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EVENING PUBLto KEDiGER PHIEADELPHIA", THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1910
91 HEROES YIELD
- LIVES IN ACTION
General Pershing's Casu
alty Report for Day
FIVE" DIE OF WOUNDS
Fourfeen'Succumb to Disease,
8 From Accident, 70 Miss
ing, 206 Wounded
Waalilnxtnn, Jnn. 2.
Oenral Pn-ahlne1 rnaualtv retiort to-
'.nay comprised a total of 394. Of thes
ninety-one are the nameB of ooldle
killed In action, flvp who died of wounds,
fourteen victim of disease, and eight
' who were klllea by accident and other
i causes. Seventy are reported missing,
Including prfsoners, and 206 wounded.
Summarized the casualties to date are:
January 2, Total
Killed In-actlon 91 28,677
Died from wounds E '11,6(1
Dled of disease 14 17,131
i Died from accidents and
other causes 8 1S.47B
f.' Missing In action (In-
eluding nrlsonenO 70 19.469
Wounded 20S 124,276
Grand totals 394 216,489
Killed In Action
CAPTATV Kit nnhrt. Vnrn.v. Raw TVan.
ticlaco. Cat. , .
J LIEUTENANTS William II. rorb'tt.
rnorchenter Ontar. Minn.: William I. Erb.
Cleveland. O.; Joarph H. Jnhna. Chanel
.Mill. N. C. ; Harry I, Roaller, Chlrairo. Ill
f ' Pled from Wound.
LIEUTENANT William r. Leland. Atch-
i Pled of Platnae
"CAPTAIN Harry C. Turner. Loa Ancelei.
LIEUTENANTS Paul Carroll Dennett.
rtmouth. N. II.: Afbrrt P. Ollmnre. Eliza-
oth. N. J.; Ima O. Bedford. Hlllsboro, Ore.
"CAPTAIN Harry H. Cooncy, Baltimore,
i LIEUTENANTS Latr Vocke. CMeaso:
Btner Coboey. North riatte. Neb.: Harry
an Auaun uavia, jr., Ancnorase. iy.;
fclph E. Ladue, Washington, D C. : Kurvln
LAUer. York. Pa. i Edward ltarrlaon
fRourke, TlulTaln. N. T. ; Albert Roberta.
unvllle, Tenn.: Hov L. Iluah. Jleaa. Adnma
bnnty. ,Haho; N'nnin Et Smith, Kilbourne.
Albert I.. Htrnnc Tina. JIo.
' Killed In Artlon
''COnPOnAI.S Walter Johnaton, Pitts
urah: Olr-n C. Fharrow, Hushesvllle.
rrniVA"J E8 Joaenh Mlndorenlec. 4340
Baat Thomnaon atriit. Philadelphia: Frank
Partvka. Rrranton: Waltpr I,. Adama Cole.
brook: Stanley J, Clolden, Scranton; Edward
f' SERGEANTS Charles E. IJevery. US Weat
Benn etreat.tjermamnwn I'nilanelpnla: Fat
rk TInnMa-v. 10?n PaUnp. .rr.nr. Phlln.
4elphla; Oeorte Veroaky. Plttabursh: Edward
arncKe, li.i jjrown street, l'miauei-
RELIGIOUS PROTEST IN BERLIN
3000 Dctnonstrantn Dcniniul HolT
mnn Retire From Post
Merlin, Jnn. 1 (delayed) (Hy A. P.)
Three thournnd members it the newly
organized Christian People's tmrty,
which succeeds tho former Centrists,
mnrched to the Ministry of Hellglon and
Kducntlon today and m.itlo a ehcmcnt
protest against the administration of
Adolf HolTinan, independent Socialist,
who has become unpopular In church
circles because of his attempted Kglsla
tlon opposing religious liberty In paro
chial schools. The demonstration was
tinder tho leadership of Secretary
I'fi Iffer demanded tho overthrow of
the socialistic republic nnd tho stab
llshment of a tree democracy. There
were shouts of "Put out Hoffmann, who
cannot read or write Herman."
U. S. COMMERCE MADE
BIG STRIDES IN WAR
k CORPORALS Jame M. nrandt, Lebano
Whn Carr.imiR Pontaln atreet. rhlladelrhl
LIomI E. Henry. Elk County: Howard A.
siller, 1027 Suaquehanna atenue. rhlladel
TKIVATBS (leorce s. reterman. Itojara
fd: Hubert R, . Itelmer. P.133 Callowhlll
reet. Phlladelnhla: T .eater E. Search, Iler-
ek: otlbert R. Williams. Martlnabun:
orse Tanklawecla, Plttaton: Ralph Arm-
vna". Kttera- ratr rk Cannon. 44r c eve
nt! avenue. Nlretown. Phllndelphta: Fred-
prlc I. Clark. Courterapnrt: Myr J Frepd.
Ht3 North Franklin atreet, Philadelphia:
ward R. Jona 3(t3n Calumet atreet. Phll-
eipnta; Howard A. Knapp mil jsnrtn
arton atrept. I'hlladptnhla! Frank A. Mc-
lne, Eaat ilrady: Andrew Mallnak, Oaceola
' - Miaalna- In Artlon
PRIVATES Frank J. Rartlett. I.ewlato-an:
lk Rauao. 31211 North Front atre't. Phlla.
wipnia; icneay lionamrnwaKi, iiinamorn;
onn ti. KMlpy, ll nfdwlrK atreet. i'nna
elnhta! .lamoa V. T.nwlpr. Rala: I.losd E.
"Btrayer, Votk: Omrire Thomntla. South Beth
, If hem; Ira I). Walters, Vjomtns; Qeorse
i WeberJ llraildrwu
r VRiv jrnsr.Y
. ., J Died of Wounda
COOK Iroy Quail Port llorrla.
Trade With Brazil and South
American Countries Gained
160 Per Cent
SUGGESTS AMERICAN BRIDE
FOR THE PRINCE OF WALES
London Express Shoivs That Nothing in English Law Would Prevent
It Would Bo Popular Royal Marriage Market
Narrowed by War
JT'irrlrst tn the Evening Public Lcdcci Ject Is the Chronicle, which sees sneelnl
iniercpi in me ionneoming' usit of the
Illnir nnd Queen of ltuinanln to Ixinrton
In view of the fact that their beautiful
eldest daughter, PrlnceM .Elizabeth, has
been frequently mentioned as an eligible
bride for the Prince of Wnlcs. It points
out that the Queen of, llumartla Is nn
llngllsh princess nnd a cousin of King
George ; that she retained her love for
Kngland nnd English wns, and It ap
plauds the courageous stand she took
when the dormant) overran Humanla.
EXPLAINED BY GLASS
by -Veto York Timts Co,
1 The matrimonial
Tho manufacturers and exporters of !
tho United Stntes have Increased trade i
with Brazil and South American coun- I
tries more than 160 per cent since the
beginning of tho war, according to the I
statement of J. W. I.anger, trade com- j
mlssloner of the Ilureau of Foreign nnd
Domestic Commerce In Washington. Mr.
Langer calls attention to the fertile field '
among the southern republics for broad
gauged advertising work and says that
all they need today Is the stimulus of
some enterprising expert from the
United States to deelop the agency
there of Judiciously applied publicity.
Speaking of the Increase of American
trude, Mr. I.anger says:
"Imagine ten large stores In one big
city, nnd one of these stores doing
moro business than all the other nine
combined," said Mr. I.anger, "and that
will give you somo Idea of tho position
we aro In today. It Is nn amazing
record. Wo aro now selling South
American countries moro than half of
everything they Import. Our total ex
port trade Is now counted In billions of
dollars. With the signing o? a peace
treaty, a practical certainty within six
months or n year. It Is not a day too
soon to begin making definite plans to
meet tho keen competition In foreign
trade that must come almost Immediately."
The hundreds of millions of dollars
Invested In new factories and ships, he
Bald, mean that America must find fresh
outlets for her enterprise and Industry.
"Wo need more and better direct rep
resentation of our manufacturers In the
Important trade centers of llrazll and
other South American countries," ho
continued. "This may come about
through taking the fullest ndvnntages of
the new Webb export trade act or In
other practical ways.
"We also need a fast and regular
freight service to every Important port
of Latin America. Without It we will
be as crippled ns a department store
that depends upon casual messenger
boys to make Its deliveries.
"Tho biggest thing that could happen
to advertising down there would be for
broad-gauged American advertising men
to take more Interest In It. These coun
tries await the stimulus of American ad
vertising genius properly adjusted to
meet their needs. Dot let the American
advertising men put this In their note
books: Spanlih is tho language of all
South America except Brazil, whei
Portuguest Is Epoken. Brazilians are of
fended If you write or speak to them
future of the Prince of Wales Is.the sub
)i.t r,i rilaeiisslon In two of the morning
newspapers. Tho Dally llxpress devotes
two columns to It. pointing out that the
war has narrowed the choice for royal
marriages. Thero Is no possibility now
of a Oermnn princess becoming Queen of
Hnglnnd. nnd a nst tragedy has oblit
erated the Ruslan royal family. As re
gards marriageable princesses nnd In
.ik.. countries, the Express says that
r-Pinp Yolanda. of Italy, Is ineligible
!,..,.. aho U a riomnn Cnthollc, Prln
,.., UMena. of Oreece. Is no longer
it,.j r,e nn tho future nueCn nnd. nl
though one of the Rumanlnn prlncesaes
Mi-k k rhosen. the proapect would
nrouso little enthusiasm.
"The fact Is." says the Express, "that
thero Is n keen desire thnt the Trlnro
shall be allowed to choose for himself
a British wife If not an American. His
marriage with a British bride would
he exceedingly popular. If ho should
Phnnan nn American bride, the enthu
siasm on both sides of the Atlantic
would be unbounded nnd dramatic pos
sibilities would be opened up. The ex
amplo would bo Infectious, and thero
Is no telling where the consequences
would end." ,
The Express asserts that the Idea of
royal casto marrying within Itself Is
no part of English law nnd forms no
written part of any continental consti
"Thero Is nothing whatever to pre
vent Klne George ghlng his consent to
the marriage of the Prince of Wales to
anybody who is not a Koman Lam
ollc," it adds.
The other paper mentioning tho sub-
Bcncficiaries Under Compcn
6ation Clause Only Must
WEARS KAISER'S CLOTHES
German Soldier Vnntlnl Changes
Attire in Palace
Berlin, Jan. 2. lly A. P. Tho
damago to the Imperial Pnlnco In
Berlin during the lecent excesses,
by theft or vandalism, Is estimated
to exceed il,r00.000. Five hundred
persons Implicated In tho plundering,
which la said to have been going on
for tho last sK weeks, have been
apprehended, and much of the stolen
Tho former Emperor's warden suc
ceeded In getting tho bulk of the Im
perial nrt treasures to n place of safety
after the flight of tho Emperor. The
wardrobes of tho former Emperor and
his wlfo were almost entirely denuded
of their contentH. In one of tho former
Imperial dressing rooms tho old unl
form of a soldier wns found. Its owner
had exchanged his uniform for Im
perial raiment nnd disappeared.
Tho damage to tho palnco as n re
sult of the bombardment was com
paratively slight. Tho marines now"
have vacated tho castlo nnd taken up
their headquarters In tho former royal
separate and apart from Inaurance and
innes tne place of the pensions provided
under the old pension system. Is pay
able only to a wife, dependent mother
or dependent father of a man who Is
disabled or dies ns a result of Injury
suffered or dlsenne contracted In the line
of duty while employed In tho nctlvo
service. Compensation may be pa j able
In addition to Insurance, but n nmtlipr
or father must pe actual dependency
In order to receive monthly payments of
compensation, ntthough they will re
ceive the Insurance In monthly Install
ments If named as the beneficiary
thereof whether they are dependent or
"So dependency need be shown by
any beneficiary In order to receive the
Government Insurnnce, but a mother or
father must prove actual dependency
upon their decinsed son for the neces
snrlts of life In order to recelxe. the
additional payment of compensation."
Scout Training Saves Soldier's Arm
llnrllna-ton, X, J Jan. 2. First-aid
knowledge gained as n Boy Scout snA-ed
the life of Firman Holland, son of As
sistant Postmaster John Holland, of
Burlington, when for two days he lay
wounded In a shell hole after participat
ing In the attack on German positions,
October 12, thnt won fame for the South
.Iirseymen of the Twenty-ninth Division,
Surgeons told him the timely dressings,
Improxlsed from his rield leggings, saed
one arm and probably his life.
Cnmp Meade, Admiral, Mil.. Jan. 5.
To clenr up the confusion nnd misunder
standings which prevail among the rela-.
tlves nnd beneficiaries of men In the
service regarding their rights under the
war-risk Insuranco act, Secretary of
tho Treasury Carter Glass has Issued
a statement which was published here
this morning In the form of a memo-1
rnndum to be read to tho soldiers nnd ,
posted for their Information. The stnt
ment rends' i
"Considerable confusion nnd much
misunderstanding seems to prevail
among the relatives nnd beneficiaries of
men In tho military nnd nanl serloe
as to their rights under the war-risk
lnurance act. Manv mothers nnd fa
thers named as beneficiaries of the Gov-'
ernmeiit Insurance applied for by their
sons have gained the Impression that
they must prove dependency In order to i
recelo payments of Insurance This is
nn entirely erroneous Impression, prob
ably due to n confusion of the Insur
ance nnd compensation provisions of the
act of Congress of October 6. 1917, nnd
tu a mistaken assumption that the terms
'Insurance' nnd 'compensation' nre used
Interchangeably, whereas they represent
two entirely separate and distinct bene
fits. "Insurance Is payable regardless of
any dependency, nnd a bcneflclnry desig
nated In an application for Gocrnment
Insurance If within the permitted clnns
of spouse, child, grandchild, parent,
brother or sister. Is entitled to receive
tho Insuranco In monthly Installments
without proving any dependency upon
" 'Compensation, however, which is
Died rrom Arrldenta and Other Can a.
PRIVATE Jamps V. Marzano. Newa'
1 Died of Dlaense
BUGLER Edward Watta. Burlington.
ronPOItAI.S Atfrpd Humpaa-p. Newark:
'Harry I.e Wlcky, Trenton: William Tanla.
I'llIVAlKM rnanes u. Mecen. jeraey
J: Georise Clark, Newport.
Mlaalnc In Artlon
R1VATE Saatlnn Lancia, Jersey City.
Mlaalnic In Artlon
PRIVATE John Maegulre. Wllmlnzton.
t Wounded Seterelr
PRIVATES Leon W, Early. Baltimore.
MiMNlnc In Action
PRIVATE Alexander Jacobaon, Bait!-
Killed In Aetlon
paTVAVns riaud n. Doucherty. Suffolk:
f Charlea V. niccleman, Doeavllle.
CORPORAL Samuel A. Wanner. Petv-
PRIVATES Frank S. Aakers. Draper:
Leroy E. Dunklee. Richmond.
Mlaalnic In Artlon
PRIVATE ilarshall Hione. Schoolfteld.
" MRS. DURYEA HOME
Telia of 200.000 Graves in Single
Nw York, Jan. 2. Wearing decora
tions from the Governments of France,
Russia. Belgium and Montenegro. Mrs.
Nina Larrey Durjea, president of the
Duryea War Belief In France, returned
yesterday on board the Espagne, of the
R French Line, to stlmulato the Interest
of the organization's seventy-two
branches throughout tho United States
In "tho greatly Increased need of the
Imnoverlshpil French DCOPle."
Mrs. nurvea. tho first American worn-
an to cross the battlefields of the Somme.1
l-.the Argonne and tne Arciennes, snio, ner
organization in tne last tour years nao
clothed more than 1110,000 war victims
.ml foil nnd sheltered manv others. In
fcthe vicinity of Yures, she said, one field
fiof eighteen acres contained the bodies
?of 200,000 enemy nnd Allied soldiers, un-
mnrKpti iiv l'ivii it piiikiu .,ur. - w
' terrific onslaughts had occurred there
1 riurlne the war. she said, nnd tho men
were burled where they fell.
"Northern Franco Is like a burned-out
'section of the moon." declared Mrs. Our-
yea. "The people of tho devastated dis-
trlcts lack even tho commonest house
hold utensils: the Germans have stripped
them of everything. A set of tin knives,
' forks and spoons In Paris today costB
the equivalent (if t3.60. jt would be a
blessing If 'our members could buy up a
large quantity of these fie and ten cent
articles In the United Stntes nnd send
them abroad. The French Government,
by which the Duryea war relief Is ac
credited, cnrrles all our goods free."
Mistrial for Jersey Mayor
R.ilm. N. J.. Jan. 2. After being out
all Tuesday night nnd most of yesterday,
1 the jury In the case of Mnyor J. Albert
Fisher, of Pennsgroe, on inaj ueiuro
Judge E. C. Waddlngton to answer an
L Indictment of accepting -nusn money, -
fcame Into rourt and reportea it couia
pt agree, when Judge wauuingion ais
hargpd it and pronounced It a mistrial.
IT...1- f?Amif Ys Tmnravtna
I; juup un I -'
I Judge James E. Gorman, wno nas Deen
l with pneumonia ror mo last iwo
icelcs. was greaiiy u";i ";
Udge Gorman's home In Overbrook ad-
bins .that of Ernest T. Trigg, wnicn
rag one of tha places, marxeo Dy tne
bmb terrorists Monday nlsht.
Announces Co-operative Engineering Course
is carried on with
Railroads and Car Shops
Building Construction Com
panies Structural Steel Concerns
Reinforced Concrete Con
Gas Engine Manufacturers
Machine Tool Shops, etc.
OPENING JANUARY 6
' An entirely new plan has been Inaugurated at Drexel Institute
whereby new and returning engineering students receive theoretical
engineering training in the class, laboratory and shop rooms, nnd prac
tical training in certain Philadelphia irdustnal plants in alternnte periods
of three months each, during tho entire course. The course leads to
Bachelor of Science iff-'Engineering. Special training in the branches
most vital to each student's particular field is an invaluable part of this
new course, which means
combining technical training with shop practice
opportunity to cam while learning
stepping into real jobs no apprenticeship
at completion of course.
Co-operative students sustain the samo relation to their employers as any
other employe and are paid by the Industry for all working time. The student
body la divided into two groups. One-half of the students Is at Industrial plants
while the other half Is at PreNel The not quarter the order It reversed It-it
the student, throughout tho quarter spent In tho Industry, Is nn extension student
In the Institute, The Institute obtnliH positions for co-i,j)enit!ve Mtmleiim aiul
keeps In touch with them while working
Classes, both day and eenlng. begin every quarter, January, April, July and
October. Admission to these courses Is fop high school graduates.
The fees aro low anc are pavable quarterly. Tho student's earnings In the
Industrial plants will do much to enablo him to meet his necessary Institute
viuick action necessary to enter tne nrst claas, which opens January 6th
Call, write or phone (Preston 5325) the Iteglstrar for nppolntment to discuss
details and arrangements.
Sf. II., I). C. I,., PRKMDIJNT
A mtK of the Hrim" Oflleera' Trnlnino ( orpa of the United Rtntc Armv hai bap
eatnMlahfYj nt the lirerrl Institute, tilth all the acc07tpanuiHO opportunities or technical
atirfpfa llhfrli fMt nifnrita.
A New Spirit of Good Will
Thanks to the opportunity given it
by the War Department at home
and abroad, a new spirit of good will
has grown up around Dodge Brothers
Wherever soldiers meet, this car is
spoken of in terms of admiration and
Soldiers grow to love the tools and
weapons and implements that serve
They admire especially the inani
mate thing that shows grit and en
durance in a tight place.
That is American and that is the
American soldier in particular and
that is the sort of glory being woven
around Dodge Brothers Motor Car.
There will always be associated with
it the remembrance of the work it
did in the world war in army service
on both sides of the ocean.
Thousands of American soldiers are
coming back now from the camps in
America and the battle-front in
France, telling how well that work
They are telling it to their fathers and
mothers, their worshipping small
brothers, their sisters, their sweet
hearts and their friends.
It is the central figure in many a
stirring story told about the family
To many a white-haired American
mother it means something more, as
it goes by, than just a motor car.
She links it, somehow, with what her
own boy did, with what America did,
and with what America stands for.
Dodge Brothers are proud that theirs
was the one car of its type and class
chosen by the War Department.
They are prouder still that it has
been taken into the hearts and
homes of the American people.
The old folks, and the little folks who
don't forget, are spreading a leaven
of good will which will endure for
years to come.
Dodge Brothers cherish this new
spirit of good will which has come
out of the world war as their most
Tho gatolln consumption Is unusually low
The tire mileage Is unusually falgh
THORNTON-FULLER AUTOMOBILE COMPANY
Parkway below Eighteenth Phone, Spruce 1040
WANAMAKER & BROWN, NOW IN THEIR
FIFTY-EIGHTH YEAR AS MANUFACTUR
ERS OF CLOTHING, WILL PRACTICE WHAT
THEY PREACH WITH A GREAT
of Their Own Clothing
W7E HAVE gone through our
entire winter stocks of suits and
overcoats, and every garment in Oak
Hall for winter use shows a reduction
from regular season-through prices
upon the following decided basis of
SUITS and OVERCOATS
$25 Suits for $20.00
$30 Suits for $22.50
$35 Suits for $25.00
$40 Suits for $30.00
$45 Suits for $35 & $40
$25 Overcoats $18.50-$20
$30 Overcoats $22.50
$35 Overcoats $24.50
$45 Overcoats $35.00
$55 & $60 Overcoats $45
$65 & $70 Overcoats $50
No better overcoats or suits can
be made. They are finer by far than
any fine words we might say about
It is a fact that the suits contain
more pure wool worsteds than any
other kind of cloth.
It is a fact that the overcoats in
clude some of the richest and finest
textile examples of the mills of the old
world. We are mighty proud to be
able to offer them in the face of the
obstacles that war conditions placed
in the way of getting them from
abroad for many of them we had to
pay as high as $9 a yard.
Thousands of men and young
men knipw of Oak HalPs wonderful
reputation for building only the right
kind of clothing standard suits and
overcoats that will wear and that give
a man years of satisfaction.
During this event all
ci .itinera anrl nvprrnat-
ings will be built to your ) 1 0
measurement at a dis
Let us repeat that all of this clothing is Wanamaker &
Brown's own make and we offer it to you today at the
reductions tinted which are genuine in every instance,
Walnamaker & Brown
Market at Sixth for 57 Years .
St!Cj;iVrJ TOE8II DAILY
P. K. KISECKER CO.'
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