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The Union news. (Union, N.Y.) 1918-1919, April 03, 1918, Image 4

Image and text provided by George F Johnson Memorial Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031974/1918-04-03/ed-1/seq-4/


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mm E ^U NION NEWS Esublhhed laSI PublUhed Every Wednesday by •» Chftrles Le Baron Goeller, 150 W Main St Union New Vorl C i ) V T ti -v-ien the lUDacriptioti cxircs. ii- on (he a«Mrcss l.ihel of cat h jui |tcT - th« change of width m a uiiseqticm lite he coraes a receipt foi remittanct No other leceipt is sent unless requested \ WEDNESDAY APR 8 Itilb f TRIBUTE FOR TRAGEDY STALKS ABROAD m RUINED TOWNS U. S. FARMERS Hal. B. Fullerton of Long Island Railroad Says They Are Not Brass Band Workers. ARE TRUE BLUE PATRIOTS. Three Generations of Farm Women Knittin g fo r Re d Cross—Country Boyi Becom e First Class Pri­ vate s on th e Jump. ALCOHOI.-5PEROBNT. J sfmilatingtheFbod byBc^ula-•, liniSthcSumachsandCCTXlsgJ Eloquent trlbuto to the patriotism of OUT farmers and to the sHf-sacrl- flcing devotion of the women who live OD farms Is given in a statement marie to the Liberty loa n Commit lee by Hal 3. Fullerton, Director of Agricultural Development Of the Ixjni.' Island Hall- road Company M r Kullertun, vvho lias headquarters at Med fori! L. I, said that the United States farmers' army constitutes Cncle Sam's front line of defense and mala tuise of sup­ plies. \American farmers are not brass band workers,'* be continues, \and are 8hy on putting up n big jell about things they ore goijig to do, but as always they responded to their mnn try's call In 1917 Just as liny • 11• I in 1770, and came over the lojy ami de­ livered the goods In plentv not 01 l.v for the home folks and our boys over there, but a goodly surplus for Amer­ ica's comrades who with them are de­ fending the world's freedom \American farmers rallied to defend their country at the first call of Juner- Ica's commander-in-chief, the Presi­ dent I \Many of them are veterans or sons I 6f veterans, hence their sons knew I that their countrj's call drowned out I all thought of liersonal matters. 1 \Country boys used to wrestling with and downing hardships of hpat and cold, rain and snow, dust and mud, on familiar terms with shotgun ami rifle and team work quickly grasped military details and became 'first , Class' privates on the Jump. | \American farmers 'hopped to if when they learned more -ttouds must • he produced and without a kick in , creased their acreage, although short , of labor, short of chemical fertilizers | and short of square-deal markets I \Three generations of American farm womenfolks— grnndma. mother and daughters—sturdy and <nrnest pa i tiiotu, spent no trine leumlng stitches but clicked the needles and dellveied ' lied Cross goods warranted to wear and warm l.lhertj Lads of the I-and of Freedom Hoys of the Sen \These real Americans preserved to winter use vegetables and fruits buy­ ing learned to be pn, m d Jt grand­ ma's knee. \American farm folks ail re'-ognl-e Dow that their country needs tlielr financial supt .or* as well as the'r men­ ta l and phy^' ul ' \American fanners today, as they | did in colonial yesterdaj. uil ! prove that they are true blue patriots not Bcrap-of-paper or camoutl: j;,- t i .ik. he- llevers. and while tiny Oil I m '•• San x food bins chock fi .II of en .ins, \egets bles and meats their l .uyt, \il l till Uncle Sam's ranks with 1 u*kv nervy Freedom I>efenders. their women folks will supply their finl qi.ota of *comforts and Injurv aids And their modest savings put by for i rail y day' will be Intruded io I n In Sam that he may build slips and till tin in with all tldngs needed by iliose brave Americans over there holding back the hordes set upon making serfs of all the world.\ • •mcrcbj'ftomoUn^Mcs^ Cheerfulness andlw^to^, ncKficrTJpTdm.Wo^-^J Mineral. NOT NARCOTIC.* PumpJcmSted A£xSM> -JUielpfuI Remedy for and ftverishness and Loss OF SLEEP resulting Jherefrom-in Infancy, facsimile Signature of TOE tomtm GOMPMOS VTEWTTORK. .Jf AtOmonllis » w v-r*rt CoDy of Wrapper. It was a little village In Frr.nce. like hundreds of others. Its men had gono to war. \\ hen the Germans were re­ ported as close to the town, the women and children fled. The Huns entered the village that -otffl -Ki- -K»bt>'-ne-«4t-M\,e-l>emeg of every thing of value, they N .set fire to the Viwn and prepared to march on. 1 Leaving the town they came upon Auntie Marcell—eighty years old— crouching by the roadside, one of I lie refugees who had dropped out of the Ing to eat for twenty-four hours ex cept roots thut she had dug up nearby . When the Germans retired soon • after this, and many of the villagers returned, they found Auntie Marceile striving to build a shelter In the ruins of her old home—the only living soul In the place. The other villagers Joined her nnd attempted to find some refuge. Their efforts were pitiful. Ench picked his own home—thnujrh the ruins next to It might he unoccu­ pied and much more promising. Each 1 wanted to live on his own HrrhrTrtcTtr of ground, even if only a few bricks remained there. Food? There wasn't any, except , what the flermnns could not carry with , them In their hurried evacuation. For I days the handful of villagers lived on the rotting fruit left In nearby or­ chards and a meagre supply of vegeta­ bles. Many Towns In Sorry Plight. And this story was being repeated In scores of -towns throughout north­ ern France and Belgium. Thousands _^were suffering as these people acre suffering nnd hundreds, as In this vll lage, died—from exposure and starva­ tion Then came the Society of English I nnd American Friends. They set to work promptly They gnve moral en couragement to the ruined people and helped them to construct temporary shelters. They selected the blasted homes which offered the best posslblll ' ties for partial reconstruction, and aided the townsfolk to erect shacks, between wall6 that still stood where a ' . _ . _ . .. . house had been, or to put a substantial | Newark Banker Says Liberty roof over a ceiiar that could be ' Loans Keep Nameless Horrors ' lived In. 1 At first, numbed with the sudden ness and horror of It all, the villagers , accepted aid mechanically Rut Inter the old spirit of Independence began to assert Itself. They wanted to he self-sustaining, even when everything had been swept away So the Friends' orgnnl7jitlon opened workshops In the towns, whore the women came and worked by the hour at sewing Here corn and flour sacks were fashioned Into useful articles ol various kinds—tnble covers, mats and fancy hags. The women were taught embroidery, and mnny were the quaint and original designs they created Thirty centimes (six cents) an hour was the pay—and the women were happy nnd independent \\ hen the American Med Cross or conization reached France and nimf In contnet with the work of the Friends. IV Immediately realized the necessity of Its continuance and en Inrgement. So the Hod Cross offered the Friends the support that would make It povsi lil< to extend their nrtl \ltlea. and li was accepted Today the American Hed Cross and the Krtends and several other groups of workers in similar For* ice are co-operating hnrmonlo i*dv and effectively to rccore there Hie villages thai have suffered so hard a fate. | for Infants and Children. Mothers Know That -fierarae-GasMa—- In Use Over Thirty Years m TMI CCNTAUII COMHN T HtW TOdH CFTT BUYING BONDS IS SELF PROTECTION From Our Homes. *400,000 APPROPRIATED FOR ARMENIAN RELIEF. 0* 0 Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTOR I A The War Council has appropriated the sum of $-400,000 as a contribution to the American Committee fur Arme­ nian and S.vrlan relief, to cover the nil in I lis of February and March. 11)18, with tire expectation that S'JOO.OCHl a month for the following four months will also be appropriated, but muklug no 'ommlimeiit to thai effect The War Council ha d already given $lMX )OO0 to this committee In the form of a contribution of $.'100 000 a monih for the last six months of 1917 The destitution among the Armenians Kjrlans, Greeks and other sMhVrltii; races in the Russian CHUCIINIIS per sin, Asia Minor, Mesopotamia and Syria Is on the Increase, and ilios* peoples are more than ever dependent on American charity aB administered in large part hy the commissioners and agents of the Committee for Ar menlan and Syrinn Relief .V* Removal of Meat Market To the Peopl e of L'mon and Vicinit y o— Having rented the store o f J F LeBaro n No 122 West Main st Tnion , N Y. recently occupie d bv Sam LcBaror . aB a restaurant, wil l move m y Mea t Marke t fro m PI P basement of the Major House, Nabticok e st., about Apri l 1st 191? where I will be pleased to see all of m y old customers and any new ones wiBhmtc to trad e wit h me The New Marke t wil l le fitte d up in first - class condition and being located on the stree t level wit h no steps to climb up or down- and also mor e room , I feel that I can tak e better care of m y meats , ai .d also of my customers. \ I wish to thank the peopl e of I nion and vicinit y for past pat- •rorajre aDd solicit a fai r shar e fo r the future. > CITY MARKET J. P. Bosworth, Proprietor. A terse summary of the many reasons for the purchase of Liber- [ ty Hunds by all Americans Is given | In a statement made to the Liberty I Loan Committee by I'zal II Mc- j Carter presidi tit of Fidelity Trust Company Newark, N J Mr Mc- I Carter said . \Whether It be on tlie grounds of patriotism sound investment iove of country resentment against Teutonic atroclousness. sup|Hirt of our govern ment loyalty to Hie men at the front sjuipath} for our uur.ndduii and »odlv *mikcn iillo v. u r an aiddin^' sense o: niiuil.v and womanly duly, th e pun has- of Liberty Itonds at this lime is a sol etnn obligation II is, moreover, if viewed from a purely selll -li stand , .•oiiit a matti r of self protection „ , 'That is not a mere liallut luatlon It is a dreadful fact Our fortunes , • •ur lives and our sa .Ted honor are at Nlllke llln-e let our allies weaken . [M e lei llie I i He I State** goM -t mil* n drop its proit -i tin;.' arm and th e un Hpeakabl e Hun red handed and blood y heeled will be at our ihrmts, perpe­ trating here, as lie did in brave France. In stout hearted l\ngland and murder­ ed Helgium tlie iiniiielc-s horrors of endlesb nights, rhe men less atliuks on trembling women and Innocent chil dren and the slaughter of courageous men | \It Is because these things are pos-- slble, even If the war Is at present three thousand miles away that aside ffVun patriotism or any question of In­ vestment, the element of self protec­ tion looms bfg nnd because of thut mie fact to say nothing of anything else, every man woman and child In the I'nl'ed Slates o f America should buy I (berty Roods and' buy them until the buying of them hurts. That is our duty It ought also to be our pleasure and our pride I \To conduct its'liart in the war the • government must have money, and to gel this money to clothe and equip and feed our men at the front It must sell Liberty Honds Once and for all, let ' It be understood that w e are at war Let It he understood that for all that we hold dear we ,must win—that w e cannot win without money and that we cannot have this money if thegrent American public, forgetful of Its own • Interest, falls to buy Liberty* Honds, | We are nt war There Is no way out | but through It Is your duty to buy • Liberty Honds nnd see It through— | your duty as a patriot ns a wise In­ vestor, as a lover of liberty and aa captain of your own soul.\ Snow About OUR Prices B r nc 'U e are anxious to have you find out about them They will interest '''you when you're in ner' of i ri .P.; ^W EBSTER'S N EW I NTERNATIONAL DICTIONARIES are in use by busi­ ness men, engineers , bonkers , judges, architects, physicians, farmers, teachers, librarians, cler­ gymen, by Puccessfu I men and women the world over. Are Ton Equipped to Win? The Ne w International provides the means to success. It is an all- knowing teacher, a universal ques­ tion answerer. If you seek efficiency and ad- vancemen t why not make daily use of tliis vast fund ol Inform­ ation? 400.000 VocabularyTerm«. 7760 PaC«. 6000 IlluatmtlonB. Colored Plates. 30,000 Ceodraphiol Subject*. 12,000 BlofiraphlcaJ Entries. Refubr and India-Paper Editions. Wrlteforepoo- imra page*, illustraoom, etc. Free, a Bet of Pociwt Maps U n line paper G.&C MERR1AM i you thia CO., rlnEMeld, Springridd, Uui. —o«o PATIENTS SOLE SLIPPERS. Some of the patients In the tnher- culosls barracks In France have been taught lo sole slIpuifTs A cruiimcrelnl organization pays thein for this work, thus ei.aiding them to earn a little spending 1 money OPERATE PORTABLE LAUNDRIE8. The Rpd Cross has now five portable laundries In operation at the base hos­ pitals abroad. These laundries have I proved of great value to the hospitals j aud others are to be Installed us soon as possible. •IE! i Seneca Scout Camera The camera that has blazed the trail to suc­ cessful photography—the light, quick, strong knock­ about camera made en­ tirely of wood and metal, with the neW easy method of loading. A real photo­ graphic instrument ideal for the Boy Scout, The Campfire Girl, The Grown-up Vacationist. Send to-day for lutest catalog describing the entire tribe of Seneca Cameras. Seneca Camera Mlj Co. Rochetter, N. Y Hills,- McLean- (St Haskins ! MARCH Brings To You at This Store Assortments an Unusual For War-times alues .Spring -Wxarijc^-Appdjel-EQf-Wefn&Q— Misses and Children The finest line wr/ hav e ever shown at this season jcar Yo u will find Trices lowe r than yo u expect . of • War Economy Prices Prevail Throughout the. Strw. this Spring Millinery li not in tho ha4>it -of -btrynrpr MlttrneTy here , tr y us season. Buy Spring Wearing AppareJ and Millinery Early Easter Comes March 30th Special Sales We have planned \cry Importan t Special SalcB foi March— \\ al< h dul- for_ them. - - Spring Hotrsecfeaning and Furnishings If yo u hav e Rugs , Carpets, Furniture, Wall PSiper,'WTTi^oTv Shades Kitche n Ware, Crocker y or Glass War e to uuy, look o\er our lines for we can be of real servic e t o yo u in theso departments. • 4> i • • • • • •••••••••••••••••••••••••• •••••••••••••••••4>«.*«.«.«+«.+ X Hills, McLean & Haskins • Cor- Court S Chenango Sts. Binghamton, N. Y. Advertise IF YO U Want a Cook Waal a Clerk Want a Parmer Want a Situation Want a Servant £irl Want to Sell a Piano Wanl to Sell a Carriage Want loSellTownPropcrly Want to Sell Your Groceries Wanl to Sell Your Hardware Want Customers (or Anything Advertise Weekly in This Paper Advertising Is tho Way lo r jeeess Advertising Brings Costomera Advertising Keeps Customers Advertising Insures Success Advertising Shows Energy Advertising SSows Pluck Advertising Is \ Biz \ Advertise or Bust Advertise Long Advertise Well ADVERTISE At Once In This Paper Michael Maym Cnwlvy. Frank Cawlev , D u „ fa ul«-y, Man C',iwlo*v Bloom'.id '\T 8 raw ''->•• Catherine Hloomlicld hufi-rne C aW |e>, Nelli e MoniKai. Ev a tinier and Ann a o .t and Each of Von tr e Here - wLi 'i'l , to sl .' ow . ^\se in the Sur- «-K8'f8 Court of the County of Hinome. before our Surroga' e of said (ounty. at Ins offic? In the Send It In The rtarieis of The I nion New s i ill i - ,f i r a Liv i/. upo i u s aim lel p in n ^a 'ti the paiicr mot e sa'- -•fait 'irj to themselves and Us n tuj will hand in to the of lir e or Irop into the mail, no'ire s ol rueslB \isitni£ theni, etitt rtaiii- rcntB st th -i r liii'i'i'i etc £iV 'in£ h • inti resting particulars 'I he M'vvs is glau l o give publicity to urh maltcts, lull w e do I ot nave het ime to hunt up the partlcu- ars, and, as to many sue! event s ve do not eve n kno* of their 01 nance Th e name of the lufoini- it must always be give n not lor ul lication, but for verification of i ts if neci 'Bsaiy tom' House. jn th - City of Bl'ig- ham on in said County, on the 26 h (lav of April 1S13. at ten o' ­ clock in the for»noo n o f that day , why *h\ Last Will and Testamen t of said deceden*. which relates to real and personal property , and la , propounded for proba f e by Leo Cowle y the petitioner herein, of the villag e oX Endicott in the Coun ­ ty of Broome , New York, the Ex­ ecutor therein named should not Ve admitte d t o probat e as the L.vst j Wil l and Tes'amen t of sani de ­ cedent, valid to pasB real and per- ' sonal property , and whv Letter s j Tes'amentar y thereon should not j be issued , and such of yo u as a e j hcT -br iri'ed aa are under the age of twenty-one years, are notified t o appear by you r guardian, if yo n hav e one, ov if you hav e none vo u arp earn notifie d to appea r and ap ­ ply for one t o be appointed . or show cause wh y on? should not I e appointed , or in even t of vour neglect or failui e t o d o so, a »p i r - inl guardian will be appointe d .>y the Surrogate, to repri-stnt anil act for jou in his proceedin g in Testimon y Whereot , We hav e caused the Seal of our said Surrogate-* Cour t for the County of Broom e lo he hereunto affixed. WITNESS HON BENJAMIN fffffi, BAKER. Surrogal e ol the JJJJsl* County of Broome , at the City of Bmghamton , in said fount v, the ttth day of Mjirt-h, In the yea r o l our Lord, on e thousand, nine hundred and eigh'een . E. R. Carver , Clerk o l the Surrogate's Court. Ray Humphrey , The Twentieth Century New Testament 'We Dever kno w the real wort h i >f the living wor d of Go d until it . Attorne y for Petitioner. Lnion, N\ Y. -186 NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Pursuant to an orde r of Hon . Ben ­ jamin Baker Surrogat e of the County of Broome , notice Is here­ by give n to all persons havin g claims against the Estate of Caroline Lawto n late of the Town of Maine In said County, deceased, that they are required t o present the .same, with the vouchers there ­ of to the undersigned, the admin ­ istrator of thp Estate of said de ­ ceased at th e office of Jenkins, Diyo & Hitchcock, his attorneys, .peaks t o us in the languag e ln|j n the City of Binghamto n in said! vhlch w e are born , but tho commo n County, on or before tho first da y ersion speaks in a tongu e that | of Septembe r 1918. vou.d be strange to moder n earsj ^ ^ay of F^rjlM^ *ere it not for the religious rev-' Count y Treasurer, ?rence we attach t o its place In Administrator , dstory But it needB a commentar y Jenkins, Dey o & Hitchcock, o explain the meaning of Its nam - A^VlST' erous obsolete terms. Her e is a Binghamton , N.Y. ersion which is text, translation, «~~* • - — ind commentar y all in one.' - — illlton S. Terry , ProfcBsor of Christ an Doctrine, Northwester n Lnl erslty. 18Z i mav be purehaBe d $1 00 u p (lonpe N Acts Mc Hook of \el8 (p «|>erj fie Hills, McLean 8 Haskins Legal Notices The Peop' e of the State of New York , by the Grace of Oo d Fre e and Independent To Anthon y J. Cawley , Thoma s Cawley, Willia m Cawley, Anna CraonrlL. Allda Wentworth , NOTICE TO CREDITORS. Pursuant to an orde r of Hon . Ben ­ jamin Baker, Surrogat e of the County of Broome , notice is hereb y ; given to all persons haviner claims against tho Estat e of Charles h. ^ ' VanOrsdalc lat o of the Town o t i l'mo n In said County, deceased, i that they ar e required to present ' tho same, with the voucher s there ­ of, t o the undersigned, the execu ­ trix of tho Las t Will and Testa ­ ment of said deceased, at her res ­ idence, 107 Libert y street in th e Villag e of Union in saia County, on or before the 1st day o f July 1918. * Date d Decembe r 18th 1917. Leonor e B. VanOrsaol i • Executri x Rober t S. Parsons, Attorne y forBxecutrlx, 602 Kilmer Bldg. Binghamton, N.Y. -178

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