The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland on September 12, 1917 · 5
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The Baltimore Sun from Baltimore, Maryland · 5

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Baltimore, Maryland
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Wednesday, September 12, 1917
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5
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i .. i - i y THE SUN, BALTIMORE; WEDNESDAY MORNING; SEPTEMBER 12; 1917; 1 A jfcj Mr. 17. B. Prosperous Talks About ABee Hive Vhere You Can't Get Stung If you've ever tried to get honey out of a beehive you know what's coming to you unless you are amply protected by a mask, gloves, etc Now I want to tell you about a bee hive where it's just the opposite. Where you can get the choicest of good things without even the remotest possibility of disappointment. That bee hive is the Brager Store. Everybody here is busy unpack-' ing the choicest assortment of fall goods that have ever graced our racks and counters, and the prices we are able to charge for them (thanks to careful buying) are so remarkably low that you need no knowledge of values to protect you you simply can't do otherwise than to get a bargain, no matter wh.t you buy. Now is your opportunity to dress up every member of your family and to dress up your home at a surprisingly small cost, and a Brager Charge Account enables you to shop conveniently any day regardless of pay-day. "It Pays to Shop at Brager!" rJfirJrJiJrJfJrS E B raj a ! 1 n n E il ft 1 Army Officers to Tention ! " n I A loose-leaf Note Book is part t your equipment, you (moir. Select yours where there is EVERT sort nd tyte from which to choose and where tha prices haye been named specially for YOUR fcenent. Loose -Leaf Note Books I. & P. Loose-leaf Note Books of ORNl'INE IMPORTED BLACK MOROCCO LEATHER, opening either at fcide or end. 1 i 1 1 tn Li n n 1 2Vis4 inches; complete ftp with filler U 3x5 inches; with filler...' . $1.15 $1.40 L 3x6 Inches; with filler... And Tonll find the best assortment ready RIGHT NOW! filAILiaLui'ilL THE BIG STATIONERY STORE, 10 and 12 X. Howard St. Alkali In Soap Bad for the Hair rSoap should be used very carefully, if you want to keep your hair looking its best. Most soaps and prepared shampoos contain too much alkali. This dries the scalp, makes the hair brittle ?nd ruins it. The best thing for steady use is just ardinary mulsified cocoanut oil (which is jure and greaseless), and is better than the most expensive soap or anything else you can use. One or two teaspoonfuls will cleanse the hair and scalp thoroughly. Simply moisten the hair with water and rub it in. It makes an abundance of rich, creamy lather, which rinses out easily removing every particle of dust, dirt dandruff and excessive oil. The hair dries quickly and evenly, and it leaves the scalp soft and the hair fine and silky, bright, lustrous, fluffy and easy to manage. , You can get mulsified cocoanut oil at any pharmacy; it's very cheap, and a few ounces will supply every member of the family for months. Advertisement. - NOXZEMA CERTAINLY MAKES THE SKIN LIKE VELVET YOU CAN "FEEL IT HEAL" If you are one of the many who suffer from eczema, itching, or any skin trouble,, say goodbye to your old greasy, black ointments and cold creams. The modern way to end 6kin troubles Is by the use of Noxzema. For this soothing, cooling, snowy -white (but npt greasy), cream brings real skin comfort the moment it is applied. No matter what you have used, or how many times you have been disappointed, Noxzema must give you the satisfaction you want or your, money will be refunded. Buy a 25c Jar from your druggist on this guarantee, or it will be sent postpaid by the Noxzema Chemical Co.. 1817 North Charles street, Baltimore. Md. Advertisement. IF YOUR EARS RING WITH HEAD NOISES If you have Catarrhal Deafness or head noises go to your druggist and get 1 ounce of Parmint (double strength), and add to It 14. pint of hot water and 4 ounces . of granulated sugar. Take 1 tablespoonful four times a day. This will often bring quick relief from the distressing head noises. Clogged nostrils should open, breathing become easy and the mucus stop dropping into the throat. It is easy to prepare, costs little and is pleasant to take. Any one who has Catarrhal - Deafness or head noises should give this prescription a trial. Advertisement. . STATE GUARD HEEDS 700 Strong Effort To Avoid Draft In ... Raising Quotas.; T TW- MEN WITH TRADES IN DEMAND Large nnibera Of Cooks, Chauffeurs, Clerics, Stevedores, Etc., Wanted For National 'Army. ' Nearly 700 men for Maryland's. National Guard is the crying need at the present time and the recruiting force of the United States Army at 16 St, Paul street is bending every effort to get the 700 without delay. If the men do not voluntarily appear, the guard ranks will be filled by draft, either from the quota already provided by the district, boards or through a new allotment: It may be that the Government will need the present men in the first draft for the National Army and that the second draft will be for filling the National Guard ranks. " It is believed that this point will be determined as soon as all the Maryland troops are assembled at Anniston. The army recruiting force here stated yesterday that the following gaps appear in the State forces and must be filled soon: Fifth Regiment. 27; Fourth Regiv ment, 400; First Regiment, 200; Battery A, Field Artillery, 29; Battery B, 17; Battery C, 0; Coast Artillery. 70 -,- Of course, no man who is still, liable I to draft will be considered, but . it; is felt by the recruiting officers that there ore hundreds of others who are acceptable. Some of those discharged by the district examination board will be -ac-1 eeptable for. service, as minor defects that caused rejection can . be remedied by - the army surgeons. ' It is hoped to have the State units up to full war quota, so that it will not be necessary to put drafted men into their; ranks, for then the State will show its willingness to serve the nation. ' ' -' A large force of men who will not be compelled to shoulder a rifle is the great need of the regular army now. Men with any kind of a trade chauffeurs, clerks, in fact a man who is proficient in any work, is wanted to assist in the National Army mobilization. Cooks and bakers are also in great demand, and the army is especially anxious to-get its cooks from Maryland, which for . generations has boasted of its epicurean pre-eminence and excellence of cuisine. Then there is a demand for stevedores, especially negroes. They will not have to do any fighting. The pay is good and the men are given excellent' food and lodging. Married men are acceptable for this work. Some are wanted for service at the camps in this country and some for shipment at once to "France. ' I TKa rAAFlfinF AVia Tinl'o ale wrrtll cept men for service in the District of Columbia National Guard, which is 1,-200 short, and for the Delaware Guard Regiment, which is 650 short of its war strength. " OBITUARY CHARLES H. TAYLOR, v Charles H. Taylor, aged 80 years, a veteran of the Civil War, died at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. Effie Ml Mcllhenny, 943 West Franklin street, last Monday. He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Annie L. Taylor; two daughters. Mrs Effie M. Mcllhenny and Miss Eunice Taylor, and a son, Charles L. Taylor; six grandchildren and one great-grandchild.. Funeral services will be conducted at his late residence by the Rev. Wilson Thomas, pastor of Franklin Street Methodist Episcopal Church, today at 2.30 P. M. J. T. Settle, Robert Chew O'Kenley and' I. C. Sears, comrades of Mr. Taylor, wiJL act as pallbearers. Burial will be in Mount Olivet Cemetery . Mr. Taylor enlisted January .4, 1861, in Company A. Louisiana State Infantry, and was in the capture of: Fort Jackson. At the expiration of three months he joined Colonel Hayes' Brigade and remained in the service until the surrender of General Lee at Appomattox Courthouse. .... . y CAPT. GEORGES A. M1IXS. . The funeral of Capt. George A. Mills, of the Fifth Regiment Veteran Corps, who died Sunday, took place yesterday afternoon from his home, 2735 'North Charles street, the service being conducted by the Rev. Loren M. Edwards, of Grace Methodist Episcopal Church. Members of the Maryland Commandery of Masons had charge of the service at the graTe in Greenmount Cemetery. ALEXANDER GIBSON - CAREY. The funeral of Alexander Gibson' Carey, who died Sunday at his home, 2127 Maryland avenue, took place yesterday from St. Michael and All Angels'. Protestant Episcopal Church, the Revs. Philip Cook and D. P. Allison conducting the service. The pallbearers were G. Frank Baily, Harvey Coale, William Ellis Coale, James Carey, Charles H. Carey and George G. Carey. Burial. was in Loudon Park Cemetery. ."t Mr. Carey was a veteran of the. Confederate Army and served in Mosby's battalion and a cousin of Bishop Gibson, of Virginia.' He was born in Baltimore 73 years ago. MRS. M. C. MILHOLLAKD. - Mrs. Mizie C. Milholland. wife of Dr. E. V Milholland, chief medical examiner of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, died suddenly of heart paralysis yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock, their apartment at the Rochambeau, Charles and Franklin streets. Besides her husband, Mrs. Milholland is survived by two children, Edward V. Jr., and J. Wheeler. She was. the daughter of the late Joseph P. and Elizabeth Clark. Funeral services .will be held from the Cathedral on Thursday. MISS AUGUSTA CRDIKSHAJTK. Miss Augusta Cruikshank, 74 years old, long an inmate of the Church Home and Infirmary, died there yesterday afternoon after a long illness. She was a native of Cecil county, but had lived most of her life in St. Mary's county. Funeral services will be held at. the infirmary at 3 o'clock this afternoon and burial will be in the cemetery of Trinity Protestant Episcopal Church," St. Mary's City. -, ; MRS. BERTHA I. REGESTER. ; Mrs. Bertha L. Regester, widow of Joshua Regester, died yesterday , morning at her home, 1528 East Biddle street, from a complication of . diseases after several months'- illness.' She was-79 years old and a native of England, but had lived in -Baltimore for more than 60 years. She was for oyer 50 years a member of Madison Square Methodist Episcopal Church. Her nearest survi-vors are a nephew, Edward Lucas, and two nieces, Mrs. George' Colliaon and Mrs. Charles Ford. SISTER MARY S. THOMPSON. Sister Mary Stephen Thompson a memher of trio Visiratirm flrn. AlaA " " . .w. VI I , 14 lVyJ yesterday morning at Mount de Sales Academy, Edmondson avenue, Catons-ville, after an illness from stomach trouble. She was born in Charles county, u years ago, ana naa. been . stationed at Mount de Sales about 38 years. She was a member of the faculty until her evesieht became imnairprl. .rTVn- fiincnl will take place this morning f rom tte cnapei or tne institution. A requiem mass will be celebrated by the Rev. Thomas .T. Stanton, ohnnlain Sfrmon will act as pallbearers and bnrial will De in tne convent cemetery. . ; Tournament Held At Fallaton. A tournament for the; benefit of St. Mark's and St. John's. Lone Green, was held at Fallston on August 29. . The drawings for the touring car and -the Liberty bond, for which shares were sold at the carnival held at Glenarm July 4, took place in the evening. Raymond Dal ton, of Lone Green, won the car and avenue, Baltimore, won the Liberty bond. xne $is prize ror selling the largest number of shares in the car was awarded to Miss Beatrice Cochran, of Monkton, Maryland. . . ;. . Soldier "Writes From Prance. Mrs. Emma Shoemaker, of 1418 West Pratt street, has received a letter from her husband, William A. Shoemaker,, a first-class private in Company E Nineteenth Regiment Engineers, that he has arrived in France in good heI.. Maryland Still Needs 486 Men The United States Army sent from Baltimore yesterday 14 men. Sent from Maryland since April 1 2,104 men.. Sent for the National Army yesterday 20 men. . Maryland still needs " 486 men. r TO GREET ARMY-NAVY UNION Governor Will Welcome Delegates To Convention Today. The" eighteenth biennial convention of the Army and Navy Union of . the United States will open officially this morning at Bohemian Hall, Gay and Preston streets, when an address of welcome will be made by Governor Harrington to the 500 delegates who are attending, the convention. Gen. Oden Lake, national commander, will respond. The first business session will take place in the afternoon. According to the program arranged, tomorrow and Friday, during the day, detail business will be transacted. Saturday the election of officers will take place. General Lake has announced that he will not be a candidate again. Lucas A. Van Toor, chief of fire department of Milwaukee, Wis., will most likely succeed him. A procession was scheduled for this afternoon, but it was canceled on account of the municipal parade. Tomorrow night a banquet and reception will be given to the national officers in the Moose Hall by Col. Robert D. Carter, department commander. Friday night an old-time "campfire" and smoker in Bohemian Hall is scheduled. Arrangements for the convention were completed by the national committee at a meeting held last night at the Emerson. John H. Lyons, of the committee, announced that much trouble was encountered in finding accommodations for the more than 2,000 visitors. US 01$ DEFEMBS' MY Baltimore To Commemorate; :Vii ; ; tory At North Point. ; CITY DEPARTMENTS TO PARADE Patriotic 'Concert JWltn Commanltr ' SlnsrinK' At " Waahlnao'aY'Monv-' ;' ment T: Conclude Celebration. ; -This is Old Defenders' Day, when the 'city will commemorate the 'victory of. 'American ,arms . oyer the, British at North Point, in 1814. It will be a general holiday; but the chief event will be the .annual parade of the municipal departments, which will start at 10 o'clock this morning at. Baltimore street and Broadway". Tonight there will be- a pa1 triotic concert, with community singing at... the .Washington. Monument, the Municipal Band participating and winding up L its season. - . . . , - Mayor Preston will lead the parade which will consist of displays .by all the departments; giving the public' an. idea of how the city government operates and how the taxpayers' money is spent. The route, five miles long, will be as follows: West on Baltimore street to Gay, north on Gay street to Central avenue, north on ;Central avenue to Biddle street, west on Biddle to Guilford avenue, north: on Guilford avenue to Mount Rojal aver nue, west on Mount Royal avenue to Charles street, south on Charles along the west side of Mount Vernon-Square, to Washington Monument, where the parade will be reviewed by the Mayor and City-Council; thence west on Monument street to Howard, south on Howard to Baltimore, ; and west on Baltimore street to Fremont avenue, where the parade will disband. . The departments will march in seven divisions, with Major Joseph W. Shirley, chief engineer of . the Topographical Survey Commission," chief marshal. Seven bands will be in line. - The day has a peculiar interest be- causrofthe fact that the United States is now fighting with England in the greatest war in the history of the. world. -S8BS29 W 1 - - " : - . . . Two. Husbands Obtain Divorces. ,- Afch Harrison,; -aV: waiter,: 1247 East Oliver; street," who w granted an ab-sbftjfetdivorce"from Annie Harrisbn", ou itattitbry grounds, in .the Circuit' Court yesterday said he left his wif eT on ' July 5 "last, when she told him ' that she pre f erred a" boarder" in "the house to" him. His suspicion was aroused, he also said, when his wife locked him out, compelling him to walk the streets all night. They. were married April 23 last In the same court and on the same grounds August Balsamo, 8 South Carlton street, .was t granted ; an absolute divorce .from' .Vincentia Balsamo: They were married August 14, ,1008, and separated April;: 10, " 1916. - Balsamo said his wife left , him while he was -in jail for obtaining goods by false; representations. , .. ; Parle Swim in ilna- Pools Close. " . The . baths and ; swimming . pools in Patterson, Clifton ; and Gwynh's Falls Parks closed yeBterday afternoon for the season..-vVhen they .reopen.in the spring they will be .under: the -supervision of .the Park Board instead of the Bath Commission. The season; has ' benn the most successful iri the history of outdoor baths in Baltimore, the ! patrons since June having totalled 317.511. It was stated that just five girls, used the Gwynn's Falls bath last Monday. Not a man or a boyventured in for a plunge or wim. The-attendance" 'atClifton and Patterson; was likewise slim. '; Neifro Woman Shot And ;,May rle. Shot, she' says, by the man whom she alleged tried to1 cut her with a razor on Monday, Ellen Osten, colored,'" 33 years old, 723 Raborg street,' was seriously wounded yesterday afternoon while-walking on the street -near' her home. . At the University ; Hospital, where "she was taken by' the Western district ambulance, it was said she has a chance to recover. Efforts by. the police to get a deposition from the woman were futile because she insisted she did not feel as though she was going to die. The police are looking for James Lee, colored, alias "Split," r ; FASHIONS FALL 191? HIS is our Jvrmal opening---arid it embraces every detail of Women's and M Apparel. You can be sure that W be fully up to Hochschdd fhn & Co. standards. Wednesday, September Twelfth Baltimore s Best Store IN A1JD ABOOT TOWH - If on. Pros.": In Suit AKlnt City. ' That Elliott Cuff, colored,; 15 years Old,, had his skull fractured,, was-made cross-eyed, could not close his front teeth by an. eighth of an inch, could not 'swallow, so that he had to have his food pushed dowivhis throat, could not talk well, and cries out and snorts in his sleep as a result of being run over by an automobile of the City Street Cleaning Department, was testified by his mother yesterday, in the trial in the Court of Common Pleas of- a suit for $10,000 against the city for the boy's injuries. - ; At - the conclusion of the plaintififs testimony. Judge Soper granted, a motion of Assistant City .Solicitor Edward ' J. Colgan, to. take the case from the jury as no. negligence on the part of the city's employes had been shown. To. prevent a verdict for the city. Attorney Hettle man submitted to a non pros., which will permit him to bring the suit again. Odd Fellows To Louisville. The Sovereign Grand Lodge, Independent Order of Odd Fellows, will hold its annual . meeting at Louisville, Ky, September 17 to" 22. ; Representatives will.be present from every State in the Unlon;as well as Canada and other foreign nations. Those from Maryland will leave this week, arriving at Louisville in time for the complimentary excursion on the Ohio river next Saturday. The Marylander party will include Mr:and Mrs." John, B. Goodwin, Colonel and- Mrs. Fred A. Groom, Grand Representative and Mrs. William H. Pearce, Mrs. Grace W. Wright,-Col. J. Edward Kroh, Grand Representative James W. Chapman, Jr., Grand Representative Dr. John S. Green, Grand Representative Nathan Billstein and John F. Mamma. - ' ; Two Salts . Asjalnst United. . For" alleged unlawful ejectment from a car on August 30 last, Samuel J. D. Wilson sued the United Railways; Co. for J $5,000 damages in ; the- Court of Common Pleas yesterday, through Howard; Bryant, attorney. Alleging- that he was seriously and permanently injured on September 5 when thrown into the street by the pre Howard and Lexington mature starting of a car ffom which he was alighting, at Hanover street bridge, Wasil Gurkanss sued the same company for $5,000 damages . in "the same court through John C. Kumpf, -attorney, W., B..; And . Aw For ;f10,000. Injuries received by him on September 1, in. a; collision between ; a' car in which he was a passenger for Camp Meade and another car-: were the-basis for a. -suit for-$10,000 damages brought by Edward. Eckelt against the Washing-tori; Baltimore and Annapolis Railroad Company in the Court of Common Pleas yesterday, through. 'James -1-J.- .Lindsay, attorney. The - declaration ; 6tales. that the plaintiff's ,nose . was brpken."and he was otherwise seriously and permanently injured. " "'. 1 ;4a-; v--' Two Persons Painfully Bnrned. . Two persons in Vest Baltimore were burned accidentally last night. Both were taken to the University Hospital for treatment. Neither is in a serious condition. WheiL. her- clothing became ignited as she was preparing a meal Mrs. Agatha Dubow'skj'i 25 years old, 603 West German street, was painfully burned on her limbs and hands. The explosion of an oil lamp, he was holding while at work in a boiler at the Mount Clare shops burned 'Ennis Huckstep, 22 years old, 1516 West Pratt street, an employe of the ' Baltimore and - Ohio Railroad, on his hand and leg. Taken Fatally III On Street. John W. Henkel, a grocer of 1203 .Riverside avenue, was found unconscious near Weiskittel's plant, Iligh-iandtown, yesterday afternoon, and died half an hour later while being taken to Bay view Hospital. Identification was : obtained through a name in his coat and later through a friend of the family. Henkel left home about 10 o'clock in the morning and is believed to have been seized with a heart attack. An autopsy will be made today. Epworth Leaa-ue Rally. T e: Epworth League of Clynmalira Methodist Episcopal Church will hold a rallv "service tonight. . The Rev. John Tolley Marsh will make the address. A program of special music has been arranged. ( RUSH WORK ON HOSPITAL Temporary Buildings At Fort Mc-. Henry Ready In Monlh. OFFICERS PLAN LOCATIONS Major Kramer Will Submit Estimates Today. For l.OOO-Bed Infirmary To Be Erected. With estimates for the 200-bed temporary hospital at Fort McHenry already approved of by the War Department, Major H. L. Purnell, United States Medical Corps, who has been appointed head of the 1,000-bed military hospital to ; be built at the fort, and Major Floyd Kramer. United States Medical Corps, chief of construction of military hospitals, spent yesterday in forming an estimate and planning the location of the many buildings to be erected. Major Kramer will submit, the plans to the Surgeon-General in Washington today. Work -on a number of buildings now at the fort which will be used as the temporary hospital will begin at once. All of them will be renovated and painted. It is hoped that they will be ready for use within a month. In the meantime work on the new immigration buildings, : which will be outfitted to accommodate 500 wounded and sick soldiers,-is being rushed. Practically the only work to be done is on the interior of the buildings and to lay the cement walks around. Provisions, in the estimate to be submitted to the Surgeon-General, are made for the erecting and equipping of 16 cantonments to accommodate 500 patients, officers; quarters, nurses quarters, laboratory, operating ward, a building for the eyes, ear, throat and dental cases, receiving ward, psychiatric clinic and the isolation ward. There will be about 50 surgeons, and between 75 and 100 nurses included in the personnel, and about 350 enlisted men as orderlies, quartermaster's assistants, etc., bringing the entire force up to about 500. 4 if .

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