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"l THE WASHINGTON TDtES, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1914. eagerness the linal result of tills great operation Is belnn awaited here. The latest oificlal communication is sued here pavs: In the battle of ldz which ron Unues to develop, the advantage re mains with our troopw. The Hermans are makinpr strenu ous cllorts to facilitate the retreat of their troops winch, having pene trated in the dliection of Brzeziny. arc now retiring to the region or Strykow (that is. to the northwest), under conditions very unfavorable lor them. On the Austrian frontier action continues with success. In the fighting of November 'J5. wo took as many as 8,000 prisoners, includ ing two regiments with their com manders and other officers. Colonel Shumsky. military critic of the Bourse Gazette, interprets the out come as undoubtedly a great Russian victory, since it involves no longer merely the envelopment of the Ger mans, but a tremendous catastrophe to the entire half of the German army which recently advanced so Impetuous ly In the Plock-Lodz region. The right half of the plock group is enveloped on three sides, right, left and rear. Evidentlv there has occurred a com plete tactical surrounding of half of the German army which in its advance before Lodz penetrated to the line of he Warsaw-Vienna railway. "Repulsed Their Attack," Says Berlin's Version BERLIN, Nov. 27. An official state ment says: The Germans at Lodz and Lowicz, inflicted heavy losses on the nrst and on the second and on a portion of tho firth Russian armies, in addition to many killed and wounded, we have In our possession about 40.000 uninjured prisoners, seventy cannon, 1G0 am munition wagons and 156 machine cuns, while we destroyed thirty Cn non. In these battles our young troops did brilliantly, in spite of great sac rltlces. Wo have not succeeded in bring ing this fighting to a close, in spie of the excellent results already gained. This is due to the enemy bringing up extra strong re-enrorce-monts from the east and the west. resterdaj we repulsed their at tacks everywhere and the final re sult is still pending. An announcement of the same tenor has been made in Vienna. It gives the number of prisoners captured by the Austrian? as 29.000, and continues: Xews from the east and west Is considered favorable, as tending to show that the German advance Is proceeding steadily, though slowly. The Morgenpost thinks that the check administered to the Russian re-enforcements near Lowicz is proof that there arc no Russian troops north of the Vistula river. Tills would mean that the Russians previously in that territory have been driven back across the river by the Germans. This again would mean that the German army is now flrly on the flank of the Russians ' with the rod to "Warsaw open to It. Austro-Germans Begin Retreat Along Front LONDON. Nov. 27. Official news re ceived in London declares that the rout of the German and Austrian forces In Poland has ben complete. The gen eral staff, however. Is not yet able to give any details of this fighting. "It is now clear that the Russian vic tory In Poland is decisive," says the Ptrograd correspondent of tho Express. "The number of prisoners taken by the Russians is estimated at 50,000, "The Germans havo begun a retreat along the entire front," the correspond ent continues, "and In many places tho flight is a disordered rout, marked by tht abandonment of artillery, maxima, and transports. Berlin, meanwhile, is beginning to talk about repulsing Russian attacks. which is a subtle method of announcing mat the oerman troops are on the de fensive. The Petrograd correspondent of the Morning Post wys. "It is clear that my previous tele Bram about the f-vptatlons of an over whelming succti-s was thoroughly well grounded. The H r'nan retreat is being pressed from all s.des by the Russiun troops, and thf Germans aro putting forth their utmost efforts to break Through northward, where, however, Jrcumstancea faoruble to the Rus sians are also developing. A large part .r mp troops which broke through tfre iU-siati defense are now bands of wan- cring stragglers in the rear of the Russian positions, and are being gath ered in as prisoners." Vnother Petrograd dispatch says: Semi-official advices received from Poland show that tho German Cefeat at Vjdz, culminating in the capture of a German army orps, v as the result of a Russian maneuver by which the Gcr ir.rfc were led into an inextricable trap. 'Tho Russian left wing, resting on the Jier Warthe, and tho Russian right vine on the Vistula ioth lying along the Warsaw-Kaliaz railroad, moved for ward in unison in tin- last two days. 'Simultaneously the Russian center KR ground and tin Germans follow ed, apparently lelyinj; upon a German ol'iTnn from vi"lun i fifty miles south ivst of Lodzi. to repulfct the Russian l"ff wing, and to form a juncture with 'r main German force". Tl German plan failed as a result ? tho battle on November 3. when tho German force from W.clun was re jul:rd Thereafter th- Russian wings id-iri'ed nnd closed the gay through "" i h tho Gorman renter had passed. Ii tho meantime Russian reserves )jj comr- up and f.cy surrounded the '"rnaiis, thousands of whom surren- r d Others fought their way north i .i'i tTfort to join th German left in h vicinity of Lowicz, a town forty- "o r miles southwest of Warsaw." '1 hr- correspondent of tho Chronicle In 'ctrogiad, in describing the reported erman dteat. p.vs- Tho iveakm s.- ot (jtnral von Hlndcn- urg's poel'.iwr, v.j.- iii-ii he was isolated "rom the '.'rov u i'-Mice's arm;, which xas lighting vow: b of Czenstochowa, ' ith the objeci oi keeping the main Russian foreo onga.i while Von Hlnd- nburg operated iri the north, but the Russian resoarci-s were tiual to both formica und v.hri Von iimdenburg 'ound himself hard prised he ordered rto the gap :il Wn-lun the Austrian roops, who wvr' intended to turn the L-isslan le.lt. These AusMiuns shared the fate of a Austrians who bav- been made to ' .ht tho PiuKHian battles. The Rus an Grenadl-i-s foiled their turning movement and put them to llight. cap ring o.cM) prisoners and several scores machine gun. general von Jlindenlnirg's position Is i. hopeless, -itid the thousands of toners st:i t,.. mt0 Warsaw speak v oquenUv of his l:-ilui. 'n th bali!- with the Croun Prince's . iriy the Russians an: steadily win- ng "The Rufcv.-ui army advnnclng west- jrd from tin- rivei San is now within lve miles of I'raeow. The elvil popu lism, fearing the destruction of the demanded its surrender In reply mllitarj governor ordered the c 'esale expulsion of civilians. District Officials Off To New York Exhibit apt. W. D. A. Anderson, Assistant j pinecr Commissioner, and J. W. Pax- , superintendent of the street clean i department, left Washington for v " York today to attend a manufac i ers' exhibit of modern types of city xjinlng equipment. They expect to ex- mine carefully equipment for municipal flection and disposal of city waste. Odd Stories Give Intimate Views of Great War Young Indian students in England spend fifty minutes dally praying for the success ot the allies. A member of the Gainsborough, Eng land, board of guardians, spying a German Hag among the decorations of the town hall, piled up a pyramid of chairs, hacked the nag down and burnt it. Belgian refugees are arriving In England at the rate or LOW a week. Each batch Is escorted by a band of Boy Scouts. Among the latest commodities barred from export during the war, by Eng land, are harness, saddlery and per oxide of managanese. "The Tommy Atkins' Chum Associ ation," of Worksop, England, has Bent 30.000 cigarettes to the British troops on the firing line. The French government ha3 accept ed the offer of the North Tyrone Ulster Volunteer Force Hospital for service at Pau. The British war office refused an ofter to form a golfers' battalion, re plying that all who are willing to serve must enlist in the usual way. The Optimists' National Corps, a body of 200 English business men oc cupying managerial or executive po Mrs. Ellen WindonVs Will Distributes Big Estate The will of Mrs. Ellen T. Windom, widow of William D. Windom, Secre tary of the Treasury under President Garfield, was filed for probate with the Register of Wills today. The docu ment, which was executed April 10 last, distributes an estate estimated to be wortn 00,000. Mrs. Windom died October 4 at tho home of her son-in-law, Bentley W- a ren, of Wllllamstown, Mass. Mr. Warren and Dr. Harry A. Garfield, president of Williams College, are nam ed as executors. Catharine F. Hatch, William K. Hatch. Mrs. William K. Hatch, and El.zabeth Pierce are left $500 each, and a fund of $35,000 is left In trust with the executors to provide for an ani.ulty of J500 for Mary L. Wilcox, a sister of Mra Windom, and the educa tion of the grandchildren of the tes tatrix. Mrs. Warren, a daughter, is leit practically the rest of tho estate, although the executors are given dis cretion to give an allowanco to Wil liam D. Windom, a son. Charged With Larceny Of Snoes From Occoquan Superintendent Whlttaker, ot Oc coquan, believes he has located tho most unappreclatlve man who ever enjoyed the hospitality of the work- j house. Moses McCauley Is the man, and to testify against him Mr. Whit taker visited tho police court today, only to learn that the case bad been continued. According to the superintendent's story, when Moses terminated his last visit to Occoquan he carried away with him five pairs of shoes, belong ing to the District government. A second hand dealer, to whom Moses attempted to sell them, called Police man Brashears and McCauley was ar rested. Prosecutor Ralph Given la unde termined as to whether tho case should be prosecuted in this Jurisdiction or the man bo turned over to the Vir ginia authorities. Santo Domingo Quiet As U. S. Marines Arrive Santo Domingo hr quiet today, it was said at tho State Department, and plans are progressing satisfactorily for the inauguration of a new president on Monday. The department was advised today that the transport Hancock, with American marines on board, arrived at the capital of the island yesterday. Chicago Idle Rejected By Wisconsin Farmers CHICAGO. Nov. 27. Plans to put sev eral thousand of Chicago's unemployed at work on Wisconsin farms were de stroyed today at a conference between Mrs. Leonora Z. Medra, of the depart- l ment of public welfare, and Dr. Edward) Ochener, of the Illinois State boara of charities. Wisconsin farmers complain of a scarcity of help. Shoe Dealers to Meet. Members of the shoe dealers' section of the Retail Merchants' Association, composed of the retail shoe dealers of this city, will meet at 8 o'clock this evening in the board rooms of the as sociation in the Star building to discuss trade conditions. Rains Check Flames. FATETTEVILLE, Ark., Nov. 27. State-wide fires, that for a week crept through canebrakes and underbrush throughout the State, today were quenched bv rain. Former Waiters Fighting. PA RIP. Nov. 27. Many stories are be ing told of the meeting on the battle-lu-ld of former German and French sol diers who worked together in American hotels L WEATHER REPORT. The forecast for the District of Co lumbiaPartly cloudy tonight; Satur day rain and colder late in the after noon; moderate variable winds. Marvland Fair and much colder to nmht; Saturday rain and colder: mod erate west winds, becoming northeast. Virginia Cloudy and colder tonight, piobahly rain in the extreme south por tion; Saturday ruin and much colder; moderate wcht winds, becoming north oast. Th temperaturo today as registered ut the rutted States Weather Pureau and Affleck's: U. S BFREAU. I AFFLECK'S S a. m 9 a. in... in a. m.... 11 a. in 12 noon... 1 p. m.... 2 p. m.... X a. m... 9 a. m... 10 a. in... 11 a. m... 58 CO .. 5S .. Ki .. 65 ... 62 ... G" ... 69 ... 71 ... 71 C5 12 noon. G4 ! 1 p. m.. r j 2 p. m.. TIDE TABLE. High tide, 4:0S a. ni. and 4:22 p. m. Low tide, 10:29 a, m. and 11:10 p. m. SL'N TABLE. .. C:53 I Sun seta 4:42 f-un rises. ONLY ON "BrooCfat."tlek IrMtfive Rromo Qnmme Core a CoM fat On Dy, Cria 2 Dys osfcos. 25c J 3fc& 0 KZroTrty sitions, who arc unable to join the army, Is helping to obtain recruits. Slightly wounded officers- who are not sufficiently recovered to return to the lront are being utilized In Eng lish training camps. By the irony of circumstances, nine tenths of the Held glasses now being sold by the thousands in London were made In Germany. A carrier pigeon was shot on the roof of the barracks in Dorchester, where some German prisoners are confined. Tied to its lega was a letter addressed to an officer of tho German , general staff. That wire-netting has been spread ' all over London to catch bombs dropped by German aircraft, is one of tho stories circulated in Berlin, ac-' corcung to Kngiisn women who nave . just returned to London from the Ger man capital On learning of the bombardment of Khelms Cathedral, Jules Musln. a f leiicu juuBic leiujiici yi west lvens- lngton. London, dropped dead of heart failure. . "Dead head" tickets given out bv London theaters now bear this inscrip tion: "Complimentary on condition that you contribute to tho Prince ofix"a.n V ' J ..h.i mrif tw WnlP- Fund t.th door." claim to any especial merit on that Judge Charged With Speeding; Case Continued TttftoFA T TtrilmH T !... T .ii was tw busy today passing judgment upon prisoners in the Juvenile Court to appear In the Police Court to an- swer a charge of automobile speeding preferred by Policeman W. C. Allen I Out of mnriAav tn the. Tuironito r-...i I Out of courtesy to the Juvenile Court llli'ew xohn talonhnnivH a Mniioi fnr. o delay as he was desirous of nrovinir his Innocence. Judge Pugh continued , the case unt.l lomorrow. Damage to Zeebrugge Less Than Was Reported AMSTERDAM. Nov. 27. The Tele graph today declares that reports or the damage done at Zeebrugge by the bombardment of the allied tleet have been greatly exaggerated. Onl.- a tew houses and one dyke were destroyed and one German killed. Loss of $150,000 in Illinois Lumber Fire JACKSONVILLE. 111.. Nov. 27. Call ed form their annual ThftnkHclvlnr fci lat at 1 a. m. today. Jacksonville fire- i men battiea vatniv for four hours with a fire which destroyed the B. P. An drews lumber yards with a loss of $150,000. ii 3!Z55S5By5M 233 Pa. Avenue S. E. Always the Mecca for Saturday Shoe Buyers Who Appreciate QUALITY And Who Recognize the Real ECONOMY of the "HAHN Shoes" u RITE-FORM tt Misses' and Child's Shoes Do not cost a whole lot in the first Instance but give double the Berrlce of the average Child's Shoe, They fit perfectly and aro beautifully styled, according to strict hygienic principles. Mado of carefully selected tan, black, and patent leathers with cloth or calf tops some extra high out. Sizes : 5 to 8 8i2 to 11.. IIV2 to 2.. 212 to 6... .$1.50 & $1.75 .$1.75 & $2.00 .$2.00 & $2.50 . $2.50 & $3.00 1 .v 1 N W Styles for every sort, purpose, and every dress requiieiuent for young men and for settled men. Most Styles $4.00 A Few at $5.00 Special For Men Good, Honest $3 tfr) LC Winter Shoes at.. . .7 5 shapely styles of them 2 In Gun Metal Calf 3 in Tan Calf bluchers and button. Full too shapes, mostly Just tho shoes you need for general use. .Saturday SX.CO. Every pair a Genuine Welt .Shoe. TELLS HIS FACULTY NOT TO TALK OF WAR University of Wisconsin Head Warns Professors to Be Strictly Neutral. NEW YORK, Nov. 27. The TJnivers ity of Wisconsin docs not approve of J its professors delivering broadside for .. y. .. .. l-,v nlltne anil T wi I .nrilllLllM III lui uiu aiw-.i . slng the name of the university in connection with their names, accord- ing to President C. R. Van Hise. of that institution, who came to New York for the meeting of the Carnegie Foundation. Dr. Van H'sd says his professors, acting upon a request, havo absolutely retrained irom. rusn ng inio public arguments in the interest of one side or the other. Ho argues tnat tne pctual causes of the war have not been full v established, nnd that tho true ac- adem'c temperament requires facts as , Kqoio 0f reason ncr. and not emo tlonal predictions. "The European war," said Dr. Van Hise. "has not had any effect upon our miversity, so far as I can see. Wis consin has more students this year than ever. However, wo cannot lay account, for most of tho State universi ties In this country are growing at a healthy rate. The closing of European universities In the war area has not ! sent anv students to us. so far as I , know. We have a good many foreign ers at Wisconsin, but for the most part they have been coming from China, Z- and the South Arican cu"- tries. "W'sconsin is preserving absolute "e"ira: l- n "u,r o tne stuation ,q Particularly delicate, because of the verv large German clement among the neutra'Ity. In our State the s'tuation population. Partly for that reason, at the outset I asked the members of the facl,v to refrain from participating in discussion In our historical de partment, naturally the forces which produced the European upheaval are discussed, but the matter of fixing the responslb'llty or the Justice of either side has not been discussed In class. And so we arc neutral. "Some Industries In our part of the country ha'e been benefited, some ad versely affected by the war. Some of our agricultural products have en hanced In value, others have shrunk. Wheat and grain are h'gh. as you know, but lumber Is depressed, and cheese, which is an important product of Wiscons'n. Is low. You may not know It. but the greatest consumption of Wisconsin cheese is in the South. The South Is not buying much cheese, because of the low price of cotton. "But the war is bound to accomplish one th'ng for American Industry. It will Induce or compel our manufac- uirers to turn 10 muiiinB crrnun minus t pr0hlblt the sale of alcoholic liquors that we have allowed Europe to make , ,, ,,-f Thin nbol for us. When the price of an lm- ln military encampments. This abol- . i A. .. 1.1 . ,-. I orted article goes up to a price that "Spat Top" Boots Continue to be greatly in evi dence on every fashionable thoroughfare and our big stocks of them continue suc cessfully to meet this great de mand. A number of stunning styles here at $3.50, $4, and $5. 2 striking S3. 00 models spe cial at $2.69. Light Overgaiters, special at 49c to $1.00. "TRI-WEAR" Boys' and Youths' Shoes Are the kinds of shoes that both boj's and their parents like. TJi- style: Up-to-date English blind eyelet laced shoes "Boy .Scout" models and others with our famous "Moon-Soles" or su perior "Army Oak'- hand-welted soles The nunlitlen: Always depend ably rltcht so that parents whose boys wear "Trl-Wenr invariably spend considerably less for their slioep in the course of a year. Sizes : 10 to 13 y2... $2.00 & $2.50 1 to 5y2 $2.50 & $3.00 Men's "TRI-WEARS" The King of $4.00 Shoes We say so thousands and thousands of regular "TRI WEARERS" say so and "Tri-wear" Shoes themselves say so by every test of Style, Comfort, and Wear. Be a "TRI-WEARER" Mr. Man and Play Safe in the Shoe Game'! the Special For Boys Good $2 Quality (J1 Q School Shoes at 4) I OV The kinds that we havo been featuring all season at this prico and they've given universal satisfaction, too. 'I styles, htout box calf, button or laced. Size 1 to fiifc. Sizes 10 to 13y2 $1.49 High View Residents Witness Fox Hunt Residents of High View, as the section in the vicinity of- Rhode Is land avenue and First street north cast Is known, witnessed u real fox hunt yesterday that was just as excit ing and thrilling as any chase staged by a regular hunt club, in spite of tho fact that the participants were not. dressed In bright red coata and mounted on thoroughbred horsea. Some boys living In High View started to walk through the roods near by and took with them a couple of dogs not foxhounds, but Just or dinary yellow, shaggy-haired dogs such as aro a part of the "gnus" of email boys in every neighborhood. The boys had not gone far in the woods when one of the dogs spotted a little red fox. A moment later tho fox had started on a beellne for High View, wth the dogs and boys on his would-make it profitable to make that DpfffipM CnmmanAc article at homo, it Invariably happens WUIICIU OmmendS that the development of a now line of manufacturing results. Particularly Is tills going to be true in the chemical industry. There is no reason why chem.cal Industries should not thrive hero as well a in Germany, and-tnis is laboratories, while we have not yeioped these nearly m"gh'"X Yejldo not believe -yK turing concern in the world has abetter research laboratory than the General Electric Company. The scientific chem- Electric company, xoe ecienuiiu wwm Ist in particular Is now bound to have an opportunity to help in the develop ment of American industries." Bride in Berlin to Wear "Made-in-U. S." Trosseau CLEVELAND, Ohio. Nov. 27. An American bride, w'th a made-in-Am-erlca trousseau, will be America's neu trality combination In Berlin this win ter, it was announced here today. The bride Is Miss Mildred Alleen Dev ercaux, daughter of Harry K. Dever eaux, millionaire horseman. The bride minm Is Lawrenco L. Wlnslow. of New York, secretary to Ambassador James W. Gerard, at Berlin. Tho wedding will take place tomor row at fashionable St Paul's Episcopal Church. Canteen Abolished. AfKT.BOITRNE. Australia. Nor. 27. iftpr n lonerthv debate, the senate voted! - . - - O I ishes tho old-fashioned canteen SATURDAY PECIALS Warm Slippers Women's warm felt J Ilets, with fur trimming. Also felt "Siesta" Slippers, with elk soles and turn down collar. All popular colors. Special at 95c School Shoes Little Glrla' good wearing? kid and calf button boots; sizes 6 to 11. Good 91.60 values. Spe- (J- nr cll at wltbd Women's Boots A dozen up-to-date $2.50 and ?3 grrade styles In Pat ent Colt. Gun Metal Calf, and Tan Russia Calf but ton and Inced boots. Special at $2.19 Storm Boots Misses and Child's extra good wearing and attrac tively styled Patent Colt and Gun Metal Calf, high cut button boots. Sizes 7 to 11 $1.69 Sizes liy2 to 2. .$1.95 Evening Slippers Choico of over 25 beau tiful sorts of women's Tarty Slippers worth ?3 or over, the pair including; both low and high heel Satin Pumps; beaded kid slippers; patent and gun metal calf Colonials and Pumps, with high or low heel. Special (gn f?fi Lambswool Soles For knitting Xmas Slip pers. Tho better sorts. Child's 15c Women's 19c Men's 25c tralL A they ran through the streets other boys and men join.ed in the chase. Mounted Policeman J. E. Bryan, of the Tenth precinct, was ridine' through Rhode Island avenue" on his horse when he saw tho crowd, and aB soon as he learned what all the excitement was about, he put the spurs to his steed and led tho chase. The fox finally took refuge In the rear yard of a house In Rhode Island avenue. Bryan Jump ed from his horse, grabbed the lit tle animal by the hind legs andN held it. while one of the neighbors went for a bag. Shortly after the fox had been safely bagged. W. A. Falrchild. 1211 Ninth street northwest, re ported to the police that a tame red fox had run away during the night. He went to High View where he claimed the fox as hia pet. Clerk for Heroism Wllllam Hamlon, an employe of the Bureau of Fisheries at the station near Havre de Grace, Md., has been com- Nelson, a workman on the-dredxe 2fe fe" '" the main deck ef.tfie STpiu'SSS? uoSou? tTK water Hamlon aw him fall cave the aIarm and with th stance of twS othera brou-ht Nelon to SSTkJ Charge of Selling to Minors Denied by Ford Charles H. Fred; of the Grand Hotel, pleaded not guilty to a charge of sell ing liquors to minors, In the Police Court today, and demanded a Jury trial. Bond was placed at $500. The offense is said to have been com mitted Saturday night. France Honors Physician. PARIS. Nov. 27. The Legion of Honor medal has been conferred on Dr. Pau chet, Amiens surgeon, who has attend ed 6,000 wounded and performed 600 operations. Close Saturday at 6 P. M. Use Your Credit and Secure This Bed Outfit Including Massive Two Inch Post Bright or Satin Guaranteed Lacquer Brass Bed, Iron frame, Woven Wire Spring and Soft-Top Mattress, for $10.75 This $5 White Enamel IRON CRIB With Woven Wire Spring 9 L it i" fe fe saJ-l- ' $1.65 A 1 i This Brass Bed Including Massive Two-inch Continuous Post, Bright or Satin Guaranteed Lacquer Brass Bed, Iron Frame, Woven Wire Spring and "Rest-Well" Combination Mattress, for $19.85 'H FREE THE 3 1 -p iece Dinner S e t given free with every purchase amounting to $25 or more whether you buy for cash or on credit. Tugs Are Unable to j Surrendered the Emden Free U. S. S. Michigan; To Avoid Loss of Life NORFOLK. Va.. Nov. 27.-FaIlure of! UERL1N. via London, Now Z7.-Cap- tho battleship Michigan's "kdge" an- tain Von Muller, of the German cruiser chors to keep her in the right coun-e Kmden vnose exploits aroused the art while four naval tugs tried to pull her mirat.on of the entire world, struck the on ner muuuy oerin in ine uape tienry Sursea'iui;, Ytixa ri-sjiuiiaiwiw iur ictiiuru to dislodge her today. Tho tugs abandoned their efforts un til the next high tide late this after noon, when they expect to free her. It was expected this afternoon It would be unnecessary to salvage her. Automobilist Is Fined. Leroy Mark, the well-known auto mobile enthusiast of this c'.ty, was fined $o In the Police Court today by Judge Pugh. who adjudged him guilty of a violation of the traffic regulations. Policeman E. A Sutton testified that Mr. Mark failed to have the proper identification tas on his machine. Who are FATIMA smokers ? Most of them are -men who were fairly well satisfied , with other brands.until some lucky chance caused them to try FATIMA. Disaster Meets German Turning Movement PARIS. Nov. 27. All the'Tiewspapers of Petrograd. says a dispatch from that cltv to the Havas agency, affirm that the Germans suffered terrible catas trophe In attempting an offensive move ment with five army corps against the Russians between the Vistula and War the rivers. The German turning movement against the left wing of the Russians In the region of Wlelun, to the north of Czenstochowa. also Is said to have met with disaster. Eleven German army corps are reported to have suffered enormously, one entire division (12,000 men) being captured. HUB PURINITURE CO. Ir h ijnii lplimf $1.19 These Tables are well out toeether strong andj rigid, and fold compactly. STORE f&TJ$ yoVMONET $p&Msf?-itK 't..u;" ,mc ot surrender to the Australian war- ship Sydney, only when his guns were silenced, and he desired to avoid use less loss of life. Tho official report -of Captain Von Muller on the destruction of the Emden was received here today. HLa report states that the Emden succeeded In cutting the cabl at Cocos Islands. When attacked oy the Sydney the shooting or the Emden was good, the captain declares, but tho superiority of armament of the Aus tralian ship caused heavy losses anions the Emden's gunners and finally silenced her guns. An attempt to tor pedo the Sydney was then made, but failed. m tS,U-ZjrE&!i'C?St jSfc jBBfrMr''i RxVJBttMRBBHBBBfjMBBh The Lowest Price Ever Quoied for a folding Card Table Covered With Best Imitation Leather iTFTtP 5 B ' 0ti H I if 1 OutfitOTpTO HE If your pur chase amounts to $50 or more you will receive a 26 piece set o.f Wm. Rogers guar anteed silver whether you buy for cash or on credit.