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WORLD WAR I
CASUALTIES OF AMERICAN ARMY OVERSEAS

REPORTED ON MAY 10, 1918

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REPORT PUBLISHED MAY 10, 1918
=============================
KILLED IN ACTION.

LIEUTENANTS.

Harold Sydney Morgan, Vancouver barracks, Wash.

CORPORAL.

Manoah J. Kirby, West Baden, Ind.

PRIVATES.

Harry J. Allen, Aurora, Ill.
Ernest C. Bell, Middlefield, Conn.
Robert A. Brewer, Finley, Tenn.
William B. Dalton, Holbrook, Mass.
Forest H. Harrison, Dearing, Ga.
Melvin T. Johnson, Hawley, Minn.
Charles R. Livermore, Dorchester, Mass.
Michael Viotti, Monterey, Cal.

DIED OF WOUNDS

CORPORALS.

Albert L. Tate, Cummings, Kas.

PRIVATES.

Earl W. Mountain, Ada, Kans.
Clinton C. Walda, Fort Wayne, Ind.

DIED OF ACCIDENT.

CADETS.

Ivan D. Livingston, Pullman, Wash.

PRIVATES.

John S. Henry, Bristol, Tenn.

DIED OF DISEASE.

SERGEANTS.

Herbert E. Sheldon, Providence, R. I.

PRIVATES.

Henry H. Hoyt, Chelses, Mass.
Lee McCowan, Conroe, Tex.
Arthur E. Newman, St. Louis, Mo.
Horace B. Quivey, Encampment, Wyo.
Peter C. Smith, Colby, Wis.

SEVERELY WOUNDED.

CORPORALS.

Elwood T. Bauman, Easton, Pa.
George D. Kirchofer, Kidder, Mo.
Roy L. Tower, New Haven, Conn.
Juan I. Trujillo, Logan, N. M.

PRIVATES.

Herbert W. Chappell, Syracuse, N. Y.
Arthur F. Hargraves, Merrimac, Mass.
James Hora, Clutier, Iowa.
Einar Sundbek Johnson, Racine, Wis.
Guy Kretzer, Independence, Kans.
Frank J. Maruna, Cleveland, Ohio.
Edward Pantouris, Harrisburg, Ill.
Thomas Syawak, Hartford, Conn.
Arthur L. Van Bibber, Wellston, Ohio.

SLIGHTLY WOUNDED.

LIEUTENANTS.

Adam P. Dambrauckas, Philadelphia, Pa.
Kostka Mudd. Laplata, Md.
Thomas II, Reagan, Canton, Ill.
James J. Sheeran, 7130 Carpenters-st., Chicago.
Paul B. Stewart, Warren, Pa.

SERGEANT MAJORS.

John J. Madden, Charlestown, Mass.

SERGEANTS.

Michael J. Donahue, Springfield, Mass.
John R. Power, Dorchester, Mass.
Granville M. Wilcox, Woonsocket, R. I.

CORPORALS.

Russell Preston, Paintsville, Ky.
Fred F. Sorrells, Burnsville, N. C.
James W. Talley, Vulcan, Mo.

MECHANIC.

George Davis, Reading, Pa.

WAGONER.

Eldred E. Green, Turner, Ma.

PRIVATES.

William G. B. Angerman, Rockville, Conn.
Karl Bamblowski, 110 North Robey street, Chicago.
Edmond A. Beauchamp, Rutland, Vt.
Robert M. Blair, Cambridge, Mass.
Joseph Borowski, Bessemer, Mich.
William G. Burk, Douglas, Ariz.
George N. Calomeres, Gerake, Greece.
Alva M. Colver, Pelham, Ga.
William F. Cooper, Hollow Rock, Tenn.
Joseph J. Cryana, Anniston, Ala.
Howard Cummins, Powell, O.
Clatie R. Cuningham, Watson, Tenn.
Levi C. Dow, Seabrook, N. H.
Joe J. Drzewiecki, 3339 Mosspratt street, Chicago.
Dennis F. Eagan, Ansonia, Conn.
Edward M. Fleming, Medford, Mass.
Harry Herman, Lockhaven, Pa.
James Hildebrand, North Fond du Lac, Wis.
Clarence G. Hilty, Gettysburg, Pa.
Edward A. Joyce, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Burl W. Mansberger, Newark, O.
Ernest G. Pruett, Grayson, Ga.
Adrian E. Regnier, Revere, Mass.
Leland R. Rhoads, Medora, Ill.
John H. F. Tobin, Stamford, Conn.
Ben F. Wilmoth, Grange, Miss.
Dupont L. Wolf, Baltimore, Md.

PRISONER.

CAPTAIN.

Andrew S. Robinson, Columbus, O., previously
reported missing.

REVERE, Mass., May 9. - Adrian E. Regnier, 
reported among the slightly wounded in the 
casualty list announced by the War Department
today, is a former Brown University football
Captain and the choice of many critics as all-
America end in 1910.  Regnier was an all-
around athlete, captaining the Brown basket
ball team in 1909 and playing second base on
the 'Varsity baseball team for three years.
He is 30 years of age and a private in a 
machine gun company.

NAVAL CASUALTIES.

Cecil Lester Smith, yeoman, Newark, N. J., attached 
to naval headquarters in London; died May 6 of 
injuries received in an auto accident.

Chalmer L. Pollitt, electrician U. S. N.
R. F., 663 West Thirty-fifth place, Los Angeles, Cal.; 
was drowned on the beach at San Diego May 5.

Charles Walsh Jr., seaman, New Orleans; was drowned 
at Cape May, N. J., on May 5.

Edward Augustus Smith Jr., Baltimore, quartermaster 
in the aviation saction; killed April 30 in airplane 
accident in France; body not recovered.

Francis Albert Tuttle, hospital attendant, 826 Sixth 
street, South, Minneapolis, Minn.; slightly wounded 
in action April 28.

Cirilo Acosta, native seaman, Moron Bataan, 
Philippines; killed May 7 on the U. S. S. Pompey.

Lieut James J. Sheeran, one of the type the Huns 
fearfully describe as "the crazy Yankees who laugh 
when they fight," will carry more of a grin on his 
Irish face when he goes back into action. A boche 
bullet hit him, but he won't be incapacitated long. 
The casualty list yesterday reported him slightly 
wounded. So he has the laugh on the Hun.
When the United States entered the war Sheeran was 
studying for the priesthood at Our Lady of Angels 
college at Niagara Falls. He decided he could best 
serve humanity by donning the olive drab. He won 
his commission at the first officers' training 
camp at Fort Sheridan.
"James was one of the first to go across," said 
his widowed mother yesterday at the Sheeran home, 
7180 South Carpenter street. "He left for France 
in September. He was attached to the Twenty-third 
infantry."

A very serious young lady met a reporter for THE 
TRIBUNE yesterday at 7808 Coles avenue. He was 
seeking news of First Lieutenant Thomas H. Reagan, 
reported slightly wounded.
"I'm Clara," she said, "and I'm 3 years old and 
I'm taking care of the house. My daddy's over 
there with Mr. Pershing."
"O, she's taking care of Tommy. He's the baby, 
3 months old."
Mrs. Reagan told how her husband, a newly 
graduated physician, 28 years old, had decided 
his country had first lien on his services. He 
left for France last August as a member of the 
Twenty-seventh field ambulance corps.

Brothers of Heroes in War.

The parents of Corporal Joseph J. Drzewiecki were 
bidding farewell to their third boy, Frank, who 
joined the colors last week, when news was brought 
of Joseph being slightly wounded in action. The 
Drzewiecki home is 3939 Mosspratt avenue.

"Joe enlisted in the Fifteenth field artillery, 
because he wanted to get over there quick," said 
the father. "He joined April 20, 1917. William, 
his brother, went next, and is now in an army 
camp in the south. And now Frank is off. I'm 
proud of my boys."

Karl Bamblowski emigrated from Russia in 1913. He 
entered the war the day the United States did, 
April 6, 1917. He is a member of Company E. 
Eighteenth infantry. One brother, August, has 
been in a Hun prison camp three years. Two others 
have been killed in action. Bamblowski's home is 
at 2110 Robey street. He is reported severely 
wounded.

Lieut. Dudley Fairbairn, a member of the British 
Royal Flying corps, was reported killed in an 
accident at an aviation field near London. He is 
a son of Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Fairbairn of Joliet, 
and was formerly employed by the Rock Island. A 
brother, Forbes W. Fairbairn, is in training in 
the aviation service in Canada.

Private Harry J. Allen, whose name appeared on 
the casualty list as "killed in action," was a 
son of J. E. Allen, 174 Walnut street, Aurora.

Corporal William McAuliffe, reported in the 
Canadian casualty list as killed in action, lived 
at Danville.

Saved from Torpedoed Ship.

Earl George De Lacy, 3217 Wilton avenue, has 
been reported lost on the steamship Tyler, 
torpedoed May 2, but news came yesterday he had 
been saved and landed on the French coast.

Corporal James B. Ives of the Thirtysecond 
Field artillery, who was killed on Wednesday at 
Camp Grant in field maneuvers, was among the 
first of the Chicago national army men to start 
training. He was formerly foreman of the 
Chicago Surface lines' Thirty-ninth street 
barns. His parents, Mr. and Mrs. James P. Ives, 
live at 7117 Aberdeen street.

Word has been received by friends in Chicago of 
the death of Lieut. Robert Brinton Hill of the 
British Royal flying corps. He was formerly 
manager of the accident prevention bureau of 
the Portland Cement association, 111 West 
Washington street.

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