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Cattaraugus times. (Cattaraugus, Cattaraugus County, N.Y.) 189?-1976, June 28, 1918, Image 7

Image and text provided by Cattaraugus Allegany BOCES School Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92062100/1918-06-28/ed-1/seq-7/


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> T H E C A T T A R A U G U S T I M E S PAGE SEVEN and «bíld His lut »¡«j had in t u lairted Mon, I , satini in,] tber, I i h , ! ill my 141 ie »Hl t u proclamitio»T would bu, I il. tha igp .1 lood of t||| me into kd| this imt| See \hit to blot on igs of lg. ending on- showing H| an, yet n y bartering la Germany iaroed, no- ). stamped, gl T boast- nu should I robe her- demi; ti liken gar­ barne am PRESENT AT LAST RITES Vil Known Woman ia Afflicted Wish Blood Poioon and Lock Jaw. Balcoma Cornera, June 28 — Mrs. ‘James Peters entertained the Thimble ■(lit Thursday Mrs. l). J. White is spending the •Mb A Lnkeview. Floyd Easterly ia the owner of a W r r — — - _________ • - John Lilly and family o f Corrv and Mn. Ellery Frink of South Dayton, tare recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Jay. Mrs. Jnmei Peter* is a visitor o f relatives in Buffalo. Hr and Mrs. John AI If, Roy A lff and Mrs. John Sell 00 s went to Ashville Firday to visit Mm Wright Wilcox, •ho is suifermg with blood poison and Mtjat k CRIPPLE FOI TIE » Helpless In Bed With Rheumatism UnUl He Took “FRUIT-A-TIVES”. s u ni. dog mu id defeat n religan if deans A dal is of, U, arch is it ben* m Pal» treat | e shins Stabbi he Q|| beir (J ranina L Hr I ri. Bert Biandfng spent Friday at Harkbsmi, the guest of • her sister, Hn. John Hillman and family. Nils Marjorie Wood has been spend­ ing a few days with her uncle, Har­ mon Higbee and family at Randolph Hra Andrew Warner died Saturday. Mrs C. 1). Clement and daughter Lacy went to Dunkirk Friday and spent Friday night with Mr. and Mis. George Clement at Silver Creek. Ur and Alra. F. F. Lansell o f I Solíalo, spent a few days last week with Mr. and Mrs. W C. bacon. Hr* Ernest Dye attended the funer­ al of a relative at Westfield Wednes­ day. Jack Froat visited us here last week. Some of the gardens, torn, potatoes [and beany nattered. Hr. and Mrs. Ernest berg and Mr. and Mrs. Tony Spire w «re called to Salamanca Wednesday by the death of Fa cousin, Leland Eddy. They also at- Widfrfrfuneraf a t Cottage Thurs- itl Hiss Myrtle Decker is home from palle. f Mrs George Vancise of Transville, Pa.. 0 the guest of her niece, M r Sara Teft and family. MR. ALEXANDER MUNRO R .It. No. 1, Lom e, Ont. “ F o r over three years, I was confined to bed-with Rheumatism. During that time, I had treatment from a number o f doctors, and tried nearly everything I saw advertised to cure Rheumatism, without receiving any benefit. Finally, I decided to try ‘ Fruit-a-tives” (o r F r u i t L i v e r Tablets j. Before I had used half a box, I noticed an improvement; the pain was not so severe, and the swelling started to go down. I continued taking this f r u i t me­ dicine , improving all the time, and now I can walk about two miles and do light chores about the place” A L E X A N D E R M UNRO. 50c. a box, 6 for $2.00, trial size 25c. A t all dealers or sent on receipt o f price, by F R U IT - A - T IV E S Lim ited, OGDENSBURG, N. Y , ' New Albion New». Lyle Davis, until a short time ago, a resident of thie village, left Wednes­ day fer-military service in the Nation­ al Army. P fivtte Lee Payne waa visiting his p i rents Sunday. Stanley Smith and w ife were visit­ ing in Fredonia Tuesday. Mrs. Emerson Spink and Doris, Donna afid Leon attended the Kelley reunion at Fredonia, The Spink reunion was held at the home o f Sarah Davis Wednosday. The families of Elmer Prince and Norton Nichols attended the Kelley re­ union held at George Kelley a at Fre- donla. ^ Alice Swanson and brotner Victor of Albion, Pa , are visiting their, grand­ parents, Mr. ana Mrs. R E. Spink Wilma Watson has returned from Fredonia to spend the summer vaca­ tion.. * The W* S. S. campaign is on this week and our people are buying liber lly. fruiti! Ni. Honest Work Wasted. Ho honest work Is wasted. Force jb n#,;er lost You may see the results [you expect, but there are always re­ mits »her, there is effort. Never let [yourself think that anything you have [done has been in vain. Effort and lehlevement are Inseparable. — Ex- / y ,•'À fter M e ä s lés VW h o o p in g Cough M, öri$Garlet; Is ever I the extreme weakness often results in | impaired hearing, weakened eyesight, bronchitis and other troubles, but If Scott’» EmuUion Is given promptly, It carries strength to the organs and creates rich blood to build up the depleted forces. ChOdna thrive oa Scott's Emulsion. It b Free from Alcohol. Wells Hill I tents. Walter Ruekh has received notice to appearjat the Local^Board in Gowanda for the purpose of testifying in the matter of the claim or exemption or deferred classification. Mr. and Mrs L. Stephens called at Henry Ruckh’s Friday. Mr. and Mrs b. M barker were, et L D. Parsell'a Sunday. John McKay found business in South Dayton one day last week7 Merritt Earle is on the sick'list. L D. Parsall found business in Leon Thursday. * M m , John Garvey and little daugh­ ter Agnes of Leon, .visited at B. M. barker’s'from Monday ttH',TtonwM??l'ati Henry Ruckb and tamily were ip Gowanda Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs; Eugene M cKay were in Gowanda Wednesday. W. F. Henderson and son W a lter were in Cattaraugus Minday. Lester Barker called on Mr. and Mrs. John Garvey Monday C L Greeley o f Leon, was seen on our streets Tuesday South Hill News Dorothea and W illiam Ebel o f M ill Valley, are visiting their grandparents this week. Mr. and Mrs. John Wehuet and fa m ­ ily visited at Carl Wehust’» near Catt araugue Tuesday. Miss Bessie Thiesenhusen o f North Otto, visited at Glenn H a r v e y ’ s M o n- hey.— ----- - — ™— “ \ Miss Eleanor H a rvey is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thiesen husen o f North Otto this week. Louis Wehust was out on W. S. S. business Monday. W ill M eysr visited at Henry M e y e r ’ s Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Glenn H a rvey called at John Wehust’s Monday. Henry M eyer had the m isfortune o f having one o f his horses badly kicked I last-Sunday while the team were; out in the pasture Fortunately no bones were broken Mr. and Mrs. John Wehust and daughter visited at Fred b o b e r g ’ e one day last week. Louis Wehust has received a call to appear before the local dratt board at Gowanda Friday. »Mr and Mrs. Glenn H a r v e y visited his parents Sunday. born to Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ebel o f M ill Valley Tuesday, June 26, son. To Watch Each Other. “ I f all de laws dat’s bein’ ’scussed,’ said Uncle Eben,' “ gits put into- force, nearly all de folks nllve’D have to turn In and be policemen.” Villenovs News. Mr and Mrs. E lm e r H a ll o f M a rk­ hams, jristied Mr. and .Mrs. E llsw o r fb H a ll Sunday. Mias Mabel Tanner and M erlin Jones o f East Mud Lake, w e re married Wednesday, June IB. Mr. and Mrs. Washington W h ite went to Fredonia^Monday night. “ •.'Nelson Heath was in South DflytdiS“ ^' Monday delivering straw b erries Mr. and Mrs. E n g le o f South Day- ton, were callers at Ellsw o rth H a ll ’s Tuesday evening. John Vankin was in South', Dayton Wednesday. Charles Sheffield o f South Dayton, spent Tuesday night at W a shington W hite’s M anley .Tachell o f Leon, spent a couple o f days last week with Mr. and Mrs. Ellsw orth Hall. B e rt Blanding and eon G e o r g e have been working at A d a lbert M a rkham ’ s m ixing cement f o r the foundation o f a new barn. U f* OING OVER THE TOP.\ Thapîeçiteasion has been on the V J lips of- above fifty millions «ince the days before the Victory of the Marne. The valorous English soldiers gave voice to it. It was born of intensity of purpose to dare and to do. R is not all sentiment. Indeed a very large part of it i3 faith, iaith in the cause. It is fundamentally biblical. The Idea is emphatically brought forward in that psalm of faith born of the spirit of David and called thé 18th in the King James version and the 17th in a modern translation by Kenrick. I Read this from King James (,29th verse) : For by Thee I have j run through a troop ; and by my God have I leaped over a wall. ■ And this from.the Kenrick rendering (29th verse, 2nd line):) And through my God. I shall go over a wall. Open your Bible j now. Read all of that portion of this psalm of faith from the ■ 29th to the 39th verse inclusive in the King James version and j that in the Kenrick translation beginning with the 29th and ; ending with the first part of the 40th verse. Better— we sl\all j give it here in both translations : - K E N R I C K ’ S V E R S I O N X V I I F S A I . M «£KM>R by Thee I shall he »delivered -*- 1 KINO JAMES VERSION XVIIT PSALM y from temptation: and through my God I shall go over a wall. A h for my God, His way is defiled* the words of the Lord are flre-tried: He Is the protector of all that trust in Him. For who is God but the Lord? or who is God but our~Gtfd ? God who hath girt ine with strength, and made my way blameless. Who hath made my feet like the feet of harts: and who setteth me upon high places. Who te&cheth my hands to war: and Thou hast made my arms like a brazen bow. And Thou hast given me the protection of Thy salvation: and Thy right hand hath held me up: And Thy discipline hath correct* ed me unto the end: and Thy discipline Itself shall teach mo. Thou hast enlarged my steps under me: and my feet are- not weakened. I will pursue after my enemies, and overtake thorn: and I will not turn back till they are destroyed. I will etiMke them./ and they shall not be able to stand: they shall fall under my feet. And Thou hast girded me with strength for battle: T^OR by thee I A a troop; and by my God have ~J I leaped, over a wall. As for God, his w a y Is perfect: j . the word of the Lord Is tried: he Is a buckler to all those that < trust In hfm. For who is God save the Lord? or who Is a rock save our God? It is God that girdeth me with strength, and maketh my way perfect. He maketh my feet like hinds' i feet, and setteth me upon my high places. He teacheth my hands to war, so that a bow of steel is broksn - ! by mine arms. Thou hast also given me the shield of thy salvation: and thy j right hand hath holden me up, and thy gentleness hath made me great. Thou hast- enlarged my steps under me. that my feet did not slip. * j I have pursued mine , enemies, and overtaken them: neither did I turn again till they were cost* Burned. I have wounded them that they were not able to rise: they are fallen under my feet. For thou hast girded me with strength unto the battle: |SQCflW| .MOTORi |S t a n m q 6 ilcq ' £K. y | Ihr ota rrttabkdreier and the worlds test Gasoline M m * Fighting Back of the Lines Inferior, low-gracie gasoline costs most in the long run. You count the cost in low mileage, weak power and ex-. • cess carbon deposits. ‘ > So-CO-NY is the .Quality gasoline. It reduces the oper­ ating cost o f your carpy'delivering more miles per gallon. It saves. __ Z • And in saving you are \doing your bit” these days. ¡You are actually fighting back of the lines. Look for the Red, White and Blue So-CO-NY Sign. Save with So-CO-NY. Save; wisely. Save well. Saving Well Here Means Fighting Well T here STANDARD OIL COMPANY OF NEW YORK We are the spiritual children of the prophets and our God is by no means the God of Prussian conception. Because their Got is not our God we must hold fast the national faith we have impressed on our coin. Let not temporary success find us over-i joyful, nor setbacks make us despair of the victory. The day I must and shall come when the forces of freedom will run through a troop (smash the last line of the Hun) and go over a wall (clean over the top) that is the last between them and that complete victory which alcne can satisfy, the victory of faith. Quicken your faith, dear readers, by keeping the food trucks moving. Food, indeed, will win the war. FOOD Q U E S T IO N S A N S W E R E D . F irst Installm ent o f a Popular C a te­ chism o f Food Doetrino. D id food prices \rise when w e en­ tered the w a r? Y e s ; between A p r il Gth and the 17th o f May, 1017, w h o lesale prices rose 17 per cent, on staple fow ls. D id they continue to rise? • On the average the npex was reached by the 17tl» o f M ay, 1017, und since then there has been a slight de­ cline. Can the Food Adm inistration fix prices? N o ; that pow e r or its delegation lies w ith Congress. Is the prim a ry object o f fow l con­ trol to low e r prices? N o ; it is to seeure sufficient fow l fo r us and the Allies. Increased pro­ duction is absolutely essential fo r this purpose and tills cannot be obtained- w ith low e red prices. T h e Food A d ­ m inistration endeavors to m a k e Jhe price yield only a fa i r profit to the producer, so that he makes no ficti­ tious profits o\:t o f the'consum er. T o this end speculation and resales w ith­ in the trade and superfluous m iddle­ men’s profits are forbidden. W h y Is the low e rin g o f prices not the first object? . * L o w prices w ill not w in the w a r ; production must he stim u lated, fo r in ­ creased production is essential to w in the war. p r ices must be high enougli to secure sufficient production. H o w did th e idea com e about that the ch ief object was to low e r prices? T h e first efforts at control o f food in Europe w e re based upon fixin g re­ tail p r ice s ; further, during the dis­ cussion o f the food bill lii Congress the price o f w h e a t took up so great a part o f the tim e that this idea |— g ained currency.---- - ------ - —.W e r e any prices fixed by Congress? I between Y e s ; 1018 w h e a t at a minimum o f j w h e reas w ith no control It would prob- In addition, prices In A u g u s t w e r e I very high, and brood sow s w e r e j scarce. A n uttem p t to b r in g a b o u t , low e r prices would have resulted in j drivin g sow s to m a rket as pork w h e n 1 it was- m o re Im p o rtant to raise them. H o w have reta il prices risen s la t e j the beginning o f the w a r (to D e c e m ­ ber, 1017)? In G e rm a n y prices are 106 p e r cent, higher (la t e s t A v a ilable date is O c to­ ber, 1018). In England prices are 105 p e r cent, higher. - In Canada prices a r e 65 p e r c e n t . , higher. - In U n ited States prices are 53 p e r cent, higher. W hat m a k es prices so high? T l ie w a r conditions o f Increased d e - \ mand. Increased cost o f ra w m a terials and. labor, and scarcity o f labor. W hat are oth e r causes fo r prices rising unreasonably? T r a d e m a n ipulation, local sca r c it y due to transportation troubles, and som etim es the greed o f the dealer. W hat can the consum e r do w h e n extortion a te prices a r e charged? R e p o r t to the -local food adm lnl#«, trator. £j WJinl can the local foo d a d m ln i^ ) trator do about It? H e can b r in g la w to bear op the profiteer and s e e k 's rem e d y fo r trans­ portation trouble. In the m e a n tim e; the consum er can switch ills food de­ mand to som e oth e r com m o d ity o r to ' som e oth e r g r o c e r until the balance Is restored, • H o w can consum ers know w h e th e r they are bein g charged excessive rates by the reta iler? B y com p a ring bis price w ith the fa ir price printed In the new spapers. H o w have reta il prices beer» affect­ ed by the license system ? T h e y have been kept from being as high ns .Ihey-w n n M -otherw ise tKJ. Is tU B roon y exam p le o f this? Sugar. T h e reta il price lias stayed 9 and 12,. cents a pound. SO-CO-NY M O T O R O A .g O g .iffg $2 a bushel in 1017. A f t e r this the 1917 w h e a t crop was fixed at $2.20 a bushel. T h e President established the price o f 1918 w h e a t at $2.20 a bushel hy proclam a tion in February, 1018. W h y w e re prices not fixed on b e e f and pork products? T h e United States Food Adm inls- authority to_ fix prices, .actu a lly high. ably have reached nearly 60 cepts a pound, Judging from our past exp e r i­ ence, when there was n e ith e r a na­ tional n o r International sugar short­ age. Is a \reasonable” price a lo w p r ice? N o t necessarily. U n d e r abnorm a l conditions a reasonable price m a y be-

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