OCR Interpretation


The East Hampton Star. (East Hampton, N.Y.) 1885-current, October 25, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by East Hampton Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030960/1918-10-25/ed-1/seq-3/


Thumbnail for 3
THE EAST HAMPTON STAR, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1918 RELIEF AGENCIES JOININ DRIVE Recognized Great Organizations Representing All Creeds and Elements Welded Into One. $170,500,000 IS THE GOAL. Plan of W a r D e p a r t m e n t to A v o id W a s te o f E n e r g y an d D u p lic a t io n of E ffo r t E n t h u s ia s t ic a lly A d o p t ­ ed and U n it y Is A c h ieved. * *9 S WHAT GENERAL £ E PERSHING NEEDS Z » ______ M » *a * “ Give me nine men ** M fsa ibi who have a hut and I isa ^ will have a more effec- ^ tive fighting force than 63 n if I had ten men with- ku j j out i t ” ^ ^ — General Pershing. ^ W IT H THE COLORS < - X ~ X - X * ‘X ~ X —X~X**!-!~X*«X*<*<~X*<* With the U. S. Expeditionary Force in France: Barns, Thos. M., 9th Construction A. S. S. C. Bennett, Stanley, Co. M, 305th Inf. Baker, David, Co. B, 308th Inf. Capt. W. Sergeant Bouvier, Co. C., 303 Ammunition Train. Banks, Junius, 351 Machine Gun Bat­ talion, Co. A. Bennett, Chauncey A., 4th Co. 2nd M. M. Regt, P. O. 717. Calabrese, Private Dominic, 311 Inf. Co. B. Dominy, Erastus J., Sig. Corps No. 38. de Kay, Lieut. Drake, 39th Inf. Edwards, Private Clarence, Motor Truck Co. 359, Par. B. C. M-, Paris France. Edwards, Lieut. Clifford C., Pay Corps, U. . N. Staff Office, c|o Na­ val Attache, Am. Embassy. Fowler, William W. Co. E, 367th Inf. Fithian, Paul, Co. A, 107th Inf. Private William W. Fowler, 367th Inf. Co. E, A. P. O. 766. Grimshaw, Sergt. Russell F., Divis­ ion ’ Surgeon’s Office, 42d Div. Guyer, George W., Co. D, 108th Inf. Major Philip P. Gardiner, 307th Inf. Hildreth, Ralph E., Co. B, 302 Am. Traui. Hulst, Hezzie, Hdq. Co. Pioneers, 5th Reg. U. S. M. C. Hansen, Charles H., 303 Am. Train, Co. G. Hudson, Robert, Co. M, 305th Inf. Halsey, Edwin C., 5th Co., 4th Reg. M. M. D. M. A. Hasselberger, Prvt. Benedict, 58th Reg. C. A. C., Battery A Hassellberger, Corp. John, 21st Field Artillery Ditch Jewett, Ensign, E. H., U. S. N. R. F. King, Private Percy, 2d Balloon Co. B, Air Service. Lawrence, Francis D., 78 Division Headquarters, A. E. F., c|o Capt. Love, Atfj. Loris, Corp. Frank, 308th Inf. Co. B, 1st Batt. McGuirk, Wagoner Leo, Hdq. 302d Engineers Mulford, Cortland E., Co. H, 305th Inf. Mott, Edward O., U. S. Marine Corps. 2d Aero Sqd. John N. Osborne, 301 Train Head­ quarters, Military Police, Veterin­ ary Detachment, 76th Division, Osborn, Sergt. Raymond A., Mechan­ ical Repair Shop, A. P. O. 772, Veminil, France. Parsons, Priv. Harry, 37th Aero Sqd. Ritchie, Victor W ., Convoie S. S. U. 625 Autos, Par B. C. M. Ross, Frank S., 107th Inf., Hdq. Co. Sandford, James L., Camouflage Section, Engineers Corp. Schulte, Corp. George A., Co. M, 307th Inf. Schellinger, J. Wilmer, Hdq. 501st Engineers Smith, Nathaniel E., Hdq. 501st En­ gineers Sherrill, Capt. Stephen, Troop 2, 2d Cavalry, 3d Army Corps, A. P. O. 754. Sherman, Prvt. Thomas T., 282 Aero Sqd. Smith, Sergt. Geo. N. 222 Aero Sqd. First Lieut. Webster W. Stetson, Q. M. C. Headquarters, N .A. Harry M. Steele, U. S. Naval Ava. Sta., Pauillac Gironde, France. Tucker, Sgt. Daniel, Transport Co. 3, 308th Inf. Viscusu, Corp. M., Co. K., 52nd U. S. Pioneer Force. Welby, Harry S., Co. F, 10th Reg. Forest Engineers Webb, 2nd Lieut. Haywood, Co. C, 369th Inf. Wood, Lieut. H. O. Jr., Machine Gun Co. 104 U. S. Inf. On November 1J tbe American peo­ ple w ill start a one week's drive to raise - the largest amount of money ever given outright by any people in tbe history of the world. The drive will be a new thing under the sun. For the first time Protes­ tants, Catholics and Jews, forgetting all their differences, will line up shoul­ der to shoulder, welding their Individ­ ual organizations together In .their common devotion to the boys in the cantonments and over there. This amalgamation of the seven great agen­ cies engaged In war work is one of the flue developments which have been brought about by tbe war and under the wise guidance of President Wilson. The seven organizations which to­ gether will make this united appeal are tbe Y. M. C. A., Y. W. C. A., Na­ tional Catholic War Council and K. of C., the Jewish Welfare Board, the War Camp Community Service, the American Library Association and the Salvation Army. Each of them will need funds this F a ll: each had planned a separate campaign for support. Now, acting on the suggestion of the President's letter of September 5, the seven campaigns will be rolled Into one. The American people will be spared the burden of seven separate appeals, and the nation will have an opportunity to demonstrate splendidly that men and women of all creeds at liome can work together, as men of all creeds over there are fighting and dying together. Dr. John R. Mott, whom President Wilson has spoken of as one of the ablest and most useful men of his gen­ eration, has been selected Director General of the drive. It Is Interesting to note that Dr. Mott’s name was placed In nomination by John G. Agar of the National Catholic War Council and seconded by Mortimer L. SchitT of the Jewish Welfare Board. The gen­ eral committee having the campaign In charge contains such well known names as Raymond B. Fosdlck, Chair­ man of the Commission on Training Camp Activities; George W. Perkins. Chairman of the Finance Committee *f tbe D. S. Steel Corporation ; James F. Phelan of Hornblower and Weeks; Honorable Myron T. Herrick, former ambassador to France; Cleveland H. Dodge, George Gordon Battle, Mrs. Henry P. Davison and Frank A. Van- derlip, president of toe National City Bank. in every city, county and town the campaign will be In charge of the big­ gest men of the community. Together these seven organizations represeut a work that is staggering In Its proportions. They have more than 18,000 uniformed workers, standing Shoulder to shoulder with tbe boys ev­ ery step of the way from home to tbe front line trenches. They operate more than 11.000 buildings and ship 500 tons o f supplies to the boys In France ev­ ery week. Fifteen miles of tilm set sail for the other side each week un­ der their direction, and the regular weekly attendance of soldiers and sail­ ors at their motion picture shows Is more than 2,500,000. The Bibles fur­ nished to the boys since tbe war broke out would. If piled one on another, make a pile more thnn twenty miles high. •‘Morale,’’ said Napoleon, \Is as oth­ er factors in war as three to one.\ By which he meant that one man who is kept contented and luippy Is better than three men who are discouraged and botneslck. It Is the business of these seven great agencies to help m a intain morale. They are keeping up the fine flgbting edge of our boys, and by their ministrations, helping to put added power Into our army and nary and so hasten the hour of victory when they will, bring our boy* home ajraln. It Is predicted by national leaden James Douglas, Camp Jos. Johnston, that this grout victory drive will “go Jacksonville, Fla. over the top\ In a larger way than any Foster, W m . C., 12 Training Co., 4'ampalgo that has preceded 1 L C a m p Joseph E. Johncon, Jack­ sonville, Fla. W ith the U. S. Navy, c|o New York City post office: deKay, Ensign R. D., Naval forces in European waters Fithian, Charles, U. S. S. Finland Field, Anthony, U. S. S. Harvard Grimshaw, Daniel E., U. S. S. Seneca, European waters, Base 9 King; Edw. M., U. S. S. St Louis McGuire, Louis, U. S. S. Mt. Vernon Moran, Leon S., U. S. N. R. F. Strong, Walter, U. S. S. Nevada Salisbury, Bernard, U. S. S. Mt. Ver­ non Williams, Mayne, U. S. S. Carola Lieut. W. W. Dunn, U. S. S. Gulf­ port. Culver Dayton, N. Y. State Nautical Schoolship Newport. Bennett, Claire C., Section Base No. 6, 1st Sec. 8th Air, Brooklyn Navy Yard Schulte, John W., 1st class Quarter­ master, U. S. S. Dorsey Philadel­ phia Silvey, Joseph, Jr., 2 Div., 4th Sec­ tion, U. S Naval Camp, So. Fer- manham, Mass. Turner, Jack, S. P. 117 U. S. S. Mo- higan, Brooklyn Navy Yard In training camps in the United States: i Baker, Priv. Alonzo T., Medical De­ tachment, Development Battalion, Camp Wheeler, Ga. Bclden, Chas G. B.. 24 Tr. Bu. F. A. R. D. Camp Jackson, S. C. Lieut. Chas. M. Baxter, Machine Gun Unit, Camp Hancock, Ga. Bennett, Sgt. John D., Co. C Depot Brigade, Camp Merritt, N. J. Bouvier. L t J. V., 3d, Sig Corps., Avi., Camp Scott, Belleville, 111. Baker, Wilmont M., 52d Balloon Co., Arcadia camp, Calif. Dominy, Nathaniel, Harvard Radio School Flannery, Corp. Frank, Quartermas­ ter’s Motor Truck Co. 379, Camp Upton Corp. George L. Fowler, Jr., 51 Co. 153 D. B.. 222 Camp Dix, N. J. John H. Fowler, 51 Co. Tent 216, Camp Upton, N. Y. Norris H. Fowler, 34 Co. 9 Battalion, 1 Platoon, 152 Depot Brigade, Foster, Private L. Courtland, Bat. E, 7th Reg., 3d Brigade, F. A. R. D., Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Camp Dix, N. J. Lieut. James E. Gay, Jr., 113 Ord­ nance Depot Co., Camp Dodge, Des Moines, Iowa. Grimshaw, Sgt. Chauncey, Co. A, 304thBat., Camp Colt, Gettysburg, Pa. Grimshaw, Teddy, Fort D. A. Russell, Halsey, Lt. Frank W., Machine Gun Co., 109th Inf.,Camp Travis, Tex. Hamilton, Geo. H., Avi. Corps No. 1, Kelley Field, Tex. Hawkins, Joseph, Bat. E, 7th Reg., 3d Brigade, F. A. R. D., Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Charles Lester, Camp Devens, Ayer, Mass. Harry Lester, Camp Upton, N. Y. Mott, Oscar, 309 Labor Co., Camp Jos. E. Johnston, Fla. Miller, Wallace, Battery E, 7th Reg­ iment, 3d Brigade, F. A. R. D., Camp Jackson, Columbia, S. C. Osborne, Nelson C., Naval Air Sta­ tion, Bay Shore, L. I. Pharaoh, E. F., Co. M 3 Development Battalion, 152 Depot Brigade. Camp Upton, N. Y. Leslie D. Quinn, U. S. Guards, N. A., Constable Hook, Bayonne, N. J. Savage, Prvt. John, 321 Supply Co., Camp Hill, Va. Hollister, George Whiting, Foreign Legion, France Wiborg, Mary Hoyt, Red Cross Div. France Simonds, Lt. F. M., Jr., Sig. R. C. Avi. Sec., c|o American Ex. Co., 11 Rue Scribe, Paris Salisbury, Harold, Armed Guard, City Ports Barracks, Brooklyn deKay, Katherine, Army and Navy Bldg. Washington, D. C. Woodhouse, Lieut. C. D., Signal Corps, U. S. A. Bouvier, Major John V., Judge Ad­ vocate General, Washington, D. C. With the American Expeditionary Force in England: Foster, Percy N., 479 Aero Sqd., c|o U. S. Air Service, 35 Eaton Place, London S. W. 1, England Goldstein, Louis, 657th Aero Sqd., 35 Eaton Place, London, S. W. Y. FOR COUNTY CLERK CHARLES V. PLATT A E R O N A U T IC C A R N I V A L Just the sort of stuff that Uncle Sam’s “bird-men” are made of and a series of the most thrilling exhi­ bitions of what they are doing above the western front, will be demonstrat­ ed at the Army Aviation Carnival to be held at Belmont Park, Saturday, October 26. New Yorkers and Long Islanders will have an opportunity that day to witness not only the greatest aviation meet ever held, but the first one which has been promoted since airplanes have been moderniz­ ed. The proceeds realized will be used to purchase athletic equipment for our flying fields, through the National Aeronautic Committee. Major General W. L. Kenly, Chief of Division of Military Aeronautics, has written to Mrs. Charles A. Van Rensselaer, Chairman of the Nation­ al Aeroautic Committee, stating that he will attend the carnival. Provid­ ed the weather on the morning of the 26th is propitious, he will fly in an airplane from Washington right to Belmont Park, which will be the quickest means of transportation for an Army officer who must save time. General Kenly will invite President Wilson to attend. Lt. Col. Rhinehardt is in charge of all of the Long Island flying fields and at his request 100 Army fliers will participate in various types of machines, from heavy bombers carry­ ing several passengers, to fleet little scout battleplanes. The aerial man­ oeuvres will include everything from realistic sham air battles and scout plane races, straight through the en­ tire bag of aeronautic sensational tricks resorted to in air fighting, and explained by megaphone. In addi­ tion to the thrilling activities over­ head, there will be a no less exciting series of military games, contests and races on the field and track. For example— the chariot relay race with fifty men on a side is bound to be in­ teresting. In this, one man rides a to­ boggan and nine men pull him. When they turn around the posts, an upset is quite liable. The despatch bear- motorcycle side-car relay race will be another hummer, likewise the giant push-ball event with a team of fifty men from Field No. 1 vs. an all­ fields team of fifty aviators. Ralph De Palma, the mile track champion and board speedway king, who has not raced on dirt tracks for some time, will make his re-appear­ ance on a dirt oval and attempt to shatter some world’s marks. The race between De Palma and one of the fly­ ing officers in a fast plane is being arranged. The entire gross proceeds from the Belmont Park spectacle are to be given over to swell the National Aeronautic Committee fund and will be disbursed for the purchase of ad­ ditional athletic and recreational equipment and band instruments for our future “ Aces” and enlisted men. Lathrop Brown, former Congress­ man of this district, was last week inducted through the Babylon Ex­ emption Board as a private in the Tank Corps and sent to Camp Colt, at Gettysburg, Pa. Mr. Brown’s home is in St. James. He recently served on one of the W ar Commis­ sions in Washington. C & t& Z /G w S b jiu Ji/ie d y (Vi Jtb lO in 5u iC £ e il? a Here is your opportunity to insure against embarrassing errors in spelling, pronunciation and poor choice of words. Know the meaning of puzzling war terms. Increase your efficiency, which results in powe WEBSTER’S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY is an all-know­ ing teacher, a universal question answerer, made to meet your needs. It is in daily use by hundreds of thousands of suc­ cessful men and women the world over. 400,000 Words. 2700 Pages. 600011- lustrations. 12,000 Bioftraphlcal En­ tries. 30,000 Geographical Subjects. GRAND PRIZE, (Highest Award) Panama-Pacific Exposition. REGULAR and IND1A-PAPER Editions. WRITE for Specimen Pages. FREE Pockct Maps a you name this paper. G. & C . MERRIAM CO., Springfield, Mass., U. S. A. Spring Furnishings The season is now at hand when you will need many articles in the line of House Furnishings to put your cottage in shape for the good old summer time. You will find our store heavily stocked with FURNITURE of all kinds, FLOOR COVERINGS, BED SPRINGS, MATTRESSES, PORCH FURNISINGS, Etc. Call and inspect our stock. HEDGES & G R IM S H A W E A S T H A M P T O N . L. I. H ARD S C R ABB L E FARM Dairy E . M. Baker Delivery Agent Phone. 49-R FO R COUNTY JU D G E D o d g e B r o t h e r s COMMERCIAL CAR It will do what it is intended to do in an efficient a id economical manner The gasoline consumption is unusually lo\v The tire r-ileage is unusually high H ALSEY’S G ARAGE EAST HAM P TON LUM B E R & COAL CO. (Limited) SCREENED Anthracite, Bitu­ minous and Cannel COAL OFFICE AND YARDS NEAR R. R. STATION TELEPHONE 5, EAST HAMPTON For Fire-places and Ranges in summer, try our CANNEL COAL. Quick, Economical, burns like wood J. EDWARD HUNTTING, Mgr. A. C A V A G N A R O Confectionery, Cigars and Tobacco at City Prices Fruits and Nuts Vegetables a Specialty HORTON’S ICE CREAM, by the plate, quart or gallon Orders promptly delivered to all parts of the town N E W T O W N L A N E E A S T H A M PT O N ,L. I. T E L . 11 - J It it most im p o r tant when your Ford Car requires me­ chanical attention that you place it in charge of the authorized Ford dealer, because then you are sure of having repairs and replacements made with genuine Ford-made m aterials by men who know all about Ford cars. So bring your Ford to us, where satisfaction is guaranteed. Prom p t, efficient service at all times and Ford cars, i f you wish to buy. EA S T H A M P T O N GARAGE F. J. H E D G E S & S O N , Props. Tel. 317 East H a m p ton East H a m p ton, N. Y. . 5Ke How dud of I» [ (CoW ic fyeiea I The CALORIC Is not a pipe fur­ nace with the pipes left off. Neither is it an experiment, hastily put together to meet a demand. It \ is specially designed to heat homo3, halls, churches, stores, factories, etc., more uniformly, economically and satisfactorily than they have ever been heated by other systems. The CALORIC works thru X Nature's own laws of circulation by air currents. Warm air rises. Cold air falls. Warm air and cold air cannot occupy the same space ut the same time. HERE'S TOE SECRET In the same volume that the warm air is pumped up into the bouse, an e<iual amount of cold air is drawn Into tho furnace, where it k heated, moistened by the vapor from the two gallon water pan, aid then recirculated th rough the r o ­ ister This continue* as long as the fir* burns. Thus there U a constant circula­ tion of properly moisU-oed wai / ‘iht Original Patented Pipdess Furnace > I flee itself, so this circulating warm I air, passing thru beat of from three | hundred to ebzht hundred degree*. In which no germ can live, is kept ^ pure and healthful, j The CALORIC in guaranteed by I the oldest and largest manufacturers I of warm air healing systems in the United States. You take no chance* ^ when you buy a CALORIC. Whether your house Is old or new, tbe Caloric is easily installed in one dsy, without interruption of your present heating arrangement. No holes knocked in your walls, no cellar full of heat-wasting pipes. f The Caloric UUr and occupies littl* bums any fuel, and any attention. Mo) one-third eaoier, as there is from carryinjr In coal ar.d carryli out ashes—no smoke, ic as or soot. Eliminates fire danger and increases the value of your property. VI.,it us and we will gladly sup­ ply full information without lo t i but one res- ( ittle space. It I , d needs hardly I - ikes housework J here is no muss * G E O R G E H. FURM AN C L E A N , C A P A B L E , C O U R A G E O U S

xml | txt