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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
AN INDEPENDENT PROGRESSIVE JOURNAL TWENTY-NINTH YEAR YANKS AND INS SIP SAUSAGES AND CHDCDLATE Front Lines of Both Annies Crack the Air AVitb Cheers Mingle and Ex change Gossip and Gifts Republican A. P. Leased Wirt PAWS, Monday, Nov. 11. When il.iu'n came this morning there was no hint of the cessation of hostilities. Kast "f the Mcuse, regardless of the situ-1 ill ion, the American second army at tacked in force at eight o'clock. The I onslaught was preceded by a tremen dous barrage, which was returned, in kind by the enemy. For three hours the Americans swept forward, hurling thtmsek'3 against the wire entangle ments. Tlie German gun fire was devas tating. Then, at exactly one minute of eleven; like a final thunder crash at the clearing of a storm, the guns on both sides abruptly ceased. The sil ence was more startling than the deaf ening roar of the barrage, for a brief minute, intermittent rifle lire followed, then came a pause, punctuated by rip Vling cheers from the trenches on both sides of the line. What followed on one sector was per '.iaps ono of the most singular events of the war. Against the sky line figures were suddenly silhouetted. They appeared cautiously at first, but toon, growing bolder all along the line they stood upright. These were Ger mans. Get Out and Sprint The Americans were not so cautious. As the barrage died, ending in a final husky rumble in the distance from the big guns, runners went sprinting along the fire line. Instantly compre hending, the whole line of doughboys leaped from trenches, fox holes and shell craters, splitting the unaccustom ed silence with a shrill cheer. The roar of voices was like an outburst at some college contest in America, when a contestant scores a classy play. Mrange to relate, the deleateu enemy joined voiciferously in the cheering, as j the world war was finished. At one minute before eleven it would have meant death to show oneself above shelter. For more than a minute nfter the hour the rolling plain was ;live with ejieering, shouting men, friend and enemy alike. Xot many minutes later Germans and Americans were coming along the narrow stretch of ground, so fiercely fought over, some shly and awkwardly, like embarrassed school boys. Exchange Gum For Sausage The first advances followed by of ficers from the Americans of rigarets, chocolate and chewing gum. The Ger mans in some places reciprocated with offers of hot coffee, bread and sausage, The orders forbididng fraternizing were strict but the novelty of the sit uation at times overcome prudence, and doughboys surreptitiously visited nearby enemy dugouts. Along the barbed wire at a road crossing, some doughboys and Germans began a brisk barter lor souvenirs. The Germans were bewildered by the number of Americans speaking German. "Sure, my old man was born in Ger many," laughingly remarked one stal wart private. That's nothing," said another "my mother and father were both born here." Want to Go Back Home A middle aged Landsturmer ex claimed: "Yes, the war is finished; thank the good God. My only wish is to go back to Germany." A slender pink cheeked machine gunner said: "Yes, I know the kaiser has abdi cated." Instantly a young aristocrat raised Ins oioe: "There will be no revolu tion in Germany; a new emperor will succeed." An uproar immediately arose. The speaker was drowned out by protest ing voices. Then the Germans began offering the Americans such news and gossip as they knew. The approach of an officer broke up the conversation. Tonight the Germans are celebrating peace along the lines by firing flares, rockets and signal lights. The night is uproarious with cheering. The victori iiis Americans are taking it more calm ly. Along the front the majority of them arc getting a good night's sleep, o 'T Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. Orders were issued today by the war depart ment discontinuing accepting of ap plicants for the central officers' train ing camps, and stopping the organiza tion of any new classes. There are now approximately .100,000 men in training at these camps operating on : monthly class basis. The November classes will be dis continued nnd a decision is expected soon as to whether present classes sha'J lie continued to graduation. None of tin; additional training camps for officers that had been planned will be established. The future of the student officers' training units in universities and other schools also is now being worked out. Secretary Baker said today that the question of the' best way to stop this work, with the least disruption to the institutions Involved, is being con sidered by the college officials, asso ciated with the government In the work and also by the general staff. A Policy will be worked out, the secretary -aid, that will turn the colleges back to their regular pursuits as quickly as possible without causing losses to the institutions. .Mr. Baker indicated that no definite decision has yet been reached as to the future of various array divisions, now completely organized or being formed it cantonments in this country. Asked if these organizations might see ser vice in Kurope, he said he could not answer. x In this connection, however, it was learned that orders already issued ef fectually check the development of those divisions which have not yet been fully organized. Transfers of of ficers and other steps necessary to completing organization have been curtailed. OFFICERS RAINING GUSSES T 10 PAGES UheisizolllGirifii h Miissedl Iby Grwi MAASTRICHT, Holland, Nov. 11. (Monday) (By the Asso ciated Perss) Amid execrations from 2,000 Belgian refugees, the former German emperor's special train left here at ten o'clock this morning, northward bound. A tremendous crowd of sightseers had gathered, but the platform was strongly cordoned and William Hohenzollern did not show him self. His destination is said to be Amerongen, about 20 miles from Utrecht, where Count Bentinck has a country seat. But it is not possible to say where he will final ly remain, for in order to avoid the curious he may have to keep to the train for a couple of days. F Y BY (Republican A. P. Leased Wire AVASHINGTON, Nov. 12. Demobili zation of men in the military and naval services of the United States, after theit return front France, will be carried out largely on a basis of the ability ol trades and occupations to absorb them under a plan being worked out by the labor, war and navy departments and the war industries board. It was said today that the plan will be submitted to President Wilson soon. The war industries board has sent finest ionnaires to employers in all in dustries, asking the needs of each for men, and the answers will show where, when and how rapidly jobs will be ready for discharged soldiers and sail ors, and what trades are most in need of them. Supplementing this information will be that received from draft boards and community labor boards which are to co-operate in the work. New Job For Crowder The war labor policies board and the United States employment service will be combined to handle the labor depart ment's end. The war department is expected to establish a new bureau to convert the activities of Provost Mar shal General Crowder's office to this end. General Crowder was suggested by some officials as the man best quali fied to deal with the task of preserving the balance of power of the labor sup ply, without delaying demobilization op erations. With the conversion of industry from a war to a peace basis, many workers wUso will be released from emergency jobs created bv the war, but this prob lem has been taken Into consideration by the officials who are working out plans for a general stabilizing of labor conditions, when the soldiers are re turned to civil life. In this connection, officials pointed out today that with the ending of hos tilities ahere will be a great resumption of private construction and manufac turing held up and restricted because of war, work, and that thousands of skilled laborers will be needed in all parts of the country for this work. Study All Phases, of Conditions Secretary Baker said today every phase of demobilization of the army is being carefully studied by war depart ment agencies, but as yet no plans have been formally formulated. The only orders so far issued curtailing war work deal with projects upon which work has not actually started he said. The question of the number of Amer ioan troops to be retained in France or elsewhere in Europe is being studied on that side. Mr. Baker said, while the general staff is preparing recommenda tions a.s to the number to be kept under arms in this country. The problem in Kurope remains of joint operations with the allied nations in after the war guarding, and other work to be done ( Continued On Pas-e Two) READ THIS VERSION DEMOBILIZATION 0 1 GOVERNED ill MILLER'S JOKE BOOK Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, Nov. 12. (British Wire less Service.) Prominence is given by the British newspapers to some of the utterances made by former Emperor William while the war was in pro gress. In the year 1914 he said: "Before the leaves fall from the trees we shall be back again in the dear fatherland. Exterminate first the treacherous English and walk over General French s contemptible little army. The warlike spirit still lives in the German people that powerful spirit which attacks the enemy wher ever it finds him regardless of the cost. "You, my troops, are my guarantee that I can dictate peace to my enemies. Up and at the foes! God's goodness will guide the German people througn battle to victory to the goal appoint ed for the German people by Provi dence. I have drawn the sword, which without victory and without honor I cannot sheathe again. We stand with our hearts toward God. To the dust with all the enemies of Germany. Amen!" "In the year 1915 the German ruler said: "Our brave soldiers have shown themselves to be invincible In battle against nearly the whole world. The war drama now is coming to its close." To the king of the Senussi he said: "Our common enemies whom Allah will annihilate to the last man shall fly before thee. So be it." This for Uncle Sam , Regarding the United States, the emperor said: "America had better look out after the war. I shall stand no ' nonsense from the Americans. My destructive sword has crushed the Russians. In a short while I will announce, new victories. The war drama is now coming to its close. In a just cause I am ready to force myself to be cruel." In 1916 the emperor said: "The world was prepared for any thing but a victory o the German PHOt7xttv a mmxr a "WEDNESDAY" MORNING, NOVEMBER 13, 1918 AHvaan axv . L ALLIED ATTENTION Points of Appeal Already Foreseen and Regarded By War Council Limited Conference Mav Result WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. The new note addressed to President Wilson by Dr. Soil", the German foreign secretary. asking President Wilson to arrange immediately a "preliminary peace." had not reached Washington tonight in official form. When it does come it will be considered in connection with the communication received today through the Swiss minister, asking the president to intervene to mitigate the "fearful conditions" of the armistice. Dr. Solf's object in again addressing the president, it is assumed here, is to secure an inmmediate peace conference for the purpose of discussing some of the terms of the armistice, which in his first note he said, threaten starvation and ruin in Germany. Officials are satisfied Dr. Solf is needlessly alarmed, as the terms of the armistice provide "the allies and the United States should give consider ation to the provisioning of Germany during the armistice, to the extent rec ognized as necessary." It is said that I to that end such rolling stock and ships as may be necessary will be put into use. Plan Is Unprecedented Dr. Soil's request for the hastening of a preliminary peace" may mean the German government wishes to leave to a later time and possibly to a second peace conference, the permanent set tlement of the great issues involved in President Wilson's fourten terms, and the principles he has enunciated since they were laid down. Such a sugges tion, it is said, would be w ithout pre cedent. It was pointfd out today there are physical ditCiculties in hastily conven ing a peace conference, which will in clude representatives of all the nations which have formally declared war on Germany. A conference limited to en voys of the allied governments and the United States might be held at a reas onably early date, perhaps within a month, if it is limited in scope to a few urgent issues. Government Status Puzzles One consideration in the minds of of ficials relates to the status of the Ger man government itself. The president already has referred to this as fluid, and the course of the Russian revolu tionists has emphasized, it was said, the need of caution in securing assur ance of the stability of any government with which permanent pejge treaties are negotiated. The American and allied govern ments actually have recognized the so cial democratic government at Berlin, headed by Friedrich Ebert, as the de facto government of Germany, hy con-cedir- its authority to authorize the armistice, delegates to sign that docu ment. But developments in Germany have caused apprehension that Russian histor- may be reneated there, and the present government replaced by a sol diers' and workmen's council or com mittee, which could not be recognized by the allies or the United States, be cause it would be essentially a class government. ANTI-BOLSHEVISTS EN ROUTE TO FRANCE PF.KING, Nov. 12. (By The Associ ated Press) General Boris Savinkoff, former minister of war in the Kerensky cabinet, has left Shanghai for France by way of the Suez canal, at the head of a military mission from the new all- Russian government. The mission left Petrograd early in July, when, accord ing to General Savinkoff, the popula tion of the Russian capital had been reduced from three million to 1. "00.000. The industrial situation was had, he said, and the people were on starvation rations. t He declared Russia will soon have an army of 200.000 men but is lacking equipment. General Savinkof directed the anti-bolshevik insurrection at Ya roskiv. in North Vologda, in July with the object of diverting the bolsheviki from the allied column onppntinp- frr,m 1 tne Murrr.an coast. REVISED FROM JOE fleet over the British fleet. Fear will creep into the bones of the enemy. Bucharest has been taken. What a magnificent success on the road to complete victory has been gained witn uod s help!" Germany is invincible in spite of the superior numbers of our enemies, ana every day confirms this anew Germany knows her strength and she relies on God s help. The foe is defending his native soil foot by foot. This is the resistance of despair, but it must be broken. He has prepared his soup and now he must sup it. I look to you to see to it. -All Germany contemplates with pride her brave sons, whose deeds with God's help, will be a landmark on the road to final victory. O, How Different Now! In 1917, the head of the German na tion said: "If the enemy does not want peace, then we must bring peace by batter ing in with iron fist and shining sword the doors of those who will not have peace. "Victory in the coming year will again be on our side and on that of our allies. If only we cast the burden on the Lord, He will smite the foe hip and thigh, as He did Amalek, the pro totype of perfidious England. "Our U-boats are not going to res until, with God s help, the enemv beaten. With the help of God, who has hitherto graciously protected us. the enemy shall have a decision. "England is particularly the enemy to be struck down, however difficult it may be. "The year 1917, with its great bat ties, has proved that the German peo pie has in the Lord of creation above an unconditional and avowed ally, on whom it can absolutely rely." . In June. 1918, the emperor said: "God, the Lord, has laid a heavy burden on my shoulders, but I can carry it in the consciousness of our good right, with confidence in our sharp sword and our strength." This was followed by various utfer- 1 ances of growing despondency. ewso F lyOTE MAY IT RECEIVE MUCH Wha'd'ije Mean? Thar A'in't No Sich Animal! PARIS, Nov. 12 (Havas) A dispatch to the Frankfort Gazette from Budapest says the new Ru manian government has declared war on Germany. Ill BOARD LIFTS Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON, Nov. 12. As the first step in national industrial read justment from a war to a peace basis, the war industries board today an nounced modifications in the restric- tions against non-war construction and i manufacturing. All industries whose peace time out put has been curtailed in the interest of the nation's war program may now increase their output fifty per cent of the amount of restrictions imposed by the board, while all restrictions are re moved against the building of farm or ranch buildings, structures, road ways or plant facilities for railroads, rail ways and other public utilities. Forty-two specific industries, chief among them the passenger automobile industry, are affected by the modifica tion of curtailments imposed on manu facturers since the war began. Under the new ruling passenger au tomobiles may henceforth be manufac tured to the extent of 73 per cent of the annual output, last August the automobile industry was required to manufacture passenger cars on a basis of 50 per cent of their annual output and were warned to get on a 100 per ent war basis by January 1, 1919. This would have meant devoting their entire plants to. war or essential work. To day's action nullified such a rule. The priorities division of the war industries board, it was announced, will assist, as far as possible, industries in procuring labor, transportation, fuel and materials to enable them to get on a normal basis as rapidly as conditions warraiu, out preceoence win oe given to stimulate production of cargo ships. ana me army ana navy reouirements. and the nation's proportion of "the enormous volume, of materials, equip ments ana supplies, as snail be reau red for reconstruction and rehabilitation of the devastated territories of Europe o TO BE LIGHTENED t Republican A. P. Leased Wir- WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. "Vir.tn.-v" bread soon will disappear from the American table, and its nlaeo will h. taken by bread made from whole wheat nour. victory tor American and allied arms, however, is responsible only in part of the chane. It is chiefly due, according to the food administration to the tremendous wheat crop raised ay me tmencan Tarmer this year, the vast stores in Australia and other wheat growing countries, now made available, and to a serious world short age in dairy foods. Milling of more wheat will tend to alleviate the short age in dairy feeds through production of bran. New wheat regulations mav h. . pected as soon as the mechanical u. tails of the change can be worked out it was said. WASHINGTON. Nov. H.ThP . tion s obligation to serve stricken hu manity in war-torn Europe, bv help ins to provide sustenance until the next harvest, will demand further sac rifices of the American people. Food Administrator Hoover declared today in an address at a conference h pre ttf state food administrators. Conditions of famine exist i n V 1 1 rA tie Hoover said, that wiH be "beyond our powers to remedy" even with the car rying out of the plan to ship from America twenty million tons of food stuffs during the next year. In northern Russia alone, he de clared, there are 40,000.000 people who have but little chance of obtaining food this winter. Millions of others through out Europe, he said, who can be reached, must be fed. This being the new world sitnntinn created by the collapse of the war Hoover continued, "the prime changes in our policies on today's outlook can ue summarized: To Lighten Restrictions "That we may now advantaq eously abandon the use of substi tutes in our wheat bread: that we will still require economy and elim ination of waste in its consump tion; that for the present we need conservation in butter and con densed milk: that ultimately we must extend this to all fats. "We can contemplate at the most, maintaining fully three pounds per month of sugar per person, of household suqar on the present outlook, and we can by the avail ability of Java sugars to Europe, begin at once to relax more re straints on suqar. pending some chanqe in European policies. "These are special features of changes in policy, but the shiftinq of conservation from one commod ity to another is not the whole pol icy. There is one policy which can not change, and that is the vital necessity to simple living, to econ omy in all consumption for com modities, more or less substitute for each other. We must realize that the spectre of famine abroad now haunts the abundance of our table at home. Starvation Ended War "The war has been brought to an end, in no small measure, by starvation it self, and it cannot be our business to maintain starvation after peace." North America, Hoover said, will have to furnish 60 per cent of the world's supply of foodstuffs and the United States and the West Indies will te able to export 20,000.000 tons as against a pre-war normal of 6,000,000 tons. Mr. Hoover told the state adminis trators that the food administration will be discontinued under the law when peace is proclaimed and added: I do not expect to see its renewal." "I look now." he said "for a turn of American food trades toward conscr vation and safe business." whikih -gonstrugtidn FOOD RES TRICTIS OF BY EXTENSION OF TIE OR SEIZURE Custody of Xavy By Reds Introduces Grave. Prob lem to Allies May Have to Use Sea Force After all Republican A. P. Leased Wire WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. Control of the German fleet by revolutionists, factions of which are reported to have urged resistance to the allies and United States, may interfere with the carrying out of the amended armistice provision that vessels designated to be interned be ready to leave German ports seven days after cessation of hostilities. At the end of the seven-day period, which will expire at midnight next Sunday, the designated units of the fleet, the armistice provides, must be completely disarmed. Prompt action. even under BOimal conditions, will be required for the German naval forces to disarm vessels of the battle cruiser and battleship type within seven days, naval experts here said. In some quarters tonight fear was expressed that with the German navy in a dis organized condition, owing to the rev olution, the necessary preparations for turning over the vessels might not be completed in the period specified. Extend Time or Fight Action to be taken by the allies and the United States, in event the vessels were not prepared for surrender at the expiration of the allowed period, was not indicated tonight by officials. In such an event only two courses were regarded as open either extension by agreement of the associated govern ments of the time period ,or forcible seizure. Should forcible seizure be necessary, it was thought, resistance by the disorganized crews would be a hopeless end. In discussing today the naval terms of the armistice, Secretary Daniels said the allied and American navies were prepared fully to deal with any situation that might arise. He said that no intimation of the reported de fiance from the revolutionists had come through any naval channels. No Relaxation of Vigil Pending completion of the surrender of the ships demanded and disarming of others, and particularly while any submarines remain in German hands. Secretary Daniels said there will be no relaxation in the protection of troop ships and other vessels. Eventual disposition of the Austrian and German ships acquired by surren der has not been indicated by officials. It is regarded as certain that the su preme Avar council at Versailles will work out a definite project in this re spect, which will soon be disclosed. ro Late Foreign News Republican A. P. Leased Wire COPENHAGEN, Wednesday, Nov. 13. 3:50 a. m. The abdica tion of Emperor Charles of Aus tria is officially announced at Vienna. PARIS, Nov. 12. (Havas.) The death of the crown prince is con firmed by The Hague correspon dent of the German news agency at Munich, according to advices to the Matin. COPENHAGEN, Nov. 12. A dispatch received from Berlin says that Prince Heinrich XXVII of Reuss of the younger line has ab dicated. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12 The Grand Duke of Hesse has been placed under preventative arrest, according to a Darmstadt dispatch to the Dusseldorf Nachrichten. An official dispatch from Darmstadt Sunday said that the Grand Duke of Hesse had decreed the formation of a council of state to take over the busi ness of the government "until a final settlement of the questions arising from the present situation" could be effected. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12. The pro visional government composed of all parties, formed at Karlsruhe, has is sued a proclamation announcing that Baden will remain part of the German empire, according to advices from Berlin. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12. The for tress of Posen is in the hands of the workers and soldiers, and the military authorities have placed themselves at the disposal of the council. AMSTERDAM. Nov. 12. The work men and soldiers' council at Berlin an nounces that the former emperor, the former empress, and their eldest son, Frederick William, have arrived In Holland. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12. Ten thou sand railway men have decided to maintain railway traffice in Germany. ZURICH. Nov. 12. A republic was proclaimed at Berlin on Saturday, ac vording to advices received from Mu nich. AMSTERDAM. Nov. 12. Serious trouble has broken out in the garrison at Antwerp, according to the Tele- graaf. NORXHCLIFFE RESIGNS PROPAGANDA MINISTR Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, Nov. 12. Lord North -cliffe has resigned from the min istry of propaganda. Lord Northcliffe, who is the fore most newspaper publisher in Great Britain, was appointed to the post of director of propaganda in enemy countries early in February, 1917. In addition to this office he is also chairman of the London headquar ters of the British mission to the United States. RECORD SEVER QUAKE WASHINGTON'. Nov. 12. A severe earthquake shock was recorded this afternoon on the seismograph at Georgetown university. It began at 4:49 o'clock and continued until 5:40 o'clock, and is- believed to have been in Porto Rico, the distance from Washington be ing estimated at about 1,600 miles. DELIVERY SHIPS 10 PAGES CHANGES 1 TERMS 1 TO BITTERNESS Huns Lose Entire Fleet of Subs In crease Freight Cars Three-Fold All Evacuations to Be Governed by the Army Generals in the Field. (By the Associated Press) WASIHXGTOXov. 12. Germany loses her entire fleet of submarines under the armistice terms as amended by Marshal Foeh before he signed them with the German envoys Monday morning. Instead of 1G0 vessels, every one of the undersea pirate craft must be surrendered to the allies and the United States within 14 days. Eighteen of the articles as originally prepared' by the supreme war council and as read by President "Wilson to congress, were changed under the limited authority for alteration given the supreme commander, in dealing with the enemy envoys. The state department today received ancrtnade public the amended articles, with the explana tion that no information had come as to how the changes were brought about. Apparently most of them were con ceded in response to appeals of the German spokesmen, though several, besides that touching submarines, make the terms more drastic than before. Increase Car Demand to 150,000 Instead of 50,000 railroad cars to be surrendered in evacuated territory, the number is made 150,000. On the other hand, the number of machine guns to be delivered by the Germans is reduced from 30,000 to 25,000; the German troops m Last Atrica are permitted to evacuate instead of being required to surrender; provision is made for considering food, needs in Germany, in the taking of means of transportation, and a specific reference to the regulation of repatriation of German ji'isoners of war, at the conclusion of peace, is added. In response to the German fear of anarchy in occu pied Russian provinces after evacuation, the time of evacuation is changed from immediately to "as soon as the, allies, taking into account the internal situation of these territories, shall decide that the time for this has come." Territories which belonged to Austria-Hungary, before the war, are added to these which must be evacuated. Admit Germans to Commission Another added clause provides for an armistice com-, mission, to which Germans will be admitted, to carry out details, under the direction of the victorious military au thorties and in accord with appended notes, which were drafted during the conference between Marshal Foeh and the German delegates. The addition and changes close with this: "This armistice has been signed the eleventh of No vember, nineteen eighteen, at 5 o'clock, French time. (F. Foeh, R. E. AVemyss, Erzberger, A. Oberndorff, "Winter- feldt. Vanselow)." FELICITATIONS TO IY Republican A. P. Leased Wire LONDON, Nov. 12. (British Wire less Service) King George today sent messages of congratulations to the em pire, the allies and the fighting forces. To the empire he says: "At the moment when the armistice was signed, bringing, I trust, a final end to the hostilities, I desire to send a message of greeting and heartfelt gratitude to my overseas peoples, whose wonderful efforts and sacrifices have contributed so greatly to secure victory. "Together, we have borne the stren uous burdens in the fight for justice and liberty. Together we can now re joice at the realization of those great aims for which we entered the struggle. The empire pledged its word not to sheath the sword until our end was (Continued on Page Two) WILLIAM'S FLIGHT DECIDED UPON AFTER READING ARMISTICE Republican A. P. Leased Wire AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12. The Tijd learns-the former German em peror's flight was decided upon af ter receipt of the armistice terms at headquarters and the German government communication on this subject. Although the emperor de spite pressure, refused for a time, to sign the abdication proclamation on behalf of himself and family, he realized that the end had come. On hearing the armistice terms, the emperor bitterly reproached the supreme army command, declaring that he had been misled. One qen eral advised against the emperor's flight as unworthy. Field Marshal von Hindenburg designated Gen eral von Falkenhayn, the former chief of staff, to accompany the emperor, with whom was his youngest son. AMSTERDAM, Nov. 12. Ac cording to Eysden advices the Ger man officers with former Emperor William will be interned at Arn heim. The ex-emperor will not be asked to give his parole, but it will be silently assumed that he is un der a moral obligation. Some meas ure of freedom will be permitted . him. KING GEORGE SENDS i VOL. XXIX.. NO. 174 Wilson Had Terms Week President Wilson has had the terms, as drafted by the supreme war council and approved by the allied premiers ami Colonel House, in his hands sine a week ago yesterday, when they were cabled upon their completion. He prepared his address, including the terms, and read it to congress before 'Marshal Koch re ported the document as actually signed at his headquarters. Amendments to the armistice terms made by Marshal Foeh after his first meeting with the German plenipoten tiaries, as announced tonight by the state department, include the delivery to the United States and the allies of all of Germany's submarines, instead of the 160 specified in the original draft of the armistice. Another amendment specifies that "the countries on the left bank of the Rhine evacuated by the Germans shall be administered by the local troops of occupation," instead of by the local au thorities, under the control of the armies of occupation. Instead of the immediate withdrawal of German troops from Russia, as orig inally provided, the amended terma specify that they shall be withdrawn, "as soon as the allies, taking into con sideration the internal situation of these territories (of Russia) shall decide that the time for this has come." Reduce Number of Guns Reduction is made in the amount of certain military equipment to be deliv ered by the Germans to the associated governments, including 25.000 instead of 30,000 machine guns and 1,700 air planes instead of 2,000. The number of railway cars to tie delivered, however, is increased three fold from 50,000 to 150.000. It is against the delivery of this amount of rolling stock that Dr. Solf, the German foreign, secretary has protested to President Wilson, asserting that the distribution of food in Germany to the civilian pop ulation will be greatly hampered. Another amendment provides that, "the allies and the United States should give consideration to the provisioning of Germany during the armistice to the extent recognized as necessary." To assure the execution of the ar mistice convention "under the best con ditions, the principle of a permanent in ternational urmistice commission is ad mitted." The commission will "act un der the authority of the allied military and naval commanders in chief." Vessels Must Leave Soon An amendment to the naval clau.4 provides that all vessels, designated tc be interned, shall be ready to leave Ger man ports Within seven days of the. signing of the armistice. Directions for' the voyage (to either neutral ports op those of the allied countries to be design i nated) will be given by wireless. Other amendments include: "Renunciation" instead of "abandon ment" of the treaties of Bucharest ami Brest-Litovsk and of supplementary treaties. Evacuation hy all German forces op-j erating in East Africa within a period.!