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rOL. I-NO. 274
fARSAW QUIT BY SLAVS:
WAR OFFICE ADMITS MILITARY
NECESSITY; CZAR LOSES LUBLIN
arshals Hindenburg and Mackensen
iBefore Night Kaiser, Kaiserin and
Tf. ttmtrx trf the thtrA orttnt rlrttin
it """" .--
EcH of the Polish capital, hat come. The Kaiser will celebrate the
tl, anniversary of the declaration of war upon Russia by a triumphal entry
W,lne yearlong German objective.
Jrfc the end of the ttrtt six mantht
fjht objective, but Russian pouters
t his storming forces. But the year
in Poland, withdrawal from which, it
UrOffice ha been ordered as "a
feTihq Lublin Railway centra in South
K Jhe Kaiser, the Kaiserin and the Lrown Princess Cecdie are at the
(rent, ready to head the formal entry into the fallen city. Marshals
WnJenburg and Mackensen expect
Meanwhile, tha Russians declare that
fralcsV has kept his army intact for
ffeme, over the Poland border, along
EVACUATION OF WARSAW
rJJEGUN; MILITARY NECESSITY
oir.TTinrJTJAT). Julv 31.
Evacuation of Warsaw toy the Russian
roeps has begun.
.......-... ..i nf (hn nrmv him been or-
Etacd as a military necessity. It w of'
Iclally admitted nt mo war unite i.
5,The departure of the civilian popula
?. !.... OMniinv .Tnlv 18. and Im
uran UVftUH VII MM. J. --. -
mediately thereafter tho garrison began
he destruction oi an propen.jr wm ....&.
jraveof help to tho Germans.
at was stated at tno war uim;c ...
snorts that Warsaw woud be burned
fere untrue. Grand Duke Nicholas hay-
bordered that property oi """"
&. .i ..u . .nnriui Tf tn believed
u. n v, m.na nf tVin ntronrrhold that
SHRusslans could not take with them
Th. r.f.vmnint inrll rater! 0, BDCCtal
RSfte'that the civil inhabitants should
pw ana promieeu iu hiuwhhiw "
tiCcrops are 'being burned, the bridges
Ibeen destroyed ana rauroaua ""
rcl .jmix. ivinf Avorv fnctorv hail'
pi dismantled In the city, virtually all
uasian SUDjecis .nave kouo uiu- uu i"o
uaslan soldiers' remaining. j. and i.whoso
apture Is expected, aro merely a, rear-
3ERMAN MARSHALS EXPECT
TO ENTER OBJECTIVE TODAY
Khiser at Front to Head Triumphant
BERLIN, July 31.
Generals von Hindenburg' and von
lackensen hope to be able to report to
8 Emperor complete capture of ana
itry Into the Polish capital by night.
Berlin wants to celebrate tomorrow one
Bear after Germany declared war on Ilus
BljVthe overthrow of the Polish capital
jum nussmn pubq.
he Kaiser and Kaiserin, accompanied
the Crown Princess Cecllle. are at the
JJont and will enter the city for a trl-
piphant review of .the Germania forces.
Berlin regurds Russia as ellmlnatea
"o'm serious offensive flchtlnir for the bal
nea of the year.
Eli Italiani Respingono Vio-
Jenti Attacchi deglii Austriaci
Icomunlcato ufllclale pubblicato lert
k'dal Mlnlstero della Guerra, a Roma,
cche le trunDe itallane hanno soa-
fifo piccoll combattlmenti & loro fa-
IByoll nella valle dell'Adlge e hanno
Binto violent! attacchi del nemico
valle dl San Pallegrlno, pure net
l!no. Nella vale del Fella le forze
fine hanno occupato 11 clgllone verso
T .ii. ...it. .ii ?p11a af irnvnno i
dl llalborghetto che sono gla da
chl glornl battutl dairartlguena
austriaci oDerarono pure attacchi
atoplano del Carso. ma questl at-
furono resplntl dalle truppe
ne, nonostante che 11 nemico avesse
Kato forze notevolt e che Ell at-
hi fosaero operatl con gTande vlgore
nml da Lalbach dlcono che
Austriaci operarono 1'attacco contro
uslonl Itallane auiriBOnzo con cin.
I uominl. tra 1 ouall erano 80,000 sol-
E-bavareel, probabllmente ladooaantl
nne austrlaca giaccne tra- -
anla non e' ancora stata, dicmaraia
BEuerra. In questl attacchi gll aus-
avrebbero nerdutl. secondo 11 tele-
8aa da Lallbach, ben 15.000 unomlnl.
nto. nonostante la realstenza op-
dagu austriaci lungo iisono,
ale Cadorna oontlnua. ad esegulro
Atr.an-.AA ..iia nnArazIonl. neces-
mente lente, data la natura del ter-
aelie dlfese, con io4ju u-t..
uppare la fortezza tu iww ,
fgere in 7a paglna le uuime t
aiq llU(lto jautta o"""" " "-
Phibirtelnhia amd vicinity
iJnui si-Mi mntiyuaiJ iaatiA ta-
and Sunday, with light, variabU
j, see page 7.
tjsi . , t .hi 1 111 . . i.Hn.Mia w p ST ift I M m w 3 il s 3 mi . 9 a Ij n I m B rmi w ff i t M m M - 3rBj w K ws E-F rff - .gwSg-.,. afefiMfa.- iflffri.- j yw- ytirffflRf- -
A'ME!k"r 1U7 -vjr ntl T fk. J II U' ' 1 fiJI fclrf M.M J9U i V tll.V JJJ t. k . j... i ... --JMM""M"M"""MMM3"awIWlji Wii nnrmi 'ffif , -1" '
'v ' ' "" - "" C '" ' , . . - . . "'.".- ',' ' "".",.' T-'!''.T',""' r ' ." ,rfr" -'"' mmamumf
of Polish Capital
at Front to Lead
n$ A Ttt ff. ..- tl.....t
.. Mwiit. uiuv uuwii iruriuui
In, January Hindenburg attempted to
of the Ru$itan campaign by capture
of resistance and recuperation swept
ends wtth Slav evacuation of their
is today admitted by the Petrograd
military necessity," and with capture
to occupy the city before the day
the Grand Duke Nicholas' masterly
retirement to the second line of de-
the Grodno-Kovno-Brest-Litovsh front.
GERMANS CAPTURE LUBLIN,
RAILWAY CENTRE IN SOUTH
BERLIN, July 31.
Lublin, tho large fortified railway cen
tre of Poland, 03 miles southeast of War
saw, has been captured by Austro-Ger-man
troops. It was olTlclally announced
today. Tho War Ofllce stated that tho
city was occupied Friday.
The capture of Lublin was a master
stroke In the campaign of the Austro
Germans to cut oft the retreat of the
Russians defending Warsaw because of
Its important railway communications.
Lublin lies upon the railway line run
ning from Warsaw to' Kiev and also
upon a line running northeast to Sledlcc.
The captured city is at tho Junction of
tho Bystrzyca and Vleprz Rivers. It has
a population of approximately CO.C00, and
beforo tho war was considered one of the
most beautiful cities In Poland.
The highest type of Russian. architec
ture was displayed In the town hall, tho
old" palaces", the cathedral, the new mili
tary .hospital and the large technical
.schools situated there. Before hostilities
cut off commercial activities' Lublin en
Joyed a considerable trade ln -tobacco
and other commodities. ,.;,,
For several weeks tho Teutonic allies
under Field Marshal von Mackensen.. of
the Gormany army, and Archduke Joseph
Ferdinand, of the Austro-Hungarlan
army, have been driving against the
Cholni-Lublln railway line which in
reality is but a section of- tho strategic
railroad running from the great fortress
of Ivangorod to Brest Lltovsk.
According to preconceived notions the
Russians would be compelled to tako
refuge behind the great fortress of Brest
Lltovsk, so Austro-German strategy em
braced the plan of cutting rail communi
cations between the Russian armies lying
on the Vistula front and Brest Lltovsk.
Following the ofllclal announcement
that the Austro-German troops had
hmken through the Russian lines be
tween Lublin and 'Cholm, thus" cutting
the Russian line of communications In
that region, comes the announcement of
the occupation of Lublin.
Lublin has been the centre of the zone
of hard fighting between Ivangorod and
Continued on rage Tito, Column Three
ONE DEAD AS HEAT
CONTINUES TO GROW
Camden Huckster Falls Victim
to High Temperature Ther
MERCURY'S RAPID RISE
ON SCORCHING HOT DAY
.. 77. 7
.. 78 78
,. 80 7
.. S 79
.. 87 84
. . 90 8S
.. 81 9
8 a. m..
7 a. m..
D a. m..
10" a. m..
11 a. in..
12 noon .
1 p. m..
3 p. ra,.
S p. ra..
Another day of Intense heat was respon
sible for the death of one man and a
Harry Stewart, years old, a huckster,
of est Clinton street. Camden, was picked
up in an unconscious condition at 6th and
Berkley streets last night He was taken
to the Cooper Hospital but refused ad
mission on the grounds that he was In
toxicated, He was put In a cell In the
Camden Jail, where early this morning
his condition became so serious he was
taken back to the Cooper Hospital and
died there from heat prostration.
Frank McSorley, H years old, of Kl
Federal street. Camden, a window
cleaner, was stricken while at work at
Sd and Federal streets,
Mra. Sarah Bentley was overcome at
13th and Chestnut streets. She was taken
to the Jefferson Hospital, where It was
Bald her condition was serious. She was
too weak to give her address.
. - ..,.i..ir ) mjtrffttrv had Gllmoea
to the 90 degree mark, with no Indication
of stopping at mat jwu".. i -
yesterday the thermometer registered 51
degrees. The humidity for today was
75 per cent ..,.., .
The record temperature for the day is
94 degrees, made Jn 1891. Tn humidity,
while, high, la lower than yHttriitPt
on that those who were forced to remain
at home based the hopo that perhaps it
would not be as Intolerable aa yesterday.
Phlladelphian Gets State Job
Edward RUoada, of WU Walker street,
tcda was appointed factory topctor to
D.TStoS ot Labor ? Industry.
At the same tUae II- Uppincott. of
Nrtrth, w appointed to the draught
log rtwn of the dwMJimeat
1 w- 1 .m.i. - 1 -wt t r x s 1 1 1 m t ir m ' rm m. m m mm mmwr zm wv m rmna .- .j.-Tk. m s
HOLIDAY CROWDS HURRY TO LEAVE HOT CITY
If :"; WfHiBSgsr
:iwM"'u1WtWMh' h ii I llll'IIIMMill fh Jill 'ir'T'iM
Tho ferries and trains leaving the city for mountain and shore were crowded all morning and afternoon
with week-end holiday crowds. A scono frequently duplicated Is shown hero; tho intense expression indi
cates a ferry that must bo caught.
PLAN TO WILSON
Hull House Founder
Had Tacit Approval
of Belligerents in
CHICAGO, July 31.
Jano Addams, with .the tacit and unof
ficial consent and' approval of tho war
ring nations, submitted to President Wil
son a plan sfor, ending' the European con
flict. The plan", had It been adopted,
would havo been unofficially sanctioned
and recognized by the belligerents.
This was-tated'todayby MlssAddams
secretary and by officials of the Chicago
Miss Addams left today for ft week-end
vacation: Her secretary could not tell
her, whereabouts, saying Mtes Addams
wanted complete rest.
WASHINGTON, July 3t
Labor's natlonat peace council, and
other organizations which the council's
leaders say represent eight million voters,
havo telegraphed Jane Addams. Chicago,
for .confirmation of Information they de
claro they have that she was officially
commissioned by certain of the warring
European nations to tell President Wil
son how ho might mediate the conflict
and end the war; and that President Wil
mnn fAfiiR.d tn- rnnfilder Mlas Addams'
proposals. It was learned today.
At the Joint meeting at the New
Willard Hotel today were representatives
OI the VJOiion urowera .rt3Buviwuii.
Farmers' Union, National Grange and
Business Men's Peace Party of Indian
apolis. Cincinnati and Chicago. Fowler
said the conference has before It resolu
tions from 40 central labor unions In aa
many American cities, condemning mu
nitions exports to belligerents.
A tentative resolution to be presented
to the Joint conference attacks Secretary
Lansing, the Chief Executive and Col
lector Dudley Field Malone, of New
The tentative draft calls for a special
Continued on Tat e Two, CoHunn Three
SUBMARINE SINKS FOUR
MORE BRITISH TRAWLERS
Crews Saved Men of Ships Sunk
LOWESTOFF, Eng., July 31,-Four
more British trawlers were sunk In the
North sea by German subpiarjnes but the
crews -were saved. They were the Athe
nla. Strive, Achieve and Quest.
The crews of the British trawlers Con
ander and Fitzgerald were landed at Yar-
.it. o.. tha trnwlers havlnc been
sunk In the North Sea by a German sub
WASHOUT ON READING
Newtown Trains Held Up by Dam
age Done in Last Night's Storm.
Outbound trains were delayed more
than half an hour on the Newtown
branch of the Philadelphia and Reading
Railway today, because of a waenoui
between Valloy Falls and Walnut Hii.
About M feet of track was washed away
by the heavy rain of last night
AH outbound trains were obliged to dis
charge passengers south of Valley Falls.
A train made up north of the wash-out
carried them to their destination.
The company reported that trains were
running on time this afternoon.
The 10:53 train for Newtown last night
barely got over the washout safely. The
train shook from end to end, and the
rear lights were thrown off. A panic
was averted by the conductor, who as
sured the passengers that there was no
danger. After passing the dangerous
sp"t the tFaln w'aT popped Immediacy
Bnj steps taken to repair the damage.
Painters Hurt as Scaffold Falls
Two palntera were Injured today wbea
a. asaffoldlag jrom wnw "w .. wu
fna the parUh house of All Saints Roman
P..T "?..;... nrldMbursr. broke.
dipping them 36 feet to the ground.
oniKiM' , Krause. of 1TII Mas-
ch.r itt .and Mbsrl Felow. of MS Bast
Eolumbia avenue. They were taken to
fhinkforo. Hospital Krause'. right
Injuries, suffered a dislocation of a bone
I in "
. ..a ! -v ramni t t ti a rs m f,i i.. t suf r a-tf. a' ja
PHILABELPHIA, SATURDAY, JULY 31, 1016.
- - v.-.V. B
P, R. T. Quits Fight.
City Solicitor Sees
Realization of Plans
in New Stand.
City Solicitor Michael J- Ryan, com
menting today on the action of the Phila
delphia Rapid Transit Company. In with
drawing its opposition to the projected
Broad street subway and Frankford ele
vated lines from the consideration of the
State Public Service . Commission, de
clared" that because ' of-the Company's
action, tsal rapldnranslt was near con-.
"Th6 greatest and moat formidable an
tagonist to the transit plan Is now elim
inated," said Mr. Ryan at his Atlantlo
City cottage "Tha Rapids Transit Com
pany waa.'the opponent most worthy of
consideration. The law department of the
city will now await the action of the
Public Service Commission on the Issuance
of the certificate of public convenience.
Until that certificate Is either issued or
denied the transit project Is temporarily
at a standstill.
Mr. Ryan expressed gratification at the
action of tho transit company. ''The city
will now go right ahead with Its transit
plans as Intended. The legal opposition
of David E. Dallam will have to be' con
sidered Independently," he said.
There Is every Indication that Dallam,
the real estate operator, will continue his
suit to oppose culmination of the transit
plans. His attorney, Ruby R. Vale, who
Is at Rehoboth Beach. Del., said this
morning that he knows of no reason why
Dallam's suit should not be continued.
Mr. Vale admitted that hp had not con
ferred with Mr. Dallam since the an
nouncement of the withdrawal of the
Rapid Transit Company's opposition was
j- f. n.ii.m loft th rltv todav to
juauc. v.. .......-... --.- ---. --- --
remain In New England coast resorta un
til the last of August Mr. Vale said
that he had not learried of the action of
ContlnDfdon Pace Two, Column Twe
SHIP OF MARINES
SAILS FOR HAITI
TO QUELL RIOTS
League Island Sends
700 When Revolu
tipnists Kill Two
Seven hundred marines or tha Second
Regiment, Advance Base Brigade, left
League Island today on the United States
battleship Connecticut for 'Halt! as the
result of the killing by rioters there of
two members of the Marine Corps. An
other detachment of sea soldiers will bo
nicked up at Norfolk, and when.'tho force
-' . tn nr Artmlrn! Canerfon at
port au Prince It will be nearly 1100
Remarkable speed was made at League
Island In provisioning the Connecticut
for the tbree-day trip, and embarking the
marines and ' their equipment Twenty
four, automatic maQhlna guns gj the Bent
Mercler type were taken aboard during
the night Each company of. marines
landed at Haiti will have four machine
guns. The regiment also w)U have a
large number of 3-lncJi nld aJM-
The order to send the CooReetleut to
Haiti wtth tnannea came wtin wiw
suddenness yesterday from BtmHuyot
the Navy DaBlels at Washing.
lowed a terse report from Rear Admiral
Capwton that two American d
heen; killed tn an attack by tfce revolu
Th killed were William Oompers.
Whose next of kin. Is Mrs. SqgU Gom
pers, of 107 Stockton etreefc Brooklyn,
and Cason.S. Whltehuroi. gXt Of Wn
Cason M. Whltehurat, at m y avenue,
Naval authortUM t WwfttMton p
itove that Bear Admiral &pUm will
have no trouble Uoldtag wvolutioa-
CmUw4 " SttM. Ceteaw SfcM
ON WAY TO U. S.
Five Lives Lost.
Thirty Americans on
Board Two Die
LONDON, July 3t The British ((steam
ship Iberian, owned by the Leyland Lne.
was sunk by a German submarine oft'the
south coast of Ireland on Friday,
Five members of the Iberlan'a crew
of 6? were killed. - r
Two members of the Iberian's crew
were Injured so badly that they -died
after being. picked up by. a. steamer. .-;
The steamship was both shelled and
torpedoed by the submarine.
The underwater boat, pne of the- big
U type, had a long-range gun mounted
upon her deck. Shelling proved too slow
for .the German commander, however,
and ho fired a torpedo Into her.
The Iberian, a ship of 223 tons, was
bound from Liverpool to Boston, and was
reported to have about 40 Americans on
board. These wero stock tenders who,
on the last eastward' voyage of tho
freighter, helped ' care for a cargo of
horses that was brought here for the use
of the' army.
A Lloyd's dispatch, received here at
noon, stated that the survivors of the
Iberian were being brought to land by a
The Iberian, normally a 13-day boat,
was due to arrive in Boston August 10:
The Iberian was the first ship carrying
a cargo to an American port to be sunk
by a German submarine.
The original explanation of tho German
admiralty was that a blockade had to be
established and a war zone declared in
order to stop the shipment of war sup
plies and foodstuffs Into England.
The new policy of the Germans In de
stroying outward bourd, ships, however,
indicated that Admiral von Tlrpltz has
planned a bolder campaign by which he
hopes to deplete Great Britain's enormous
The destruction of, the Iberian shows
that the Germand' havo adopted a new
submarine polloy, Formerly the subma
rines only attacked .ships bound for Eng
land, but now attacks aro being made
upon vessels leaving this country.
U. S. CONSUL REPORTS
ONE AMERICAN DEAD
Iberian Tried to Escape and Disre
garded Submarine's Signals.
WASHINGTON, July 31. Another
American victim of Germany's subma
rine warfare against tha British was re
ported to' the State Department today.
Ho was a muleteer named Wiley, ono of
those on the Leyland liner Iberian, first
shelled and then torpedoed off the south
Irish coast, supposedly when on Its way
to Boston from Liverpool, whither It had
taken a cargo of American horses and
mules for military use.
The department's message was from
Consul Frost Queenstown.
Frpat got his Information from the
Iberian's surgeon, who told him the man
died from "shock and a superficial
The Burgeon was authority also for the
statement that the Iberian was fired on
and torpedoed when It disregarded the
German submarine's signals to aubmlt to
a search, attempting Instead to escape.
On this showing. It was considered that
Continued on Pae Two, Columa One
LORLYS ELTON ROGERS WILL
MARRY IDA SNIFFEN WALTERS
Woman Faces Trial for Murder of Two
of Their Children.
JMRSHY CITY. JBiy --wws "
Rogers will be warned law wiempua w
i'Zr-". o.. (Wan. who la to be
tried Jo the fall for tbo urdr of two X
Rogers was aivw "rr "IS .-
tSe Glddlngs Rogers In New Twk -
Urdy. The decree wa.stMr.
Rogers ana mru i '" "
mit ta New York. A few hu after
tbe divorce wm rantd Rrew and Mrs.
Walter came he and got a Iwww-
The KwwdBgtiHtUn Says
Bmt Petto fca o"1 I""
14 vieigbt, owitg to having k haw
, , , f, ,v. v,se4K
1018, at ttta Poena Ltwn Courinr.
TODAY'S BASfiBABLLSORES I; k,. vj
BROOKLYN, 1st 0 0 0 0
PITTSBURGH Q OO ,0
MEW YORK, 1st O
.. .7.- ';' .:
THREAT TO KIDNAP HUSBAND OF $30;000..p0j)' BRIDE
HABB0B POINT, Mich., July 31. It "became known today tni$ '
a tbreat has been made to kidnap Howard. Jfnauldlng, Jr., whrt rant?
tied Miss Catherine Barker, the $30,000,000' bride, hcWbday. The
threat contained a demand for $75,000 as an ' alternative tor the
kidnapping plan. --,' ' r,-
LANSING PROMISES ACTION INMEXICAN SITUATION
.-" ' '.'" . ' ( ';.' ' , " .,
WASHINGTON, July 31. -President WUson-nnd Secretary Lan
sing discussed tho Mexican situation by ' long distance '-telephone
today, it was understood this afternoon, ond later the Secretary an
nounced that the Administration's plans- for-, tho rovolutlon-tom' -republic
might bo announced nlmost any time.
THREE MEN HURT IN DU PONT PLANT .EXPLOSION
WILMINGTON,, Del.," July 31. In-an explosion In 'the. ussorf n
, ' departmental.-tho Carney Point plant ofthc-'DVPont Towder Coin-r
pany at noon. Charles Manlove) annssorter,'was dangerously- burned.
Vincenzo Pemtone, a laborer, who was .helping Wm, was also badly
burned? and Henry1 Harris, who was nearby, was Injured; The mea
were placed" Hi a Du Pont- tug and brought to tho Physicians attd
.. Surgej)us!Hosil fal here. ,, q.fy, jwMii"Wj. r Mji
, Manlovo is the mpst seriously hurt. The proper'daniage; to
" the -place was vsraall. , -, ' ? J "'''.' ,'vJ-
JohnW. Jeff ers,f4fl years old7of-'JIew York; injured, by an. auto
mobile near the powder plant several days ago, died of his Injuries
AGAINST TWO HOUSES
One Manufacturer Accuses"
Himself of Insolvency Cred
itors File Claim Against
Creditors filed bankruptcy proceedings
ugalnst-Joseph D.. Swoyer & Co.. wool
manufacturers, with a principal place of
business at 3,00 Chestnut street and a
knitting mill on Howard street abovo
Berks.- The petitioners, who are mer
chandise creditors, and their claims are
John- J. McCloskey. $1213.33: Reuben
Wlndlschls. 11761.10, and William W.
Three acts of bankruptcy are charged.
The first two are that while Insolvent the
company permitted the National Surety
Bank to appropriate to itself JB500 In de
posits of the company In payment of two
notes, preferring the bank over creditors
of the pame class. The bank converted
$6000 of the deposits on June 17 last, It
Is alleged, In payment of a note for that
amount, and again applied the remaining
1500 to the payment of a note for that
sum. The other alleged act is that tbe
company allowed the James Doak, Jr., Co,
a creditor, to obtain a Judgment on July
7 In the Municipal Court for JS7J.80-
On July 30 the Doak Company, through
Us attorney, had the Judgment marked
to the use of Joseph I. McCloskey. On
the Baroe day execution was Issued by
these twd creditors, and the knitting mill
property on Howard street, near Berks,
attached In payment of the claim- The
sale of the mill property his been fixed
by the Sheriff to take place next Wednes
day morning at 18 o'clock- In fIH'S
to have the Judgment vacated or dis
charged at least nve aays ueiwo ur .
fixed for tbe sale. It Is oontendtd. Swoyer
As Co. allowed the Doak Company and
McCloskey 10 onun viwi
Howard Small, a manufacturer, was
j.... .ji,j,d o voluntary bankrupt In
liabilities were nxep , ai ""' "S
and the bankrupt tr WWe for .m!
on aceowmodattea JW.
Will Not Aept ae 9 QM
STBOUPBBWRO. Pa-. Jf - A.
"i have eodded to accept i
trtace e tfce Court of CUuaa ben tu
whlcb. the President appotatsd Mte ""
llm wio- While 1 4t
tt. Pr0wt In naming is .M pl
i 11 .i.imwu. ..i'ii
, pbioe oasis '&mm"
Als L-.&AUUJS , ; ., , '
O O 0
JITNEYS GIVEN UNTIL
MONDAY TO FEE BOP
Court Grants Extension of TIma
When Drivers Fail io Raisa
SUddon death.'of the' Jitney traffic was
averted today, .when George F. Winner,
of the Auto Servlco Association, an
nounced" that an extension of time until
Monday night had been secured for Sl
ing the J25O0 bond required by the court
to cover the injunction sought by the
Jitneymen: The Injunction was granted
by Judge 8ulsbergr, contingent on the
fltlng of the bond. - ,
Winner announced that tbe extension
had been secured by Weaver & Brake,
but would not give out apy details w to
how this was accomplished. Some of the
jitney men, who gathered at the head
quarters of the association. 138 North
Broad street, were -exceedingly pslm
tjc, In spite of the extension of ttos
The opinion was voiced, openly. ttt it
will not be possible? to get the scurMl
for the bond, "even By Monday night, and
that the Jitneys will hare to get off the
streets. On the other hand. Winner said
positively that the bond wJU be led
either 0U, afternoon er early Monday.
Shftutd anything prevent the mig of
the bend. W AvU Se1 Aeeoolatton
CenllDiMd oa fste Two, Csltpw Few
LOST AN13 POUOTJ
TOUT BID SOU LOSHf
feiind an Artuli
aJvcrtiMd u 10
.CKMICHS. nstw.u ! w.1 ffl
MM l warn
le OhWf. !
tlO ,.k3rj H KC
mlrv. rummy ?$i JSft ?TK
CWWUt t wJW. "' .'Ot.'S!!'4:
fH&tr gajliJNJ'-:a, i"i '
u.i.m'"- ". --rr - '
I3lr wtll.ee W.
at M". wjey
n9f 21 .vir.-. "-
.id T .-vrui LAV i
nima ad wyfliH
isvtuk ribinH wmm
AfrV' . . 4.