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PUBLISHED EVERY MORNING BY The Washington Herald Company, US-*i7-4">9 Eleventh Street Phone Miin 3300 CLINTON T. BRAINARD.President and Publisher FOREIG.V REPRESENTATIVES! THE BECKWITH SPECIAi. AGENCT. New Torte. Tribuna- Building-; Chicago. Tribune Bullding; St Louis. Third Nationall Bank Building; Detroit. Ford Building. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY CARRIER: Daily and Sunday. SO centa per month: 13.60 per year. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY MAIL: Dally and Sunday. IS cent? per month: 15 00 per year. Dally only, 15 cesta per month; tal.00 per year. Entered at the postoffice at Waahington. D. C. aa .econd-clas? mail matter. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 20, 1918. Mr. Brisbane and the Times. The statement, issued this morning by A. Mitchell Palmer, which is printed in full in other columns of The Herald, leaves no doubt as to the identity of the Washington newspaper bought with money con tributed by "German brewers." In naming Mr. Brisbane's Washington Times, Mr. Palmer's state ment carries but little surprise as Mr. Brisbane himself, in a full page advertisement printed in yesterday's Washington Post, practically ad mitted the charge. " Although the United States Senate yesterday directed Mr. Pal mer to submit the proof of the charge he had made last Saturday, The Washington Herald believes that it was through its own re quest to the Alien Property Custodian, that the proof was forthcoming so quickly. Mr. Palmer had promised The Herald a statement even before Senatorial action. The fact that the United States Senate practically duplicated the request made by The Herald, proves that this paper was the one newspaper in America that saw Mr. Palmer's accusation in its proper light. Mr. Palmer's submitted documents stamp the present adminis tration of the Times as one of deceit from the very day of its acqui sition by Mr. Brisbane. From his first day in Washington Mr. Brisbane has iterated and reiterated the fact that the Washington Times was 100 per cent his property and he has ofttimes given to the people of Washington a lofty,set of ideals as being his sole reasons for being the proprietor of a Washington paper. And \>e are compelled to say that under Mr. Brisbane the Times has prospered. Through *his dynamic, popular style of writing the circulation of the paper has been doubled and the consequent increase in advertising revenue is evident. Mr. Brisbane's many editorials supporting the brewers will be recalled now, by the people of Washington, but those who have be lieved that they were merely incidental to the paper's policy will have their eyes opened. The people will also look to Mr. Brisbane for an explanation of the discrepancy between two of his published statements one issued on the occasion of his anniversary number in June and the other :tr.incd in his page advertisement in the Washington Post yester c* y, Wc quote from both: In liis anniversary number Mr. Brisbane said: "Thi?: nev/rpaper was purchased to tell the news as accurately ?z risible, to reflect in editorial columns the th oughts and feelings rccd citizens, to entertain and inform in the evening the working peopl;. rich and poor, to ?upport the President and the government '?:-.: United States, from the first to the last word through every bc?c of the war. " The owner of this paper may truly say in a very small way. to 3 r-nders, what Michael Angelo said to the Pope for whom he lui!? St Peter's: "? Have made nothing from the building unless it be by adding to rr.y reputation and my soul's salvation.'" From Mr. Brisbane's statement in yesterday's Post quoting from a lrt.tcr received by him from Mr. Fcigenspan: "I write this note to define a business arrangement existing be tween us. I and a number of my friends, all of whom I am authorized to represent, have for years felt very strongly that the public wel fare AND OUR OWN INDUSTRY-because of your well-known con vtctions? would be benefited by your personal ownership of a news paper. "We agreed to supply yoo with a capital of five hundred thou sand dollar-; ($500,000). for the purchase and establishment of a news paper by you. We have at this time, supplied two hundred and ninety five thousand dollar. ($195,000), and we shall, as soon as possible supply the balance-" The government itself has indicted Mr. Brisbane and the Wash ington T.mcs. The people will now judge. Their verdict and ac tions will be intcr-tsting Don Quixote Up-to-Date. "Lead mc to it," said a young American captain when a dough boy told him a German count-a high officer, of course-was waiting to surrender to a colonel. "NO colonels in my company today; just come with mc," the captain said?and [he count came! The count wore a monocle, he carried a cane, he was some count the doughboy didn't say "your highness," or spill any of that kind of bank. He shook hands with the count, gave him a cigarette and bustled him back to the prison cages, like he was a regular fellow. And perhaps the count is a regular fellow by this time. "They lack the dashing appearance of the French cavalry; they na?cn't the statelincss of the British cavalry?but with their tin hats cocked over their cars, riding their horses like Indians, laughing and yelling, brandishing a revolver in each hand?with which they shoot very straight, either hand, or with both hands at once, if you please? Rood lord how they can fight!" a Scotchman writes of the American cavalry. Don Quixote made duels silly by fighting windmills. Riding a lop-eared old mule, he went about Spain slashing away ? t the big paddles, and always getting his bumps, until he made ducl 1 rg ?illy, ridiculous, preposterous. People laughed?and duelling died. That is what the doughboys?God bless 'em?are doing to war. As good fighters as the world ever saw, they haven't the least r-i r.-spect for the glitter of war. ".: ? are knocking off the tin foil, y are stripping it of gold braid. re kicking the dignity out of it. It like hell, yet they are kind to people, they love little "-.re respectful to women?and France loves them! The Allies' Aiuwer. By ED-MIND VA?CK COOKE. r -.hrasjng is pretty; your words are polite, . rmt answer goes straight, as wc send it; 1 brought on this war in the malice of might; '. by heavens! we're going to end it. is. well for your soul that you beat on your breast, at you cast down your garment and rend it, ?ut we're done with your cunning, your tricks and the rest? 1 ou started this war, but we'll end it. Your cause is a curse and your word is a lie, And none but a Hun could defend it. You started this war, and the devil knows why, But we?we are going to "end it. Your sins are more foul than the stenches of hell, And your oath, torn to rags?can you mend it' You sounded the tocsin, but we'll sound the knell1 You started this war, but we'll end it. We will linen to "peace" when your black flag is furled And your last gun has ceased to defend it. Meanwhile, hear the word of the civilized world" Vou started this war, but we'll end it! a, ?Convrteht JJU.) "t VORWAERTS OBJECTS TO UNION'S MOTION Socialist Organ Calls British Labor' Resolution "Unsatisfactory." London. Sept. 19.-The SoclalUt, or-i ??an vorwaerts, discussing the reso lution passed by the British trade union congress says it "contain? little satisfaction. "The resolution calling upon the government to Initiate peace negotla- j tion? Is qualified by the word? 'as j soon ?s the Germans either voluntarily or under compulsion have evacuated Northern France and Belgium.' "In our opinion ricrmany should , voluntarily evacuate Belgium and Northern France. "But this evacuation can take place only on the basis o? peace and not | before peace. "If one assumes the alternative that Germans are driven out of Bel glum and Northern France by force that Is making peace depend upon the fortune of arms and doing tho exact opposite of what Is aimed at by the friends of peace. "This la a condition that Is not a shortening of the war. but the worst possible prolongation of the war, es pecially aa It is for the present very ouestionable whether the military goal can be reached. "Early peace by agreement cannot be reached by this militaristic road." FEW TEACHERS AND NI EROUS STUDENTS Rules for Distribution of Pupils Are Issued. The shortage of teacher?? and over- | crowding at Central High School has caused Superintendent Ernest L. . Thurston to reiterate a set of rules for the distribution of pupils who contemplate entering the high school the opening day. The rules follow: I. All students promoted from the eighth grade to the high schools te take academic work who live nearer the Western or Eastern high schools than to Central shall be assigned t' one*Of the former schools. ?. Students entering the high schools through the high school ad mission board shall be assigned by that board to schools other than Cen tral High School except ln cases ap proved by the superlntenilent where material hardship would result from such assignment. 3. In case of necessity transfers from Central to Western may ne made of students entering Central who can conveniently reach Western even if geographically within Central terri HIGHWAYS TRANSPORT MEN SEE PRESIDENT _ ? Plans for Trucking Coal from I Mines Discussed. President Wilson late yesterday) afternoon met Roy P, Chapin, chair man, and the eleven regional chair- ; men of the highway* transport com- j mittee of the Council of National Defense in recognition of the com- ? mittee's work for and connection j with other governmental agencies for the prosecution of th? war. Yesterday's conference was on co- I operation with the fue] administra tion, through the hauling of fuel | from mine* to mills, via the high- j ways and the distribution of it in ; the cities and through the more economical operation of all motored vehicles. Mark L. Requa. oil administrator, and Cyrus Garnsey, Jr.. assistant fuel administrator, and ?Joseph D. Baker, of the AVer Industries, spoke. RILEY AND UNCLE REMUS. For Two Weeks They Laughed To geth'.-r ?il Own Stories. Along In lis"1? or 1903 I was spending the summer at the Sweetwater Park Hotel. Lithia Springs. Ga.. and by appointment Joel Chandler Harris \ and James Whltcomb Rlley spent two j weeks there together. ?? whs with ' them much of the time and can I never forget the royal fellowship ? which existed between these two mas- j ters of literature. Riley came down ? from Indiana ehockful of stories, ani "t'ncle Joe*' had one in reply for each the Hoosier poet would tell. For two weeks these rare characters loafed about Ihe broad veranda? of the hotel, rarely ever being separat ed, and only occasionally having with them a few select friends as guests of their story-telling bees. Riley would tell one of his best ones and hold his sides with laught? r aa he watched the effect of the story on Uncle. Remus. Then "L'ncle Joe." as we all called him. in those golden days when he was in his prime, woulal bat his eye a few tim.-s. the lips would curl in a suppressed laugh and he would put' over at Riley a story which would make a stoic lau?h. In all my experience I never saw such comradeship between two m.-n. Each seemed absolutely happy in the company of the other. When the short vacation was over and wt? were coming back to Atlanta to take up the grind again Mr. Harris told me that the two weeks with Riley would stand out in all Ihe coming years as the happiest lie had ever known. One wrote his stories in verse and the other in prose, but both men were poets full statured, and their place in the world of literary fame is siife and can never be lost ?H. F. H?rmen, in the South Atlantic Quarterly. A New Cabinet Officer. England has learned administra te experiments by a succession of failures that would have staggered almost any other nation. She has changed cabinet officers, changed war lords and naval heads. She has invented new policies of labor and discovered that the department which will undoubtedly prove to be one of the most important, if not the most important one to bring the war to a successful con?-*lusion must be carried on under one head. That is the department of aero nautics. In this country we are learning by experience where we ought to have learned by precept. Aviation Is a brand-new art which has sprung up during the war. It cannot be compared to the navy, with its different units: It cannili be compared to the army, with its different departments. It is sul generis. For the army to manage aviation is to presume the miracle of accomplishment. For the navy to do so would be the same thing. England found that it would not work. It is absolutely "o?rlcal that this great new branch of service, growing daily in importane?? hy leaps and strides, should command a department by itself.?Thomas F. Logan, in Leslie's. Aeroplanes to Patrol Forest*. The forest service is talking al ready of using aeroplanes to patrol forests and give timely warning of fires. This is but one of the services to which the plane will be put fol lowing peace. That big American army of aviation will not be content to remain on terra firma after its vivid experience? In the air under the most trying conditions. It will create a demand for air service: and the wonderful improvements brought about through the ex igencies of war wilf be turned to peaceful pursuits.?Rocky Mountain Sie??. -~ "SCHOOL DAYS" By DWIG Heno SeniH! Say San*,, gsmmm try y>" ^*?'? ?\\\\\\\? ^ 1 yo? ***** ^>JT -WVn ^?Ve y if ??e**em ?*"? m mmU ami ?*?.* *> 2,r *?G*' , S|?||n> G?* ?p WJ- -?^P Mg -want fc *gfc* ?fi? ifle jlyj es L.? ... ,..??..?-? - den . . ?m?xW???i % Miss Hazel Hunkln. who wa? In yesterday's dispatches. Is the very woman who. ?according to the state ment of workers of the anti-suf frage group, swore at the American flag here when police arrested her in connection with a "militant dis turbance'' of some kind or other. Af fidavits of local police authorities are on file to show what this indis creet lady did. The case has thus far not been sifted beyond that point. The anti-suffragists are nviking all use of the matter, which is. of course, mighty embarassing and dis couragtng to the legitimate support ers of Ihe suffrage amendment. And particularly since Frank Walsh increased the lady's salary with the war trade broad and rebuked the clerk who rebuked Miss Hunkln for being found with the militants. Suggestion was made at the Capi tol yesterday ? and we think it worth c??nsidcring ? that Investi gation be made to see whether these so-called militant suffragists ar? really for or against the cause ?vhich they sponsor with brickbats and epithet?. It might be well to do thi?. Cer tainly the militant ones do not think they are doing their cause any good and that may be the very reason why they are acting in thi? un toward manner. If enemy money is behind their antic? ? or enemy influence ? it ia j achieving what it was meant toa achieve. If not then the Kaiser Is, getting a great amount of good ser-, vice gratis. The one outstanding bright spot of the whole miserable deal is thit tho patient. President has borne, more than he should be called upon! to bear at a time like this. We; think if for no other reason the| members of Congress ahould ?nves-j tigate the matter so as to relieve, him of some of the burden ot these ? malicious attacks. ! The President would never ??? for this. His heart is too big to do so. But his friends should del so out of their consideration f.jr hl:n. | Senator Jones, naturally, did what ! has been in Ihe minds of several j members of Congress for several days?namclv propose the investiga tion of A. Mitchell Palmer's state ment with reference to the purchase of a Washington paper by the brew er?. Mr. Brisbane's statement tells the tiuth, unquestionably, but it also I shows that a brewer actually put up ! a huge sum of money?even though : It were on account of the deep I friendship between himself and the brewer?and this per se invites both ' criticism and suspicion. Doubtless Mr. Brisbane will have an opportunity to drop in and pay his respect? to the Senate committee. The statement of Mr. Brisbane that he has always favored the ?tilling of the whisky trade and the perpetua tion of the light wine aid beer menu is not in hi? favor, though he would offer it as an alibi. The fact is. man who has thus championed the ?ause would be more valuable to the I.rowers than any other man for his instant argument could be?and see [ how quickly Mr. Brisbane utilized it 1 ?I hat he had been a steady and con ! sistent proponent of this plan through I all the years. McCormick or Lewis?which? The question confronts Illinoisans and it will be their duty, on election day, to choose between these two I candidates for the Senate of the I'nited Stata'S. ? There is only one basis upon which the voter should approach the poll?? the patriotic basis. That and nothing ' else. And putting it upon this basis, ! each and every voter automatically i refer? the question to the President i and says: "Mr. President, which one of these candidates do you want? | You are commander-in-ehief and as ! you speak so shall we obey." And so the Presi?lent speaks for Mr. | Lewis so should the voter? of the I state of Illinois express themselves j for the return of their present Sen j ator. This is war time. No other time I would justify the Executive of our I land endeavoring to interest himself ? to an unusual extent in the elections ; ln the various States. But war time j Justifies this course to the highest degree. There can be no successful ! contradiction of this .doctrine. It is safe, it Is wise, and it is necessary. THE OBSERVER. A LINE O' CHEER EACH DAY 0' THE YEAR. Ry Jokn Kendriek Bang?. THE T?RMXG G???'?. "Howdido!" said I. "Can't be worse," said he. Good!" was my reply. "There's a verse for me. "Can't get further down Than you are today? Then Fate's darkling frown Soon must fade away. And the path ahead Since you've drained your cup You may free from dread Just by looking up." r- ? ? a tau? t -- New Tork. Sept. 19?What I? the most nonessentlal Job in Gotham Some wag lias said It 1. washing the window? In Grant'? Tomb and ?till another point? to the hammock dem onstrator in * depsu-tment ?tore cel lar. Grant'? Tomb ha? a ?ingle tiny window?the hammock demonstrator wear? flannel? and lounge* about to | ?how the comfort of the hammock. Before the war when Broadway wa? a blaze of light there used to he a very important Job?the only one of It? kind perhaps In the world that I? now going Into the discard. At the hour when the theater crowd? ?curried- across Times square and the thread sign kittens com menced their evening romp, groups of men. women and children who gazed aloft awaiting the message to be unravelled by the thousands of glittering electric light? could be easily spotted for their newness to the big city and the wonder.? of the j Rialto. Out of the jump of honking auto mobiles, soldiers, surface cars and I traffic policemen passcrsby came upon , a swarthy person who took up a posi tion which kept him on the Inner] fringes of the crowd close up by the ? wall. He kept a constant watch at a cer- I tain sign. His gaze, unlike that of | the country' cousin crowd, gave evi dence of sheer disgust and failure to ? be thrilled by the novelty of the show. In one hand he held a large sheet! of white paper. With a heavy pencil ] he inscribed certain marks upon It, but only after a long directed gaze. For almost two hours he kept writing | and watching the signs. He wa? employed Jointly by own ers of huge electric signs to see that oil the letters, corset stay?, threaded spools and kittens' forepaws were kept brilliantly lighted for the amuse ment of the 100,000 who pass along ! Broadway nightly. Along came the <1im!e?.? nights and he was temporarily de trop. But when the lights blinked again he re turned to his post. Now there are only about three big signs to watch. The others have gone the way of all li.xurle.??and to many the sign i watcher haa the most nonesscntial j job in town. Things have changed greatly at the! Nameless Coffee House. It is situated on Houston rtrcet. and It is so unlike ! the traditional coffee house that it j does not fail to attract attention de spite its lack of nomenclature. The proprietor never gave it a name : yet for years it haa been the gather ing place of the Jewish literati, musi cians and actor folk and Zionists. Most of the young men who once. lounged over the bare tables sipping ; heavy Turkish coffee and smoking i cigarettes, now drink their coffee ln j some quaint town in France. Only the older men are left. The' heated discussions of Futurism vs. I Realism, the actor'? art, free love. | its merits and demerits, the future of the Jews?these are things of the past. The Nameless Coffee House ? lives on memories. He clung weakly to a striped barber! pole on Forty-second street. His fact! I was like a statue ln chalk and he | trembled like an aspen leaf, gashing ? intermittently for breath. A police man walked up to him and inquired the trouble. "I just dropped into that barber ahop." he said. "The barbers are women. After I got In the chair I began telling the lady barber how I liked my face shaved when sud dennly I looked up and discovered that the wlelder of the razor was my ex-wife." The officer took out his ! big handkerchief and mopped lhe1 lather from the agonized face and j ^cd him away to a safety zone. OPERATE 15 TIMES ON BRITISH SOLDIER London. ? British Lance Corporal Ernest Grimes' has spent two years of the war in" hospitals. He has been operated upon fifteen times as the result of war wounds. OPHEUA'S SUTE. ?330 W. % yCtoszs ? Sons If ano lUb Streets Furnitur? , ? ^_m ?.L t ?. t , Umrmamm4 asad ( orpe-t. I , I a ..... ? Gra55 anJ ?f?fter Rugs at 25% Discount We have a very large stock of various patterns and colorings in these two grades of rugs, made up of a rug or two of a de sign. Some patterns We can furnish in 9 ? 12, some only in 8? / 0 and some others in only 6x9. The entire stoct\is offered at a discount of 25fo from the regular price. TODAY'? THE EVENING LIST. The following casualties are re ported by the commanding general ot the American Expeditionary Fores Killed In action . ? Miesing In action . 51 Wounded severely . M Died of wound? . 1* Died from aeroplane accident... 1 Wounded, degree undetermined. S Died of disease . S Died from accident and other causes . S Total ..??? Killer! la Artl.a. Cajpt Belvidere Brook?. New Tork. ?. T. LIEUTENANTS. Oscar H. Cowan, Stamford, Conn. Lawrence S. Loughran. Ashevllle, N.C SERGEANTS. Edward Coyle, Darlen Center. ?. T. Joeeph A. Folwell. Forrest III. Leo Fred Kingsbury. Lansing, Mich. Wade E. Mulford. Henderson, W. Va. Jacob C. Stockburger. Allentown, I'a. Roy Edward White, Saginaw, Mich. CORPORALS. John Bowman. Wilmington. Ohio. Norman J. Litxinger. Ashvill??. Pa John William Poet. Detroit. Mich. Charle? H Sells. Chicago. 111. Wagoner Jacob McDonald. Detroit. Mich. PRIVATES. Remus Bacon. Liberty County. Ca. Clarence A. Beuthin, Saginaw. Mich. Loren J. Brady, I'nionville. Mich. Leonard A. Brewer, New Albany, Ind. Dave Dukorsky.a Yakima, Wash. L. E. Erickson, Millsvillr. Muss Alfred E. Ladd. Cranberry Isles, Me Jess Luke. Texanna, Okla. Mathew C. McGraw. De Funlak Springs, Fla. Gerald A. Malarkey, Warrenton, Ore. I/ouls Pietrykowski, Toledo, Ohio. Arnold M. Ronnie. Starbuck. Minn. Benjamin Rutstein, Birmingham, Ala. Bardosl Saduci, Newark, N. J. Cosmo Sarace, Marcellus, N. T. Jasper Skeeter. Eagle Lake. Texas Joseph John Slovensky, Siarford, Pa, John 8obenekl. Chicago. III. Enlcke J. Stanavage, Detroit. Mich. Anastlcio Trujlllo, Walsenburg. Colo. Jimmie I* Ward, Fordyce, Ark. Marshall O. Webater. While Cloud. Mich. Adolph Weiss, Saginaw, Mich. P.. H. Westberry, Woodwl ? Miss. Wilbur Whltmore, Bangor. Mich. ni. d mt w . ?? ? - CORPORALS. George Fitzgerald. Abem.thy. Texaa. Robert Hampton, Manitowoc. Wls. Harry Johnson, Barksdale, Wi?, Ieovie C. Sudderth. Buford. Ga. Bugler Nicholas Florio. Waterbury. Conn. PRIVATES Mike Barber, Whitaett. Pa. Samuel P. Collins. Cairo. W. Va. I.ake E. David?n. Zeaiing. Iowa. Fiank J. Dvorak. Philbrook. Minn. Morria J. Edwards, Johnsville, N. T. Died e>( Disease. PRIVATES. Lester Cheat Bower. Okla. George W. Cooper, Stratford Okie Robert A. Nichols, Woodbury, Tenn. Died frena Arridessi and Oteare Ciaar?. Sgt. Joeeph Phillips, Dayton. Ohio. Wagoner Geo. M. Taylor. Phila.. Fa. PRIVATES. Hobert M Leonard. Jonesboro. Tenn. CUTt Julius Polst St Louis, Mo. Caesari Colbertaldo, TresUd. Italy. Dies] 1 rom Airplane Acrldra?. Pvt P. T. Mulvaney, Newark, N. J. Wasaaded la Artlaa ?Severely.. Capt R. D. Ltphaun, New York. N. Y. LIEUTENANTS. John H. Bush, Tygarts Valley. Ky. Cecil Florian Bates, Mobile, Ala. Paul Keller. Boston. Mas?. Paul J. Kingaley, Providence. R. I SERGEANTS Wilbern L. Emerson, Sc.ialia, Ky. William Luzcnski. Detroit. Mich. George E. Point, New York, N. T. CORPORALS. Harold E. Becker. Allentown. Pa. Alger L. Conkey. Hartford. Mich. Raymond Rankln, Cocpersville. Mich George Quincy Rice, Qulncv. Mich. William P. Walker. Nanty Glo, Pa. MECHANICS. David D. Misner. Homer City. Pa. Mike V. Saner. Moundsville. W. V? William Jos. Unland. St. Louis. Mo PRIVATES. Clyde Walton Arnold. High Spire, Pa. Lester Austin. Burstone, ?. Y. George ChristofUopulos. Denver. Colo. Robert J. Elliott, Jericho. ?. T. Robert Samuel Ellison. Detroit. Mich. Arvld Erickson, Princeton. Mich. Melvin Erickson. Menominee, Mich. Herbert U Estep. Rockingham. Va. Douglas L Fredendall. Monona. Iowa Joseph Horowitz. New York. N. Y. Albert S. Hovings. Hudsonville. Mich. Bernard J. Hoy, West Lynn. Mass. William E. Kaiser, Indianapolis. Ind. Harry E. Kronfleld. New York, N. Y. Chrla Larson. Mllltown. Wash. Rene J. Lavigne. Southbridge, Muss Hairy D. Mabry, Reading. Pa. ft E. Magnusson, New Rochelle, ?. Y. Peter F. Mills, Norwood, Mass. iOuis Morano, New York. N. Y. Benjamin T. Nolan, staplcton. N. Y. Mitchel Edward Ogle. Sumner. Sio. J. J. Pearson, ? Village, Hopewell. Va. Jue Kee Pon. Los Angeles. Cal. Arthur B. Sawyer. Baltimore, Md. C. Scherpenisse. Grand Rapids. Mich. Joseph C. Schwartz. Homestead, Pa Joe Silvio, Frisco. La. Kelly c. Smith. Akron, Ohio. Frank Somers. Woodlyn, Pa. Pasqualina Vaia, UarwiDlua. ?ojuk S CASUAi G. E. Veldman, Muskcgon. Mich. Bruno Urban, St. \jou\s. Mo Charlea A. Wiableky. Shenandoah. Fa Leslie J. Miller, Grafton, K. Dak. Arthur Moreau. Oreylock. Mass. Alexander Murdock. Saginaw, Mich. Ingvald Myhre, Tilden. Saht}. John A. Nelson, Marmor, ?. Dak. Willie B. Oct. Dixon. P. Dak. Vicenxo Parent, Pittsburgh. Pa. Wm. H. Pierre. New Rockford.ji. D. John L Poltevecque. Chicago. ??. Fr-??, is ? Power?, Rockwell * "it y. la Floyd C. Prue tu Vinton, Iowa. Walter R. Ramsay, Fort Kent. Maine. Wtibe Rinsalda. Byron Ontei. Mich. Wall-ice C. Roberson. Oroflno, Idaho. Will Rogers. Turley, Okla. Julio Rula. San Francisco. Cal. Peter Sadowski. Manistee, Mich. Jo.seph Samuel*. lx>a Angeles, Cal. Ren Saro?k. Iv-urain. Ohio. Charles Schmidt, Chicago. III. Albert Bchrfter, Minneapolis. Minn. Mike Schulka, Mahsnoy City. P? Offle A Scott. Ladoga, Ind Lotie Sha na m. ? y. Monroe. Mich. Frank Simmons. Indianapolis. Ind. William F. Steinbeck. Bard well. Ky. Lester G. Strachen. Aliatoti. Mas?. Robert A. Taylor. Kast Liverpool, O. John E. T?-mj?er. NVhgh. Nebr. Walter M Turner. Maco-?, ?ia Harvey Vanderhoof, Enid, Mont. C. L. Welneartz. Mt Clemens, Mich John YoMcsrk. Detroit. Mich. Nicholas Zji kowski. Brooklyn. N. T. ] \\ iunrti.1 m Aell?* < ' >? I f I - I ? ?etrrrmlmem,? PRIVATE& John E Johnson. Edinburg. ? Dak Glen E. Leather*. B-emrnt. Ill Edwin D. Noraric*\ Fond du Lac. Wia, COR PORA LS. Clyde H Knudaon. Hillsboro. ? Dak Wm. C- McGarvev. Brinsmade. N. D. PRIVATES. M. F. Brandstatt. ?. McAlester Okla Mike Kehoe. Little Rock, Wash. Henry Kleven. Hillsboro. N. Dak. Joe F. Lawrence. Flores, Atore? lai. 9 Alf. J. Lockman. Breckt nndge, Minn. Samuel M. Lew ray, Rome. Ga. John D. MacKay, Cambridge. Mass F. E McDonald. Grand Fork.- ? D. Merton M. Martin, Randolph. Wis. John Matysko. Johnston, Ohio. John Popow, SL Paul. Minn Lar? O Swlnth, Chehalis. Wash. Lloydc H Taft. Cuperlino. Cal Emil A. Theiler. Montborne. Wash. William E. W'ondra, Valpanso. Nebr. Uwreii.-e I? Wynne, Anderson. Tenn. Jamr.s J Burke. Philadelphia, Pa. Francia E. Campbell, Bridgeton. N. J. Ix*? II Clark, Mesopotamia. Ohio. William Clayton, Monroe ? ? ile. Ohio. James C Coarsey. Bradent own. Fla. George ? Collins. Rock ford. Ala. Wm. Benj. Coaler, Philadelphia. Pa. Robert ?. Crow. Beiton. Mo *"!a!'* H. Cunningham. Watson, Tenn. Mike G?- Osseo. Murray. I'tah. Cleveland Dees. Oldtown, Pia. Aloysius Dowd, Philadelphia, Pa. Luther ? Driver. Cullman. Ala. Edward Dwyer. Cooksville. III. Cari J. Eckberg. Huron. S. Dak. John ?. Ellingsberg. Maddia. Minn. Alva D Evans. Colorado Springa. Col Joseph Fescina. Brooklyn. ?. Y. G rad y rloyd, Ardmore. Okla. Jan's i.nrthreaux. Big Cane, La. Delbert Gasa, ? ? Umore. III. John M. Gmney, Loree, Ind. I>onaciano Gon-^?lea, Bel?n. Tfxas. Benjamin F. Goode, Corona. Cal. Jack Hatcher. Ride Out, Fla Charlie Horrikha. Springfield. 111. George Janisaewskl, Detroit. Mich. Frank Lamprecht. Poljane Pri Sko.'j? Loki Kranska. Austria. George ? I^ance. Thatcher. Colo Joseph Lord. Bractville. 111. Claude L. McCoy. Oleny Springs. Colo Wm. A. McQuai'l, Philadelphia. Pa. Tonaciano Mart'aez, Tierra I N. Mex THE AFTERNOON LIST. The following ?\T?uallies ere re ported by the Commanding ?"""renerai of the American txpaditionary Forces: Killed in action . it "Misstnc in action . "*fl Wounded severely . 4*1 Died of disease . s Died of wounds . 11 Died of accident and other causes . . ?. I Wounded slightly . 1 Total .'- 1?1 Killed la Aetlaa. Lieut. L. W. Milliman, Sootts. Mich. Sergt. lohn Millsop. Grove City. Pa. Setgt. U. A. Smith. Waterloo. Iowa CORPORALS. Roy C. Ratten. Chicago. 111. Stuart Carkener, Kansas City, Mn Joeeph Jindra. Sawyer. Wis. Henrv Walter?. Holland. Mich. George Hart, Harrisburg. III. TRI VATES. Dominici? I?artolero. Seattle, Wash. Roy A. Hall. Columbia. S. Dak Eusthathlos Kefalos. Riverside. N'. J Eric J. Oslin. Seattle. Wash. C. H. Hramblett. Ramhurst. Ga. C. F. Rredehoft. Erhard. Minn. C. E. Bushey. Yonkers. ?. T. Albert Grass. Cannon Ball. ? Dak C. E. Hutcheson. Bentonvil!??. Ark. J. D. Mario. Mapleton Depot. G? ?. F. Schotte, Amsterdam. M Y. John Smith. Privett. Ky. R. H. Williams. Elliott. Iowa. John J Woulfe. New York. ?. T. Died af ??.i,..,i. Reee!,e4 la Aarttanm. PRIVATES. Frank Baelaske. Old Forge. Pa. W. Kwyeclnski. New London. Conn Fred J. Murphy. Cambrialge. Maaa. A. D. Richmond, Waterbur?. Conn. Frank Greenwoldt. Bertha. Minn. Donald C. Knarr. Reno. Nev. John Laird. Wishaw. Pa. Tracey Moore. San Antonio. Tex. Alfred O Shaffer. Ida Grove. Ia. iikijasi.?. li.li?. ??il?UJiu. ?int LTY LIST James ?. ? arno. Terry. Mont. Died af Dlaraac . Nur.? Nellie J Ward. ? eat Phlla d. Iphia. Pa. Sergt. F. Allrri Ramava. Beloit ?u, CORPORAL?-' Izador J Chopp. Brazil. Iowa ?ill.am Rodilsaugh. Pittsbur?; Pa. Roderick J shipl.v. Ros?, ill?. Kans PRIVATE? George Aehwood. . <gd. i.shu.g. K. Y. Peter Cartel Gov an, s C Willis O Casaey. Hyar?. ? ikla Denver Collum. Semin?le. .'kla Dlrd Praam Aa-rldrat aad ?tara < aaaesa. Sergt J. W. LdroeM. Prairie du Rocher III. Pvt. Harry t Hiller. ?ubicano in Pvt G. W. Kamm*! New 5 ,.?? \ V. Srsrrrlj ?? ???esl. Li?ut H. M. Ca??-???. Greataivl ? Lieut W G ??? lassili. M??' Shi:.'.KANTS Mai? Devine?. Wilmington. I >el Leo M. Drozdowski. Che?vov-an. Ml. h, <0 . \\" M-Ai.rlrewf \, Imti.j.lon. 1?.L Fred M Thompson. Gardena. Idaho Corp F. Wol rri'in. Vickervv-illr?, Ml? h PRIVATT8. Henry Jame? Drake. Detioit, Mich. Kmti ? W, Jit.ble. Tacoma, Wash Joseph L. Kenne.. l?orv... e,i? t. .Mau--, lernest L lanari. ??, Boston. Masa. S. R Levendge. Lincoln. ? ? Morn? Lip-hitz. San Domingo, M t Albert R. l^ovick. I.il.hj. Mon. John Ryan MarDonald. Maiden. Man Howard S l'loof. WvkolT Minn Albert H. l'on.-r. i.lenvaood. TaX Anthony A. l'iill. Simla. Colo. Louis J. R. 12er. N? w York. N Y Perle-v G Sharpe New Bedfo d. M . s. Andrew G. Shin. r. M. ?dville?. Pa. Kro reon E. Smith, lsabel. 8 Dak. Fred S Vaugiian, Grayevlllr, Ga. Wm W. y. tits-r:. Kaukauana, VA' .. George Willette, Minneapolis. Min .a. Karl H. Williford. Stonewall. Mis*. John Henry Wulff. Greenville. Ml. lu John beldam. Grand Rapids, Mich. Nickola? Corradino, Lancaster, e?. P. J. Denault. Fall River. Maus Thomas H. Gillam. Hammond. Ind. Saul ??odinsky, Mattapan, Maaa. Jen? H. Jensen. Avoca. Iowa. Frank P. Jones, Moss, Tuia. D. I Kevil!. Neenah. Wi? ?. ? Leplant Richford. Vt Harry A. Leslie. Decker. Mich. Victor Moreaiu. \ Yakim?. IV|.V. J. C. Murray, Jersey City. ? J. Geo F. Owen. N. w rorfc ? Y'. R. R. rarnell Willlamstnn. S. C. Wm M. Savior. Waver?y. ??. H. W. Shipman. !>? m. r.t. Ill ?Aaaaded ?legas?!?-. Pn. Serg?. MaJ H. V. Moody. ?.'.? Rock, l'a Private L? M. David. Tauton. MaMaa Private Saniu.l Klein. Duqu-en? l'a, Mla.isaax la ?nie.? Bugler Junior Smith. Flint PRIVATES. Frank E Grove. Frederick. Md. .1. ?. M.'Mananion. Scranton. Pa. ("hail's Niel-, ri. Neenah. Wis .lohn O Sh.-a. New York. ?. Y ,.?? r, Kutxtown. Pa Frank l'delhovrn. Lancaetn. V Mai tin Van De*, liroek. . kauna, Wli John \'aenuk. Isyaslovski, Rua?,.. Clyde <; Walla, l.iwsonham. Pa Thutman Davis, Chattanooga. ?? ? p. David Folsom. Gooding. Idaho Howard t? Folsom. Gooding .To?, ph Garik. Chicago. III. William O. Gilbert. Butte Mon;. ..am. s Harrison. Forest Citv Pa. Arthur Haught. Chandler. Ariz Clyde H. He?s. Gray Bull ?II I.oui? ?. Hes?. Brooklyn. ? Y Jama? P. Hangln?. Philadelphia, l'a Alvin O. KellberK. Troy. Mah - Benjamin W. Kon.i Sail Leak? V. Mex. Albert ? Klsiis .?.vendale, Colo. Martin Kraa-evich. lhieblo. Colo. John Laufer. Wills Walla Wasassa? Frank Midkiff. Charleston. W V?. Engvald Reinhart Mor. .- ?at? Wis. Krank J Slovlrk. Slienand"?h G?. Bertie Thomason. Pactolu?. Ky. Peter I' Ze.ntek. Chicago 111. MARINE CORPS. ?aaaaaaaaassjesra af ( ?s.alllrs la ?).??. Officei?; Deaths . E Wounded . <?? Missing . 1 ?? Enlisted men: Death? . *C wounded .ute: ln hands of enemy. 11 Missing . Vm i.<*% The 'ollowlng casuali ir? ?re rea ported by the commsndinn general -? the American Evrpedition.ry Foicsj? ? included ln above totali: Killed in action . ? Died of wound? received in action . * Wounded in action (?severely).. > a ' Killed la Aril.? Corp M. Sou?, jr., Cambria. ?Sal. Pvt. T. J Baudis State Collane. Pi Pvt Paul Stoul. Murphy.boro. Ill Died mt ??.,sand. Brrelvr?! la Arts?. Corp R. Q. Graham. LaFayette, ?il PRIVATES. Roes Q. Graham. New York. , Glenn Frantz. Peor?a. Ill ??. Fred G. Glenn. Atlanta. Oa. ?AeaaajBdrd la Acll.? (???erels-s. Gunnery Sorst Gwyn I. Omraaa. Paaaf fordd Wen. Wal?? Frl. Pari} ~ ??auk, HtUgy, ?mOt ?