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There is a slackening of the enemy’s attack on the Allies' left. Rhelms was again bombarded, and large numbers of German troops are being poured into tho fighting line. Lord Kitchener believes that tho German losses in the VlstulaWarta battle are the heaviest they have yet sustained. India talks of nothing but the war, and the Commender-in-Chlef has been compelled to forbid officers forwarding requests to serve, the numbers are so many. A German submarino sank a I British steamer near Havre and another, off Capo Antifer. The crews were saved. Mr Lloyd Georgs explained In Parliament the effect of tho moratorium. What tho Government had dono had averted tho greatest financial catastrophe the world could ever have seen, and It had only cost tho country, with Its £18,000,000,000 of assets, less than It cost for a single week of war. The Government had also been ablo to raise the hugest sum of money ever yot raised in time of war. AIRSHIP BOMBS ON DEFENCELESS TOWNS. PRESIDENT WILSON PROTESTS. WASHINGTON, November 27. (Received November 28, at 1.15 p.m.) President Wilson has communicated unofficially with the United States diplomatic officials abroad' expressing his disapproval of the bomb attacks from aircraft on unfortified cities. President Wilson requested that the United States officials should suggest to the belligerents how America viewed such warfare, pointing out tliat 24 hours’ notice was necessary before bombardment, according to The Hague Convention, to which the principal belligerents were signatories. The President has acted unofficially in this matter, so as not to involve the United States Government.
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LATEST FROM EUROPE., Evening Star, Issue 15662, 28 November 1914