Newspaper Page Text
ON EAST PRUSSIA
(iermans Silenced by
Heavy Losses in Region
\ \RPS SEPARATE
IttStrigns Defeated In Rear
tiiiaid Rattles Beyond the
\ ?still and San.
Petrogra \ ?? l 1 Be Russian G< n
-. i ? '?
? ii-i Pniaaian front our
I m the repion
t of Rennentin.
ttacka in the i
- | terrible lueses auf
\ itula we hnve ad?
Opet. : '-?rolT. Battle
plgcc c , leading te OpatolT,
when we * guard ef the
enemy. We took 400 prisoners ami
. nm-. BJ I
? ? ' lehovo,
, gm. ment, wl ?eh had In
?:on. and. profiting by
taatrians, took by
sssault ' v< aflleirs
were taken prisoners
of the enemy which .ie
Carpathians und for
v. . i-, arna eras at?
? ?' | ?
?I I t'r.e (it r
? Jewi an
land Phe ?
I ?nducted by
I all nation
. in controvention of
I 'a troop?
territory an- ex
Jewish population in?
% our srmy and
thui msking the
\ Reul - -;
? svy guns.
en the 1
th ami the Vis?
tared In the four
h i ?
.11 front at BSV?
tance b. en 1
two opposing foi 200
found Inure mound amounted bv I
and German helmet?? which are
used t.? indicate graves. Belni
pieieus, the peasants <lu>: Into ths
mounds, and found German Quick
tir.-rs and Bmmunitlon buried In them."
Vienna? Nov. i Ph. w si i >ffi< i
i??ued to-night the following official
?? \ i-,.?-, battle I ? ? d n. Rua
Bian Poland. Ml attaeki ou our pool
tu.ii have been repulsed.
"The stubborn battle which had been
ij In the d
north? md south i
Stry-Sombre line (Galieial resulted is?
a complete ? ctory foi our arme. Pwo
infantrj <n? Isiom and om ? Hi bi
of the suent) were dislodged from the
"Csentowlt till held bj oui
troops. The Russian nrtillery lire Is
directed sspoclally against the real
donee o? the Greek Archbishop, but has
produce i little eff? el "
FIGHTING IN FRANCE
Throwing of Allies Back
Across Aisne Held
Nov. I. 1 h. German G< n
eral Staff v?ns highly pleased with the
report of Friday's fighting, with the
? ? .? nt that t! i- \ ?
? . ' ' ' irou n back acre - the Alan i,
near Soissons, mid that the Germana
? <I poi itiom to the west of
^ < rdui i i. ara. described aa the
promising newa received for
MWe have finally started
rolling," said one enting
? i Sat?
? the "Berlinei Pageblatt." pointa
, long battle line that Par I.
? is only fifty milei distant, and
addi that the Alliea ma) learn from
this auccesa that th? German front
hat no? been weakened B< anj piece,
while the daily reporta of
pulaed to tin east and to the north
.-i Verdun ahow whal a d
fort the Frencl i pre
? .. the opening of I he bombai d?
g ? n
t ? i on -.i a camp |
Heavy frosti are r?
I . ? Prussia, and the camps ?
1 oland a ag? il fo
under most disagreeable conditiona
cause! by rain and snow gtorma.
General von B<
s. rvice, commanding the home unite
? of the Fifth Army Corps, judging
. : name,
in Mueller, command
Bmden, been given
of the city of Blai
ress at Maubeuge, who haa bo.
as a prisoner of wai rgau, hat
red to Ha.I?
tch from tl e latt. r city. He
ment I offence not made pub?
SIR FRANK S. ROSE
AMONG THE KILLED
Ion, Nov. I, A .
. from headquarter! to-day
date i I
? ? ? i luding
Si r Fi R?
w..-..nri< d ment ioned in th?
itenant Colon? ; I I.'. Gordon, of
the 16th Ludhiai i Sikl ?, and
other efflcera of enti
PRINCE OF MONACO
APPEALS TO KAISER
Pledges Balance of $100,
000 Fine if Chateau
RAISE ONLY ?S24,000
General viui BtJClOW Had I i\ed
yesterday for Destroying
I'.O . \ll?. I I'L ill!'
fixed by Genera] ?on Bueloa foi
I t he Prince of Monaco I
teen ii.' Marchait, neai Sieeonne, and
village! in the neighborhood
.?? sum.mm wsi paid. I*hie Uni
wus levied ho?.i lleged,
t te red :i" thi
tu impede the military automobiles.
. ' denied the bccu
I ? ? ? .lonel ron K rtipka,
of 1 ?-.I the
? m' paid 'heai .
to The au*
thoritiei of the commune replie.
wert unSbla to collect 1100,000,
-i.i V ..
I the i "r in the dii ti id ??a
held, end apparent!) the ntayoi
i ' -i' 'I railing upon the Prince o
help i ieutenant i on Krupka,
consultation with General ron
Buelo* . decided to allow two de i .
. prim ' II sat
"I am authorized b) his excellenc)
you thai the remaining i
? paid before Nova m
bei I. The del.
mention this ii'-.'. ion to tha
Monaco, adding I
paid, besides ohti ta tl
belonging ?<? the prince and thi com?
mune of Ha? cl ai will be demi
Delegates Go via S?? il/erlaiid.
General von Buelow allowed the ?J? 1 -
i gat ' - to to I o Moi ace b) ???
? rlond. The prii sd th? m
? the folio? ing letter to the
co, i ictoba
..ii le General:
?? l h m '?ni for I hi Commune ol
nu- fate vvitli which you have
? hem, I. "H mj honor, pledi
0 remit to i mpeioi William, ?f
: the war ends wil ntional dam
age ti lence, or to thi .-'iin
munea, the sum to complete
-100,000 ?? in.'i. Sii sonne ?? .
" \ ereign pi e< I wil
vviMi ? .m who during
me Knight of I
yninl feeling fear; my enerj
place me beyon 1 ill regri I
troy I ' '
irld, and a centre
of charity; if
jewel and history the
tl ? thedral of 1
without a 1
? ?. -: ? world will Judge 1 ?
you _n?l '
"I .. . ?
? " *
1 ?Her Sent ta. Ilia- h.ii-rr
; ? '
"S re; I forward to your i
fair which is verj grave and urgent.
?:?l von Bui
m . r i.- id.
A Gas Heater is a Necessity
DURING these November days especially during the
morning and evening hours there is an uncomfortable
tinge of coolness in the air. It is the time when colds are
contracted that later become bothersome. We are now
offering for sale
Gas Radiators and Heaters
of absolutely new designs and finish intended for use in
your Home, Office or Store. They are wonderfully efficient
as well as of attractive appearance. Gas Heaters SI.20
and upwards and Radiators $2.70 and upwards. Use but
little gas. May be seen at any of these Manhattan and
Bronx Gas Offices:
No. 157 Hester Street
Tel. Spring 9600
No. 130 E. 15th Street
Tel. Stuyve$ant 4900
No. 36 Union Squara
Tel. Stuyvesant 1302
No. 112 W. 42d Street
Tel. Bryant 2348
No. 30 East 42d Street
Tel. Murray Hill 4830
No. 2084 Third Avenue
Tel. Harlem 5385
No. 281 Lenox Avenue
Tel. Morningside 120
No. 32 West 125th Street
Tel. Harlem 3533
No. 1909 Amsterdam Ave.
Tel. Audubon 4600
Cortlandt Ave. & 148th St.
Tel. Melrote 8000
No. 1815 Webster Avenue
Tel. Tremont 2610
"The Right Way is the Cas Way'*
Consolidated Gas Company of New York
CEO. B. CORTELYOU. President
tiii?.| ths 1.100 Inhabitant) <>f tin? poor,
? .m d ? illagt 1100,000, of ??hii'h thr\
are enable to pa) more than s fourtn
"Moreover, he lent to me two dele
? ging document - In which hi
.' ?. o, ?m rei Idenee and
the rill .i-. ol Mai ehai i, ' idea that
ot Siaaonne, in cas., i would bo!
mi m-. . and thi befon Octo?
bei '". 'i. aforementioned .sun?. This
in :, i'i .i i .,.,1. fanerai
aid a sovereign princa who during
foi ?-. 11... haa boon s h lend si ?;> r
many, and who has received from ever)
cunt i ? of r. poet and gratitude
foi i-, work
"I an m. i. d the demand of General
?on Buelow, saying that I pledged
my lelf i ? honoi to ? ompl? t. I he
-..ni $100,. because I ?vsii t,. pri
van! a horrible action, a- ?. I ? 11 \
pliehed. A a oi areigi prii ? I put
on !.. tor. t'n. Judgment of
tin Emperor, declaring 'ha' the afore
mid m i ? ill be ps -I when i be
d? Marchai shall be freed
rom . ntenl lonal d? I rue
"I am, ???it'n -real rea|
? ,. v oui del oted ervan! und
I pii i of Hi.rrespondence eon
eerning th? demand ??' General roa
Rucio?, vi er. given i>>- th. Prince of
Monaco ?<. Whitney Warren, a Boston
? min ' of tl e From I Ac idemy of
Pine A goi of the |
ON GERMAN LINES
Officer's Wife SptMids Day
in Bruges Disguised
.: ?? '
tier, Nov. 1.?
\ lady, wifi
tan i.ii oam? . ''
turned to da) over the border into
Holland ..?n-r an adventurous day'a
to-ii bebind ti..- German lin?
"I mad? up m) t>t??r to se? foi my?
? elf what ?? . ? ig ol ." ...'I "I
varned if I went out in m)
i hould be ei ad a
o I d gu ? . myai ( i a 1 l.-nusli
a itli the asait tanc. of
i tained i fac?
> on foot, I reached Bru?
? tl nothing un?
it I .it. It
a i <! pain,
jutal. - med to be all
o'cloc 11 ? r? velry
: iet of the
band to foi m u|. it- Petit P
? '? . and
in order that if th? ba d
"On my way out of town I met ,
i man and hand
ttered. Hi ban?
them. I helped him re
he o :' -
" *W1 good i
. . aid.
?? 'Ii. ?um I i
I replied, 'and I
.?mail or great they may he.'
?? i , . eve yon ?? English,'
I kiss your
? tr In hia
ind I h t.iivv I had sc
? ip a
nir ? Pui ratiti de."
? ? . ? ? aid
and tl uch it undoubt
: ... road v.i r? n
applies, ammunition ai.-i
TO HELP LENDERS
Bank of England to Make Ad
vanees Payment Year
Alter War Ends.
I rea -
of the |
. lu. .'on by
w i t h
standing on Ju!;
: a re
taining the ce.-.:. th? Prsa -ry. I
Behave Splendidly in
First Encounter with
FEARS OF ENGLISH
Shouts of Olee When Lnemy Is
First Seen and Good Marks?
manship Soon Proved.
? ? an*, i
i sudan, Nov. I, !!.<? followinp ci
trart from a latter of a cavalry officer
an account of how tba Indian
troop? behaved In thrir rirst encounter
\?nli shell it?'. Though a cavalry of
Acer, tiiv writer aras serving in th?*
trenchi . HI la tta r, dated October 24,
and face! oust) rritten from "Shrapnel
i le ?. Trench Parade," Belgium,
.? t we were t..'.1
? ? ? i going to be i
bj tin' Indians. I was delighted till I
l.i'aril thai I ami !.. ;. troops W01 to
??? out to five them moral support
\ it wa their Aral go, il ?b? a com?
pliment, I appose, though I didnl
think to si il.'' tisse.
"It w.i-. ti., most weird sight I havs
. rbers were six farm houses
and s a ndmill biasing, all set alight
? hell ?re. When these folios .
with turban'- and hashing eyes and
'.'' out of tin- darkness, the
dragoons, of course, ?.?
firm friend a ith them a! ?
i ri eh, B< Igians and Indians, they
m '- ' !?: ' th them all.
"Well, ?h.-i nal re? had I ardly got
? riches on either ide of me
the Germans opened tire. Itwa
the worst half-hour I havs sver spent,
' .'oui -i-, 1 couldn't make tin in
understand, and ss they had never teen
shells before I did not know what they
would do. They behaved splendidly,
and I think they thought tas
were Araiworki lei off for their bena
The English officer m charge told nie
that morning that he was most *' r-1 tr 111 -
fully anxious how they would do, but
.???'I a ith glee ?v hen I he) ts
a German and let him know what pood
ihots the) i ? ?
"In the middle of thi sttaeh one- na*
? nrled himself into mi trench ami
poke exeitedly to me. Of cours.', I
.-. uld.i't make out what he wanted, but
rhniiirht he wanted a doctor for some
one, as he kepi pointing at a cartridge.
So I sent down for him, hut when hi
s red it ws
munition they wanted, and nol the
FROM THE ROHILLA
Whitby, Knglanal. Nov. i. Piftj per?
all who remained dinging to the
-ape of the British ho.-pit.il ship
rent on the rock- near
early Friday morning, were
brought ashore this morning by a mo?
n captain of the ship
II ? / them. The total number
, . : ' ,. : exact
number lo-t i nol known, but it is
thought to be ..bou* Afty-four.
the lifeboat got alongside t'ne wr.-ck oil
: lured oi the s ater, and subdued
the waves suffieicatly to enable the
far of ths exhausted men. Ten
minutes were required in the work of
HOLLAND PLANS WAR
LOAN OF $15,000,000
\- ?. ' , Nov. 1
Jonkheer Bertling, Hutch Minister of
? preparing plant for a war
loan of $15,0?X),000 at ?'? pel cut, ac
- ti "Telegraaf." If the
,i;. amount it not t'orthcominp,
the paper, measures will be taken
to i ? IS the money by compulsion.
IT IS FOUR ECONOMY
to wear inferior
Tit le M
Only compariton und trial will
show the difference and make of
you a life- ong cuttomer. .Vine
i tatas i ? * ?ere
VMERIC-.N HOSIERY COMPANY,
?2.i Fourth A.enue. rutn \nrk.
French Cite It as Example
of Thoroughness of
Par! . '??"?. I. it wireli
? I location of wind; lia- nor
tig used by thi G r
man - to report all mi
made I Pierre (
brough bad from thi
effort has b.-en made
luat rat ng the thoi ous
German - stem of mah |
absolute know ledge of all p i
h g them well. At L
converted Into a munit
' hat pern
the Ai ? i ' front
Th?.- latest sttempt at sn ^'^
movement on th?
ticulai ton C of t
I ? mark?
?milar to which
reasoi ' belief. It
.!..-' ired ? '
manv place- limultaneousl)
,? lack of a general plan and
The fate of tl
? of ip< ilatu
. ? ? I ?
RUSSIA TO* ISSUE
I .m.ion Nov. 1. A 1
Rui fan ca| Ital order
in titty year-.
one-week sale of
Men's Silk Scarfs
is without question the great?
est of its kind ever held.
?] In making the above statement we refer not
only to the price, but to the exclusive character
of the silks and to the literally bewildering variety
of the designs.
uj It is an epoch in neckwear?a revolution in
acarra?offering more exclusiveness, more real
beauty of design, and a far wider area of choice
than can be found in any neckwear in America
today, at 45c or any figure near it!
? And as for the making of these beautiful scarfs,
we ask only that you examine them?the first
tii.it comes to your hands?see how perfectly it
is made, note the stitched sliding neckband, and
observe particularly that
Every scarf ?n the collection is a full, liberal
four-in-hand, with all the fertility of fold
characteristic of the best neckwear made.
Important Sale Today of
Worsted Union Suits
Made of a fine, soft finish fabric that will not
irritate the skin, and embodying several new
features in the tailoring which make this par?
ticular garment one of the best htting and most
serviceable union suits on the market. An ideal
weight for this season. All sizes, with long
sleeves, ankle length, and short inseam.
A $1.50 Washable Kassan
Capeskin Glove at $1.15
The regulation Kassen cape glove which all men wear,
but subjected to a new patented process whereby it is
transformed into a washable glove, thus adding mate?
rially to its length of service. In tan shades, prix seam
sewn, with one clasp and Paris point backs.
$1.50 Imported Glace Gloves?89c
!('/? I.\, pique ?
$1.00 Imported Glace Gloves?69c
IC/ ff. only, '?'?' rseam get m,
Kayser's Chamoisette Gloves?50c
Speak for them* 'ves.
Broadway at 34th Street
Saks Winter Overcoats at $17.50 to $60
for Men and Young Men
The great trouble about ballots and clothes ?s, that the name they
bear k so often a fiction?you cannot be sure who you are voting
for, nor who made the clothes.
Saks clothes, however, furnish a notable exception in that they are
wholly Saks-made, and free absolutely from the politics of an anony?
mous out-of-town influence.
And in announcing this great offering of Winter overcoat styles for
your inspection today, we here go on public record that, with the
exception of our English assortments,
every overcoat in these unparallrled selections is
Saks-made, and we assume all responsibility and
credit from the loom to the label!
Fabrics?Both domestic & Foreign fabrics? Models -Single and double breasted, button
Elysians ?Mid short nap chinchillas, genuine Sedan through or concealed (also London-made coats,
Montagnacs, Meltons. Kerseys, soft vicunas, S.tks-selected). Raglan shoulder??, regular shoul
Crombie coatings, cheviot coating?, Beauclaire?, rj,.t. velvet co|jart| .S(-lf.coIlar.s with a toft and
and countless others, in all weights, designs, col- ..._. ? , , , ,. .
1 , . - i well-bred roll, shapely coats, and notably the i\tks
onngs, and many patterns selected only on con- .. .... .. . ..." ..
dition that nobody should have them bul o,..- Kimono Coat, which has all the liberality ol
fold win? h th?- name kimono implies.
Cut with the fluency which is art, and finished with the care
which is perfection, they are the sum total of excellence in clothes.
A Saks Silk-Lined Overcoat at $20
a special feature for today and tomorrow
Broadway ^ftS ?^OIOtlll?attM ?'34th Street