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CAPTIVE, GET AWAY Prisoners in Camp Near Vienna Overpower Guard dntl March 6n Horn. DALMATIAN ISLES 'TAKEN Austria Loses 150,000 Men in Trcntino Defeat Nation Celebrates Victory. AvsTEnnAM, Xov. E. Twelvo hundred Italian officers and 12,000 men, having overpowered their guard In the prlsor.-l er camp three miles from Vienna, havo left the camp and arc marching tn the direction of Horn, forty-alx miles north uhI of the canltnl. according to a des patch from Vienna to the Dusseldorf tfaihricMen. Rome, Nov. S. Italian naval vessels fcavo landed troops on the Dalmatian blands of Llisa and lagosta. where thu Tttllan flac has been hoisted, a despatcn IrMm Trlest to-day states. Italian bat- ltehlps and destroyers also havo landed fpnna fit tiMllYTM. Admiral' Mlllo has been named Gov ernor of tho Islands, while Admiral Oagnl has been appointed Governor of the cltyof Flume. The battleships FlUbcrto and St. Bon took the triors to Flume. Italian GoTtruor In Trlest. A radlotram from Trlest says that 0n. retlttl. commander of tho Italian ores which landed there, has assumed the military Governorship or the city The Austrian armistice delegates who nmt to Padua, last week, according to the Bpoca, were tight officers under Oen. von Weber. The Italian delegates ot the conference were headed by Gen. Barloxllo. Trent, the chief city of the Trentlno, was entered at S:1G o'clock Sunday afternoon bv Italian cavalry. Alplnl and artillery, according to a wml-olTlclal note Issued to-day, giving details of the Rwlft advance of the First Army, on that rr. Moro than 20.000 Austnans. in eluding the commander of the Fiftieth Koheutzen Division, were capiurea. The Italian flac was hoisted oer the castle of Buon Gonalglto amid enthusl- a.tlc outbursts by the population. Austrian prisoners captured by the Italians before the armistice took effect Yesterday aro estimated now at 600,000 and the booty taken Includes 250,000 corses. 130,000 Taken In Trentlno, An official despatch from Rome to-day telllne results of the final Austrian ue feat says in the army At the Trentlno alone more than 160,000 prisoners fell Into the hands of the Italians. Business has been virtually suspended here while the city continues to eel' lirate the victory over Austria. The demonstrations In various parts of Homo ore following each other without inter val. All the stores are closed and the tramways have been forced to suspend ervlce because of the denso crowds that are thronging the streets. A notable feature of the celebration Is supplied by airplanes and dirigible bal loons, which are flying over the city and dropping flowers. ALL PERU ' CELEBRATES. FOCH WILL DIRECT -ALL WAR FRONTS Lloyd George So Announces to House of Commons. London, Nov. 5. The terms of the armistice with Austria were announced to the House of Commons to-day by t-remicr Lloyd George, who returned last night from Versailles, the Immedlato work of the Supreme Council having been completed. The Premier said ho was unable to give the House detailed Information concerning the "completo agreement" the Allies had reached on the armistice terms to be submitted to Oermnny. He added that the Versailles conference had decided that Marshal Foch should be placed in supreme direction of the force's operating against Germany on all fronts. If an application Is made bv Germany It had been decided that the British naval representatives would be associated with Marshal Foch at the conference, The Prime Minister referred to the recent British successes on the western front and assured the Czecho-Slavs and the Jugo-Slavs that their allies Intended to go to their aid as fast as they could. ue paiu a tribute to the Italian army and to Gen. Dlax, the Italian commander In chief, for the victory "which saw tho unai removal of a danger that had threatened Italian security and liberty for many centuries." Commenting on the Austrian armistice terms Premier Lloyd George said the most Important point was that they gave to the Allies free use of Austro-Hun-garlan territory and communications for operations of war. When It was considered that the events of the past few weeks had lib erated all the allied forces operating against Turkey, Bulgaria and Austria- Hungary nra that these forces were to bti used !n i great converging final at tack upon Germany tho full significance, of the terms would be apparent. PEACE HOT CERTAIN, SAYS CLEMENCEAU Terms to Germany Aro Those Wilson Recommended, Pre mier Tells Deputies. PATE OP PEOPLES PIXED Teuton Must Address Plea for Armistice to Poclt, He V Declares. H0LCOMBANM.O.P. WIN IN CONNECTICUT Governor and tho Whole lie publican State Ticket Aro Elected. DEECKMAN CHOSEN AGAIN Sproul's Lead in Pennsylvania 250,000 Coolidprc Ahead in Massachusetts. m Restaurant DE LUXE Palais Royal B'WAY at 4flth ST. CUISINE and SERVICE Unexcelled With a refined Musical Revue without any couvert charge for Dinner. (INCLUDING SUNDAYS) MIDNIGHT SHOW AT Ih30. for Reitrcatlont Phone. DUO Bryant. t3H mmm AUSTRIAN ENVOYS BETRAYED HUNGER Gen. von Weber Carried White Plaff and Plea for Armistice. . New Havkn, Conn., Nov. Pahis, Nov, 5. M, Clemenceau, the Premier, received a wonderful ovation In tho Chamber of Deputies to-day as he read to the Deputies the terms of the j offlco aBan wtn j, -Gov. Marcus H. Ilolcomb. Heuubtlcjm. was re elected for his third term to-day and the Republican State ticket went Into AMERICA TO FEED DEFEATED ENEMIES r- Continued from First Page. ccpted armistice terms now In the hands of Marshal Koch It Is understood that the plan contem plated by Mr. Hoover, but which the President Is not known to have ap proved, provides for a rationing system similar to that employed In' Belgium by the Comml?slon for Relief In Belgium, which was worked out by Mr. Hoover, chairman of the commission, and his as sistants on the basis of the required number of calories necessary for each Individual. To Take Food ITeld bjr Armies Supervision of this rationing, it was armistice with Austria-Hungary. He- also said terms had been submitted to Qermany. The terms to Germany," said the Premier, "aro what President Wilson himself recommended to us for tho se curity of our troops, tho mnlntonanco of our military superiority and the tils With only two towns missing Gov, Holcomb's plurality was G.6.4G votes over Thomas J, Hpellacy In a total poll which was lighter than any In many years. The next Htate Senate stands: 24 Republicans, 11 Democrats. "Mr. Spellacy josucd this statement' to night: "My only ambition Is to have a larger opportunity for public service. I have armament of the enemy. In so far as that ongratulatcd Gov. Ilolcomb. Js pessary to prevent a resumption of JC nnvltvllfaa I . . .... . ... hosltlitles. M. Clemenceau declared that p-ce might not be so near as some might think, but that he could, however.-assure the Chamber that "the fato of the peo ples henceforth was tilted." There was prolonged chcrlng when the Premier announced that tho Allies had obtained the use of all means of transport In Austria-Hungary. Hailed as "Father or Victory." M. Clemenceau was hailed as the "Father of Victory" as he mounted the tribune to announce the terms of the Austrian armistice. The Deputies all stood. The ovation lasted several min utes. During an address, following tho read ing of the armistice terms, there was Intermittent cheering, especially when the Premier spoke of the npproach of full victory, tho defeat of Austria-Hungary and the complete dory of Krance. The usual Socialist Interruptions oc curred, but the aged Premier remained unperturbed, defiantly smothering the taunts of the opposition The Chamber parked a resolution providing that tho speech of M. Clemenceau should be posted throughout France. "What I have done." said M. Clemen ceau. "Is what France has done. I have only made the best use I could of the Instruments Krance has given me. The Superior Council at Versailles has drawn up the terms of an armistice with Ger many. These were sent yesterday to President WIlROn, who. If he approves tnem, win make them known to the Im- mlght Itself Kiuarely behind and with our President. Tha Increased majority given to Ilcpro- rontatlvc Lonergnn Ib particularly grati fying, and Is well merited recognition of lils faithful and patriotic service, said, would be In charge of representa- ' perlal and democratic Government." 1 ,- nf tl.n Alllaa onrl Imurlm.. rnv- . . . 1. 1 . t . ... , . . tlves of the Allies and American Gov ernments. All available food supplies In the Central Powers would first be apportioned. Including tho reserves. It any, held for the armies. It was said. A survey Is now being made by the Food Administration to determine the world's food supply. Pending Its com pletion the new food conservation plan for the American public Is held up. The survey will Include Investigation of . nar word. the interior rood supply avauaoie in Austria-Hungary and the Balkans. Officials of the Food Administration are satd to believe that Investigation will disclose food supplies which havo here tofore not been available owing to dis sension between the Teutonic allies. At this point the house burst Into laughter. "It will then be time enough for Germany to address herself to Foch," the Premier added. It was here that lh Premier declared that the terms to Germany were ' In spired, as wero those Imposed upon Aus tria, to prevent a resumption of hos tilities In case- Germany should break Message Thanks Allies for Liber atlng Territories. Lima, Peru, Nov. S. The Peruvian Chamber of Deputies to-day approved a resolution addressed to the Belgian, Italian, French and Serbian parliaments, expressing admiration for the valiant armies In liberating their territories, thereby preparing for a reign of Inter national right and Justice. Great public demonstrations were held yesterday .In celebration of the Italian victory. ALLIES TELL CHINA SHE HAS BEEN REMISS Vast Grain Supplies Available. With Austria definitely out of the war the opening of the Mediterranean and the India route, as well as the so-called short Australian route, will release vast grain supplies and other foodstuffs In that part of the world. Austrian mer chant ships. It was said, may be used to transport these supplies. The food programme worked out by the interallied Food Council, of which . tlce terms, Paul Dcschanel. president Hoover Is a member, calls upon of the Chamber, paid an eloquent tribute America to ship to the Allies 17.500,000 i to the victorious allied armies. "After Bulgaria. Turkey: nfter Tur key, Austria," taid M. Desclianel. "The Franco-American nrmlcs arc delivering the Argonne; Anglo-Hclglan armies are delivering Flanders ; the Italians are nt Trent and Trlest." .Gives Credit to Allies. When M. Clemenceau referred to him self as "the last signer of the Bor- deau . protest ngalnst the dismember ment of Usace-I-orralne" the house rose and'eheered him. He paid a trib ute to Gambetta and then dealt with after the war, when "the pollu of peace" would have to show himself worthy of the pollu of war. "Without allies In this war we should not have triumphed" said the Premier. "None of the allies would nave tri umphed. Our nncestral enemies, the English, have become our Indestructible friends." Before the Premier read the armls- SPR0UL LANDSLIDE IN PENNA. Republican Nominee for Governor Leads by 2BO,000 Votes. Philadelphia, Nov. 5. William C. Sproul, Republican, has been elected Governor of Tennsylvanla by a large plurality over Eu.rene Bonnlwcll. Dem ocrnt. some estimates placing his lead as high as 230,000. Returns from 1.720 districts of 7,031 gave Sprout HI, 853. Bonnlwcll CD. 710. Philadelphia complete shows: Kproul, 131, 71C; Bonnlwell, 38,979. Of the nine oandldates of the non-partisan ballot for Supreme Court, two to do elected. Alexander Simpson. Jr., Phil adelphia, present Justice, and John W, Kephart, now a Judge of the Superior Court, are elected. William D. Porter, Pittsburg, Is re elected to the Superior Court. 1'4.03 over William IB. Mayo, Democrat, who also had the Indorsement of the Prohibition party. The voto of the State complete was: Clement, 23,108 : Mayo, 13,455. (I. O. I. Governor for California. Sax FnANCisco, Nov. 8. William D. Stephens, Republican, on tho faco ot In. complete returns In California, was elected Governor, deflating Theodore A. Bell. Democrat, who ran ns an Inde pendent. Carry, It.. Strong In Wyoming. Chetenne, Wyo.,, Nov. 5. Thirty scattering precincts of CDS give for Gov ernor: Carey, Republican, 840; House, Democrat, 90. Neville Loslnir In Nebraska. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. Jj. Thirty-four of 1.SC0 precincts In Nebraska give for Governor: H. R. McKelvIc, Republican, 3,023 ; Gov. Neville, Democrat, 2,393. Deeekmnu Win tn Hhoile Island Providencb. R. I.. Nov. D. Returns from nlxty-rtve voting districts In the election for Governor give: Beeckman, Republican, 11,599 : Achombault. Demo crat, 8,949, a net gain of 1,744 In these districts for tho Democrats. Beeckman's election, though, appears assured. T. E WIFE AND DAUGHTER VOTE Tito Women In Colonel's District Get Ilnllot by Court Order. Special tletpatelt lo Tub ScN. Otster Bat, 3f. V Nov. G. Accom panied by Mrs. Roosevelt, Col. Theodore Roosevelt voted In a blacksmith shop early this afternoon. They were In a booth only a few seconds, and as he left tho Colonel said ho hoped for a Repub lican victory. Mrs. Ethel Drby, the Colonel's joungest daughter, motored to New York city to cast her first vote. Mrs. Ella Golden and her daughter, Mrs. Myra Flower, both had mistered, but It was discovered that their names were on only one book, and the Inspec tors refused to allow them to vole. "We'll get a court order and swear It In," Mrs. Golden remarked, and olio and her daughter Jumped Into their aulo. mobile and went to Mtnenla, where Su preme Court Justice Scuddcr gavo them an order to vote. Tho two women re turned to the polling place and cast their ballots. "Just think of thoso men trying to de prive us of our first vote," Mrs. Golden remarked as she went away. Doyle, I),, Leads In North Dakota. Karoo, N. I)., Nov. ".. Returns from twenty-one precincts of 1.S74 In tho State, all from towns and cities, give for Governor: Doylo (D), 1,186; Fru slcr (R). 92C. C00LIDGE CLAIMS BAY STATE. Snyu Itrtnrna Show Victory Over Long, Democratic Xomtnee, Boston, Nov. 5. Lleut.-Gov. Calvin Coolldge. Republican nominee for Gov ernor, on the basis of returns received up to 10:30 P. M., claimed his election over Richard II. Long, Democrat, and Issued the following statement: "My first thought Is to thank all my supporters. Of course my election Is personally gratifying. The obligations of the office of Governor of Massachu setts arc very grave. The great privi lege that has come to me, however. Is to enter the great ofrlce Vlth obligations not to particular Individuals, but only to the people of the Commonwealth," Phltlpp Reelected In Wisconsin. Milwaukee, Nov. 5. Gov. Umanuel U. Phillip, Republican, apparently has been leelcctcd by a plurality which may run anywhere from 15,000 to 40,000, ac cording to various estimates from scat tering returns received up to 10 o'clock to-night. Ills plurality two years ago was approximately C3.000. G. O. I. Man Lends In Oklahoma. Tulsa, Okla., Nov. 5. Early reports Indicate that Horaco G. JIcKeever, Re publican, Is leading J. B. A. Robertson. Deinocrnt, for Governor by a small plurality In Tulsa county. BEPUBLICANS SWEEP S. D. Formal Charges Laid Before Government by British. Bit (Ac Atioriatfd Trttt. Pekin, Nov. 4. The British Minister to China, with the concurrence of the other Allied Legations, has handed In formally to the Chinese Foreign Office u memorandum concerning matters In which China Is resarded as having been temlss as an ally. Among the Instances mentioned are tho following: The wasting In party quarrels of the Iloxer Indemnity remitted for the pur pose of fostering Industries to enable DartlclDatlon In the war. Lack of results by tho Chinese War Participation Bureau and the diversion of Chinese troops to civil warfare in the fc'JUlll. The appointment of a Papal Minister vithout consultation, creating an nn r esslon of friendship with the enemy. Failure to confiscate enemy property t.i Impose restrictions on enemy enter prises and to Impose penaiues lor iraa Jug with enemy subjects. Refusal to retire the Governor-Gen cral of Helno for supporting the enemy nnd the Uolshovikl In splto of the pro tests of the Allies. Failure to Imprison Intriguing enemy H'ibtects. Failure to permit Allied Consuls to nltness the trials of arrested spies. tons of foodstuffs the coming year. With the necessity of assisting in feed ing civilians In middle Europe it Is roughly estimated that a minimum or 5,000,000 tons will have to )o added to that figure, ti-.ough the ending of the war necessarily will make possible In creased production throughout Europe next year. BOLSHEVIK! GREET YANKS WITH SHELLS Americans Find Plenty of Ac tion in North Russia SERBIANS' STATE DEPLORABLE, Ex-Frlsoners netnrnlntc Home Die On Vy. WASHINGTON'. Nov. C An official desnatch to.dav to the Serbian Legation from Salonlca said Serbian prisoners were returning home from Bulgaria In deplorable condition after three years of ufferlng, apd that many had died on tho way, almost within reach of their native land. The number of prisoners had not been determined. It was stated, because of the preat hasto of the Bulgarian Govern- Ti'ent to get them home as rapidly as josslble, so that Serbian military and Government officials would not- see the camps in which they had been living. "Rut unfortunately for the Bulgarian Government." tho despatch added, "other elements belonging to the Allies 1 alongside the Serbian prisoners and wera eyewitnesses of tho atrocious rexlme to which they were subjected. These allied prisoners narrated storjes that made one shudder. Two hundred thousand civilians de sorted by the Bulgarian authorities also aro straggling home. WORKERS TO RULE POLAND. Cabinet Manifesto Tells or Jin tlonal Government Plan. SjtSTtnDAJt, Nov. 5. All tho member ' the Polish Cabinet have signed anlfesto, according to a despatch from araaw. declaring a national Govern ,t wan to Mio formed. Its majority i nflsllng of representatives of tJ ' llng classes. The national Government will take, er undivided authority until -the conw Cnrrttpondence to Attociated Prut. With American' Forces in North ern Rl-ksia, Oct. 6. Many of the Ameri can soldiers forming a contingent or the HiiBSO-Alllcd forces received their baptism of fire twenty-four hours nrter they had left their train at this little village. Some of the boys were a little piqued when they first learned they were going to Russia Instead of France, but those here soon learned they would get action much quicker In Russia man If they had waited their training period which precedes actual fighting on the western ' front. One little command of Americans had scarcely walked Into an outpost here, relieving a squad of Frenchmen, when the Bolshevikl gavo them a welcome of shrannel bouauets. OIHcers. both American and those or the British staff, are high In praise of tho way these American lads aro stand Ing up to shrapnel and Bolshevik ma chine guns. The Americans In this sector nre gen erally housed In little peasant huts or In the log construct stations tnat uoi the railway every four or five vcrsts. Wood from the forests which has lonir been cut and oiled In heaps for transportation to the cities for firewood gives the soldiers plenty ot fuel ana. In addition, makes u possiDie to con struct breastworks and trenches sncedlly. In peasant nouses in tne villages me Americans are treated as guests, living In the best rooms, and are courtceousiy offered tho best shining samovars, or tea urns, by the housewives. No Discussion of "It Points." Tho whole Chamber then rose and turned toward the Italian Ambassador, sitting In the diplomatic gallery, and the Ambassador stood and bowed his acknowledgment. A similar scene was enacted, when M. Deschauel referred to the Serbians. Mr. Mayeras, Socialist, asked the Gov ernment to fix a date for an Interpella tion as to whether tho Government was In accord with President Wilson's four teen points for peace. Foreign Minister Plchon replied that such an Interpella tion would be Inacceptabla as contrary to national Interest, being Intended to create the belief that there was disagreement between President Wilson and the French Government. The question of the Inter pellation was voted down, 430 to 57, Pierre Renauuei. leader or tne majority Socialists, said he desired to offer an Interpellation that the Government should make a declaration on all negotiations. thus ending secret diplomacy. M. Plchon mado the matter a question of confidence In the Government and the house suDDortcd the Foreign Secretary by a vote of 110 to 62. TURK REFUGEE THANKS ALLIES Gov. Norbrrk Reelected by 10,000 to 1.1, OOO .Majority. Sioux Fali.s, S. D.. Nov. 5. Accord ing to "early Incomplete returns the en tire Republican State ticket In South Dakota has len elected by a majority of (from 5,000 to 10,000 votes. Many missing rural districts are expected to cut down tho present lead, which Is about two to one. W. C Cook. Republi can National Committeeman, at 10 o'clock to-night estimated that Gov. Norbeck has been reelected by a major ity of between 10.000 and 15,000. COX LEADS WILLIS IN OHIO. Democrat Gains In Cities Are lie pnbllean In Ilnrnl Districts. ColumbVs, Ohio, Nov. 5. With a little less than one-fifth of the State having reported at 10:30 o'clock. James M. Cox, Democrat, was leading i-rank u. wims, ReDUbllcan. In tho race for the Gov ernorship of Ohio by a majority of ap uroxlmatclv 2.300. Cox made gains In both Cleveland and Cincinnati, while Willis appeared to have picked up over the vote of two years ago In the rural districts. Clement la Winner In Vermont MoNTrcLlcn, Vt., Vov. 6. Perclval W, Clement. Republican, was elected Gover nor of Vermont to-day by a plurality of Ilnllry. !., Behind In Jllclilltan. Detroit. Nov. 3. Returns from forty- five precincts scattered throughout the State give Glee, Republican, for Gov ernor, 5,302, and Bailey, Democrat, 2.S4G. VOTE SATISFIES SOCIALISTS. Krwln Predicts London's Iteelec tlon at Headquarters Sleeting. More than 500 men and women In the auditorium of the Beople'a House, 7 East Fifteenth street, headquarters of tho So. clalist party, lust night read election re turns as they wero posted on tho plat form, Charles W. Erwln, Gubernatorial can dldate, said : . "The feature of the Manhattan eleC' tlon was the splendid Socialist vote, es pecially In the Twelfth. Thirteenth and Fourteenth Congressional districts." At 9 :30 o'clock he thought It sure that Meyer London would bo reelected. Mor. rls Hlllqult was making a splendid show ing In the Twentieth. Erwln said. Scott Nearlng, candidate In the Four teenth, was polling a remarkably heavy vote. Although tho Fourteenth Is strongly Tammany, Erwln believed the Socialists wero making great headway there, adding that Algernon Lee, leader of the Socialist party In the Board of Aldermen, was making a strong fight against Christie Sullivan. In tho Thir teenth. Erwln thought Kings County re sult! were all that was expected. Xnt Hampshire Contest Cloe. Concord. N. H.. Nov. 5. In the vote for Governor In New Hampshire Bart lett. Republican, has a small lead over Martin. Democrat, In tho first 123 towns and wards reporting. DRYS CLAIMING OHIO; AHEAD IN WYOMING Oregon Elects Legislature Pledged to Prohibition. Columbia. Ohio, Nov. 5. J. A. Whlto, superintendent of the Anti-Saloon League, authorized the statement at 10 o'clock that on tho basis of returns re ceived from over the State "Ohio la safe ly dry." In 1,108 precincts of 3,730 In the State the vote for prohibition was 72,403 against 80.S02. HYLAN APPROVES ELECTION. Mayor Hylan made.the following state ment after the election of Mr. Smith was reported : "With Smith as Governor nnd myself as iiayor we can do something for the people of the State. My labors, as well as his, will be In behalf of tho Kreat masses. Wo can bring the Government of the fflate, as. well as of the city, back 10 ine people." Six Senators Attend Session. Washington, Nov. 5. Four Demo crats and two Republicans- attended m one minute session of the Senate to-day. mane necessary by failure of party leauers to ngrco upon an election day recess. II j- F. C. JEFK1UCS. Special Cable Dttpatch to Ths'Bcx from Hit Lnrdon Tlmtt Sendee, Copyright, MIS! all rlaht$ rttrrvtii Italian Armv Headquarters, Now D. The- Austrian application for an nr- mlstlcc was made under tho following conditions : Toward evening on October 29 an Austrian officer was seen coming from tho. enemy trenches closo to Serravnlle In the Adlge valley, and when It be came evident that his white flag was genuine Italian officers wont forward lo meet lilm. The officer, n Captain, de clared he canio to dlt-cuss conditions for the armistice. Taken to a neighboring command nnd questioned ho was found not lo have authoritative, papers and was sent back with the message that a more represen tative and duly accredited mission should be sent If tho matter was to be pursued. Aoatrlnn Pride nrnkcii. On Wednesday evening a whlto flag again was hoisted, the Austrlnns evidently having determined to make due sacri fice to pride, as this time moro fitting pcreonrlltles appeared. At the head of a small group which approached tho Italian tranches was tho Austrian Gen eral, Von Weber, a corps commander. Tho party consisted of olght persons and Included naval and military officers, civilians, either diplomatic or Govern ment representatives, secretaries und typists. They were treated with every courtesy. When Von Weber formally r.tntcd his mission and had shown he was tho bearer of proper credentials ho and his party were taken the next day In motor cars to Villa Glust, closo to Gon. Diaz's headquarters. On Sunday at 9 A. M. Gen. Uadogllo. Chief of Staff, drovo with an escort of cavalry to the villa and, on his arrival all tho troops saluted and bugles sounded. Entering tho villa, Gen. Uado gllo found all the Austrian mission standing In line In the drawing room awaiting him. Oen. Weber was In full uniform, wearing tho stars and ribbons of his orders. Gen. Dadogllo saluted him and with out seating himself oakod his errand. Gen. von Weber replied he had como to ask under what conditions the armistice would be granted. Uadogllo nnswered that within an hour ho would let him know tho general lines of such an armis tice In a written message. Ho then left the room. . Answer to Mission. Meanwhile telegrams were exchanged with Versailles. In the afternoon pre cise details of the armistice wero re ceived from Premier Orlando and again written In form and handed to Von Weber. In the evening one of the Austrian envoys left In a motor car for Serra valle with a draft of the conditions to communicate them to the Auatrlan Government. The Austrian plenipotentiaries, muoh depressed, did not show themselves out side tho villa nor walk In the garden. Although men of position who might be supposed to havo avoided the worst straits of their compatriots, they be trayed tho need of food. To feed our patrons millions counting occasional guests hundreds of thousands regu larly every day in wartime; to serve theni so well that they are content to go without some things to which they have always been used; .o keep prices as near nor' mal as possible despite our in creased running expenses and soaring food costs; to obey the very spirit as well as the letter of every sug gestion the U,S. Food Ad ministration considers it wise to make. This is our obliga tion, gladly assumed, cheer fully" carried out from day to day to the best of our ability. William Childs GENERAL MANAGER t'e tre memberi m the United States i-ood Administration AMERICANS FORCE MEUSE CROSSING Develop New Line on East Bank of River. . , Wakefield, Masa., Xon a City. I Wakefield, Mass., Nov. 3, A city charter was adopted by the voters of tills town to-aay. Mo to 807, Thin will give Massachusetts thlrty-nlnc cities. Washington, Nov. 5. Troops of the American First Army, which to-day forced a crossing to the cast bank of the Meuso nt Brluclles and Clcry lo Petit, aro developing a new line on the heights between those places. Gen. Pershing re ports In his communique for this morn ing. The west bank of tho river as far north as Pollly Is now In American hands. The report for Monday follows : November 4 (Evening) On the entire front from the Meus lo the Bar the First Army continues Its ad vance. On the extreme right, break ing down the last efforts of the enemy to hold the high ground, our troops drove him Into tho valley ot the Meuso und forcing their way through the forest of Dleulet, occupied Ianeuvllle opposite the Important croMsIng of the Meuso nt Stcnay. The Bcauiuont-Stenay rond Is In our possession and our troops are on the heights overlooking Beaumont On the left our line has advanced. In (.pile of heavy machine gun and artillery opposition, to Grandes Armlses. The enemy again to-day threw In fresh troops In an effort to arrest the penetration of his lines by our victorious attack. Our vigorous advance compelled the enemy to abandon largo scores of undamaged munitions, food and en gineer material. In the course of the day Improving weather conditions permitted our planes lo carry out very successfully their missions of reconnaissance, and Infantry liaison. A rnXA with a force consisting of 45 day bombardment and 100 pursuit plane was made against Montmedy and obtained excellent re sults on tho crowded nemy traffic at that place. More than fivo tons of bombs wcrjj dropped. Chkvenne, Wyo., Nov. 3. Returns from 21 out of 59C precincts in the State of Wyoming give for prohibition 3S1, against prohibition 109. Portland, Ore., Nov. 3. A Legisla ture was elected to-day whose majority Is pre-pledged to ratify the national pro hibition amendment. SloNTPELiEn. Vt, Nov. -3. Of the twenty-eight State Senators elected In Vermont sixteen are pledged to support the Federal prohibition amendment and four against In tho House ninety-two members are for the amendment and forty-four against. Tho other legisla tors are unpledged. BOLSHEVIKI ASK FOR PEACE PARLEY Send Note to Entente Through Netztral Envoys. London, Nov, 5. The Bolshevik gov ernment of Russia, It Is reported from Petrograd, has handed the neutral Min isters a note for transmission to the En tente nations asking for the opening of peace negotiations In order that hos llllties between the Allies and the Soviet sovr;r.irnt may bo ended, days an Ex .haniro Telegraph despatch from Copcn hagen, Tho noto asks the Allies to decide upon the time and place for the holding of the negotiations. British Election Dae December 7. London, Nov. 5. It Is expected that the general elections In Great Britain will take place on December 7, This Infor nvxtlon was given out at a meeting of the party whips to arranjw piaus tor tne Gen, Cherlef Pacha Explains II c anlta of German Intrigue. Special Cable Dcipntch to Tns Sex. Paris, Nov, 5 Gen. Cherlef Pacha, the Turkish commander whose sympathy for France nnd belief In the causo of the Allies ninucrca mo panicpaiion or his country In tho war against his friends, and who chose a refuge In Paris, where ho lived quietly since tho war started, expressed to Thr Sun correspon dent his Joy over the cessation of hon tllltiea and his gratitude to France for having sheltered him for four years. The General attributed Turkey's par ticipation tn the war to German Influ-1 ence and to adventurers In his own 1 country who for ten years previous to j the outbreak of hostilities governed by court-martials and by suppressing pub- , Ha opinion. The urmlstlce. he said, would not end hostilities In Turkey un less' this group of malefactors Is dono j away with. BOOKS Early Christmas Shopping is urged by the Government, and to accord with this sug gestion we are now offering an unusually attractive assort ment of Amas Gift Books, Xmas Magazines. Xmas Cards, Novelties, etc., etc. Ir.ipution utkomej. BRENTANO'S Ditkeltm to lf.t H'orW. Sth Ave. and 27th Si, New York aks&Ctomitatttj Broadway at 34th Street CAre C?Cow Featuring in the MOTOR APPAREL SHOP Chauffeur's Winter Overcoats (AS ILLUSTRATED, a. 35.00 The model has a con tour which only very skillful tailoring could produce. Double breasted, with large con vertible storm collar and belted back. 5 Tailored in All-Wool Overcoating of a quality that cannot be had in to-day's market at any prjec. Three-quarter lining of Suede Cloth insures warmth even in the severest weather. Nonvi like them at $35 Ask the Man Who Bought One 5 i. Altaian $c (SsC MADS SON AVNUE-FEFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK Thirty-fourth Street Th'uty-Mth Street A Remarkable Sale oil Wdmemi9 Wleter Coatg at the tioprecedeintedly low price of will take plaice today (Wednesday) in the Department on the Third FSoor. FasfafioeaMe Gowmi of All- ilk Black Chiffon Velvet (fine quality) Made to 'order . $1100.00 (This being about one-faalf the usua! price) Department for imported and Special Costumes (Third! FJ-uor) campaign.