Newspaper Page Text
: -m H in i
70T1 REACHES 50,139
Three Lists Today Contain 1454 Names 374 Men
Killed in Action and 311 Others Die 685
are Wounded and 83 Missing
Washington, Oct. 14.
. The casualties among the American
expeditionary forces vcere Increased by
HB1 by reports given out by the War
Department today 'and last night, mak
ing the total 0,139. Today's army re
port contained 7C9 names. Including
186 killed In action, 17 died from va
rious causes, 361 pounded and. 49 mlss
Ing. Nine marine casualties Included
two killed In action, two wounded, four
missing and one In the hands of the
The army list given out last night had
7B names, divided as follows: Killed In
action, UC ; other deaths, 138 ; wound
ad, 322; missing, 30.
The summary of the ncmy casualties
to date follows:
Lost at sen.
Killed In action
Pled of wounds
Pled of accident aid other causes
Died of dlseafe . , . i
Total deaths 1MJ!
Missing,) Including prisoners .... ItJTi
Grand total M0
The summary of the Marine Corps
casualties to date follows:
Heaths i i
Deaths Wounded ....
In hands of enemy
The total United States casualties In
the army nnd Marine Corps Is 50,139.
Today's lists follow:
KII.IXI) IN ACTION
BTjACK. OUT Fort Atkinson. Wis.
lIABSSEtl. OHAni.ES. E.mle r.. Tex.
RIMPK1KR. JAMES C. Mlssouln. Mont.
THOMPSON. CAltl,. Curtlss. Wis.
Ct.ENnKNKN. PUt. M.. Cairo, til. .
O'ltBIKN. DflNVr O.. Kmlewnnil. N. .1.
TOWN8END. STEPHEN QBUItaU. Mari
nette. Wis. ,
MANAHAN. JAMES A.. Onlnesvlllo. Tex.
MATTHEWS. ItOY E.. Dallas. Tex.
niKD IN AIIM-I-ANE ACCIDENT
TEWAItT. KIMSEY I... Ashburn. Oa.
WOVNDEU SEVERELY IN ACTION
"BAtnn. HAttnY IIOWAItn, N-eennh. Wis.
MIf.ES. LEWIS WARUIjAW. Greenholm,
l'rlneeton, N. J.
CI.EVELANH. JAMES 1IAIU.AN'. New York.
8TEI1IIIKR. JOHN. Norwich. N. Y.
ANUERSON. CONAI.I) CASS. DMrolt.
LUUUliN, HOMEIl J.N Mineral l'ulnt. Wis.
Ilnttnllnn Hericrnnt Major
MYERH. WALTER H . 018 Woodmont ne-
nue, Wllllamsnort. l'a.
TVOUNDEII. DEtlRKK VNnKTEKMINEH
HA55LETT, JOHN C. Ilerthnu.l, Col.
PICKETT. SAMUEL C I-onB lleach. Cal.
CHAMIIERS, JIAKTIN A.. New Haen.
PKmtKI.I.. OEOnaE A,. Hufaula. Ala.
HENRY, CLIFFORD W.. New York.
& ThJ following snlillrra from Pennsylvania,.
New Jersey. Maryland and Delaware utiuear
Ul lOQsy s list;
Killed In Action
, SERGEANTS ALEXANDER HAMILTON
1.ATTA. 42'Jil Market sirs!, Philadelphia:
OSCAR WALTER 8WANHON. It. I. D. 1.
llox mi. Munson: ROBERT UUIUI. 113 Mc
Carthy street. Easton. . .
CORPORALS EII(1I:NE A, S.MI.TII.. 5731
BROWN. Conperitown: UEORCli: W. .HAS r.
INOS. Jr.. Si.rlnft Mount: ri:cii, jiai i .v
8712 Eastwtek avenue. Phllailclphla: DON
ALD K. SHUMAKER. 013 Locust street,
"mECIIANIC OEOROE I). DRESI-IN. 5
Bearh street. Norrlstown. .. .,,.
. PRIVATES SAMUEL. HARL SWIJT.
Klxhteenth street. .Philadelphia; ADAM
8POHN. Uowerton. . . ...,,
Died from Wounds Reeehed In Action
SERGEANTS JOHN W. KAl '! " VI. J,
J31 Church strest. Easton: THOMAS L.
LANDENHERUER. 27i Ilucklus atreet.
" SEItaEANT STEVE WOLF. 20
CORPORA!, OROVER SCIIOLL. R
i H D. 2." Hox 47, Port Trevorton. Snyder.
iJ PRIVATES WILLIAM II. HECK. P.. F.
.i. P. 3, Dover: JOHN U CRAWN. i0 Ixrtn-jCU-
bard street. Towanda llraddock Coimty:
SF KERW1N 13. JACOHY. 027 Jorth Duke
V fcr.V North York: HICCAHDO MORICONI.
Va Uronton street. Plttston: UEOJK1R II.
OTT. IMS South Elchth street. Phliadel
nhli: EI.MER- J, POTTER. 40S Hlahlnnd
street. Connellsil le; SHERMAN L. SMITH.
Bodlne: EDWIN D. STEPHENS. tlreat
Hendf OEOHOE D UMHOI.TZ 11 F. 11. .
. Harrlsburs: JAMES F. HRAOUK. 0 Oak
1 Street. Towanda: THOMAS 8. DEI8LEY.
71 East Chestnut street. Lancaster: JO
SEPH II DONAC1HY. 232 Dupont street.
lpo Ash street. Johnstown: WILLIAM; .
THROCKMORTON. Waynesburit: JOHN P.
BOHANNON. 48 Cosl street. Port Carbon;
JAMES K. CARTWHIOHT.V'0,hn"?ni J.
8EPH M. MURPHY. 1320 South Twenty.
first street. Philadelphia,
r. Wounded Severely In Action
CORPORALS EDWARD K. MEI.LER.
Orn.bur: RAYMOND F. PEACOCK. 1 31)
West Washlnaton street. Norrlstown: ,L-
pRAT'E's''J'nARRIS. w Clymer:
SAMUEL ISAIAH DAVIS. West Fnlrlw:
ANTOS O DIOUARUi. Sllllmont: KHANI
p, ENGLAND. R. F. D. 4. McDonald: LLS
US O. OALIIRAITH. Monument: JO W J,
OEMfELU 17SJ McKean street. Phliadel
phi Jf HOWARD .LINCOLN OOF 720 Klfht
eentK avenue. lUaver Fals: HARRY t.A
HILL. Jr.. 4S0S Ludlow street. Philadel
phia! SCOTT. CARPENTER. Uaftaaley:
i ciiiir A 1IREOAN. .VI North Church
h. F. D. I. Snrlwr Orove: WILLIAM J.
KAHMER. "ISM Heaver street. McKeesport;
MIKE OliiZI. 34 Washlnatnn avenue, rhlla-
, SllphU: KARL KRUPSKY. J MeCIU"
"street. North Side. Plttsbureh: FRANK
VAKINI. (127 Realey avenue. Ilutler: JO-
EPIl it. MILLER. MM Webster avenue,
'pttsbWht" n y ' 'fockhtaller r. f.d.
l.Uox 11. Dunbar: JOHN W. KiSSAOh.
t!! Hutler street, nttsbursh: CHARLKY
Vyabura:: bEOROB A. MAIIATtO, , Jr., Cott
Km street. Phll-delphla: ALW RT H. M1N-
Palmyra: IIAYMOND W.
2281 North wsteentn street. ini
phla: JOHN I'Wirrcu. urpuna. nun.
WOIIMAN J, W.VI,K,r,'rV.:i,V;vi il Miii.
Kin straet.Allentown: W'Ij,.Anl.,iiieTlieil
NONS. KM Davis street. Pottsvlllel I'pWl
IKARKOSKI. Chester: .-s J ? .
IMITII, 7037 Hcrmltsce street, rnisouraii.
", lVanmled. Deiree Undetermined
'- 'SEROEANT ALONZO C. MUIirilY. 711
Merth Elahth street. Phlladeipnia,
"coRPOItALS PETER DUFFY. Larimer;
Yi , !,. mnu u...K Uvnn. street.
It. Cllir.- JOSUPiV HrilAUSLKT. 5J Sth
Ftorch slrret. West Chester! EUOLNE
SlJItTs W. MORRIS. 1302 Mulberry street
ifjrwlckl WILLIAM K. SHENEMAN. 84S
Ksuth Slity-drst street, Philadelphia. ,
flJQLEItLUTHER H. HOKST. Hones.
Wsshlnaton .tree . , Sl.tlnjtonr WALTER
i.xuni'.'s.'j. .:. '?"..'." ..;.- :.v...
JOI N F. '6A R. ' ."i"tt.'vl I." .trVS.
iSni: CARb n...CHAMIIK.nLAIN.
L.'ressoni v" AaiiVKCi.. iviv" lr
vtnhur iiperit x-mi..-!ini.s, !."..'
sirnrt. t '."r.;i:K V ri.VVt-r tv
?k ver.-j:::".v.'"d..T:. v..a. n..
lltp J. DAViwa. n. r,-v ---.. - "-
lcHUT7.; SSH Rltner .(rest. Ph adtlPhla!
SoiBPIl! C, I.UCKBY.. ConnelUvl le; WIL-
AWxn wi.Mfos.ft aB ?.
ivma. irs7r -(ss. , ."?--;-:. .-
ll.ln tPft. HfhuVI
WJadelDhla: OLIVKR j,
I Wrirf Hr"i
rllftn street. TIrlstot: JOHRPII ZU1IER. 017
Second avenue. Cnraopolls.
Mlsslnr In Afllon
PRIVATES WILLIAM AI1RAMS, 213!)
Tierce street, rhllaitxlnhla; FRANK REM-
irAjr, waistont uriimurc iiukx. 4721
Ithlpnithnrtlt strpM. Phllnilelnhlal STEVE
MASSAR. 41K Freeman strert. Lebanon!
CLIFFORD OWi;.S. Johnston n. f
Killed In Action
rmvATEs oKonon w. hawk. Phil-
llnsl.urn: NICOLA FANELI.O. Camden!
SULLIVAN FLYNN, .Oencval tmoROI! K.
lluonne: FRED WILDEMANN. Weehawken.
Dletl From Wounds
riUVATB I1RONISLAW JIICHALOW-
Died l'rom Disease
PRIVATES TIMOTHY P. SULLIVAN
Jersey City: HAROLD II. HILDEIIRANDT,
CORPORAL JOHN J. IlllIODY, Jersey
PRIVATES ALFRED II. HERMAN.
NpwBrlc Wllllnm tl Mnnlxv. New llruns-
wick: rETER MARTINCO. Newark; JOSEPH
Woiindeil, Dexrre tlniletermlned
SERGEANTS EARL E. MERRYMAN.'
Mlllvllle: WILLIAM L. PATTERSON. As-
uurv i-nrk: frank Ri;ni. uriiiseton.
CORPORALS KDOAR O. AYAHS. RrlrtiT'.
ton: LEON CARMAN, llrl.lsrton. RUSSELL
II. HARRIS. Snlem: URIAH MATTHEWS.
MECHANIC JAMES J. QUIRK. C-invli-n.
l'llIATIiH L'AUI.TON L. AHMTUIWI,
Moorestown- ARTHUR 3. lintmERICK
.'orsv t'"-: 1'1SKI'IIW. t'YUNE. Wnl
Oranite: FRANK II. FLEMINOM. Snlrmi
FRANK IinilAt'K JIIIMirn! ALVIN Hl'll
HARD. Neptune CltV! ROIIERT .t. KEUflVN.
IMterann: WILLIAM J. T. LUTZ MIIMIIx)
EDWARD A.-vMOONF.Y. Trenton: CLIF
FORD MORRIS Ilrarllcv rionch' UUOENE
1: rlocuji. Asimrv pint! r.vi:iiirrT sny.
I't.Ji. rtRllll'J rani! 111ilrtr. I
Wi.'hawkon: ROIirntT TU.r.NEW.
Park: THOMAS J. VAN HORN. Ilurllnston,
Mlsstnr In Action
1 rosEPii m:
Killed In Action
CORPORA! ALLEN K. STELLE. SOS
North Harrison street. Wilmington.
Died of Disease
HORSESHOER REUHEN JAMI'.S DUNN,
Killed In Action
TRIVATES MARTIN LUTHER IIAIIN,
Taneytown: ALEXANDER SHAFARIIK,
liaiti.nuro: i;dvaki nuiii, .Miuiotnian.
Died from DNense
PRIVATE MARTIN L. LUTZ, Middle
SEROEANT RALPH W." FARNHAJI
CORFORAI WILLIAM L. CALLAHAN,
PRIVATES ROIIERT L. MrORATH.
RTltlmore; EDOAR CORNELIUS, llalllmore;
Till IMAM F. DOYLE lllltltnore: ARTHUR
ItRYAN, St. Helena; HF.HNARD A. MAR
TIN Eckhn't Mlp: IIAlt'tV A. OIIEN.
Daltlmorc: CHARLES C. SACHS. Baltimore.
Wounded. Dexrre Undetermined
CORPORALS UOllERT R. FREDERICK.
Ilnvrn de Orace: CHARLES A." HOOK. Hal-
Ulmore: WILLIAM RHINEIIARDT. It. 1n.
PRIVATES (lEOIttli: II. HI'I'KIII.ISTliK,
Leland; JOHN FI.F.TCIIER MelVIN. JR..
ItaspehurR; JOHN F. RAUSCII. Arllnuton:
DAVID HOTHE. llalllmore.
Killed In Action
PRIVATES ERNEST W. PORTER. 071
Summer awntn Nennrk. N. J.: Ean D.
Thomas, Allegan, Mich.
Wounded In Action Decree Undetermined
PRIVATE Russell W. CrltchOeld. For
rest Park. 111. ,
Mlsslnc In Action
SEROEANT Joseph Harper.fSt. Louis.
PRIVATES Hilton ,J. Qeroy, Everett,
Wash.; Earl J. VredcnberK, Mechnnlrsville,
N. V.: Harry V. Wallace. Sulphur Well. K.
Wounded In Action Seerely 1'reitously
Reported Mllnc I
SEROEANT Dock Peel. Fayhunr. Tex.
In Hands ut Knenii PreTlously Reported
PRIVATE Oeorifo Johnson, Jr., Ietrolt,
Business Career of Peter, FJint
A Story of Salesmanship by Harold Whitehead
O last Saturday, bellevo me I
I had arranged to get the morning off
from tho Magnitude, and I told Max
Bcltman that I couldn't be with him at
the store on Saturday evening.
He seemed qultc-upset about it nnd
fairly spurted sweat. SaUl he: "Say,
kid, yer not losln" yer nerve,, are yer?
Not worryln' about my nevvy, Marks?"
I had to laugh. "Mr. Beltman, tho
only thing I'd worry nbout Is what tho
Judge would give rae If I ever hit him
"Humph! Well, you'll be back next
"Sure I will with bells On." As I
turned to leave he yelled!
"Hey 1" So 1 turned back to hear
what he had to say.
"Listen, young 'un. Just ask your
friend, Graham, If you'd be all rlghC
working full time for me. I'll give you a
real good Job, If you want to come."
I'm sure getting popular two Jobs
offered me In a week. I didn't think I'd
like to work in the East Side, even for
Max Deltman, nnd he's sure a good
scout, all right, all right. But I got to
admit that the real estate Job with Lee
However, I planned to talk It over
with dad the week-end.
Well, we got off by 7 o'clock and
planned to get to Farmdale by 1 o'clock,
In time for lunch.
We got to Farmdale at ten minutes
to 1 not midday, though, but mid
Francis drove up to tho house as cool
as a cucumber, as though turning up
twelve hours late was quite the thing
"Sorry, folks," he .said, "but we had
a little trouble on the way up a lot of
defburs and things like thai but better
late than never. Where Is tho "nearest
garage, Mr. Flint?"
Dad laughed he always can see the
funny Bide of things.
"Peter'H take you to the old stable.
I guess your car will be safe there.
While you're gone we'll get you some
sup I mean lunch."
And at 1:30 o'clock Sunday1 morning
we are Welsh rabbit, which Mary had
made to mother's -horror, Lucy's surprise
and Dad's amusement.
You know that car of Francis's Is all
right when she goes, but It she decides
to stop, she Just stops; that's alt there
Is to It.
To begin with, she went like a bird,
too much like one almost ; for although
Francis cut down the gnu she sailed
along ao fast as ever. Something had
stuck In the gasoline pipe and he had
to cut off the battery to' bring the cat)
to a stop. He first shoved on the brakes
("breaks" would peitiaps be a better
way to spell It), forgetting that turning
the battery key would do the trick.
After Jiggling the gas lever for a bit.
It worked all right, so In we got and
again started up.
Instead of sailing along at the old
pace, the darned old car hardly moved.
She Just crawled along and when we
came to a bit of a hill, Francis had to
get on the lowest gear, give, her plenty
of gas and then she only Just "made it."
".td 'th'r-i think1 tt"'. all
fwdcrt,.and then saw. I thinly Ka. all
, He stopped tne car on tne top oi me
179 MEADE SOLPMS
GO TO OFFICERS' CAMP
General Gaston Announces
List for Training Course
at Camp Lee
Srtctal Mapnteh tn Kroilnu Fiiblle Knitter
Camp Mende, Mil., Oct. 14.
DrlRndlcr Oeneral Joseph A, Clnnton,
the enmp commander, announces this
mornlnir the nnmen of 179 men who
have been selected from units In thlrt
cantonment to attend Infantry centrnl
oincers' trnlnlnjr school nt Camp Lee,
I'etcrshurK, The lads left here yester
day morning In command of First Lieu
tenant Xbrmnn McNeil, of tho Seven
teenth Infantry, A majority of the
embryonic second lieutenants were In
the 154th Depot Ilrlgade The lads were:
From the Seventeenth Infantry Aaron
S. Allison, James Hreull, Ilobcrt II
Carter, Claud H. Christie. OUer W.
Cteek. Thomas C. Cox, Allan 1 1. Fisher,
Joseph Frcldheln, Michael J. Oanev.
Samuel L. nnsklnp. lllmer II Huff,'
lljrnaril J, isaessen. William J. Kolaceli,
llalph C. Mayer. Hnrnld J. McCroden,
Dudley C. Kowlln. t'lrlch Sharpe, Wnl
ker J. Smith. Harry A. Swanstrom,
Iludolph WendeL Claude I. Wright, Has
come Yntes. Charles D. Yocum.
From tho Sixty-third Infantry
Chester O. Haker, ,Jnhn Haznlk, Harry
W. Best, Howard W. nird, Ilobert V..
Illoser, John A. Klmer, Thomas D. Poe,
Frank Oardner, J'etcr tV. Hanns. Ken
neth II. Haydcn, William L. James,
Herbert O. Jenkins, Jny L. King, Tate
F. Miller, Wnltor Kcmihers, Guy H.
Hoblnion, Harry It Foss, J, V, J.
Saloml. James O, Short, Kus?ell S.
Thompson, Gabriel J, Tlcoulat, John J.
Vankuelen, Hoscoo K. Wclmert, Fred
M. Withers, James It. Young.
From Seventy-first Infantry John B.
Anderson, William T. Hccker. William
I. Ilerkery, Jacob I,. Dalck. George I..
Hoswcll. Howard Hroolts, Carl F. F.rnlng.
ef, Paul H. Kvans, Iouls H. Gerhard,
JqBcph 13. Goodson, Gustavo It. Have
meyer, I3mmert II. HeltmUUer, Will H.
Holden. Thomas J. Calllgan, Labctt J.
Ki-ono, Clarence I Kerns, Toy It. liox,
Jerry M. Lee, William M. Le.sh. William
II, L-'ghtelle. Hex Longrldge, Ilenjamln
H. Maybcrry, John II. Mclllrny, Arnold
McWrevy, Joseph M. Munroe. Malcom M,
Parrlsh, Gabriel C. Porter, Thomas Hid
die, Kddle It. Hogcrs, Iteubcn 13. Sands.
George W. Scarborough, Frederick
Scheurle, Maurice Sebulsky, Itoy Stlsher,
Noah J. Stone. John L, Sullivan, Hey
bnru I.. Watklns, Thomas S. Watklns,
l.uclen William, Napoleon Worthlngton,
William J. Zangl. Thomas 13. Shields.
From the Kleventh Ammunition Train
John 13. Deaholt, Meredith H. Staub.
From the Thirty-first Field Artillery
Stanley M. Laurer. .
From tho 154th Depot Brigade Her-
Ibert Ij. Ackerman, Leon P. Altlald,
James C. Anderson, Zenas t. Bnlthaser,
William J. .Blank, Edward I Burnett.
Xtlchael J. Caldorons. Harry B. Christy,
James 13. Clarke, William M. Coady,
Judson II. Collins, George J. Crook,
James M. Crlbbs, Adam II. Crouthamnl.
Patrick 13. Dougherty, Benjamin It. Dul
Ing. James J. Dunphy, Anthony 13. Fer
nandez. Homer It. Flrsble, Christie Gel
ger, FlllmoMi L. Grlfllth, Albert Hall,
Kihvard F. Hand, Henry F Hccltman,
Bodman J. Hicks. George W. Hoffman,
Miller K. Hutton, James A. Johnson.
John F. Klllore. Samuel II. Kennedy,
William J. Klelganrd, Clarence X.
I.entz. Joseph It. Udwlg, Alexander J.
McCausland, Joseph It. MncCormlck
Arthur W. McOary, Joseph J. McGlntry,
James V. McGoodwIn. Albert M. Mc
Vlcker. Joseph Manganl, Henry II.
Maulshy, Joyn Metlk. Paul F. MeU.
Thomas B. Mooney, Robert F. Mother
sol, Clarence T. Moycr. John C Mum
bord, Blair L,. Nagle, Furman J. Magic,
Frank O. Naylor Robert J. Nicholson.
Klmer D. O'Mnrr, Guy Pratt, Wllllnm P.
Haon, Frank" S. Heed, KImo C. Reynolds
William J. Richards. David A. Setzer.
James 13. Shannon, Samuel S, Shannon,
Rouel Spangenberg. Michael A. Steese
Norman T. Smiles, James M. Smith, Wll
llnm C. Stolz, Harry M. Taylor, John B
Taylor. Laureston O. T. Telfer, Joseph
L. Turhett, Leon Walt. Warren S. War
ner. William B. Watklns, Harry J,
Weber. Harrv Williams, Louis S. Wilson
Charles F. Winter. .
do It. but I decided It was best to say
as little as possible. Drivers of balky
u-.irs aro npi to ue cranny.
WeH, we started again, bui still tho
same crawl i Half way up the next hill
n steeper one this time, tho car stopped.
Francis went to shove on the brake to
stop us going backward when 1 heard
him say "Damn."
He tried the self-starter, but It
wouldnt act, so I climbed out and
cranked her up. She-went up the hill
line a Dira men:
"What was the trquble7" It asked,
He grinned and said;' "Don't tell every
body, but I'd forgotten to take the
Shortly after that we stopped again,
ho Jiggled the gas lever, cranked, looked
at the engine and tried all tho regular
stunts, but nothing doing! The car had
simply died on us. '
"Go to the nearest garage, Peter,"
Francis said. "I'll watch the car till
you return with a man."
"You go," I protested, "I'll watch the
car. You can tell 'en what the trouble
Is. I dont know anything about cars."
"If I could tell them what the trouble
was I wouldn't want a man."
So off I went grumbling. A two-ml(e
walk was all I had, but It was over
two hours before I got the garage man
to go to Francis.
And then wo found what the trouble
was no gas)
A clicking .sound later on worried
Francis, and after half an hour be found
the nuts In one of tho demountable rlmj
were loose. After tightening them, the
tire got a puncture, so he had to loosen
'em again and change the tlret
And when mother asked what kind of
a trip we had, he, said, "Most delight
ful, wasn't It, Peter?"
TODAY'S HUKINKSM KFIOKAM
Your 'ilp too n't come in until you
end it out
What does this mean to YOU?
ASK FOlt and GET
For Infants and Invalids
OTHERS are IMITATIONS
trouble you ZT
He will tell you that A. F. Pierce's
Corn Plasters have been on the market
for 16 years. They have alwaya been
sold on a money-back guarantee, with
out question. If they fall to do the work.
He will tell you to make no experiments
with aclfa or bungling plasters, but to
use the small, close-fitting A. F. Pierce's
Plasters, which remove the pain almost
as soon as applied, and the corn In a
faw hours. For 25c he will sell you a
&"?. b& Cma,i.,nd.nr!ct,rt5tci0nrno,t
i-y them wavaaUtitly. Winthrop sUa
IN BIG LOAN DRIVE
Shipyard Employes Hnve Set
$250,000 as Their Goal
Yorkshlp Village, the magic town of
shipbuilders, an InYant of the war, has
plunged Into the fourth Liberty Loan
The new community, n part of Cam
den, rrected tq house the employes of
the many shlpynrijs along the Delaware,
linn a whirlwind drUo In full swing to
reach n goal of J25O.O00.
"Buy bonds nnd rivet the coflln A tile
Kaiser!" Is tho appeal made to the ship
worker residents of the village, whose
response Is dally Indicated or. '.he bul
letin board heralding the rapid approach
toward the money goal.
The booming of the drive In Yorkshlp
li In charge of a special committee, of
which Kd'vartl J. llodler, a represent
ee of the Emergency Fleet Corpora
tion. Is chairman.
"Yorkshlp Village1 will do Us part."
commented the chatrmnn. "and although
only Its debut deed fcr tho Government,
It will be well done."
Hog Island has a 100-ton bridge crnne,
probably the largest In tw In any In
dustrial plant. It Is utilized to Install
ship machinery nnd lower cargoes Into
the holds of ships.
Hercules, as iii "wiin nme
christened the giant machine. Is one of
the real wonders of the big shipyard.
It stands 120 feet above the water line,
has a span of 118 feet, and a lifting
capacity of 100 tons.
The crane was assembled at Hog
Island, the parts being sent from arlous
plnnts In this country.
Delegates from Spain llted Hog
Island nnd wero amazed at the giant
cnterprlKe of building ships. One of the
visitors, unable to express hN enthu
siasm, became so excited at the sights,
that ho showed his approval by unbrac
ing William J. Hood, Jr., the escort of
What does this mean? Tho Ship
builder, n publication for the employes
of Puscy & Jones Company, announces
that James V, McOownn, foreman of the
rlct and bolt storage, and former chief
of the police system of the Mldvalc
Steel Company, now giving first aid In
tho compa'ny hospital, has had years of
P. N. Wlltba,nk, of tho electrical pur
chasing department nt Hog Island, bet
ter known ns "Chick." has Joined the
army. Ue will don khaki on October
15 nnd move to Tenn State College to
receive special training In radio work.
W. It. Burden, formerly assistant sec
retary of the Philadelphia Southwest
Branch of the Y. 51, C. A., has been
selected to direct activities In the new
colored branch Y. M. C. A. nt Hog
Tho new houses nt Seventy-fourth
street and Bulst nventie, being con
structed by the Emergency Fleet Cor
poration, are rapidly Hearing comple
tion. There are tinder way COO homes
for Hog Island workers, which will prob
ably be ready tor occupancy by the
first of tho coming year.
The eighteen to forty-five' draft has
Brought a deluge of work for the em
ployes of the questionnaire department
at Hog Island. More than 6000 work
ers litwo come to this bureau to lme
their questionnaires properly filled.
100 KILLED BY EARTHQUAKE
Mayagucz, Porto Rico, Devas
tated Inhabitants in Terror
fly the Associated Press
Snn .limn. Forto Itleu, wet, 14. With,
nil the bodies not yet recovered, It Is
probable that 100 or more persons lost
their lives at Mayaguest a seaport otr
the western coast of Porto Illco, In least
Friday's earthquake. That city Is In
terror as the result of a continuance of
minor quakes. Many of the Inhabitants
are homeless and others mo afraid to
enter their dwellings to sleep.
One hundred nddltpnnl policemen
wero sent to Mnyaguez this morning to
help guard the ruins nnd uncover the
wrecknge In search for bodies. The Red
Cross' Is sending surgical supplies and
food. There are more than 200 surgical
cases and all the normal hospital ac
commodations nro In ruins. Governor
Yager has gone to the scene of the
PRINCETON TEACHER WOUNDED
Captain Miles Loses Leg Leading
Company in Action
By the Associated Press
rrlnreton, N. l C-ct. 14. Captain U
W. Miles, mentioned In today's army
casualty list as having been severely
wounded, formerly was a professor of
English literature at Princeton Unlver
slt. A cablegram received here from
Ambassador Sharp Indicated Captain
Miles waB recovering In a Paris hospital.
He received his wounds while leading
his company in action on September 4.
Both arms were broken, and It was
necessary to amputate the left leg below
the knee. Captain Mlea went to France
as a first lieutenant and won promo
tion by his heroic leadership of his men
during an attack upon them by the Her
mans last June.
Automobile C ompany
to their new sales building,
wnere they invite your in
spection of tkeir lines or
Grakam Brothers Truck Builder
PARKWAY BELOW EIGHTEENTH
NEW 0 CLASS
TO OPEN AT LEE
At Same Time Tomorrow 475
Second Lieutenants Will
Camp Lee, Vn Oct. 14.
More than 1200 students for the cen
tral officers' training school have report
ed for duty at tho school headquarters.
Thrre nre 1800 members of the class who
will report by Tuesday, which Is the
opening day for. the new class. Simul
taneously with the beginning of the
work of the 1800 embryo officers there
will be graduated from the school 476
second lieutenants whr nre the finished
product of the first class of more thnn
a thousand that entered the school three
months ago. It Is the first class to be
graduated from tho school that received
Its entire officer training nt this camp.
Previous graduates started their course
at Camp Custer, Mich., and Camp Dcv
Tho graduating exercises will be held
In the big Y auditorium nt Twenty
seventh street Tuesday morning nt 10
o'clock. Tho exercises will be simple.
Colonel Harry A. Eaton, tho school com
mnnder, will make a short nddress, as
will Lleutennnt Colonel Ralph Lowell,
senior Instructor nt tho school. I'nder
n War Department order thn list rf
graduates can only bo obtnlned through
tho bureau of public Information nt
No definite 'announcement has been
made as to when the opening class for
officers for the Slavic Legion will bo
opened. It Is believed, however, that on
November 15 men who nro fit for officers
In this" legion will begin their trnlnlne
hero, he requirements Include the nhli- '
Ity to spenk one of tho Slavic lancunges
and tho Hngllsh language. Candidates
for this legion nre being exnmlned tills.
week In every camp In tho United StMes I
There nre sovernl from Camp Leo who
will bo able to meet tho requirements
nnd will probably be appointed to the I
The clnss to bo graduated Tuesday Is
receiving Its commissions thirty days
ahead of time. This was found nd-1
vlnble on account of the shortngo of t
officers In tho army. A class enters the
school every thirty dnys.
EPIDEMIC WANES AT CAMP DIXj
3ix Deaths and Forty New Cases
in Last 21 Hours
Tho Influenza epidemic Is waning rap
Idly at Camp Dlxt Wrlghtstown, X. J.,
according to tho latest reports to the.
medlc.il authorities. I
In the last twenty-four hours six1
deaths from pneumonia were reported,
while only thlrty-oni cases of pneumo
nia nnd nine mild cases of Influenza de-.
WILSON SAVES SOLDIER'S LIFE
Disapproves Sentence of Death
I ' For Double Murder
Washington, Oct. 14. Sentence of J
death imimsed by court-martial upon
Private Layton .lames, of Company C, I
3C7th Infantry, after conviction on the
chargo of mutderlng Private Michael
Mrloney nnd Mrs. Hose Hnrrlly at Cttinp
I'pton, N. Y on May B, 1018, has been
disapproveii liy Freslucnt Wilson on tne
gruund that James was Insane
Son of Hero Named to West Point
ndwnrd Clayton Lynch, of Sharon
Hill, has been appointed to West Point.
Ho Is only seienteen years old. His
father was Captain I'dmond Lynch, of
Company II, 110th Infantry, who died In
action at tho front on August 1C, Cap
tain Lynch gale his life to save his
Life and Trust Company
The executor of
your estate should
be able to give your
and legal advice at
The facilities of the
Provident will be at
Fourth and Chestnut Streets
Federal Regerve System
Brothers Motor Cars
JDrotnerS Business Cars
OCTOBER 14, 1918
Autumn Offers Fruitful Economies iri
the Down Stairs Store Wanamaker's
Coats to Enfold You Away From Jack Frost
Full linings, generous broad collars, roomy slit
pockets and full backs add much of warmth to Winter
coats of pompom In taupe, brown or burgundy. $27.50.
dominate the backs of wool vclour and burella coats,
nelts begin on cither side of the panels and fasten in
front, firoad collars and large patch pockets arc of
kit-coney fur. The coats arc in green, navy blue, taupe,
brown antl burgundy. $33.75.
A Group of Fine Suede Velour
Coats at $39.75
A coat is sketched from this group. Several new
beltctl models with pleated or gathered effects arc in
green, burgundy, Pekin blue and light or dark brown.
They arc fully lined with lovely colorctl silks.
Ever So Many Styles
of coats fn taupe, daik brown, burgundy and light
brown pompom nnd suede velour nre belted all nround!
Large collars arc prominent features. Tho lovely linings
are worthy of notice, too. $45.
300 Splendid Coats
$47.50 to $59.75
The choosing is unexcelled, for there arc only
two or three of a kind! Soft s,uedc velour in all
the lovely new Autumn colorings is at itsv best
in coats topped with large collars of scalene,
natural raccoon, nutria, dyed raccoon or kit
coney. They are lined throughout with silk.
Keep Kiddies Well
Thick, soft blanketing in dark,
light nnd Indian combinations
forms comfy bathrobes for boys
nnd girls of 2 wars to 10. They
have collars, pockets and waist
cords with tasscled ends which
add to their convenience and
warmth. $2.50 to $4, according
Are the Real Stand-bys
Women who get up early in tho morning find them the
quickest things to slip into, and serge is appropriate for almost
any daytime occasion in Winter. .
A new f;ock in navy blue or black is made with a long roll
collar of satin. Serge-covered ball buttons extend in rows all
the way down the sides of the skirt. $18.
Another practical frock follows tho new collarless mode
and is trimmed with black silk braid. $16.75.
More elaborate models, mostly in navy blue, begin at $19.75
for a frock with braid-trimmed panels and go upward $25,
$27.50, $29.75 and up to $37.50.
In black there arc serges as well as softer ftocks of satin,
crepe meteor and crepe de chine at $10.50 to $39.75.
in many, many pretty designs has
been much asked for by women
who want to re-cover their old
quilts or to cover now ones. 36
inches wide, at 30c a yard.
Three New Suits
of Wool Velour at $39.75
forms part of the showing in
our new Luggage Store' near
the elevators in the Market
street section. It fills a need
that has .long been felt for in
expenisve yet durnble hand
some of them the size qf
small steamer trunks are
made of shiny black-enameled
cloth lined with pretty cre
tonne. Most all of them have
straps and many have inner
tray.s $6.50, $10, $11.50 and
Smaller Dress Cases
that women, especially, like to
carry nro so conveniently fur
nished inside with cretonne lin
ings and pockets in the sides
and tops. The black-enameled
cloth is durable as well as
good-looking. $7 and $7.50.
Plenty of splendid dull leather
cases of this size are $13.50 to
$25 in an excellent variety.
of fiber begin at $3; and in
leather they begin at $11.50.
These arc but a fqw of the
many, many things to be found
in the new Luggage Store.
Women Who Prefer
will be glad to know of these.
Chamois-lisle in black, white
and gray with Paris point stitch
ing on tho backs and two clasps
at the wrists are 85c a pair.
chamois-lisle gloves in black and
khaki color have embroidered
backs and two clasps at the wrist.
$1.25 a pair.
Crepe de Chine
$1.55 a Yard
It comes in all the most pop
ular light or darker street and
evening shades in a good qual
ity. It is 38 inches wide.
They aro new this week and are of soft
wool velour in taupe, navy, green or black
with pretty linings of flowered or dotted silk
in the jackets. The suit sketched is trimmed
with black silk braid. Another is cut on
military lines, trimmed with braid loops and
buttons. The third is semi-tailored with
braid and silk crows' feet for trimming.
Suits of Serge, Wool Poplin
A good poplin suit has a deep collar of kit
coney fur and a broad band of the fur around
the hem of tho coat. $32.50.
A suit of burella, designed especially for
young women, is cut on Norfolk lines with
stitched straps across the back and front. $25.
At $29.75 there is a great variety of models
in mannish serge and wool poplin in navy,
black and brown and some pretty tweed suits
Other Suits of Finer Materials
such as velour de laine, silvertone, broad
cloth, gabardine and velveteen, are $45 to $85.
for the Home
. Couch covers of tapestry in
striped and verdure patterns show
many designs and color tones.
$3.50, $4, $0 and $10.
Armuro curtains in" woven de
signs are in rose,' green and
golden brown. They are useful
for door draperies, especially.
$6 a pair.
Such shoes arc best for the practical
business of life, for they can step bravely
forth in any sort of weather. They laco
high, have toes that are comfortably
wide and heels comfortably low. In dark
tan calfskin at $5.40 and in a medium
shade at $5.75.
Sturdy Shoes for Boys
Laced shoes of good black leather arc
made on wide lasts or on English lines,
and are in sizes 1 to 6 at S3 and S4 n
pair. Sizes 10 to 13'4 at $2.75 to
Tan leather shoes on English
Blucher style in sizes 1 to 2 arc $4.50.
Men's Shoes at $4.25
Serviceable black shoes on an English or wide toe shape Wtfkl
woltn.l enlpa nro linMt fnr tinril wpnr. ' ' ' H
a " ,
for Men and
Women at $1.25
Autumn rains are bringing
down the leaves and raising
umbrellas. These good ones
with tape-edged cotton covers
have strong frames; the
handles for women arc plain,
straight or carved mission
styles, while those for men
have the plain curve.
Boudoir Caps at 50c
Pretty, lace -and -satin affairs
arc these, showing pink, blue,
maize, lavender, rose, etc. Some
have pretty little ribbon rosebuds.
They come from a good manu
factuier who makes undermuslins
in large sizes his specialty. He
makes them well, with plenty of
fullness and with reinforcing
under the arms and where it is
Envelope chemises prettily
trimmed at $3;
Nightgowns with long sleeves
or in slip-over styles at $3;
Corset covers trimmed with
lace and embroidery at $1 to
Drawers, trimmed with lace or
embroidery, at $1 to $1.50.
All made of fine nainsook.
$1.25 to $6.50
Models for all figures from the
slight to tho very stout are made
of white coutil, pink coutil and
pink broche. Models vary from
those that are topless, to those"
with high bust lines.. Some are
lightlv boned and others are
There are corsets to fit all fig
ures in the lower-priced models,
as well as in those that are more
Expert corsetieres will fit any
one with the model that her figure
requires. There is no charge for
Clothes for Girls
Middy skirts of dark blue Pan
ama cloth (that is very service
able) are pleated onto a white
Pretty Wash Dresses
of gingham in plain colors, checks
and plaids are in youthful, pretty
styles at $3.50 to $6.75.
One style at $3.50 is in various
plaids. A little vestee, the collar
and the cuffs are of plain color.
An unusual belt and pretty but
tons are used for trimming.
will keep the chill and dampness
They are of navy blue or tan
rubberized fabric or rubberized
plaid silk. Most of them aro
belted and have pockets and all
have hats to protect little heads.
$4 to $8.75.
$3.50 a pair.
lasts are in sizes 1 to 0 at $4.50.
Sizes 10 to 13& at $3 and $U.5.
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