The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on October 14, 1917 · Page 16
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 16

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Cincinnati, Ohio
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Sunday, October 14, 1917
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Page 16
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THE ENQUIRER, CINCINNATI, SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1017, - CENTRAL AVE. AND NINTH S. 0. s. Smith-Kasson. -Doing Your Bit Means Buyinil a Liberty Bond Used as German Decoy A mwkeke Mmme2 7) Monday-$14-95 Day Suits, Coats, Dresses at Big Savings A moat ' remarkable offerlnt;, a the modal are absolutely the amsrtest. Our buyer in Naw York aacurad tha lot at a great prica concession. VVa paaa tham on to you Monday at tha hum proportionate aavinfi. si . W ' I rW ;; NEW SUITS at . . . Suits (hut have all charminj: i.ty! feature in . nrw, rpiM-iniinK, Miinise-uiHirfii nnn tiuiitrxi lialmjlini-s, J'o)lms and Ilnrclla ("lotlin.' Trim-min'Hire braid, fui, velvet and novelty piu h. NEW DRESSES at . aow Nil in an'1 ivrcf Dresses that every one is interested in. Styles tlie very latest dressrt for Uf iiicss orlrrss wear. The arc plaited, liox-jilaitivt, chemise and Coat style. These rlrrssca are nil milir r5 higher-price-1 modeli.. Arttsti-ca!!y trimmed with ftnlinwlrry and fancy stitching Choice of the Lot at S' NEW COATS at j i i - trJ, eh in v' tnmm V6 lumn and winter nmfs. All (finh-class mo. full flare or plaited kick, with lmkle rimmmps. ( hilars al Aid, ( oney or Krrmin, in all the tiriailitiK shades, ini -lulling Mack. 1 Yoil will not we any cual later in the season to ctm-jure ith tlicm nt $1 t.''S. IWt neglect to secure one of tliese beautiful oaU at so low a price. Br? f 'Come Early for First Choice BUY THAT LIBERTY BOND TO-MORROW 1 fwTWTfTTTlTfTf?f?VfWf?ftff?l 7& AEOLIAN CO. Cincinnati's Greatest Piano House 25 WEST 4 STREET I a ' 1 lhattheDuo'Art means to you 'MUSIC PLAYED BY THE GREATEST ARTISTS of the pianoforte! nothing leu. That is what the Duo-Art Piano meant to you. Farther it mean a remarkable new capability in music for you. The Duo-Art Piano re-create the performance! of great pianists play note for note as they played, retaining the exquisite tone coloring, the beautiful phrasing all of the broad range of pianistic effects which ttey secured. You may hear your favorites of classical or popular music played by the great artists or you may play them youref. The Duo-Art it also the most wonderful player-piano. It supplies you in effect with the most perfectly trained fingers in the world so that you may play with all the art that your musical instinct can supply. la appearance the Duo-Art is similar to other high quality pianos-i-and may be played from the keyboard in the same way. ft is made in , The STEIN IV AY, STECK, STROUD and Famous WEBER Models Prices from $830 . PIANO To Lure Allies' Ships To Sub-' marines, Says Sailor. Milton Brennan, Norwood, on Torpedoed Steamer. Three-Year Career la Navy Eads JtVhn Yfilh Is Partly Bliaded By Gunfire. . .minded by gunfire whan at practical In Cuba Milton Prennan, Norwood, Ohio, a former employee of Th E- oi'ihrr, has returned to tha home of hia parente after nearly three years In the navy. 1U wa given honorable dla-charae with a high rating by the Shipping Commissioner at Norfolk, Va. Dn-nnan'a sight now shows jllght Im provement, but oculists say It la perma nently Impaired. . ' lliennen had several nerve racking ei-periences while in tha navy, but aaya that for the good of the service discharged men ara advised not to talk on what is going on at sea, . "The Ocrmnne have' used'such dastardly tactics In sinking ahlpa that the wireless aervlca la under a big handicap," said Brennan yeaterday. "We answered on S. O. 8. call for help at nlht and ran Into a submarine which had sent up the call. They do thla to deceive the ahlpa of the allies. Another ruse la to use freight and sailing ships for attacking steamers. They are heavily fortified with big guns." An amusing sight witnessed by the American sailors In a South American port just before sailing was recounted. A detachment of aoldlura was asleep beside a railroad train. One of the boys, who was a railroad engineer In America before joining the navy, boarded the en- glna and got up steam and waa away flying before the soldiers know that some one had stolen their railroad. lirennan, Jut before returning to America, waa on a steamer that waa tor pedoed at night He escaped In scant attire, as did all others on board. SOLDIERS CALLED "PAPA," By French Children, W. W. Frank, With Ambulance Corps, Writes, A letter waa received In Cincinnati yes. terday from Corporal William W. Frank, with one 'of the IMnceton College ambu-lance units In service In France. The date la censored. The letter reads, In part: 'You In America know more than we do here in France ataut the disposition and activities of the American troops. "1 am telling you one thing, though, and that Is that this talk of calling the Ameri can soldiers Sammies la plain .boah Ttmre't nothing In It. They've never called me that, nor have I ever heard anyone else called by that slaayish name. The French children, however, especially the very young Juat learning to talk, have a rather embarrassing habit of calling one 'papa.' "I am well, the weather la fine, tha food virtually all of It brought over from tha U. 8. A.-couldn't be Improved on. The spirit of the men Is wonderful, and no hardships or discomforts aeera to bother them In the leaat.l' WINTER WARMERS NEEDED By Ohio's Own Regiment With th Rainbow Division, Appeal Says. Ohio's own regiment In the halnbow Division, the One Hundred and Sixty-sixth Infantry, which will be the first Ohio regiment to go to France, Is sadly In need of winter warmers (aweatera, acarfs, wrlatleta and socks), towels, comfort kits and athletic goods, according to an appeal made to the Chamber of Commerce yesterday by Krnest H. Ilcwe, of the War Commission on Training Camp Activities, at Camp Mills, Hempstead, Long Island. "They need money for a mimeograph outfit and typewriters and supplies. They need athletic goods. You can't aend too much. Things will wear out, ynu know. Colonel II. W. Hough haa charge of the funds. "Send money and everything else to him 'to be used at his discretion,'" said the letter. BOOK DAT FOR SOLDIERS NEAR BATTLE FRONT. Walter Ibold, With Engineers in France, Writes Home. William Haaas. manager of the Hotel Envoy, is In receipt, of a letter from Walter Ibold, son of Michael lbold. Clmtn-rtatl drar' manufacturer, ajinoiinrtnjr h.s aafe arrival "aoniewhere In France " Walter lbold. who la with the I nled fUatee'Eniclneen), evidently la close to the battle front, for he write General Sherman waa right tn his remark describing war. - Matthew Redmond. Covington, formerly employed as a clerk at the Grand Hotel, also la with the engineering corps In France. Word wa received from him yexterday by Robert C. Fee, clerk of the Grand. NO TRACE TO BE LOST. University of Cincinnati la To Card Index Its Soldier. Plana were completed at a meeting of the Council on WaVKfrvlce of the t'nlverslty of Cincinnati tnx)reiuLxA'd index ? all alumni, officera aad stu- dVnts of the university who have entered the war. The university will' make an effort to Keep Injfouch with men In service and 'to them th every possible iay. lAesidtnt Oharlea W. labney announced after the meeting. . l'rof. Clarence o. (iardner was appointed Secretary of the Council. A prcial oillie with clerical assistants will be established at the university. TO INVESTIGATE CHARGES. " IulfVllle. Ky October l:t. -Claims that fire .insurance companies are charging excessive rates in sixth-class. Kentucky cities will Ik- Investigated by the elate. At a corferenre here to-nkht the State Mating Hoard and the riA concerns named inquisitorial committees whioh will epend two weeka investigating claims of overcharges. The last Legislature allowed companies to increase I sixth-class ralis )n per cent on account of Inadequate fire protection. It now la claimed the 10 per cent Increase haf been exceeded. A. O. Dugan, Neal liasaett aid 1. V. Parker, all of Chicago, and Geonre Parker. atSvw York, reprewnt. Ing tha omtante, attended the confer, eaoa, "CHARGED WITH CONVERSION, Dentists Said To Have Admitted Fawning Borrowed Outfit. Men who said they were Prs. Andrew McOlnley, 3 years old. Wllkesbarre, Penn. and James B. Rallard,-26 years old. Huntington, W. Va.. were arreated late laat nlsht by Nutht Chief Henry Potte- baum and Detective Arthur Johnson. They are charged with the conversion of a dentist's-outfit belonging to Dr. W. F. McGuliran. 1106 Vine street. Dr. Mc- Oulgan alleges a month and he loaned the accused men hia Instruments, and they have fulled to return them. The prisoners said they pawned them, according to the officera. FOUR AUTOS STOLEN. The following persona reported to police their automobilea were atolen laat night: Karl Oerlach, ISU Auburn avenue; John Duncan. 77 Dane street; I n- , a. ituyirsa, tait r.esi AlClllllan street, and W. H. Kaufman. 1871 garrison avenuo. 1 Yields 700, Collected at Ltbrari in Cincinnati. With reeflrla at the-24 branches of the Cincinnati Public Library unreported, It waa estimated laat night probably aa much as !? waa taken tn yesterday, Bol.tlers' Ikwk lay." at the main library and Its branches. Approximately was collected at the main lli rary. adults bring asked to contribute lV nts each and children 1 cent each. The result will bring the total in Hamilton County up to approximately t2, Further rontrlbgtlfina are requested, but workers hereafter will be less active In their canvaaa. Hoy Scouts, headed by a fl.'e and drum corps and carrying a large flag, paraded through the streeta soliciting funds. FLAG GIVEN FIRE COMPANY. South Cumnilnjvllle Civic Bodlea Assist in Demonstration. South Cummlnavllle Welfare Association yesterday presehted a large flag to Fire Company No. 47. Patriotic addresaeaby Attorney Edward T. lHxon and Johq. Galvin, Republican candidate for Mayor, were preceded by a parade, consisting of police escort, Rat-terman Rifle Club, Marshal and staff, band, Cummlnsvllle Home Guard, Knight of Columbus. Garfield School, Garfield Mothers' Club. St Plus's School. Ladles' Sodality Club and tlfe South Cummlnsvllle Welfare Association. Edward H. Llllle. President of the South Cummlnsvllle Welfare Association, masse the presentation speech and Joseph Will, retired fireman, accepted the flag In be half of the company. The member of Company No. 47 are Lieutenant Eml'. Boa- sert. John Shulte. Alvln battery and Jaa. Harrtgan. The Boot That Every f . Best-Dressed Woman Needs the pair, P).00 " ' (Main Floor) ' .This model comes in Mahogany Calf, . with 8K inch lace top, 1 lA inch Military ' heel, imitation wing tip, foxing with small perforations and with perforations up the lace stay and around the top. . ' That is a terse description; to see this boot is a delight; to try it on see it on your foot is a privilege. The same model, too, you may j wove mui uic iup in ivory 1UU1. (Mail Order Filled Postpaid-Writa To Elizabeth Stone) "fth- Smith Kasson -Race -Smlth-Kasson- You Can Help Win This War By Buying a Liberty Bond A PE&JESS' Designed Distinctively For Street and Afternoon Wear r (Second Floor.) . IT WAS, indeed, an artist who designed this super Frock of Velvet and Satin. Both underskirt and over- Skirt are of richest of Black Satin. The very novel pockets are touched with Velvet, and the perfectly fitted sleeves are fitted with buttons of Velvet. A relieving color touch is given by the collar of White Satin, and the wide belt sets off beautifully the snug-fitting blouse done in costume Velvet. I Here is a gown exquisitely designed and perfectly wrought; a gown suggestive of the exclusive dresses awaiting you here. (Mail Order Filled Postpaid rVrite To Elizabeth Stone) ratn- Smith -Kasson -Race ANOTHER? First Fuelless Engine Ioventfd By Him, Cinrinnatian Says Professor Scoots Claims Mads For Garabcd. GRACE POTTER FOUHT). Ashevllle. N. C, October 13. Grace Stewart Potter haa reappeared. She waa found to-day wlthin'a half a mile of the hospital near, her from which her dis appearance nearly two weeka ago caused a widespread search to be a tatted. Mis Potter showed no signs of having under-gqrta) any hardship. "I Know of the Garabcd fuelleaa engine only from what 1 have seen In the newspapers. If these descriptions are true, It In a 'fake.' It la absolutely opposed to tha fundamental 'principle of the law of tha conservation of energy," Alexander Maaaey Wilson, professor electrical engineering, 'College of Engineering, University of ClnctnnaU, declares. L. R. Banks, Ctnclnnatian, not only believes that the Uarabed fuelless engine Is practical, but he says four years ago he Invented a fuelleaa engine, a large working model of which stands almost completed In an alleyway off Vine street, and that he bellevea the principle discovered by Glragosslan and himself la the same. Mr. Banks la President and chief In ventor of the Automatic Power Company, with headquarters In the Mercantile LI' brary Building. At a meeting of the Board of Directors last week plana were discussed for completing Mr. Banks's model. Mr, Banks claim that he has letter filed m the Washington Patent Office long before the Garabed engine was heard of. tn an Ill-lighted shop In a small by-way off Vine street atands the uncompleted model which carries with It the hopes of Mr. Banks. The machine la ten feet long- by four feet wide and five high, and la a mass of coila, air chambers, rods and an Im mense fly-wheel. Mr, Banka aaya approximately 18.000 ha been spent, and that another 11.000 will put It In run ning ahape. 1 "Electricity will be required In starting the machine." explained the Inventor, "but after that thla machine will aupply It own energy, and this without fuel. No, It Is not perpetual motion, but Tether continuous power, that makes thla poaalble. There la a great difference between automatic, contlnuoua action when desired and perpetual motion. "This machine simply uses the nat ural world-wide power of aua heat In land or sea, mounuin or mine, night or day, winter or aummer, Doea not thla heat draw vegetation from the earth and make possible all form of life? ' Why can not this worfderful. ever-present power be harnessed and adapted to commercial uses or for war DurDoaes? I believe this l tha nrln. elnle discovered hv (3tranaaln al. though later than my owa discovery, and I know that it will revolutionize the world." Mr. Banks, a native of Hamilton County, haa many of the characteristics of the typical Inventor. His eyes suggest exceptional Imagination, his every action that of the dreamer rather than the practical man of affaire. A graduate of Cincinnati Law School, he saya he practiced law aix yeara and then entered the ministry, and was for a long time pastor of the First Baptist Church at Richland. . From the time he was IS yeara old he claim he ha been working along line that finally reaulted In the development of hia preaentmachlne, , HOST KIND! Norwood Board Examines a Quota . Without Befusing Exemptlona. All men filing claims were granted exemption In the last quota of men examined by Local Draft Board No. 8, Norwood City Hall, Secretary Thomas Bell announced yesterday. Four men were certified to the District Board. They are Frank Flsh-wlck, 213U 6lane; Harry Benhase. 3114 Hunter; Ruben W. Elliott, 512 Oak, Elmwood and James C. Kratx, 2440 Mound. Exemption waa granted to the followlna: John Umhernian, O.MO Hun er; huI a. Uren-itelmeyer, 41ft Huston; Orover C. Brothers 01 Koreat; William Hrennlsn 41121 Forest; Arthur H. King. 217 Mmlrn. K moon); tt.'y N. M t-ltier, Madeira, Ohio; Clarence E. Rom, Newtown. Ohio; Utorae 1 Rolf. 2ufil Hhorman: Harry L,, Walhurn. 202 Llntlen, E:niwood; Jamea A. Norrti, J14 MeOresor, Klmwood; Walter A. Bauman. 4 Walnut Klmwood; William 8uMhln, Newtown. Ohio; Joseph B. Htlnnett. fcttO Hunter; Joseph Hoeaman, Newtown. Ohio; William O. loer. Madeira. Ohio; Harry G. Crawford, 2277 Jefferson; William Q Knodel. HIS Hark; Harry Woaenntahl, Madeira. Ohio: Joaeph J. Weher 312 Township Elmwooe; William A. Heoker? 4IVW Carter Homer 1. Kunls. 2MM Highland; John R Ryan. SOU Woaley Albert r. (n iw. 4S!4 Har. rla; Wallace t Treaaler. 30 Rvent; Riw Itnlilna. El.TO Hirrla; John Hxn-e'mann. 2017 Mllla: John N Dreiler. 412 Klmwood: W'lliam J. Hermeh. T2IK Montgomery; liewer Pplrk-nell, 4AI2 Aahland; Thomas I.. Prltta. rtoa Me-Oresor. Elmwood; (eora Kemper, 2231 Fvij.. man: Walter V. ftetach. la Undeti. Klmwood; Frank O. Kllgore, 242 llobertaon; Jamea P. Kyan. 2oR Elm: Lee I son AliKI Marlon: (teorre W. Even., 2054 Wayer. Oeoraa 1. Anatlra. Newtown Ohio; Charles Jatper IIS Meln, Elmwood: Joaepb Rice, l.m Sherman; Cheater Bowmen, 2oo3 Norwood; Charlea laytoa. 2.VIS Kheridan drive: Ernest Httnnett MaOlsonville; Bmanuel Wleaenfeld. 20WI Maple-Jamea Btadtlander, M K'mwnod. Eaniwoor-Benjamin Corwln. Terrace Pa-k, Ohio: Oeonre Kellrr 2208 Mound: Thomas R. Caldwell Terrace Park. Ohio; Mike Oeorae, flymmea. Ohio-William riethenia. Sa Proaer avenue; rvlhert Carter. 4k1 Bceth avenue; John H. Roblen. Jr, lll Main: Ore U Kek ay, U.veland, l)h'o: Jamea I. Brunk. Newtown. Ohio; Cheater Phalna, jn HlahUnd; lonard Cllne. nun lJn.iley;,.-..Arthur F. Brooker, 220 ..orwood-WlHtaitl Deanlns, 42t Station; William K Sluiler. J McOreior. Klmwood; Hannea Henn. rich. 4113 Ivanhoe; Front .flrrltenatelner. 1WB Sherman: Earl Hlnnlnaton, 2278 Hani; Alfred Rice, 1751 Marrta. Arthur F. Brooker, 2290 Norwood avenue, was the only man - among those claiming exemption who waa found pnysicany unnt. on ui2 COSTLY WATCi FOB BuTUTS. Private Walter Burns, son of Mr. and Mra. Charles Burns, Riverside, and for several ajrears in the Big Pour offices at Rtveralde, la to be preaented to. dar at Cams Sherman. Chllllcoth. .m. an expensive wrist watch, the alft of former Dig r our associate. A Mill I rrrrtr'' It f-r V V V w a4 swm's In rainy or uncertain weather anAIR-INcoat is really rainproof. Ytt It la ood-lookinft tnou&h to be worn at any tiro, Bot it' post nvel rainproof becaiu a thin film of robber between fabric and lining of very AIR-IN coat keeps epaTjf drop of water one. The coat vrth lunjs AIR-IN is a health coat built upon hygienic principles and scientifically correct. It nanraa protection to tha wtarar and its special Ttntilatinft featnra pravants overheating. Under tha plait, down tha back, ara a aeriea of am all rents or opaninfts which ancloaa aactiona of perforated rub-bar shearing. Tha action of tha waartr canaaa thasa ranta to open and closa, srxpellin& tha htattd air and allowing fr$h air to antar through tha perforation, thus keeping tha body ttmpara-tnra normal. There are a 'number of AIR-IN styles in the most fashionable fabrics to choose from, at special introductory prices ranging from 113.50 to $25. SyCAOWZVg J SPECALTJES mi MUSIC MAKES HOMES HAPPIER! Store Open Saturday Eveningi $4 a m .a rer Month i,r- ji at Milner's Ls VICTROLA X, $75 THIS VICTROLA njniev i nin i i irh) days' y uu U La flL! START PAYING IN NOVEMBER Pay caeh only for a few records you select. If at th and of 30 days you find (hat you want to keep tha Vlctrola, you can pay for it on easy monthly.terma. f, on tha other hand, you decide that you do not want to keep the Vlctrola It will be taken away without a cent of expenae to you o! any kind. MC8IO MAKES HOMES HAPPIER I L NER ' NEW STORK 40 West Sixth St S no COAL? 1 : Write ta wearewt dealefa aaa THK HI KNRF-KI.D CO. Clarlwutt, Okie Burn Wood, Twigs. Corncobs, Anything You need aot be affected by ' the scarcity of coal. Yi i can aolve your heating problem with the SUCCESS AIR-TIGHT: WOOD HEATER . . . . ' . MAwananer Heats quicaiy " "' ,r Va and a handful of kladl ns i 1 ..i.. .w. hin nir in tns Will laao ma " , ., morning 1b a Jiffy. Urge chunka will hold Are over night by closing draft, tube. InezDensive Economical STOVE, DEALERS EVERYWHERE . SELL THE "SCCCE88- GRACE G. GARDNER LONDON KIILAN NEW YOttK" ARTIST TEACHER OF VOCAL MV8I0 131 ALL ITS BRA'J! Stadio Opens September 10. sea odd reiAowr temflk. con. tth aud elm sts, ctucctm rr

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