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l 8 THE WASHINGTON TIMES. MONDAY; JUNE 24? 1918. PERSHING REPORTS 62 CASUALTIES TO 1R DEPARTMENT Blxty-two casualties were reported by General Pershing to the War De partment today, divided as follows: Eight killed In action; four deaths from wounds; two deaths from dis ease; forty-five severely wounded; three wounded (degree undetermin ed). The list follows KILLED IN ACTION. conroRAi rnuk A. rtafferty, Armagh, Ire- ntrvATns. S. Gelden. HoiiiI&m. Mine, unmet. Charles Wuh. r-auup nenry Wis. Wayae C. Jackson, Salem. Ore. Joseph Kanleakl, WoetawekJroT- lace Wtaetawek, Rum la. J.stja Savlnsky, 'Warsaw, Iti slaa Poland. Eartla I Sheltom, gmjcttcimc. Ark. Sire Uraetao, Worcester, Mas. DIED OF DI8EASE. PIUVATES. Craest Dillon, Pern. IT. T. tether Banter, Lafayette, Ala. DIED OF WOUNDS. T.IET7TBXA3TT. Edward G. Testllasoa, Iilttaxn, HO. CORPORAL. Lewis A. Taylor. Philadelphia, Fa. PRIVATES. Eraeat F. Hoerr, Pel tsjueertk, Okie. Hurrbert XL Zmawalt, Boise, Idaho. SEVERELY WOUNDED. SERGEANTS. Clarence C. Jeknsea, Deeerah. Iowa. Martin Pepiaekl, Baltimore, M. CORPORAU. Clifford C Castor, Ira Iowa. Fred A. Meilall, Brooklyn, IT. T. Clande Turner, Hamburc, Ark. PRIVATES. Clinton Allen, Kent, Ohio. narry H. Andersen, Copenhagen, Denmark. Alfred Andersen, Bldrtfse, IT. rj. X.mtker Thorns Ball, Cleburne, Tex. Gnlseppe CadlUe, ITtlea. X. 7. Paul E. Caste Clinton, Ky. James A. Cleary, Seranton, Pa. Ixral Cohen, Brooklyn, N. T. Harry M. Cuff, Jersey City, IT. J. Klehael A. Cnaslaskam, Cincin nati, Ohio. Edward T. Depplease Femwood. alias. Herrltt B. Durham. Bine Moun tain, arias, James H. Enaley, Ainswortk, Kebr. JMlt Farley, Walllna Creek, Ky. James J. Green, Cleveland, Okie. William D. Hammer. PottsvlUe. Pa. Ed. Helms, Waxhaw, Union Coun ty, JT. a Iran a. HoSman, Berne, Pa. Orsha T. Bnber, West Hope, IT. Bv John Kaeamardk, HeeewUek, IIL Nathan Lager, Sulphur, La. Bert Lanceland. Berc. JT. D. Eocene S. Little. Evlagton, Va. scar Kartln, Ralston, ,Ky. James 5f alien., Clnrlanatl, Okie. John Paladas, Nashua, X. IL Ray M. Front. Newport. Ky. When Fellers Need a Friend By Briggs 7 (CooTTlrht. Ult. by Tba Trtbrm inriiHm. "New Tork TrttrtmO. One of Briggs Best Cartoons Will Be Featured in Next Sunday's NEW SHOES WON'T HURT AFTER THIS Cincinnati man tells how to shrivel up corns so they. lift out. Ouch 1 T IT I ! This kind of rough talk will be heard less here In town If people troubled with corns will follow the simple advice of this Cincinnati authority, who claims that a few drops of a drug; called freeione when applied to a tender, aching; corn stops soreness at once, and soon the corn dries up and lifts richt out without pain. He says freeione Is a sticky sub stance which dries Immediately and never Inflames or even Irritates the surrounding; tissue or skin. A quar ter of an ounce, which will cost very little at any drug; store. Is said to be sufficient to remove every hard ?r ."'i,.??."1 or. callus from one's eej- Millions of American women will welcome this announcement since the Inauguration of the hlch heels. William Reld, Jr, Eldorado, DX Ernest C. Ross, Slllner, Ga. Ambers D. Sanders, VIncennes, Ind. Charles IT. Scofleld, Saranae Lake, IT. T. Oscar Segal, Brooklyn, IT. T. Max Selfert, Jr.. Hllwankee, Wis. Klehael J. Sullivan, East Pep- perelL Mass. Henry Swanaon, JanesrlUe, Wis. Gottfrrd Thompson, Chicago, IIL William A. Thompson, Durham, IT. C. Peter Tomas. Chester, Fa. Stanley Wloncck, Flushing, Ohio. John P. Zenncr, Xew Tork, IT. T. WOUNDED (DEGREE UNDE TERMINED). PRIVATES I Charles W. Anderson, San Fran cisco, CaL Arthur Bimbo, New Haven, Conn. Gaetano Faleo, Bneclao, Province of AvelUno, Italy. The War Department yesterday an nounced the following casualty list received from General Pershing: KILLED IN ACTION. SERGEANTS. Carl E. Gross, Mountatnburg, Ark. Carl R. Soknekr, Woodslde, IT. T. CORPORALS. Daniel F. Cooper, Haverhill, Mass. Blass. Benjamin J. Hamby, Pike City, Ark. Edward F. McCnteheon, Brook lyn, IT. V. Clyde A. Smeltser, Massena, Iowa. PRIVATES. Ransle Adams, Paragould, Ark. Shelton B. Beaty, Arkansas City Ark. Zyjnnunt Branskl, Syracuse, IT. Y. 3s. ar w.5nnn -jnnnB. wss -fj Save Your Teethlf we Know how to treat them painlessly j Stir! VtPnilftrtW-u inA nur imrr-woH matUnAr- """ ; will make them sound and beautiful. Fur thermore, the work is covered by a binding 20-year guarantee, and our charges are as low as consistent with the highest quality 4 And for Dentistry That Lasts, by Dr. Wyeth and Staff of Expert Careful Dentists. All Work Done Without the Slightest Resemblance of Pain, That Has Been My Recdrd for the Past 23 Years In our large, handsome, electrically cooled offices you will find everything that will add to the comfort of our patients is provided FTZtSS"1?16111 must bc thoroughly sterilized before usinir The LARGEST the most SANITARY, and best EQUIPPED offices in this part of the country. Four entire floors of two entire building given over to operative and mechanical dentistry. Everything in the practice of modem dentistry you will find here. Terms of Payment to Suit Examination Free. My Perfect Suction Teeth,' Will Not Slip or Drop $5.00 Other Sets of Teeth, f&AO up. Fillings, 50c to $1 up. In gold, silver, amalgam or porcelain. Gold Crowns and Bridge Work, $3.00 $4.00 $5.00 Open Every Evrnlasc Until S oCIoek and en Sundays 10 A. SI. to 4 P. IL Lady and maids in attendance. All work fully guaranteed for 20 7earsT Kindly keep the name and location of our office in your mind. DR. WYETH, 427-29 7th St.N. W. Opposite Laasbnrsh A Bra. and ovrr Grand Union Tea Co. Lara-rat and Host Thoroughly Equipped Parlars In Washington. Phone Mala 0133. William E. Bursreas, Baltimore. Md. Georse W. Carson, nartvrell, Ga. Jerry O. Devlnney, Cincinnati. Rattaele Dlniarto, Jtcrr York. Thomas V. Goode, Boise, Idaho. Ansnst J. KUnker, Carnegie, Pa. Thomas H. Larson, Sioux City, Iowa. Georjre E. HarskalL Ropert, Idaho. Patrick Paradise, Somerrflle, Mass. Tom PhUllps, LeaUvtlle, Ky. WUlle L. Rowland, Hope, Ark. Georse J. Snebera-er, Anaconda, Mont. . Wesley J. BtnbW, Harbel Ctty, Okla. Loren IL Trotter, Caldwell, Idaho. DIED OF W0UND8. Llrat. James H. nsffhes, Howe, Tex. CorpL Charles Wade, Hawley, Tex. ' Cook John Lames, Jamaica Plain, Mass. privates. Joseph G. BalenKer, Lowell, Mass. Prank H. Brown, Pond da Lac, Wis. Emll Bruder, Holyoke, Mass. John H. Deveno, Stoneham, Mass. Jodie X. Fersnaon, Tlmpson, Tex. Ceorce Cassenberzer, Westweso, La. Dale nyland, Portland, Mleh. Clarence A. Larson, Tunbrldffe, IT. D. Hark E. Qnlnn. Shamokln. Pa. A'orman B. Rodebaush, Philadel phia. Pa. Frederick H. Saunders, Cam bridge, Mas. Peter Schnmell. St. Louis. Mo. Walter IL SortT, Coal Sprlncs, S. D. DIED OF DISEASE. CorpL Frederick H. Grlswold, New York. Private Jack V. Price, New York. DIED OF AEROLANE ACCIDENT. Lieut. Dow R. Cope, Yakima, Wash. DIED OF ACCIDENTS AND Private Albert wood. III. OTHER CAUSES. Fcnhouse, Belle Office Supplies Anything you want we have It at the rlRht price. Phone Main 7826 frr prompt delivery dAUM Stationery Co one Til. Cl Opponlte Goldenbera'ft UUO tn Ot. ihone Main 78.0. WOUNDED 8EVERELY. UEUTETTAITT. Thomas A. Goodwin. Cklcax. SERGEANTS. Otis Arvln, CarreUten. Ky. Charles X. Costelle, Keoknk, lewn. CORPORALS. Edsar Beandry, Woonsocket, R. I. Edjtar IL Levrlsoa, Story City, Iowsu William F. Sberdlan, Skcrweed, Tena. PRIVATES. Mlhram. Aram, Bridgeport. Conn. Harry Flax, Brooklyn, IT. Y. Chester E. IUnner, SldelL IB. Frank T. Sehaad. Oak ford, IIL Connie Telesca, Dnnmore, Psu James A. Thompson, Teton, Idaho. Raymond L. Walker, Marlon Cen ter, Pa. PRISONERS (PREVIOUSLY RE. PORTED MISSING). Corporal Georjce D. McHnsh, New Haven, Conn. Private Frank J. Allan o, Bristol, Conn. Private Charles J. MeGevem, Charlestown, Mass. NEW PRICES N WHEA ANNOUNC I WILL BE E DSODN New wheat prices, to cover In creased freight rates, are to be an nounced soon. President Wilson's proclamation Increasing the capital of the United States Grain Corporation from J50,- 000,000 to 1150,000.000 paves the way for this step. Accumulation of vast wheat re serves out of the prospective bump er crop will now be possible also. Hoover has recently declared that the allied governments must store up food against a season of scarcity. with the new J150.000.000 fund. Hoover can buy and store as much grain as could be spared from cur rent needs. wheat price Increases which are soon to be made public are expected to cover only freight rate Increases which the farmers must pay In ship ping their grain. A slight margin ' r Increased threshing costs has io been asked of Hoover by Tanners. THERE'S always room at the Turkish Bath. Perfect Service Never Closed. RIGGS BATH 15th & G Streets Opp. Treasury Dept. .fTfcLOANS HORNING :e, va. r RELEE. (South ot Ulshwajr DrMrt). raks Automobile tram tta and D tts, tfjj W. KERENSKrS BEST FRIEND HERE TO SEE PRESIDENT Alexander Konowaloff, Kerensky's closest personal friend and highest cabinet officer. Is In Washington on a secret mission to the President. He will make an effort to see the Presi dent today. Konowaloff Is stopping at the Russian embassy. The famous visitor, next In rank to Kerensky himself, has been a prisoner In Russia since the fall ot the Kerensky regime. For three months he was kept closely confined but was finally released on account of his falling health. After his re lease tn spite of the watch that was kept around him as the close per sonal friend of the fallen dictator, he managed to escape with the aid of friends, to Siberia and from there to Japan and to this country. I SING DEATH HYMN " nssssssssssMssssssssennsssss ''''---'nnnnssssssnnsassaMSBSnnnnnsaisnnssseje- I Don't KeRE sf 'syyS Y?oR ot-D BASE BALL .VVVZ. J pio go im my yard- yyyyyyyyy' ' YEVJ AIN'T JOIM' TW X GIT it - i won't, hen yyy Jam YOU TROMPIrJ' OUER. MV ' Bk'' , , , FLOWER BED5 - AW EF pai VewJ 0 5ET. FOOT IM- SUk- 8 Thar, ill hev YUk all " -- LOCKeO UP irJ Th' . u ' CALABOOSE" P'VA r-.-N. h wy ... a SB i J'J&r - IL ALLIES WN GLERGYIVIAN URGES "We should sing a hymn of blood and death. We should sing it until the evils of Prusslanlam are crushed out. We of France look on America as our hope, and thank God It is a great hope." This was the message from France delivered at the Immanuel Baptist Church here by the Rev. Dr. Reuben Balllens, of the First Baptist Church, of Paris, yesterday. in tne afternoon, addressing a great crowd at the open air vespers services o nthe Ellipse, the Rev. Dr. Salllens said: "Paris today la sot the Paris of five years ago. Death has sobered the Judgment of the people. Scenes of gayety are no more. Many of those who at the beginning of the war did not seek the house of wor ship may now be seen going to prayer." A large representation of clergy men was present The Marine Band, furnished the music, and Peter Dykema led the singing. The three churches of Petworth the United Presbyterian, the Pet worth Methodist, and the Baptist last night united their services la the Uunlte Presbyterian Cburctud ' The Rev. O. Ellis Williams, of the Metho dist Church, preached on "The Church in Relation to the Nations." "The One Talent Man," was the subject of the sermon of the Rev. Charles C Bslecman at the ML Ver non Place M. E. Chuch. Solemn high mass was celebrated yesterday at St. Aloystus Church by the Rev. Bernard Fuller, who was or dained a priest last week at Wood stock College. The Church of the Covenant was host yesterday to about 400 newcom ers in Washington at religious serv ices, and a musical and social enter tainment. An address was made by Chaplain Barbour, of Fort Myer. who spoke on "Justification of the War." FOR FIRST TIME, TANKS FIGURE IN NIGHT RAD) LONDON, June 24. The British em ployed tanks tn night raids for the first time when several of them par ticipated In a local affair near Buccjuoy on Saturday night, accord ing to aa official announcement. Here's a Timely Tip For Automobile Owners When Ton are driving along comfortably each day to and from yoar places of business, or on pleasure bent, why not pick up the weary pedestrian, who often looks in vain for a seat, and even standing room, on the street cars especially during the, morning and evening rush hours? There are many ways in which we can help in these abnormal times, and this is one of them. Automobile owners in other cities have signs displayed on their machines, somewhat aa follows: "TO THE KAN IN KHAKI-JUMP IN IP YOU ARE GOING MT WAY." If you pick up only the man in khaki, you will greatly relieve the situation and contribute to the city's comfort. I have noticed in the mornings from my point of observation Fourteenth street and Park road many automobile owners or drivers bringing downtown with them some war worker, soldier, sailor, or plain eitixen. Have YOU thought to do this AS A REGULAR THING T Can we afford to let automobile owners in other cities be more patriotic and public spirited than those in Washington, the Nation's Capita many of whom are reaping profits from the great increase in the city's popu lation, due to the wart Think it over. A. LEFTWICH SINCLAIR, President Washington Chamber of Commerce. FIFTEEN PERSONS AREINJUREDINTWO Tl ILEYS1SHES WOULD STRIP DEAD TO SAVE CLOTHES F OR LIVE GERMANS LONDON, June 24-Clothing is so scarce In Germany that Otto Felg. a well-known Berlin lawyer, has pro posed the sequestration of all clothes of dead persons, enjoining their heirs and administrators of their estates to turn over the apparel to the state. "The dead," Herr Felg said, "no longer need these clothes, so why shouldn't they be turned over to the living." Be dwells en the high death rate In Germany to prove his points. The authorities are urging the peo ple to bury their dead In paper clothes and without boots, so that no useful clothing and footwear will be wasted. Eat potatoes lastcad ( bread, tateea are cheaper than bread last as Bearskin. Pe- MALINOFF, ENEMY OF WAR, CHOSEN BULGAR PR EMIR AMSTERDAM, June 3-lL Mali noff lias been appointed Bulgarian premier, according to a dispatch from Sofia. He succeeds K. Radoslavoff. Great significance la attached to MallnofTs appointment, as he was one of the principal opponents of Bui garia's participation in the war, while Badeslavoff Is a radical mllltaif lst. It Is believed there Is .a possi bility tfiat Bulgaria, now thai she has attained all her political and terrl. tortal ambitions, at the expense ot Serbia and Roamanla, may withdraw from the war. The per capita weekly eeasnsaptlea mt potatoes la Geraeaay Is IS sjvarta la Aastrla-naasary. ejuartsi while In the Valted States It U aaly A3. Fifteen persons are suffering today from Injuries. received In two street car accidents yesterday. Ten were hurt In a rear-end eel- lislon between two cars of the Wash. Ington and Old Dominion railway near Balls Hill, Va. Six received only slight hurts. The most seriously injured is Ed ward Swlnk, conductor of one ot the cars, who was cut on the face and head by glass. He Is at Georgetown University Hospital. Mrs. J. T. White, of Clinton. Ya was badly shaken up and suffered from nervous shock. Mrs. Jane Clark, of Baltimore, received a scalp wound. She went to the home ot her niece. Mrs. W. A. Knott, of 812 Sixth street northwest, also a passenger on the car: Sirs. Knott suffered from nervous shock. W. P. Shertxer. motormsn on ear No. 13 that crashed Into ths rear end or car No. 12, which stood Idle while waiting for tta trolley to be adjusted. was the only person hurt on the on coming car. He was cut' by flying glass. Car No. 12 was In charge of Motor man Shuster and Conductor Swlnk. A sharp curve at Balls Hill is gives as the reason for the accident. Opera tives of the oncoming car declared they did not see the car In front un til It was too late. Firs passengers were slightly in jured In the collision at 10:30 oelock last night of two Washington Ball- . way and Electric Company ears at the pit on the North Capitol street line. Car No. 1848, operated by Ho bart F. Miller, ot 234 First street southeast, crashed Into Car No. 4440 whle the latter was standing Idle. INFANTRYMEN EAGER TOJOINSNIPERS'RAMS CAMP MEADE. June Us-Infantrymen who have made good showing In the target practice are being picked for sniping. Just for a chance to get first shot at the Huns, some men are entering the sniping squads even if they have to give up other responsibilities and rank. The service is for volunteers and men In every regiment are showing an eagerness that Is pleasing to tts commanders. 250,000 Maxwell Motor Cars Are Now In Owners' Service " "More MOes Per Gallon" "More MOes on Tvret" Maxwell Motor Cars f-rsMa(r Car S SU K4dtr ..... S2S S-Ps'jMiffr, wltk AU-W..lhw T U S-Pau. Sadia ... 1173 s-Pus. Tews Csr 19 U)ilMlt.kMI Vln wtMb rfmUr i.fi UMtau4Ti.iCa H. B. Leary, Jr. Distributor 1321-23 14th St Phone Main 4105 BRANCH, Galthersburg, Sid. That feet alone is sufficient testimony to the excellence of this product For the Maxwell clientele is composed of that class of buyers who select carefully and who demand full value for their money in quality and in service. Nor do they accept mere promises being careful buyers they demand proofs. Perhaps the very feet that we never have made a claim for this car that 'has not been backed up by proof in the form of official records, accounts in part at least, for the pre dominance of Maxwells. Another reason and unquestionably a potent one is the feet that there are no freak feat ures, no inventions, no radical innovations in this product We do not attempt to invent new devices or to supplant tried and proven units with others of our own discovery. Every unit in this Maxwell motor, clutch, transmission, axles, steering gear, etc. is of standard type though designed and made a little better, we believe, by the Maxwell organization. For five years this model has remained prac tically unchanged. Refined in details, body design changed from time to time to keep pace with changing fashions for Maxwell buyers demand style as well as efficiency; But in all essentials of chassis design the present model is identical with that of five years ago because that first Maxwell was right at every point 250,000 owners endorse your judgment when you select a Maxwell Motor Car for yours.