the way he had come out of it. He had been bitten in the right fore leg at the first joint, and his nose and ears were scratched somewhat, but there were no very serious injuries. The wildcat's back had been oroken, and one of its shoulders was lacerated. It weighed 20 pounds, and certainly looked as if it might have been able to put up a fight, Killing domestic cats is a mere pas- time for this dog Sport, and perhaps, in his experience in this line, b e picked up a few points that were of use to him in his fight with the wild one. Except a temporary lameness, he suf- fered no 111 effects from the encounter, and Mr. Swan Is afraid that he is like- ly to get a \swelled head\ and worry the pet cats in the neighborhood more than ever.-—Boston Globe. pmng Don't believe there is a stock in this\ store more carefully watched, more hon- estly catered to, than this hosiery and underwear stock of ours. Don't believe there is any better stock to pick from - anywhere. We do believe—in fact we - know—that the buying public hereabouts fully appreciate our efforts to sell them good reliable hosiery and underwear at the lowest possible shading of profit. The proof that this stock is appreciated is evidenced by pur steadily increasing pat- ronage. The big Spring and Summer stock invites you to an early selection. and Wall Paper. Elegant and modern are the new Spring patterns. Intending purchasers who wish to do themselves justice should by all means examine our stock. Re- member we are the pioneers in selling all Borders at the same price as papers, and the only firm in all high class goods to date. Also to price by the single a* well as the double roll. This is done to meet the system of book agents who price only, by the single roll, therefore customers buying from them only get One-half what they suppose they are getting. Our goods are here ready for delivery. No waiting or disappointments, and we take back any left over. Eibbons, Laees and Small Wares. Bach of these departments have beeu fully equipped with bright, fresh merch.- andise. We think it is of as much impor- tance to please you in little matters as in the larger transactions. Glad to have you inspect the new goods. Glad to have your friendly criticisms at all times. When anything is wrong'twist you and this store we'll be only too glad to right it. :ET©„ ee ZE^OJESJD s^raazfiBiL' TMs space each, week AM well save you [erec Next week's issue. She Oldest Bell in America. The first bell to ring in this hemis- phere, at Isabella, San Domingo, 1498, is of bronze, eight inches high and siz and a half inches wide, -AT- AT THE Orders Solicited by Mail. ' N OTICE to CREDITORS.—Pursuant to on order of Alric X. Herriinau, Surrogate of the Comity of St. Lawrence, and according to the, statute in such cases made and provided, notice is hereby given to all persons, having; claims against the estate of Nelson W. Pike, late of Madrid in said County, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the subscribers, at the late residence of said Nelson W. X'ike, iu the town of Madrid in said County, on Or before the 2flth day of Novem- ber next LAURA A. PIKE, A. STANLEY PIKE, F, J. MERRXMAN, Executors. Attorney. The Canton Commercial Adver- tiser says: \More than fifty horses were purchased by horse fanciers to be shipped to New Yo/k from Can- ton last week, and all came from here or within a radius of a few miles. This shows that the horse business is still alive and that if a breeder ss going to raise colts it pays to raise those that there is a demand for. The purchasers Were J. H. Carpenter, White Plains, with a car load; W. J. Driscoll, New York, with a car load, and Clarence Ware, Mt. Vernon with 14. Arrangements are being made to hold a matinee June 1st. There will be abbut five races on the pro- gram, all half mile heats 2 in 3 and 8 in 5.\ appbinti of their rpmz PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW A York: To Leslie it. More of Orlando, Orange County, Florida; Emery D. Buck and Florence Paro, ofMadrid,'N, V., constituting aft the next- of kid and heirs at law, not heretofore cited, of Richard Westaway, late of the Town of Madrid; •in thcCc-untyofSt. Lawrence aiid State of New- York, deceased. Send-Greetibg: Whereas, Ellis F. Lewis, the executor named in the last Will and Testament of the said Rich- ard Westaway, deceased, has lately applied to bilr Surrogate of our County of St, Lawrence, to have said Will proved as a Will .of real and per- sona! property in pursuance of the statute in such case made and provided: Yon and each of you, are therefore Cited and required, personally, to be'and appear beTore dhr said Surrogate, at hisoffice in Ogdensburg, it \ County of St. Lawrence, en the Uth day of 1 IBM, at ]0 o'clock in the forenoon, then aiid there to attend the probate of said last Will and Testa- ment. And if any of the aforesaid persons .are under the age of twenty-one years thev will please take Udticethat they are required to appear, by their failure or neglect to do so, a epeciel guar- dian wilt be appoisited by the Surrogate to repre- sent and act forthclii lh the proceedings for the probate of said WiU. Xu testimony whSreof, we Have caused the seal of our said Surrogate to be hereunto (L. S.) affixed. WlineSs, Alric E. fiarrliiiHtt, Surrogate of said County, iii said County, tile 2Sd day of May, 1601. CHAS. M. HAL8, Clerk of the Surrogate's Court. The First Assembly District Republican Convention of St. Law- rence county will be held »n Og- densburg on Wednesday June 8 at^ ;on«O'clock p.m. yws ff« [\. £_£MlMr.ir^ku&M£ii

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