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Maybe we'd have fewer
broken idols if we took the precaution to nail them to their pedestals. Admitted Failure Means that YOU Have Been Found Out OKLAHOMA'! 0BEATE8T KBWSfAPEt, LEASES WIKE ASBOCUTHO fUU. TULSA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1918 12 PACKS GERMAN SUBMARINES ARE SURR PRICE 5 CENTS ENDERED BOYCOTT BARED IN BREWER QUIZ Evidence of Alleged Black listing Heard in Senate Investigation. POLITICAL ACTIVITY SHOWN Government Attorney Points To Documents to Prove Contentions. NV0 WITNESSES TESTIFY Denial Made That Antagon istic Firms Are .Marked for Discrimination. WASHINGTON, Nov. 20. Kvl dence relating to political activities of brewers and their alleged efforts to boycott firms and Individuals an tifrnnistic to the liquor business was adduced today before the senate committee Investigating brewers' propaganda and the purrhase of the Washington Times by Arthur ltris bane. Major K. Lowrry Humes, who Is conducting the Inquiry for trie com mitter, also undertook to show from documents produced by officers of the United States Brewers associa tion, a connection between that or ganization and the German-American alliance. The charter of ihe al liance wns revoked recently by con rress after a senate committee had Investigated Its activities. Major Humes put Into the $eord llU of candidates for public of rice which he said were to be supported by the brewers' association and the alliance, and also a statement which he asserted was prepared for C. J. Hexamer of Philadelphia, former president of the alliance, nt the of fice of the brewers association. The statement. Major Humes declared. u German propaganda. Two Witnesses Testify. Only two witnesses Hugh F. Fox . of Nrw York, secretary of the brew en' national organization, and John Oardiner of Philadelphia, former chairman of the organisation com mlttet. were examined today. Fox wns questioned at length re garding the war waged by brewers on antagonistic firms and Individ uals. Some of the firms named were the John Wanamaker company, the Cadillac. Packard. National and Reo automobile companies, the H. J. Heinz company, the floodrlch tire company, the American rolling mills. Mlddleton, Ohio; the Fox Typewriter company, the Maryland and Riltlmore Casualty company. The I'roctor-riamble company, the . rirasseiii Chemical company, of Cleveland. Ohio; some subsidiary companies of the Standard Oil com pany, the Vnited States Steel cor poration, the R, Kresge company, the Red Raven water company, the American Sheet and Tlnp'ate com pany, and Republic Rubber com pany, and the Delaware, Lackawan na & Western railroad company. Hcnles niackllstlng. Fox denied that any of the firms named had been blacklisted, sav ing that the association's purpose merely was to give "preference to thrne who were friends." Later he told the committee that he would be IIHng to a.ssume that all the docu Jnts relating to he firms which Major Humes put Into the record ere taken from the flies of the As sociation. Malor Humes told the committee that the firms were listed oy the brewers association because J their attitude against the use of liquor by their employes or because the activity cf individual ntem wi"! of the firfcta and In some in stances of employes against the liquor business. "he inquiry Into political activity oegan when John Gardiner was 'a led to the stand. The witness "'l h' might have seen lists of can a.date, ,lt different times from 1911 "M whlrh the brewers associa tion etll.'firseil In .ntno in. . - -. , ,.,n low,!. Texas, Pennsylvania. In diana and one candidate for con T'fl from Illinois, hut he could not recall the details. He admitted that we assnriat ion's organization com-CO-NriM-Kf) OX IMUK SKVEN GEN. PERSHING'S WORDS INSPIRE MONUMENT PLAN n. ' Nov- 20 niavas) An ;l"wt!ng side light on the proposil the "o ' " m"n"ment t the mouth of the ,"1r"",e river to commemorate e nelp (r1vpn (0 France , ,ne war tofli ,ni"(! stes. became known Her.h v,nn ,h" wrds of (Jeneral reir.i nif ,!',rinf hi" visit to Picptis hV I"y: ''-fyette. we are here!'' a nV. ln'lpir'l the plan to raise such monument. he ,,M,rt,,p ; rharK(. of r- ifm,u'"M" met nt ,he chamber of an " and decided to issue " npe.,i , aU thp municipBntips fund '0 f0r contrlbu'on3 to the Suffrage lender (iocs to Capital. Mr. ,'KSTON' T- Nov. 20. re.'iH "mle r'her Cunningham, fraei f ,he T Kiual 8f ilav n foc'a"on' w"l leuve Satur nhe J!,1 for Washington, where -lifn r,mi,1n until after the final Poauln of the federal er,ual sf "amendment. Mrs. Cunningham wmmrn'r'"0' thfi congressional ace It .1 Whlch ' urfn the Pa- of th amendmant. Enemy Must Treat Prisoners 19l3tv Supplies WEATHER REPORT TIXSA, Nor. ''n Minimum, ,M ; rnirniiitiffi, 37; north winds. c.uu.1) ; pre npnutinn. oj ,n,ij OKLAHOMA: ThuriUv fa r rol.iVr ttini'Ttiiir hrlow frceziiig, KriiUy fair fonMini..(( .'ohl. I 'M ISIA.NA: Thur-iUT rain, r0;.,nr fpi in ooiiihmat Kirlion ; FritUy prn-utiiv f in r rxildt-r UKANSAS: Thur(Uv prohtMy "ir much riduUr. friixirn in nortliwrW oriion; frefiin? in nort fifm-l ini nn Iral portionft Thnrmljijr iukM , Friday fair, f-oniiniirvl cold KAtfi' ThXAtf: Thumday ffmrllf fmr. colder in aonlh pardon; miKh -old-r in north port ion with temperature near frr.virn. Friday fair colder in louth jMirtion WKT TKX A.w: ThnMdaf pmUhly fair. rldir. frrrttintf north portion; Fri day pm.al,ly fair. KANSrt; (ifnerally fair Thur-diT nil Friday, not murh fhanjft in tern ppralure. Tin: FRIENDLY CALL. When fnvnd drops in for an etenintj rail I the lime I faney the hettt of !. When the light are lit and the ahadei are down An-i hunbed ii the noie of the ln')' town And th rare hi rooted an ht hate died out And the i.irit of prfe horer all ahnut Then lanhter rmm in it old time way Aa fnendhhtp rloM'i and U the day. There' a aotnethinf rich in the (fen tie Of th friend that sits by ur hearth awhile ; Somethina; depr than even may find In the lipht of day where the great wheela t-nnd And it aeema to me more of his ion) "omen out Than rTer is seen when men walk about. For the striving and framing are at ad -nd And he's Jess s toiler and more a friend, The talk U jjentler than era have heard In the hnsy town where men'a aoula are utirred. Coals are distant and jrold seemn bane And we have slipped from the dusty rare And settled down in ralm serine Where hearts re cent!1 and thoughts are elea-n. And there's something better than fame ran brin? In the tales we tell and the tonga we sing. The world's shut out with Its noise and gred. For we've all the peara and Joy we need, For a- little while we are free to aay The thoughts that lie is our tninda all day. For a little white we ean romp and hont And let ur spirit eome dancing out So I thank tha Ivord for each day that endx With the home enriched by the love of friendv (Copyright 1018 by Kdsr A. fluest.) HOUSTON SUGGESTED FOR FIFTH MEMBER Secretary of Agriculture, It Is Ro. HcTPd, Will Up American I'cnco Commissioner. WASH1NGTOV, Nov. 20. There were no developments on the surface today In the preparations for Presi dent Wilson's trip to France and for America's representation at the peace conference. Arrangements are going steadily ahead, however, and an announcement of the peace com mission's personnel with the pro gram for the Journey may be ex pected at any time. Members of the senate who attend ed the white house conference lait night told their colleagues today of the president's determination to stay In France indefinitely or until all of the greater issues arising out of the war havo been settled. How long this may be no one ventures to guess so the president will take with him a full executive staff, prepared' to transact aboard ship or at the American embassy at Paris virtually all business of the white house. In addition to Secretary I.iinslng. who Is to head the American delega tion to the peace conference, and Colonel House. Klihu Root and Justice Rrandels. generally believed to have been selected by the presi dent for" membership, speculation upon a long list of names has cen tered upon only one for the fifth place, that of Secretary Houston of the department of agriculture. He Is heing suggested persistently In of ficial quarters. Navy officials let It be known to day that it Is planned to take the president and the delegation across the Atlantic on a big passenger liner now In use by the government at a transport. A dreadnought and a flo tilla of destroyers will be convoys. FOOD PRICES WILL DROP PRODUCERS' PREDICTION CI.i:i:i.ANI"), Nov. CO.- -Food prices wvll drop, not through the lowering of the cost of ;ihr so much s by lower markets for raw mater ial. This was agreed upon by some of the largest food producers In Amer ica who are attending the annual convention of the American Special ly Manufacturers association, which opened a two-day session here to day. No . forecast was made when the lower prices would come, but it was predicted the reduction would follow the purchase of raw material on a lower market after present high price stocks are ex. hatisted. The evils of soap rebat ing were seat forth by speakers at the meeting of members of the soap section, and It was the consensus of opinion that soap prices will re main as high If not go higher be cause of the scarcity of fats and oils on account of the demand in Ku-rope, English Government Sends Warning to Germans On Practices. ALLIED CAPTIVES RELEASED Men Returned Are Miserably Clothed, Without Kscort; Suffering Caused. I.wi Nov. 20 (HrittHh wire lean hervne) 1 liny. ,ui-8tinn of provision. ng liermany the lirlttsli , government will be obliged to t ike .into account the condliions under I which Iti itish prisoners in Germany ; are being released, unless the cruel treatment which such prisoners are i receiving is discontinued, the lier , man government w:ih warned in a ! wireless mesH.ige today. ! The mesH.iKc sent by the llrltlsh government reads: "liifurmatioii rcachcM his mal- csty'g government of a shocking lack of organization In the re lease of liritmh prisoners In t.er man territory and of thn.r re turn march on foot, miserably clothed, without food or trans port and with no escort or guides to the allied lines, with the re sult of lamentable suffering and heavy mortality. "His majesty's government cannot tolerate continuation of thin cruel treatment anil must insist on adequate arrangement being made ;n all the above re Hpects by the German authori ties with whom the responsibili ty lies, otherwise we shall be compelled to take this Into ac count In an'' ifucstion of revlc lualing (lei many or satisfying the requirements of the German population. "Ills maj. nty's government are ready to lend all available as sistance by forwarding food, clothing and transport to prison ers camps where they are not otherwise forthcoming, and are addressing allied commanders in this sense. "J'Jense acknowledge receipt." Since Sunday military or civil pris oners have been constantly broifgnt to pars by eastern railway trains Nine hundred arrived Sundnv. 1.10(1 Monday, 30U Tuesday morning and many more today. Ten thousand are reported to be on the way. Among the military prisoners are French. Knglish, lielgiuns. Americans and Italiuns. CONGRESS PREPARES TO ADJOURN TODAY Watson anil Sherman to Deliver Ail- dresses In Sennte Crltlclzliur Cable Action. WASHINGTON. Nov. 10. ..,.. nd house leaders today eomuleted irrangements for the ending tomor row of the present session of cong'es so that members may have a brief vacation before the third and l.ijit session opens December 2. A few obstacles) to the program develouel today, but leaders, believe they will serve only to postpone adjournment for a few hours. Senators Wats r. of Indiana and Sherman of Illinois, republicans, wero expected to ad- drees the senate In criticism of Pres ident Wllon action In taking con trol of cable wires after the sigma of the armistice, while Senator K'-ed of Missouri, democrat, has prepared a speech on the plans for a league of nations. Among flu- formal matters for i"s- positlon before adjournment tomor row is transmission to the presid nt. fter slimature by Vice President Marshall and Speakcf Clark, of the national wartime prohibition hi!'.. Purlng the recess the finance c ni mlttee hopes to complete revision of the war revenue bill to have It ready for the senate when the new sen. on begins. The committee today again sus pended formal sittings, to enable treasury experts to work on proposej intendments, LARGEST CLASS IN YEARS GRADUATES AT M'ALESTER M'AI.F.STKIl, Nov. 20 F.nthusl asm fich as has never been wit nessed before In a class taking de grees in the valley of South McAles ter, prevailed today among the mem bers of the rose erolx class. As a result the work was not only curried out In excellent time but the class of graduates turned out takes rank with the l.eJ turned out In the school of Masonry. It was one of the largest ever turned out. The degrees at this reunion are wearing the uniform of T'ni le Sam, soldiers from this state taking ad vantag" of the furloughs that are be. ing grunted through the signing of the armistice to tal;e the degrees lit this time, with a trip to France later ill lcw. The rose erolx degrees given today present Masonry from a religious view point and have rightly been called the most beautiful and Im pressive of nil Scotlsh rite degrees, pressive of all Scottish rite degrees. Faceted "oul Commissioner. M'Al.KSTKK. Nov. 20. J. I! Wil son of Wilburton has been elected commissioner of the Oklahoma Coal operators association to succeed J II. Kerr, resigned. Mr. Wilson Is the ,.r.. -.- gjOieral manager of the Columbia L'oul Mining company i'uleau- MAY ASK EIGHT s BILLION IN 1919 Treasury Plans Offering of Securities; 2 Billion From W. S. S. Expected. CONTINUE CAPITAL CONTROL Restrictions to Safeguard Lib erty Honds Is Deemed to Ie Necessary. REGULATIONS ARE RELAXED Strict Rules to Be Modified; Status of Control Is Unsettled. WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Secre tary McAdoo and members of the capit.il Issues committee agreed to day that the committee should con tinue Indefinitely Its functions of su pervising proposed Issues of stocks and bonds for capital purposes, as a measure of ratroning capital In prep aration for future war loans. At Ihe - .1. it I c .u... .... ,1 ITIUIIII HI1UNII colli 1110 treasury nlnn- tenMHwOv , f,.,, ' about IS.nnO.nnn.nno more securities during 1919 and hopes to get nt least two billions of this sum from war savings. Hesplto the decision to continue the uctlvlty of the capital Issues committee In an effort to suppress fraudulent securities which promot ers would seek to exchange for Lib erty bonds held by small purchasers, considerable doubt over the future status of the committee still exists In the mind of Secretary McAdoo ana inner treasury officials, it was said. May Ask for rower. Some advocate that congress be asked to give the committee com pulsory power, which It now lacks, and without which It Is feared It can not make Its restrictions effec tive after the ardor of wartime co operation among business Interests has cooled, others suggest that the functions of the committee he taken over by a treasury agency to which the president might delegate his power, conferred by the fourth Lib erty bond act. to regulate the sale of Liberty bonds. In this manner. It might be possible to renulre pro moters who exchange their securi ties for Liberty bonds to report reg ularly the amounts of bonds thus taken In. and these reports. It is felt, might act as a restraining Influence. Members of the capital issues com mittee, although expressing them selves as Individually anxious to re linquish their duties, agreed to take up questions of relaxing their past strict regulations to permit the float ing of bonds for public Improve ments by states, counties and munic ipalities and to facilitate the con struction of buildings In regions where materials ami labor are avail- able without detracting from more, essential government projects. In other words, the committee now In tends to work out a systematic pro gram for permitting the financing of enterprises which will take up the slack In Industrial and labor fields caused by cessation of war ac tivities. To Issne Statement. This pollcy,.when formulated, will be set forth In a statement hy thai committee. ' This may be Issued I within a few days. Special effort will be made to dis courage the floating of questionable I or highly speculative securities Is-1 sues, although without authority to I coerce promoters, the committee; must rely mainly on the co-operation j of Investment bankers and other hanking Interests, whose leaders 1 have assured the committee of sup port. ! Another difficult problem of latej war financing confronting tjie treas ury Is the maintenance of the ex tensive war savings organization, built up during the last year, with I thousands of men and women giving! their time to the movement without compensation. Many of these work ers now wish to he relieved of their 1 dtitls. but the treasury Is urging them to stay, both to aid In gather-I Ing 12. 000. 000. 000 In the campaign! of 1919 and to preach the doctrine of : continued thrift. I Soldiers' Council Opposes Constituent German Assembly IOM10V. Nov. 20. Tho Iter tin soldiers and workmen's coun cil at a lively meeting bus pasMil a resolution against the summon ing of a foiistltuent assembly, says nn l.xclmngo Telegraph dispatch from Copenhagen. The resolution, however, demnnds the summoning of n general soldiers' anil work men's congress "In order to take a decision ns to the future of Germnny." Chancellor l.lsrt nnd other moderates, the advices add. des perately tried to change the opinion of the council, but the ex treme elements upM'arccl to he In the great majority. In other German towns the1 ex tremist agitation Is reported tci la-growing. More Than Million and Half Germans Are lulled in War co'i:miagkn, Nov. 20 t'p to Oriuher HI, I. HSU. 0(11) Herman soldiers were killed and the fate of I'llu.oiMi was not known, the owaeits of Iterlln says It learns on reliable authority. 'or million no!, Hers hail been wounded, some several times. The newspaper adds that th re wero 1:111, mill German til" countries. prisoners In bus- FORCES OF PERSHING CROSS GERMAN LINE 1 roiiiier In rosMcd OpM.slte llrlej uiul at Other PIiic-m by Adduc ing Americans. LUXEMBURG ALSO ENTERED t.n-ai welcome Is Arc-onleri Our IUi.vs 011 Their Marc h l.i Oi-eupy I'ncniy 'IVrrliory. Ht Tlie A.ii'iate, Pri-m. 1 Alt.MV in-- OCCTPATIO.V. Nov .11. I lie American troooa nh,,v..,l I ,m''r l'"' across the German frontier I """ay. I 'l-l... t ...I .. . i .... , .T' ?' 'r W"? '"'"""I point 'i',...-,iio iiriev uno Audun-leHoman, a nd at points between these two place Further north the duchy of Lux emburg was entered In the direction of Luxemburg. hv Th Ajhorintpa. pres A M KI!I "A N A It M V OF OCCU PA. ION. Nov. 20. (6 p. tn.)- winginK noithwurd from Met, the American first division crossed Into i.uxemnurg Just before noon today entering i-.scb, tt mining town of io.ooo inhabitants. The civilians ex. .peeled the Americans Thursday, but when the vunguard appeared the news spread quickly. Tho whistles at tbe mines were blown, bells were rung, children were excused from schools, stores were closed and the afternoon wss proclaimed a holiday. In the store windows and public building along the principal streets mere were pictures nt President Wil son, drawn by an artist of Each, who had worked night and day to com plete hy hand ns many drawings as possible, pictures of president Poln care, .Marshal Foeh and King Albert also were prominently displayed. To the fuel divls.on fell the honor of crossing the Ixirraine line, the advance guard entering Aumetz aoon after 9 o'clock. For three days the civilians of Aumetz had been look ing for the Americans, expecting them every minute. There had been no school all week anil the children had been drilled in surging and flag waving to receive the advancing army. liy Die time the marching troops reached F.sch, the civilians were ready to receive them Tho child ren lowed flowers at the soldiers as hey passed through the streets. The Hseh band, which bad been called 10 assemble 111 a hurry, led the march of the civilians to the city hall, where the mayor and officials received rho mllltury officers. The advance guard later moved on beyond Ken h, but division head quarters was established there for the night. The Americans found 21 locomo tives In good condition and a yard full of passenger coaches and flat and freight cars. The roundhouse is In good condition and can be .wed by the Americans. BELGIAN CAPITAL FREED OF LAST HUN SOLDIERS I Iini'SSFI.S, Sunday. Nov. 17 Huge crowds thronged the streets lot llrusselH this morning, the last I detachment of German troops hav : ing left tbe capital during tho night. I Acting llurgoinaster lmonler's I proclamation Inviting the people to prepare a welcome for the victorious troops ami the lielglan king and queen was placarded throughout tbe city. The streets were pro. fusely beflagged with the lielglan and allied colors. The first troops to arrive were greeted with Intense enthusiasm, i The ceremony proclaiming the liberation of itrussels was per formed in the 1 Ira nd place at 10 o'clock. The wpiare was packed with people and former prisoners, while the windows and balconies wei,; crowded with onlookers. News boys were shouting Ihe names of newspapers which had been sup pressed hv the Germans and which reappeareil today. The excitement of the people reached Its zenith when a procession, was formed. It was headed by n old J'anner of the revolution of lSisn'a symbol of lielglan liberty. FIRST LABOR CONGRESS TO MEET IN NEW YORK ! KAV AVTCIVIO Vim ?n The first Pan-American labor congress which was scheduled to have been held In Panama, will be held In New York city instead. Secretary Frank Morrison of the American Federa tion of labor, announced today fol lowing a conference of tbe executive committee of that org uilz.it Ion and reprysentallves of the Mexican and poro ltlean labor organizations. ,This agreement will be transmit ted to secretaries of other labor or ganizations In the various South American countries to obtain their consent to change the place of meet ing Mr Morrison predicted there would be no objection t the change. UKRAINIAN RULE IS OVERTHROWN Forces, Believed Supported By Cossacks, Capture Kiev and Take Reins. RUSS PROBLEM SIMPLIFIED Washington Thinks New Re gime Will Make Solution Much Easier. DENIKINE HAS ALLIED FAVOR General Reported Successful Regarded Able Leader; On Staff of Alexieff. C'OPF.NHAGF.N, Nov. 20 The I'kralnlan government has been overturned and Kiev has been cap Mired by troops from Astrakhan, ae cording to Kiev dispatches to Hwed Ish newspapers. The Ukrainian na uonai assemiiiy nas rieii and a pro visional government lias been csiah llshed by the captors of tho city, who apparently are commanded by Gen eral Henlkitie, leuder of the antl bnlshevlst forces. The Fkralne became a roDublle during the disorders In Russia after the overthrow of the Kerensky gov eminent In November, 1917. There was much fighting there between the bolshevlkl and their opponents, re salting In the defeat of the holshe viki. The Ukrainian government made peace with Germany at Itrest I.ltovsk a few days before the Hue slan bolshevik government also igreed to the German terms. Aus- tro-German troops then entered the I kralne for the purpose of carrying out economic articles of the peace treaty. 1 ne Ukrainian government was overthrown last May and General Hkoropadskl became dictator under the title of hetman but he has had difficulty In maintaining order there although assisted by the Austro Germans. General Denlklna was formerly commander of the Russian armies on the southwestern front. Previous to that he hud been chief of staff of the Russian armies. WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Over throw of the bolshevlkl regime In the Ukraine and the capture of Kiev hv Cossack troons frlendlv to the all-Itusslan government, as reported today from Copenhagen, opens the way, In Ihe opinion of officials here, for Important developments In Rus sia. While no change In policy, either political or military, hns been made by the United States, It Is realized here that the holding of the Ukraine by forces friendly to thn associated governments and decldely hostile to the bolshevlkl opens a path directly Into the heart of Russia either for troops or of supplies for the relief of the demoralized civilian popula tion. Recent reports from London have been taken by some observers here to Indicate that Great Hrltaln may propose the sending of additional troops Into Russia to place the coun try on a stahln footing and eliminate the bolshevlkl. It was said today, however, that no definite word as to this has been received here. Possibilities that the bolshevlkl leaders may flee Russia after ac cumulating large amounts of loot have been touched upon In recent dispatches, hut have been discounted here largely because no haven for them appears available Switzerland has forcibly ejected their represen tative, Holland has ' declared that they are not wanted there, and even Germany now Is not expected to tol erate them within Its borders. Iiesplte the resistance thev are of fering In the north. It Is believed In some quarters here that Ihe strength of the bolshevik Is waning. With the Cossacks holding tbe Ukraine, with the military and political forces of be Omsk government working west. and with the American and allied forces pushing soislh. some officials consider that the position of the dis turbers of Russian peace has become serious. However. no immediate ollapso of the bolshevlkl regime Is believe, Imminent. Fraternity Restrictions Removed. WASHINGTON. Nov. 20 . -Restrictions on activities of college fra ternities at student army training corps Institutions imposed by the committee on education and train ing corps of the war depart men', are removed by an order today The order declares thnt no restrictions shall be placed on fraternity elec tions. Initiations and meetings except as are necessary to preserve proper military training and discipline. Mr Lieutenant Is Dead. SAN ANTONIO. Texas. Nov. 20--Lieutcnnnt George A Cary of Rich monil, Ya , a flying instructor at Kelly field, died at Kelly field bos total today as the result of lriiirie 1 an airplane accident Monday af ternoon. Lieutenant Cary was 21 years old He had been stationed at Kelly field since February. His father. T. A ''ary, lives In Richmond. V,i. llnuhle Uoincblin; Mild. NKW I '(HIT NKWS. Va.. Nov 'JO Another double launching of torpe do boat destroyers took place today at the plant of the Newport News Shipbuilding and I'ryclock company, the linlgren and Golilsliorough lie in.; mil overboard. The crafi are of the new type authorized during the war for the campaign against Iho sjcrman submarine. Lcadn Yank Troops on March to Rhine J Vjjpj.u.wa Ma). Joseph nirkman. The American Third army, com manded by M11J. Uen. Joseph T. I'lckiiiun, has started lis inemor able and to bo famous march to the Rhine. It In composed of six divis ions, and Is America's contribution 10 1 ho forces that will occupy Ger many west of the Rhino pending peace. WAR DRIVE MANAGERS HOPEFUL OF SUCCESS At (lose of Campaign Ftgnrea Are Short of Goal Hut iJiter Reports Are Kipisrtcd to I'll! Quota. NKW YORK. Nov. 20. Of flclals of the I'ni'ed War Work campaign announced tonight that the largest national total for the drive for f 170, 500,000 which closes at midnight to night was IUX.6&,06N or 111.934. 942 less than the, sum sought. They added, however, that this report was Incomplete Mid that final figures would not be available for at least two days. Lenders of tit patriotic drive for the seven welfare organizations serv ing America's flglTUng force re malned hopeful of attaining their xoal. asserting that committee. In all parts of the country were ton busy tubulating last minute contributions to report their totals to national headquarters. officials announced that 3J states had gone "over tho top' and that Now Kngland and the south had scored a perfect record. Only the large cities of the east were lagging Fvery military department, except the eastern, was reported to have passed Its goal. Rear Admiral T. J. Cowle In charge of tho campaign In the navy, telegraphed national headuuarters that sutwcrlptlnns from the blue JackeiH nnd marines, all voluntary now totalled more than I2.rj(),(l00. Ad miral Hluis has cabled contributions from several vessels In Kuropean waters, while the marine detachment slation at Pekln has subscribed 6f. German Austria Seeks Union With Germany f'OPFS'H AG VS. Tuesday, Nov. 1. Delegates from Vienna have ar rived at licrlm to negotiate a union of German Austria with Germany. Aa a result of negotiations between Denmark anil Germany and the lat ter will receive each month 75.000 tons of fats, IfiOOOi) tons of meat tnd 230.000 tons of wheat according to tho Iterlln correspondent of the llerllngske Tldende. Asks Nation-wide Strike In Protest for Mooney HKATTLK, Wash., Nov. 20. Tel- grams sent today by the Seattle tal Trades; council to the Amerl- an ! ('deration of Iihor asked that general nation-wide strike lie ailed as a protest against tho exe- utlon of Thomas .1. Moonev, con victed of murdering one of the vic tims of a San Francisco bomb ex plosion. German Hanks i;sirt Funds. RASK.L, Nov. !. Tlio banks of Germany and Austria are secretly exporting lare sums in securities to Switzerland since the signing of tbe armistice. It is learned here. Tins is done because of the fear that a heavy tax will be leviwd by the allies when peace Is declared and a further tax Imposed by the government of Germany and Austria. USKI) AUTOS Some of the very best bargains in used autos are found in the World Want Ads Whether you wish to buv a used auto for vour personal use or as an investment, the very car that will best satisfy you is likely being advertised In the World Want Ads today. Next year's mod - Is are now be ing offered, ami Unto are many men who ate only happy when they possess the very latest thing. These men will dispose of their last year's cars now nt big reduc tions In order to purchase new one Study the World Want Ad auto bargains carefully for a day or two and vou will be rewarded. World Want Ads (let Results. Phone (5000 or COCl (it'll. Joseph T. ; Twenty Delivered to England in First Offering. FORTY MORE ON WAY Similar Deliveries to Be Made on Thursday and Friday. CEREMONIES ARE IMPOSING British Admiral Receives Craft; Eye Witness Tells of Event. LONDON, Nov. JO. Twenty Ge, man submarines were surrendered to Rear Admiral Reginald W. Tyr whllt. SO miles off Ilawlch this morning at sunrise, according to a Preaa association dispatch. These are the first U-boats to be turned over to the allies by Germany. Admiral Tyrwhltt received the sur render of the German craft on board his flagship, a llrltlsh cruiser. The surrendered submarines will proceed to Harwich In charge of their own orews. The U-boat will then be boarded by llrltlsh orews and In terpreters and proceed to Parkeaton quay, nearby. The Germans will . leave the submarines there and board transports for their return to Germany,- Twenty additional submarines will be surrendered on Thursday and 20 more Friday. The remainder of tha ooata to be handed over In accord ance with the armUtlce terms, will be given up later. Harwich, mentioned In the forego ing dispatch, haa on of tha beat har bors on the eaat out of Kngland. It la lit the county of Eaeex, northeast of London, IXJNTiON. Nov. 0.(Brltlh wireless service) The following ac. count of the surrender of the flrat batch of 20 Qerman aubmarlnea whhh was accomplished this morn ing at sea la given by an eye-witness of tha event. More than 80 other German aubmarlnea are to be hand ed over to the allied naval command before the end of the week. After steaming some 20 miles across the North sea, the Harwich forces which consisted of five nhr crulsera and 20 destroyers were sighted. The flagship of Admiral Tyrwhltt. the commander tha Curacao. High above the sno.dron hung a big observation balloon. The squadron headed hv ih n.. ship then steamed toward the Dutch uhsi, rouowea oy the Coventry Dra on. lauial and Centaur nthsr ahim. followed In line with their naviga tion lights showing. The picture waa nuuie one aa tne great veaaels, with ne moon still shining, plowed 'he.r way to take part In th. mor. render of the German U-boats Mine Devices Dropped. Soon after the Uritlsh sound rnn started the "Paravanes" dropped overboard. These devices ire shaped like toDS and illv.rt .nv mine, which may be encountered, for the vessels were now entering a mine field. Almost everyone on board donned life belt and just aa tha red son appeared above the horizon, th. rirat German submarine appeared In sight Soon after 7 o'clock tn ,nhm.. rlnes were seen In line accompanied by two German destroyers the Tl- banlA and the Sierra Ventana which were to take the submarine crews back to Oormany after the trans fer. All the aubmarlnea were nn ih surface with their hatches open and their crews standing on the decks. Ihe vessels were flying no flags whatever and their guns were trained fore and aft In ucc, ,r,inc with the terms of surrender. A bugle sounded un th C it men n and all the gun crews took up their stations, ready for any possible treochery. Surrender Is Made. The leading destroyer. In resnnns.. to a signal from the ad nilrnl ini-n.il ind led the way toward Fnirhm.i una the su hma rlnes were ordered to fol low. They Immediately did so Tlie surrender had been accomnlished Kach cruiser turned, and. keeping careful lookout, stunned i, .1 Harwich. on one of the largest of the submarines, which carried two 5.9 guns, 2.1 officers and men were counted on her deck. Tbe craft was-istimuti-d to be nearly ,10rt feet in length. Its number had been pawned out. Near the Wash lightship three large Itritish seaplanes, followed by an airship, were observed. The Har wich forces and the seaplanes and airship made a most Impressive s.kIii. one of the submarines was seen i to send up a couple of carrier pig- "ons, and at once a signal was flashed from the admiral that it had no rinht to do this. I When the ships had cleared the 1 mine field and entered the war cli in j nel the "Paravanes" were hauled -broad, on reaching a point some 20 miles ciff Harwich, the'tdups dropped anchor and Caplain Addi son came out on the warship .lald- sioue. llrltlsh Crews Go Ahonrcl. RrltitOi crews were then put on board t'e submarines to take them into harbor. With the exceptnTu of the engine staffs all the German sailors remained on deck. The sub marines were then taken through the gates of the harbor and the Ger man crews were transferred to the transports which will take them back to Germany. As the boats went 'hrougli the gates the white cnslun was run up CO.M'lXL'tU OX i-AOK BEVE.N I i V :'i l'i- i ' : ' i il m m ii.l '..