Newspaper Page Text
"J-JW" " '
THE WASHINGTON TIMES. WEDNESDAY, NOVEIVEBER X 1918.
ALL OF CONGRESS
(Continued from First Page.)
Jersey, one in New Mexico, twenty In
Ne'w York, ten In North Carolina,
eight in Ohio, alx in Oklahoma, Ave In
Pennsylvania, seven in South Caro
lina, one in South Dakota, eight in
Tennessee, eighteen In Texas, two in
Utah, nine in Virginia, one in Wash
ington, two in "West Virginia. A
total of 211.
The Republicans suffered an un
expected loss1 in the defeat of Sena
jtor Weeka in Massachusetts. He
xmx beaten by Governor Walsh. On
i the other hand, the Democrats en
, countered losses they did not ex
j pect. In several States. Missouri.
iwEere they lost Folk, is a striking
The Democrats were disappointed
In .their failure to defeat Senator
. Colt of Rhode Island. He was re
elected by a heavy vote.
On the whole, the election was
flUed with surprises, especially to
those who had been confident the ap
i pVaT of President Wilson for a vote
of confidence and a Democratic Con
gress would rally the voters to his
support. Republicans say It had the
Many believed the voters would not
. "swap horses in the 'middle of the
strewn. But the results prove other
wise. Start Speculation.
The rolling Into power of the Re
publican party, giving it dominance
over the legislative branch, has al
ready set politicians to speculating
cm the effects as to 1920. Republicans
believe it assures them the next Presl
den't;if they pursue a wise legislative
The international effects of Repub
lican control and the effects on re
construction legislation the domestic
legislation to follow the war will be
Republicans In Congress have been
insistent on stronger peace terms for
Germany than the Wilson fourteen
articles. By many. It Is believed the
effect of the election will be felt in
more stringent demands on Germany
at the peace conference If one It
The election of Victor Berger, So
cialist, in Milwaukee, Is one of the in
teresting developments of Tuesday, as
la also the defeat in New York of Con
gressman Meyer London. Socialist.
In New York for governor. Whitman
and Smith are running neck and neck
with 'the election In doubt.
In Michigan Henry Ford was seem
ingly beaten by Truman G. Newberry,
his Republican opponent, for the Sen
ate.' President Wilson- practically select
edMr. Ford as his candidate and gave
him strong Indorsement
Early reports Indicated the defeat of
Champ Clark, Speaker or tne House,
for re-election. Latest returns Indi
cate he may win. In the closing days
of the campaign, a hard fight was
made on him., and the fact he opposed
conscription was used against him.
The fabt that In New York the
women -Joted for the first time gave
10 Wat vuecuoo, do lu. KurcniuiBaiv,
special interest. The chief issue there.
however, waa prohibition, rather tben
e-oUaer national Issues which have
nder discussion in most parts 'of
It is a-, remarkable coincidence
that just at the time when it was
announced that the allies had agreed
on terms of armistice and peace to
be submitted to Germany the elec
tion should be held which Is throw
ing the Democrats, so far as the
legislative branch is concerned, out
-Jepabllctms are inclined to give
ToSfsh'of the credit for the defeat of
.the Democrats to the criticisms of
the Administration by Theodore
Roqstvelt. "Unquestionably, as pollt
lcjany see it,' Mr. Roosevelt will be
candidate for the presidency in
JfMJjand many of them believe he
irtlKhe the Republican nominee.
'VEfle the elections of most mem-bkpf-&t
the Senate are for the term
bkglrmlng March 4 next. Senators
elected In cases where there have been
arjJKflnttnents to fill vacancies take
tbUt-aeats at once.
I $Jlj, Democrats are likely to have
thsS-present strength of fifty-two In
' 3The Substance or the Shadow?
' 1 ,T,HESE tablets are bod white. They are exactly the same size.
i'.i Jm But only one contains fettxtio Aspirin.
' "i f 'Rsasrada of taadlcinal prodacta art U la the form of stain white tablets.
a vtaia whits tablets arc sometimes eflcrcd when Aipkin la aiked for.
i . Far roar atrinri1 protactlaa every pacstar ao4 amy faMar cf senate
' ; Barrr-TabiaU of Aapirfa is marked with Tn Bayer Croaa.
,i Waco you want Aapitta. make certain yoa atcurt Baycr-TabUta or Capaalcs
, a Aapirfa. Boy tb sobatancc. oat the abadaw.
Taia.li i -iKmrn-Ctmi.V.t. Tm.pt Mmmrm
aa- al atixvacaaa la a
1 Th Bayor Crocs
Diamond Cutting Centers
V After 1470 when the first diamond cutting guild ffas founded
iip Bruges, Holland, many new guilds were opened in .Antwerp
sad Amsterdam. These cities from that date rapidlV gained pre
eminence over others in the industry, a position stll maintained
by them now. London, the market for rough stones, is a small
competitor, while Paris and New York are unimportant, except for
the sale oi the gems.
SX. fftf2ll Ituvryli vioa
wimvwer rraaoui i
3S1 FEW- AVE.
4mlA nl Silver Farekaaed
L- "" - ICopTrightL mi, Chleaca Tribune.)
the Senate weakened immediately
from this caase. Spencer Is expected
.-if nn to succeed Wilfley from MIs-
url and. If Nugent of Idaho Is beaten.
tils place will at once be nnea Dy
Thus -the Democratic strength In
the Senate may be promptly cut to
50. If Henderson oi Nevada Is beiten
for re-election. It may be cut to 49.
Returns from California Indicate
the re-election of Congressman Nolan,
author of the Nolan $3 a day bill for
SENATOR OWEN WINS.
OKLAHOMA CITY, Ok la;. Nov. 6.
Senator R. L. Owen, Democrat, has
Congressman Dick Morgan, Repub
lican, is re-elected in the Eighth dis
trict. The fight in the First district
is close. The Democrats claim that
E. B. Howard has defeated Congress
man Chandler, Republican. Repub
licans claim Howard has been re
elected. In all other districts Demo
cratic Congressmen were re-elected.
STERLING IS RETURNED.
PIERRE, a D., Nov. a Senator
Sterling, Republican, 'has been re
elected, and the Republicans have car
ried two and. probably three Congres
Congressman Royal Johnson, Re
publican, has been re-elected In the
Second district. C Chrtstopherson,
Republican, succeeds Dillon. Represta
tlve In the First. Congressman Gan
dy. Democrat, and H. P. Atwater, Re
publican, were heek and neck In the
finil count In the-Thlrd.
NEW HOLABIRD BARRACKS.
The erection of barracks to accom
modate 3.900 additional men and the
Increasing of the water supply at
Camp Holablrd. Md'wllI be under
taken at once by the construction di
vision at an approximate cost of
$798,000. the War Department an
nounced today. Additional roads will
also be built in and around the camp.
HARRISBURG. Pa Nov. 6 The
Republicans sw.ept Pennsylvania,
electing State Senator William G.
Sprout governor and State Senator
E. E. Beldelman lieutenant governor,
and James F. Woodward secretary of
internal affairs. Of the thirty-two
district Congressmen, the Republicans
got all but five, and elected all four
Congressmen at large.
WETS LEAD IN OHIO.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 6. Tabula
tion of 4,195 of the 5.756 precincts In
the State at noon today gave: Wets.
309.6CC: drys, 272.199, a wet majority
The majority of the precincts yet
to report are rural, which makes the
final result doubtful.
Last year the nets carried the State
by a majority of 1,137
for Monnfscrnrlng Ifnrpoaam.
L B 4sssBtsftBBssftlsfats.ftV
iinur nruiTr urn i u ; nnini nm nirnn
LOOK ON MARCH 4
After March 4 the United States
Senate, on the basis of the latest
available returns from Tuesday's
elections, will be composed of the
Alabama Bankhead, re-elected,
and Underwood, holdover, both Dem
ocrats. Arizona Ashurst and Smith, Dem
Arkansas Robinson, re-elected,
and Kirby, holdover, both Democrats.
California Phelan, Democrat, and
Johnson. Republican, holdovers.
Colorado Phlpps, Republican, suc
ceeding Shafroth. Democrat, nd
Thomas, Democrat, holdover.
Connecticut Brandegee and Mc
Lean. Republicans, holdovers.
Delaware Hill. Republican, suc
ceeding Saulsbury, Democrat, and
Wolcott, Democrat, holdover.
Florida Fletcher and Trammell,
Georgia Harris, Democrat, succeed
ing Hardwick, and Smith. Democrat,
Idaho Borah, Republican, re-elected,
and Gooding. Republican, succeed
ing Nugent, Democrat.
Illinois McCormlck. Republican,
succeeding Lewis, Democrat, and
SHerman, Republican, holdover.
Indiana Watson and New, Repub
To'wa Kenyon, Republican, re-1
elected, and Cummins, Republican,
Kansas Capper, Republican, auc-reedlne-
Thompson. Democrat, and
Curtis, Republican, holdover.
Kentucky Stanley, Democrat, suc
ceeding James. Democrat, and Beck
man. Democratic holdover.
T.nnl.lani Ransdell. Democrat, re
elected, and Gay. Democrat, succeed
ing the late Senator Broussard,
elected, and Hale,
Maryland Smith. Democrat, and
Prance. ReDabllcan. holdovers.
Massachusetts Walsh, Democrat,
succeeding Weeks, Republican, and
T.nrfir Remibllcan. holdover.
Michigan Newberry. Republican.
succeeding Smith, Republican, and
Townsend, Republican, holdover.
Minnesota Nelson, Republican, re
elected, and Kellogg, Republican,
Mississippi Harrison. Democrat!
succeeding Vardaman, Democrat, and
Williams, Democrat, holdover.
Missouri Spencer, Republican, suc
ceeding Stone. Democrat, and Reed.
Montana Walsh, Democrat, appar
ently re-elected, and MyTS, Democrat,
.Nebraska Norrls. Republican, and
witrhrnrk. Democrat, holdover.
Nevada Henderson, Democrat; kod-
erts. Republican, race in ooudi; I'm
man. Democrat, holdover.
Now Hampshire Moses. Republi
can, succeeding Galllngcr. and Keyes.
Republican, succeeaing jiouis, iemu
crat. New Mexico Fall, Republican, re
elected, and Jones, Democrat, hold
over. New Jersey Kdge, Republican, suc
cceedlnr: Hughes. Democrat, and Fre
llnghuysen. Republican, huldovar.
New York Caldcr and Wadsworth.
North Carolina Simmons, Democrat,
re-elected, and Overman, Democrat,
Oklahoma Owen. Democrat, re
elected, and Gore. Democrat, holdover.
Ohio Pomerene. Democrat. and
Harding. Republican, holdover.
Oregon West. Democrat, succeeding
McNary, and Chamberlain. Democrat,
Pennsylvania Knox and Penrose,
Rhode Island Colt, Republican, re
elected, and Gerry, Democrat, hold
over. South Carolina Dial Democrat,
succfeding Tillman, Democrat, and
Smith. Democrat, holdover.
South Dakota Sterling, Republi
can, re-elected, and Johnson, Demo
Tenncsse Shields, Democrat, re
elected, and McKcllar, Democrat, hold
over. Texas Sheppard. Democrat, re
elected, and Culberson, Democrat,
Utah Smoot. Republican, and King,
Virginia Martin. Democrat. re
elected, and Swanson, Democrat, hold
Vermont Dillingham and Page,
Washington Jonear and Polndexter,
West Virginia Elklns, Republican,
succeeding -o Republican, and
Sutheriaria. iiepun.,- holover.
Wisconsin ienropi nnn j
laiso,. n.jjuuiicaii.i mii".,--
Wyoming Warren, "epfbllcan,
elaetsd, and Kendrlck,
Total Republicans, 4t; tol
crats, 41; doubtful, one.
!Fetary to th
.v T- ... r-t.
'P" """"V "'cFetarv n th
president, did not "so". Jte"y,0c?lt'
to vote. Hs always haf ''"'r. nC,,v1
Fifth district of the F.0'd '" ".
tils friends said It was tl""' Id
ho had failed te vote since? . ."' "m'
ot age. h0 bee
Text of the President's
"See Foch" Note '
From the Secretary of 'State to
the Minister of Switzerland, In
charge of German interests In
the United States.
"Department of State,
"November 8, 1918.
"Sir: I have the honor to re
quest you to transmit the follow
ing communication to the German
"In my note of October 33. 1918,
I advised you that the President
had transmitted his correspond
ence with the German authorities
to the governments with which
the Government of the United
States is associated as a bellig
erent, with the suggestion that,
if those governments were dis
posed to effect -peace upon the
terms and principles Indicated,
their military advisers and the
military advisers of the United
States be asked to submit to the
governments associated against
Germany the necessary terms of
such. an armistice as would fully
protect the interests of the peo
ples involved and Insure to the
associated governments the unre
stricted power to safeguard and
enforce .the details of the peace
to which 'the German govern
ment had agreed, .provided they
deemed such an armistice possi
ble from the military point of
"The- President Is now In re
ceipt of a memorandum of ob-i
serrations by the allied govern
ments on this correspondence,
which is as follows:
"The allied governments hare
siren earern! eonaldersrtlaa e
tae eorreapondeaee vrnleai aaa
passed betnrrn the President of
the United States and the Ger
man government. Subject to the
qualifications which -follow tkey
declare tbelr wllllneneaa to make
peace with the Rovernment of'
Germany on the terras of peace
laid down In the President's ad
dress to Consrras of January,
1918, nnd the principles of set
OLD LEADERS OFF
Continued from First Page.)
fore, the election result will have no
effect on District affairs.
it is the expectation, however, that
an extra session of Congress will be
held next spring.
Just now, practically all proposed
District legislation Is at a standstill.
The profiteering legislation Is
blocked because of personal differ
ences between Mr. Johnson, Senator
Pomerene and other Senators.
The effect of this feud Is to hold
back other Important District meas
ures. The probabilities are the feud
will continue as long as Mr. Johnson
heads the committee.
aiapea lounj; iian. i
Mr. Ma'pes Is one of the joung and I
active members of the House, who '
has taken considerable Interest In
District matters. He has been re
elected by the largest majority he
Not only will the District Committee
be changed, but the subcommittee of
the House Appropriations Committee
which makes up the District bill, will
be changed. It Is now headed by Con
gressman Slsson of Mississippi. Demo
crat, a foe of the "half-and-half." He
will be succeeded by a Republican If
the Republicans organise the com
mittees. The "half and-half" poller lor me
District has always been upneia d
rnrihilin Cnnsresses. While not a
few House Republicans are opposed to
It. It is hardly likely that a Repub
lican House, with big reconstruction
plans, on Its hands, would make an is
sue nf It.
Senator John Walter Smith's suc
cessor, as a matter of ranic on in.
committee, would ba Senator Diinng
hin hut he will doubtless prefer an
other committee. This leaves Senator
Jones as the probable selection for
the chairmanship If he desires It. Sen
ator Jones has always taken a close
Interest In District matters.
U. S. EMPLOYES EXPECT
MORE AID FROM MAPES
THAN JOHNSON OBTAINED
Republican control of the House
and the replacement of Congressman
Hen Johnson as chairman of the
House District of Columbia Commit
tee by Congressman Carl H. Mapes cf
Michigan Is expeoted te greatly bens
fit Federal employes In the District,
according to John S. Beach, executive
tlement enunciated In fcls sub
sequent addresses. They must
point out. however, that clause
two, relating to what la usually
described na the fre'edem of the
seas, la open to various Interpre
tations, some, of which they
could not accept. They must,
therefore, reserve -to themselves
complete freedom on this sub
ject when theyeuter the peace
- 'Further, In the. conditions of
peace laid down In his address to
Congress of January 8, 1S18. the
President declared that. Invaded
territories must be restored as
well as evacuated and freed, the
allied governments feel that no
doubt ousht to be allowed to
exist as. .to what thin provision
Implies. By -It they understand
that compensation will be made
'by Germany for all damage done
to the civilian population of the
allies and their property by the
agarresslon of Germany by land,
by 'sea and from the air.'
I am Instructed by the Presi
dent to say that he Is in agree-.xnent-wltn
the, interpretation set
forth in too last, paragrAPh of the
memoraadfifci above quoted. I am
"further ,li"tJrneredby tne'Presr-"
dent .to request yon to notify the
German government that Marshal
Vor.ii -has; been authorised by. the
Government of'the United States
and tha. allied, governments to re
ceive properly accredited, repre
sentatives of. the German govern
ment, and to communicate to "them
the, terms of an armistice.
Accept, sir, the renewed' as
surances of my highest consid
eration. "ROBERT LANSING.
"M. Hans Sulzer, Minister of
Switzerland. Jn charge of Ger-
in the United
secretary of the National Federation
of Federal Employes.
"Chairman Johnson has antagon
ized the Senate during the last ses
sion to sucH an extent that he has
been of very little help to District
Federal Hmployes as head of the
House District Committee. said Mr.
"Johnson has been a hard worker,
and we are glad he has been re
elected, but because of lack of co
operation with the Senate he has
been unable to put his various bills
through Congress and so, with the
present Republican victory and tho
change In the chairmanship of the
committee, we believe our affairs
will be better bandied and taken
care of In much less time than has
been the case In the past.
"Mn Mapes. as chairman of the
House Committee, will be starting on
a new iftieet. as it were, with every
thing in front of him and the co
operation of the Senate to & much
greater extent than Mr. Johnson had.
We cxpt.-t him to put over those bills
now hanirlnr fire a,t H .
more beneficial to us than Johnson
WILMINGTON. Del., Nov. 6. Dr. U
Ileisler Rail has been elected to suc
ceed Wlllard Saulsbury in .the United
states Senate by 1.000 votes. Dr. Caleb
It. I.ayton will succeed Congressman
Alfred L. Polk. Delaware Republicans
have elected their entire State ticket-
WALSH BEATS WEEKS
BOSTON. Nor. C. Former uov
David I. Walsh". Democratic candi
date for the Senate, was elected over
Senator Weeks by plurality esti
mated at 10,000, returns early today
The latest figures gl.ve Walsh
lfi.l.n.T.1 against 145,049 for Weeks
Thomas W. Lawson polled 17,163. In
1016 the vote for Lodire was 267.1T7
and for Fitzgerald 234.238.
Calvin Coolldge, Republican, was
COLUMBUS, Ohio. Nov. 6. Ohio re
elected Gov. James M. Cox by about
20.000 majority, over Frank B. Willis I
Republican, may have voted wet for
tho fourth time In five years, and" will
send a Republican majority to C -n
greaa. according to the latest return
of Tuesday's election.
BIG VOTE FOR HARRIS.
ATI.ANTA. Ga, Nov. 6. The over
whelming victory of William J. Har
ris. Democratic nominee for United
States Senator, over O II. WllllamH
of Dublin. Republican, and tha pas- l
sage of fifteen State constitutional
amendments were the two feature ,
sf the election.
N CON RES
Seven soldier-candidates today
seem assured of seats in the next
House of Representatives.
Military service has proved just as
effective, aa stump speeches in se
curing votes, and none" of the Con
gressmen who volunteered for duty
In Uncle Sam's army prior to the
election were forgotten by their
Those members of the House who
entered the army are: Royal C
Johnson, of South Dakota: Florello H"
La Guardla, of New York: Albert
Johnson, of Washlrrgtoh: John Jacob
Rogers, of Massachusetts: Tom Con
najly, of Texas: Marvin Jones, of
Texas: and Victor Helntz. of Ohio.
Returns today indicate that all
have been returned to Coneress ex
cept Helntz, who was not a candidate.
Former Congressman Carl Harden
of, Arizona, who recently secured a
commission in the army, apparently
nas oeen elected to the House.
The race Jn Arizona was. of par
ticular interest. In that both candi
dates were members of the military
forces. Lieut. Thomas Maddock. Re.
publican, opposed Hayden, and the
fight waa very, bitter Late returns
show Hayden elected, but the result
may be changed on a recount. In any
event, the next House will get a sol
dier member from Arizona.
Congressman Marvin Jones of
Texas Is celebrating his victory by
peeling "spuds' and cleanlncuD the
company kitchen -at Camp -Poifc'near-
Ralelgh. N. C Private Jones -recently
enlisted in the tank corps. He was
sent to CampPo'Ic Tor iraining and
drew an assignment to the' kitchen
police soon after his arrival.
Congressman Johnson of South Da
kota ia a first lieutenant with the
American expeditionary forces, and
was recently wounded In,, action. He
entered. the service as a private and
went to a training camp at Camp
Meade, where he received his com
mission. Congressman La Guardla of New
Tork is a captalnMn the air service,
and has done creditable work. He
received the indorsement of both the
Democrats and the Republicans In his
district, the Fourteenth, and was op
posed onl yby Scott Ncarlng. Socialist.
Congressman Johnson of Washing
ton is a captain in the gas and flame
Congressman Rogers of Massachu
setts is In a field artillery training
camp at Camp Zacbary Taylor.
Congressman Connally of Texas Is
a captain In the adjutant general's
department. He has been In training
at Camp Meade, but Is now ill wtih
influenza in Washintgon.
BRITISH PASS BY
LONDON, Nov. 6. British troops
have passed the great strategic Mor-
mal forest in northern France, the
war office announced today.
North of the Sambre the Avesnes-
Bavay road has been reached.
Progress has been made west of
Bavay, where tho British are press
ing toward the fortress of Maubeuge.
ALEXANDRIA VOTE LIGHT
ALEXANDRIA. Va.. itav. 6. Both
Senator Thomas S. Martin and Con
gressman Charles S. Carlin were un
opposed here yesterday, and one of
the lightest votes in the city's his
tory's was polled, only 448 ballots
being cast. Congressman Carlin
will be returned for his sixth con
secutive term from the Eighth Con
Pineapple Is a
must be sealed
to keep. We
seal it In a viaL
We use half a
to make the
flavor for one
sert. So you git
a wealth of this
JlBy-Jell comes ready sweet
ened. The bottle of flaTor comes
In the package. And It costs a
trifle. One package makes Instant
dessert for six, v
There are 10 flavors, but try
Pineapple and Jtaganbcixy today.
Order then now.
2 Paekagta fmr 25 Ctnl.
JHTY-JEU W.nlia, Wbajla
rpiup. nicmro WMm
(Continued from First Page.)
rMor north of Luxemburg; through'
nhlch alone the German retreat ran
b". n.onageL. since the Americans
have destroyed tne usefulness of the
mad by way of Metz.
The Germans' must get nine armies.
or close to 140 divisions and vast
material,- out tbrourh this corridor.
The Germans are -being battered" over
a front of J 60 mljes.
Southeast of Le Quesnoy the British
are only fifty miles' from Namur, the
key to- Liege.
FRENCH HIT HARD
UN ENTIRE FRONT
PARIS, Not. 6. The French, after
maintaining contact with the rear
guard of the retreating Germans all
night, renewed their attack on the
whole front this morning, it was an
nounced by the war office today.
Additional advances of three miles
were made at several points. Italian
troops, co-operating ln the attack.
carried their lines to the Hurtauti
river, southeast of Montcornet. French
detachments crossed the Alsne be-1
tween Rethel and Attlgny, practically!
Isolating those important towns. Oni
the left of the American first army, I
the French reached La Caaalna, leas-
than eight miles from Sedan, and:
eleven miles from Mezieres. I
"We maintained contact 'during the
nlgbt with the enemy rear guards,!
who on the whole front continue toj
fight while retreating." said the com-1
"Early this morning the progress of
our.troops was renewed.
"East of the Sambre canal we occu
pied Barzy. North of Marie, we pass
ed Marfontaine and Vobaries. Italian
troops, co-operating with ours have
taken Le Thuel and reached the Hur-
Excellent Values in
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from the finest materials known,
and represent a great value to you.
'rtiey are the kind that give you the
satisfactory kind of service that is
remembered long after the price is
And further ! There is a large
range of styles to, select from,
which gives nine men out of ten a
chance to find just the kind of
a coat they want.
There are other Coats
ranging in price from
$25 to $60.
taut brook, southeast of MonteorneU
West of Rethel we occupied Barby,.
in the north bank of the Alsne. Be
tween Bethel and Attlgny, qur detach-,
.nents crossed the Alsne at several
points. Further to the right, we
reached the outskirts of Lometx and
pushed on to the outskirts of La Cas
line, northeast of Le Chesne."
HE BRIDGED BY
WITH THE AMERICAN ARMT
NORTH" OF VERDUN. Nov. a Ameri
can engineers, who "have, played such
a conspicuous part In- the war, made
It possible for the Americans to ad
vance east of the Meuse river today
by throwing four pontoons across the
river during the night. At dawn the
German observers spotted the bridges
and, the bocb,e artillery "began shell
One was destroyed, but the dough
boys swarmed across the others with
the shells dropping all about them.
As the Americans reached the east
ern side they deployed In skirmish -
formation and qutckly drove back the
enemy. The Germans were severely-
The Americans on the Meuse river
have advanced over fifteen miles
since the beginning of their offensive
last Friday morning.
Throughout today the Tankees
iwent ahead- with Increased enthusl-
asm. everywhere overcoming enemy
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ar -'- . L ...rV