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title: 'Evening public ledger. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, November 12, 1914, Night Extra, Page 4, Image 6',
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EVKXIXG- LEIHIEK PHILADELPHIA, THTTRSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, mil
b i UC
Wt I i
. te x
I th o
tgJtea BF-Mt mmsm
Germans report victory
W A 1 T A T rXTn
L5ii' Allies havo been driven ncras.1
pre Yr iit cVcry point," says an or.
Ifietrit announcement .Issued by the War
Kbrilcfe today. "The Yeer Is now clear
yjf, th enemy nit the way to tlia North
;scu our attacks south or Dlxmude are
regressing. We have captured 700 more
t'rcpch BolJIara there and cluht cannon.
iffta euntlr attacks of the cnetnv tasl
h bfM have all been repulsed."
An to(the eastern thotttro of war, It la
fanndunced that German cavalry, ooernt
fc.Ittff fen Iho knllsch front, In Husslan Po-
flwltt, have repulsed the Russian cavalry.
.Now of the sinking of tho Hrltlsh tor-
kphm gunboat Niger In tho Downs o
RALLIES GAIN IN
MENACE GERMAN RIGHT WING
PATHS. Nov. 12.
Flfehllng' between tho Allies and the
(ormans lh northern France and westrrn
"Uelslum Is continuing with uninterrupted
Violence, It was officially announced by
j the French War Office this nfternoon.
Tito conflict In the northern sphere Is
marked by alternate advances and re
pulses without either side scorlnK an Im
portant and decisive triumph. The Prus
sian Guards assumed tho offensive In the
northern xane nKnlnst tho Hrltlsh, but
their attacks wore repulsed.
FtmiOUS FIGHTING ON AISNE.
There has been-furious flighting alons
the AUno, the attacks" imd counter nt-
Ucks being marked by bloody hn'hd-to-
The olllclal communique In full follows:
"On our left wing, tho .battle contfnues
uninterruptedly with, the same violence.
followed with alternate advances and
renuises. that, however, nre thus far
without decisive Importance.
'In a General way, tho battle front nas
' not materially changed since tho eve-
nlntf of November 1?. it extcnus aions
tlin linn of Lomhaartxvdo and Nleuport,
' lh.-. ViMmnrt. Canal to YDres. advancing
I from Tpres to tho reslon of Zonnebeko
I una east of Armeniieres.
k "There has been no chnnffe in the posl-
i' tlono held by the British troops, who
nuvo repuisca mo mikm .-
nnrtlfularlv an offensive movement
f? undertaken by the Prussian Runrds.
j! "From the La Bassec (Janai as jar as
th Itlver Olse, only minor engagements
I havo occurred.
; "In ho reirlon of the Itlver Alsnc, in
p the vicinity of Vallly, we maintained our
S positions In the face or a desperate nana
S to-hand counter attack, We have made
Minora effective our position on the ground
"' previously retaken from the enemy In
0 hl vtMnltv.
GERMAN QUNB DEMOLISHED.
"In the' region of Craonne, at the Heute-
' ilse , farm, our artillery, brought up to
I silence tho enemy's guna, has demolished
several of them.
"Thera has also been some progress
J made by" our forces near Berry-Au-Bac.
In the Araonno region. In the Woevre,
I In Lorraine and In the Vosges the respec-
ilTC (jwiuyua tu hj ,,,,im. dv..v ..w ...wo
TURKS' FROM BASE
ffl ARMENIAN RAID
Prisoners and Ammunition
I Taken by Cossacks, While
Sultan s Forces Are Driven
Back Alarchgerd Occupied.
fi., PETROartAD, Nov, , Kusslan troops
-rn.ro continuing tnelr succcssiui canipaiBn
against the Turks In Armenia, it was
officially nnnouneed today. Every nt-
( tempt of the Turks to outflank the Czar's
(f; troops has been defeated, aiany prlson
ers'have beenr taken by the Russians.
"Smalt skirmishes have occurred on the
.'.borders of 'the province of Batum," says
'- the statement. "Wo maintained our posl-
f tlon at KoprlkdU. Every attempt of the
Turkish troops to outflank us has been
'defeated. .We have repulsed every attack
made by the Turks.
The Russians' have captured many
-prisoners and f.mmun.Uon.
'We occupy tho whole of the valley of
Alarchgerd and are consolidating our hold
en the territories we occupy."
Refugees arriving hero from Con
tntlnnn1 s&v that a reign of terror
f"exists in the Ottoman capital.
' The steamship Tsar Michael Feordor
yltoh, belonging to the Russian Steam
ship Company, arrived At Odessa from
Constantinople. She left that port on
October ST. Two Turkish generals and
several' officers were on board. On the
cruise the Turkish officers received wire
less instructions to return to Crimea.
After vainly requesting the captain of
the liner to land them at Slnope the
Turkish officers were seen throwing doc
uments overboard. They were placed
under arrest and turned over to the
Russian military authorities.
REVOLT OF ARAIENIANS
HE, DECLARES BERLIN
Tjjsturbances in Constantinople Also
Discounted oy uerrnans.
KltLIN, Nov. 18. Included In the In-
ttlon given out 19 me pess loasy
afflslai quarters is the following:
te Tu'rklfH Government deelares with
Dtl$asg; that the report In the Paris
TMM of rioting on tb part ( Turkish
ie Prealdunt of the Turkish Cham
DouUe. Halll us', nas arriyeq
scl, jiumuww, 911 s, pwewu
isj sitsk on Germans ftod
m in CwisUntlBopU ft mH'
Jt as umcial rtpoH.
TURK TORPSPO BQ&T
Smzfl&g Ds.dftil, Kph
tww mim tm. i-
,tiit gs, z gfihrt it MaussBBsv abbWbUMbE ffes
D AXTTC AI7 70KT5
JJiTll-NIVa VJ V I OliitV.
Doal, Hnnland, and tho success of the
Qerinan nrmy at Dlxmude In notftlum
caused Rreat rejolclnn here today. This
wan heightened by the arrival of 2000
llrltlsh and French prisoners and a de
tachment of cnptlvc Indians, nil of whom
Aero pnraded throliqh tho Mrccts.
Tho preca stales that the Oermnn land
and sea forces nre "on the threshold of a
new eta of achievement."
The Cologne Onzetlo, In n critical article
on tho military resources of tho Teutonic
nlllci, says that combined strength of
Herman and Austrian reserves Is
It Is announced from Vienna that the
Austrian are innklnn proftrcss nKnlnst
the ItUhslans. A Constantinople despntch
minimises tho political disturbances In
that city, mid says that tho Turks nre
pursuing their campaign desplto the
weather and snow.
Following a long scrti of bloody front
al nttneks. which stand without precedent
for fierceness, the Allies r.rc now trying
to launch n flanking movement In the bat
tlo of Flanders, t'nder the protection of
guns of the Anglo-French fleet, whlc'i lies
ort tho llMglan cast, an army mndo up
of Hrltlsh, French, Uclglnna and Iudlnns
la trying to swing around tho right wing
of the Ocrm.ih forces on the Oslcnd-Dlx-mude-Vpres
Belgium, the Qcrmntis nre said to have
charged as many as 15 times In one night.
FEAltFCI. LOSSES AT D1XMUDB.
"They came on In torrents," says a
press dispatch from behind the front.
Especially In tho fighting nt Dlxmudo
tho Gorman officers hurled huge bodies
of men Into the fray regardless of the
cost of the victory which they sought.
Tho Invaders won and took Dlxmude,
hut nt whnt a terrible cost! Probably
10.000 German soldiers fell In the as
saults upon tho Allies' lines nt Dlx
mudo. Tho town was finally taken by
storm at night. The men on both sides
fought tike demons. Blasts of dooth
from machine guns swept tho ranks, rifle
volleys devasted the gray-clad lines as
they swept forward, the thunder of ar
tillery turned the night Into hldeousness.
"When the street fighting began the
battle assumed a new Intensity. Tho
German legions seemed Inexhaustible.
The streets were soon cluttered with the
bodies of dead and dying. Soldiers had
to pick up tho corpses and cast them
from the roadway to open a lane for
tho purpose of artillery and ammunition
trains. Buildings caught fire, and be
neath tho glare of the conflagration and
the lurid glow of burning gun powder
the men clinched and fought In a hand-to-hand
struggle In this Inferno."
ItOAD TO SEA STILL BLOCKED.
Dlxmude commands a straight road
leading to Dunkirk, one of the two goals
of the Invaders' channel campaign, but
tho Germans will find a tremendous ob
stacle In their path when they try to
advance along this highway. The Allies
have built trenches on both sides of the
road, have erected barricades across It
and have planted artillery on heights
dominating. It, no that It can bo swept
from a distance.
Anglo-French fleet near the Island of
Tenedos lies about five miles oft the
northwestern coast of Asia Minor.
Halll Bey, president of the Turkish
Council of State, has arrived at Bucha
rest, capital of Rumania, on a special
mission, says a dispatch frCm Bucharest.
The purpose of his mission Is not known.
RUSSIA'S BIG OUNS
USED AGAINST TURKS
Artillery Flays Part In Caucasian
WASHINGTON. Nov. 12.-Artlllery ap
parently Is hetng used in the Russian
pursuit of the retreating Germans In
the eastern theatre of war. A dispatch
from Petrograd made public by the
Russian Embassy today says:
"Along the Caucaalon front on No
vember 9, on the Kepreklzl position, ar
tillery fighting continues.
"From (some point) on the Black Sea
shore, the appearance of the enemy's
ships was observed."
WRECKED CREW RESCUED
AT DEAD OF NIGHT
Pive Fishermen Have Perilous Ex
perience Off North Jersey Coast.
MANASQUAN. N. J.. Nov. 13.-Wlth
their engine disabled nnd useless and at
the mercy of a nasty Bea, Captain
George Young nnd a crew of five fisher
men, bound from Long Branch to Barne
gat, were rescued a Utile before mid
night by tho life-savers from the Man
aaquan station, after they had succeeded
in reaching and making fast to tome fish
pound ropes off here.
The men started late In the nfternoon
from Shark River for Barnegat, Dark
ness caught' them off Mantoloklng, and
they determined to run back to Manas
quan River Inlet for the night. The oil
operating tho engine became exhausted
and the motor refused to work.
A northerly current aided the fisher
men, who had only one oar, and after
three hours they neared the flsh pounds,
Tbey worked for half an hour before
they could grasp one of the ropes, An
old lantern found in the boat was lighted
and served as a signal, that was seen
by 1'atrolman George Dltton, of the
Government Station. He summoned the
life-saving crew. Captain Andrew Long
street and his men were soaked la
launching their craft and received ant
other ducking when they returned with
the fishermen and reached the boat. The
boat was towed ashore this morning.
With Captain Young were Charles
Cures, Dante) Gaskln, George Lewis.
John Mitchell and George Hurts.
i Luncheon 50c
I Hot Turkey Sindwtctt
3 Cranberry Ssuee
Mashed Potatoes Peat c
3 1m Cresm Ceff
1024.2S Chwtmjt St. E
m ' - p'ss-w ijj s ,w v m, mm. am
KAISER'S DAUGHTER MAY BE WIDOW
THE DUKE AND DUCHESS OF BRUNSWICK
The Duke, who married the Kaiser's only daughter, is missing, and search
among the dead and wounded in France and Belgium has failed to find trace
of him. The Duchess has made a special appeal to the Kaiser for special
AS AUSTRIAN QUIT
DEFENSE OF 6ALICIA
Vienna Admits Retirement.
German Right Wing
Pushed Further East in
VIENNA, Nov. 12.
The Russians ngaln have surrounded
Przemysl nnd aro storming the city, It
v.nu officially admitted hero todny. The
Austrian forces havo begun an evacua
tion of central Callcla In order to pro
vldo reinforcements for the defense of
Cracow. Repulse of the Russians is re
ported In the StryJ Valley.
The statement says:
"In the region of central Gnllcla we
voluntarily withdrew before tho Russian
attack. The Russians have advanced in
the region of Llsko. crossing tho lower
Wlsloka. The Russians again have sur
"In tho StryJ Valley the Russians were
compelled to flee bofortfithe fire from our
armored trains which surprised their cav
alry. The Russians suffered heavy losses."
Tho following official statement was
given out this afternoon:
"We havo stormed the heights of
Mlrcze. The Russlnn wing was crushed.
"We took 1300 prisoners."
PETROGRAD. Nov. 12.
The headquarters staff reports that
after overcoming much obstinate resist
ance, the Russians have pushed tho Ger
man right wing back to the BInzur
Lakes, In Eastern Prussia, eastward of
Neldenberg, an East Prussian town of
Near the station of MuBhaken Russian
cavalry defeated a German detachment
protecting the railway, captured trans
forts, and blew up two railway bridges.
An official statement announces:
"In East Prussia our troops aro ap
proaching the eastern outlets of the re
gion around Lake Mazur.
"In the vicinity of Gotdap, 3Ilawa and
Soldau engagements have occurred which
have been In our favor.
"In Gnllcla we are continuing a vigor
BOMB KILLS 13 CHINESE
Another Attempt to Kill General Chl-Kuang-Lung-,
CANTON, China. Nov. 1 Another
bomb outrage, committer by Chinese
revolutionaries, occurred today outside
the residence of General Chl-Kuang-Lung,
who Is In charge of the Canton district.
Thirteen persons lost their lives.
An attempt was made to assassinate
General Lung a year ago. He has been
active In recruiting for the Chinese ar.ny
In the province of Kwangsl.
Push the Button
and out comes the record
that's the way it works! Each
record is accommodated in a
separate compartment, edged
with plush, which acta as an
automatic cleaning device for
the record both when it is
taken out and when it is put
back. This convenient filing of
records is an innovation which
will appeal to every one who
has ever strained finger and
thumb in trying to set hold of
a record in a crowded cabinet.
Other Columbia Grafonolaa
from S1T.CO to 500 on easy terms of payment,
Talking Machine Co.
WALTER L. KOKHAHDT
Exotuilvt esiumbla Distributors
fmk Exciuilvt Columbia QlttrJbutera mWi
M 1109 GHESTNUT ST. W
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SON-IN-LAW OF KAISER
MISSING ON BATTLEFIELD
Duke of Brunswick Believed to Have
PARIS, Nov. ll.-The Petit Journal says
that tho Duke of Rrunswlck, the son-in-law
of the Knlser, has been lost and that
searches among tho dead and, wounded In
Frnnce nnd Belgium linvc not revenlod
any Information regarding him.
Tlie Duchess, the Princess Victoria
Louise of Prussia, begged tho Kaiser to
Institute special senrches and these were
made, but without result.
Ernst Augustus, Duke of Brunswick nnd
Luneburg, was married to the Princess
Victoria Lpulse, only daughter or the
Kaiser, in Ucrlln, on May 21, 1313.
The Duke, who Is n Prince Royal of
Great Ilrltnln nnd Ireland, Is a son of
tho Duko of Cumberland, who was n
son of King George V of Hanover. The
Duke was born on November 17, 18S7,
and Is a colonel of hussars In tho Prus
The Duchess gave birth to a son on
March 18, 19H.
SUPPLIED KARLSRUHE'S COAL,
IS CHARGE AGAINST WESSELS
Alleged Jamaican 8py Is Subject of
NEW YORK, Nov. 12,-Louls Wessels,
a former Now Yorker, who Is now held
as a spy In Jamaica, Is a naturalized
Wessels Is liable at least to serve seven
years' Imprisonment at hard labor as
punishment for an alleged violation of
the Imperial Olllclal Becrets act, for
which he Is on trial before the High
Court, Kingston, Jamaica.
The predicament of Mr. Wessels grew
out of the clearing of the steamship
Lorenzo from New York by Gustave
Kulenkampff, his business partner. The
Lorenzo was loaded with coal, which tho
Imperial authorities of Jamaica maintain
was Intended for and reached the Ger
man cruiser Karlsruhe, twin terror of
the Emden, which found her grave on
the Cocoa Island.
SCHWAB WENT TO ENGLAND
AT KITCHENER'S REQUEST
Manager of Bethlehem Steel Works
Explains Chief's Visit.
BETHLEHEM, Pa.. Nov. 12.-Charles
M. Schwab's general manager at tho
Bethlehem Steel Works, said today:
"I am not In n nnnltlnn in ntH.M ..
deny the reported contract with the Eng.
Moit uuvcminvni jor tiv,uuu.uw ror build
ing submarines or the reported contract
for J33,000,000 in steel to be furnlshtd
England, All I can say Is that Mr
Schwab went to England on business by
request of Lord Kitchener."
There Is unusual activity now at tho
Bethlehem steel plant. Work has been
started on the big fuse and projectile
loading plant at Its proving grounds nt
Readlngton and another at Kearney, N. J.
a ' ir4
SINKING OF NIGER
ADDS TO RESPECT
FOR 'GERMAN RAT
Britain Again Stirred by
Bold Raid of Waters by
Kaiser's Submarine Crew
of Warship Saved.
EIGHT BRITISH WARSHIPS
SUNK BY SUBMARINES
Crullers, nnge. Crew. Lost. Sunk.
Amphlon 3,440 320 131 Aug. 6
Pathfinder 2,940 268 240 Sept. 10
Hogue 12,000 755 Sept. 22
Creny 12,000 765 1,450 Sept. 22
Abouklr 12,000 755 Sept. 22
Hawko 7,350 S44 471 Oct. 15
Hermes 3,600 456 31 Oct. 31
Nloer 810 Nov. 11
Totals 85,140 3,853 2,349
LONDON, Nov. 12.
The Gorman submarine menace ngaln
held the nttcntlon of tho Admiralty td
day. Selecting n now zone of operation
nnd creeping to within n mile of tho coast
off Deal, only eight miles from Dover
and CG miles from London, n German sub
marine torpedoed nnd sent to the bottom
the Llrltlsh gunboat Niger.
The Niger wns in full view of hundreds
on shore when a dense column of smoko
was suddenly seen to rise from her. She
gave a heavy list and within a short
time her crew wns In the water, clinging
to her shattered woodwork and bits of
furniture. The loud explosion brought the
people of Deal rushing to tho pier. Tho
icscue of tho crew by galleys which hur
ried out could be seen from shore.
Thcro were, perhaps, n hundred vessels
anchored In tho Downs about the Niger.
Thn Admiralty ofllccra today nre admit
tedly suspicious of ono small cruiser
which had been anchored alongside the
N'lger for several days. She now the
Dutch ling. This warship left the Downs
only a short time before the Niger wns
struck. Kfforts to learn the Identity of
the mysterious cruiser have failed and
somo express the belief thnt sho wns not
Dutch, but a German vessel, covering tho
movements of the submarine.
Lieutenant Commander Mulr. of the
Niger, In an Interview following tho dis
aster, said he cou. 1 sec tho torpedo which
otruck his vessel speeding toward him,
but was helpless. Vombera of the crow
declared they saw tho body of tho sub
marine come to the surface for an Instant
following the explosion.
The Admiralty ofllclnl report declares
that only four members of the Niger
crew were wounded, two seriously. All
Panic prevailed among the hundreds
who stood watching the sight from the
bench. Fortunately the North Deal gal
ley Hope, commanded by John Hudd. Iny
at anchor near the spot. The boatmen
rowed swiftly to the scene.
"We saw the sailors." said Budd,
"Jumping from the vessel's side. As we
neared the fast disappearing vessel wo
came upon swarms of men struggling In
tho sea, heroically helping to support each
"Tho men were so thick In tho water
that they grasped at our oars oh we
dipped them In the sea. We rescued so
many that our own boat was In danger
"We called to the men thnt we could
take no more In, but they continued to
pour over the aides. We had about flfty
on board. One sailor, Vvhom wo told ttf
wait Until the next boat came nlong,
laughingly remarked wlillo In tho wntor:
I 'All right, cocky, I'll hold on by my eye
brows.' He drifted to nnother galley, nnd
nnother Deal bonl came along nnd re
lieved Us of some tf our men.
"Suddenly we heard a uliout and
looking around saw the commander of
tho N'lgcr waving and beckoning to us
i from the stern of his sinking ship.
'Wo went closer to the sinking gun-
ooat ana took on somo more men. nnd
at the captain's special request waited
until ho took n final look nraund to boo
If there were any more left on the
"My this time we were very nearly
under water, nnd we shouted lo him to
hurry up, ns the Niger had turned
over on her side nnd wna likely In go
down any moment. Thnt brave cnptnln
only Just managed to Jump In time, when
the gunboat gnvo n lurch niid sank on
her sldo In eight fathoms of'vnter."
The N'lger cnrrled n complement of S3
men. Tho gunboat wns built In IfcM. She
had n displacement of 81(1 tons, nnd was
230 feet long. Her armament consisted of
two I.T-lnch hums, four 3-poundors, ono
nvtchltic gun, nnd three 18-Inch torpedo
lubes. Iter operd. when she was first
built, wns 19.2 knots per hour,
AUSTRIAN GUNS RUSHED
TO DEFENSE OF CRACOW
1000 Soldiers leave Belgium for
Battles in East.
AMSTKHDAM, Nov. 12.
Nearly 1000 Austrlans, with eight 12
Inch guns, passed through Llcgo yester
day for Cracow, having been withdrawn
I rum Hclgimi hattlrllrtds to strengthen the
effort to stem the Itusslan nvalnnehc.
1'our thousand Germans nrrlved nt
Llego yeBtcrdty, having been severely
wounded In tho fighting In Flanders,
whllo tluco lits-luch gun", which had been
mushed by the Hrltlsh artillery lire, nrr
In the town on the way to Germany for
repairs. Preparations for tho BWlft
transport of troops from tho west are
being proceeded with. Tho rood from
Alost to nrtlFBols Is marked with red
polos, and on the road from, Hrusseb to
Llcgo nil trees nre whitewashed, tho
Itiltkest mute to Germany being thus
PRISONERS DIE OF NEGLECT
UrcitLIN, Nov. 12. Ono of the German
prisoners of war in Knglnud has written
a letter to tho Frankfurter Xcltung, In
which he dcclnres thnt, as a result of bad
treatment, bad food, housing In cold bar
racks, 40 out of 700 German ;irlsoncrs died
within ono week of pneumonia nnd ty
phoid fever. There were no wounded men
among these prlsoncis.
I..V J m l ...i
1527 Chestnut Street
SPRUCE 6100 RACE 3800
jg a .-&ik $ g
Library Bureau is now operating six factories. It distributes
its product through forty selling branches. Its employees number
nearly three thousand. . It has tens of thousands of customers.
Its annual sales amount 'to millions of dollars.
These are impressive figures. Yet they are incomplete the most
important item of all is missing. For Library Bureau's greatest
asset is the Idea for which the business stands the Idea of Service.
Library Bureau originated the card system, an innovation that has
revolutionized the business world; that is in use in a million business
houses; that has made it possible for men to keep, right under their
eyes, a record of every department of their businesses sales, em
ployees, advertising, stock on hand, customers, quotations, etc.
Here are some other things that show how the
Library Bureau Idea has been developed :
f Library Bureau originated vertical filing. Be
fore Library Bureau existed, men filed' letters
in drawers, boxes or on hooks. To find a letter
a year old was a day's work. But now -1
Library Bureau originated 'the unit record desk
a desk that has doubled the capacity of the
worker and trebled his comfort. Seated in a
comfortable chair, he, has at his fingers' ends
anywhere from 10,000 to 18,000 records credit
data, stock records, ledger cards, etc.
Library Bureau originated the counter height
unit card and filing cabinets, etc., combined so
as to form a practicable counter, A saver of
space and steps. Particularly adapted for offices
where space is limited and rentals high.
And now Library Bureau is introducing a
new and better method of filing the L T
Automatic Index. "Great" is the onlv yA
that describes it. It is quick quick in, quick
oat. Makes correct filing easy and incorrect
Moufcturlog dUtrrbatoo of
Curd and lliinir systems. Unit cabinets in wox aiu
910 Chestnut St., Philadelphia
TO POLAND FRONT
Wears Stories of Swarthy
Warriors Hastening to Bat
tles in West,
CHICAGO, Nov. 12. A'Dnlly News cor
respondent Whu lias Jllst hnivod In Lon
don from Port Arthur cables:
"I obtained corroboration from two per
sons of an account given me of tho pas
sage of a quantity of Japanese heavy
artillery In charge of Japanese oftlcors
over the Trnns-Slberlun Hallway to Po
land. Considerable secrecy was observed.
At least two. and possibly more, long
trains o.f Japanese guns havo gono to
"Ono passenger train, consisting of half
a mllo of cars, left Vladivostok dolly for
tho west, being hauled nt a Bliall's pneo
by an antiquated locomotive, all tho
good locomotives In Siberia having been
requisitioned for service In Jlusslnn Po
land. "in apllr of tho strict official reticence.
I learned that ninny attempt have been
made by Germnn agents to blow up the
long many-spanned bridges over tho great
rlvcis or Northern Itussln. ivory pas
senger train ncnrlng a multi-spanned
bridge Is boarded by a squad of Cos
sacks armed with rifles, bayonets and'
Yale Princeton Football
Saturday, November 14
Will lenvp llroncl St. Station. Philadelphia,
11:1):,. H):03, 10:!!.", 10:40 nnd 11:00 a. m.,
MnppInK nt West Philadelphia nnd North
Tho nso nf tho earlier trains l ailvlanl.
fperlul Train Itrtiirnlnir After tlnmo
On thli ilnto all regular train sorvleo on the
Princeton IJninrh between 10::H n.m. ami
11:11 p.m., both liirhiMvcwIU be annulled.
All Htopn of ri'KUlur trnlnx at Princeton
Junction will bo annulled after D:S1 a. m.
nnil beforo 7.25 p. m.
Pennsylvania R. R.
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