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H BEND nn: vn.vnii:iL InriLana Fair and irr. er EVENING EDITION In. nicht; VJ:i-!.iy parti warmer in f-at ami Tjth i I,mcr Michigan Fa tonight; We d n e s ! a y 1 rrli.i! ly hncr in .. .ir i : . y " . r. r ort!'. portion VOL. XXXV, NO. 309. IAV AMI NIGHT I't'LL I.KASED wiui; Ti;LLJiiAriuc s-iikvici; SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1918. A NEWSPAPER KOR TUG HOME. WITH ALL THE LOCAL NEWS. PRICE TWO CENTS 111 0 r a q i PTPT BT cr3 n n U Vlk LZ3 NM WBiiTIIlE S m If ERMS 1 1 i ? m 'in inn u Lilly i i-J lA fr-J U U U W U 0) n n n3n n if I p iC p irxnp Ma r P hi Law BULGARS GUILTY OF ATRQG TIES AFTER PEACE Prisoners Not Yet Liberated Despite Fact That Month Has Elapsed Since Sign ing of Armistice. Intrn.ithmil Service: WASHINfiTMN, Nov. Z. Al though a whole month has pawed ince the armistice was finned, the Bulgarians have not yet liberated th prisoners of war and the civilian prisoners interned in Bulgaria, ac cording to a dispatch this afternoon from Corfu to the Serbian legation. The British troop inarching to Istip continually found groups of Serblin prisoners working; under the nun"eillanc of Bulgarian hoI- di.-rs. the dispatch stated. Only a small number of prisoners were lib erated and were forced to go on foot from the most distant parts of Hulgaria. without aid of any kind, begging their way to the Serbian frontier. Contrary to the formal stipulations of The Hague conven tion the Unitarian Authorities kill ed a number of these unfortunate people on the pretext that they tried to escape, it was stated. Commit Great Crimes. "In Macedonia." the dispatch states, "the Bulgarians committed terrible atrocities. The caso of Nicholas Andonovtch, mayor of Kadovitchte Is typical of the sinis ter regime- lie was murdered to gether with hi son and daughter and his brother. They were tor tured and every- time the family buried the body of Nicholas Ando- notch the Bulgarian comitajis dup- it up. Finally, they threw the re mains into a well. All this was done c-n the order of a certain Colais Oeorgreff, a Bulgarian advocate, who had been appointed mayor of RadovJtehte and who gave orders that these crimes should be com mitted before he even arrived in the village to take over hi- duties." - inivit or tihuurli: CKUKinix uv caitoiis. WASHINGTON. Nov. 5. What remains of the more than 200,000 Serbians who were deported to Bul garia during the three years of the Bulgarian Invasion of Serbia are now being allowed to return to their native land their bodies and minds shattered as the result of the atroci ties of their captors. A dispatch received today at the Serbian legation here from the army general heado.unri.ers at Salonika, Greece, told of almost unbelievable cruelties inflicted on those poor peo ple. For three years these prisoners have been without shelter, exposed to all kinds of weather, and beaten for the dichtest infraction of rules, the dispatch says. They have been only half fed and have been forced to carry' out the hartlest work. Thousands" of these prioner:, liv ing keItons. including men. wom en and children have dud while dragging the msel es over the roads toward their mtivo land, it was stated. Killrxl to . ratify Whim. Simply to gratify a raprire, Ser bian prisoners in one Bulgarian ctmp were killed in cold blood, ac cording to the di.-patch. Others were placed among vi tints of disease so that they milit become contam inated. In a camp near Sofia an Eng lish journalist saw the wme cart thst had. carried away deal bodies i f prisoners who !iad died from in fectious dis a: es bringing back bread to Serbian prisoners, the dispatch ays. No accurate estimate has yet ;.ren made as to the number of pris oners who hae been allowed to re turn to Sernia. Howexcr, Serbian diplomat fear that thousands of the unfortunates have succumbed to Bulgarian cruelties. FOUR MEN KILLED IN PLANT EXPLOSION International Ns SrJ-e: I'n'JNI) nKOOK, N. J.. Nov. 5. Tour men were killed today in an I explosion in the plant of the Metals I integrating Co. at Fast Ho::n.i b'rook. The cause of the exploMan is unknown. The pitnt is engap' d in the mar.u-f.n.-ttir" of aluminum powder. '.:sd v st r bombs, by t!i" co ernment. Tbf entire plant. coni.-ting of four . in; J. n 1-iiiidirgs s as shaltt red by the force of tl'iC e;in-.o:i wr.ic'i i ri'Kt nur.; wmduus JJreok, a v.iL m Bound Revolutionaries 4 Menace Karolyi; Want Republic Intrrnntlonnl News Ferrlce: C0I'ENHAGI:N, Nov. 5. Troops have been ordered to Rudapest to suppress the activities of revolution aries who are threatening to over throw the Karolyi cabinet and to proclaim a republic. according to advices received here. The position of Karolyi, president of the national council, is said to have been weakened by the con tinued activities of the revolution ists. The proclamation of a repubh is considered likely. IIAVAUIA AI'AIIMKD UV AUSTRIAN SITUATION. International News Servlee: REKNK, Nov. 5. Military measures already have been taken in Ravaria as the result of the effect there of the withdrawal of Austria from the war, according to the Frankfort Gazette. The president of the Bavarian council has arrived in Berlin, the Gazette adds, where he is con ferring with German ofticlals con cerning the Fituation In Bavaria. POSSE CLOSING IN ON TWO ALLEGED SLAYERS International News Serrice: EVANSVILLE. Ind.. Nov. 5. A posse headed by officers from Tell City. Cannelton and Rockport. Ind., are today reported closing In on John and Emmett Wells, brothers, wanted in connection with the mur der Saturday night of Clinton Drurv of Tell City. Ind., at Henderson. Ky. The Wells brothers are reported heavily armed and are expected to resist arrest. According to the authorities Drury was stabbed to death daring a light at Henderson. Following the fight the Wells brothers fled across the Ohio river at a point near Maceo, Ky. BOMBARDMENT TO STOP HUNS' ESTABLISHING LINE International News Service: PARIS. Nov. 5. The American bombardment of the Montmedy rail road will make it impossible for the Germans to establish a line cn the Meuse river, the military exp?rt of the Petit Parisien pointed out to day. Heavy American guns on the front north of Verdun are keeping up a steady cannonade against the rail way lines supplying the German armies in France. TO CRUSH ENEMY Offensive Directed Toward Great Belgian Fortress May End War. nv iiYi .Arr.iurr. Ir.tTnatK'iml News STTV-e: l,ONPON, Nov. 5. If the alli s deride to end the war by a ulnl blow this crushing drive probably will be aimed by the Rrttish and French in the direction of Namur. the preat Relurian fortress which the Ormans carried with their 4 2 cen timetre puns jn the autumn of 1914. Rut this will not be the only t-toke. The whole front sill be aflame with battle. It is now known that Germany is without a single division that is rented or is at its full strength. No one has been out of the fighting for more than a week. The German morale is sinking daily. Even the most conservative mili tary authorities are now confident that Germany will surrender before the first of Det ember, althouch they admit that the German army will make a last ditch fifcht. It is possible, it is stated in military- circles, that Germany mischt hold out six months. Although there is no Jubilation, there is a feeling that the war Is virtually over, now that Germany can pain nothing by holding out. IOWA IS FOURTH. 1 n t err a t i o na! Nw: SerTl.-e: WASHINGTON, Nov. 3. Towa makes the fourth state which has i examined and cla-sied 90 percent j of her class A men between the apes of 1" and Sn, accordinp to an an nouncement by Provost Marshal Gen. Crowtlcr today. The other t -t. are Utah, Nevada and Wis- ( con: j HiS THROW 86,000 MEN TO STOP TO Great Offensive Now Becomes a Decisive Battle With Possibility of Disaster For Germans. nv ri:ut ford. International News Service: WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY NORTHWEST OF VER DUN, Nov. 5. (1 p. m.) Smashing their way forward in the tifth day of their offensive on the Meuse river the Ameri cans have captured Beaumont, Cese and Laneuville and have "mopped up" the forest of Jaul ny. The Americans have forced a crossing of the Meuse at two points," the engineers throwing pontoon bridges across the stream under a steady hail of bullets from German machine guns. The Meuse was crossed near Brieulles and south of CIoy le Petit. A new American line has been established in heavily wooded terrain on the heights east of the river. Hold Whole West Bank. All of the west bank of the Meuse, as far north as Pouillon, is now in American hands. (This represents an advance of six miles since yesterday morning and puts the Ameri can lines only nine miles from Sedan.) The lighting is hard and spec tacular and it has proved that the doughboys are superior to the best of Germany's seasoned troops. The Germans blew up the bridgehead at Stenay and are ex ploding mines. The Meuse has been flooded to the width of a kilometre. Fitrols are operating on the eastern side. ii y niziiT Foni. International News Sorvic: WITH THE AMERICAN ARMY NORTH OF VERDUN. Nov. 4. (nlsht) Eipht German divisions (96.000 men) have been thrown into the savage strupple on the Meuse river In a futile effort to stem the advance of the American troops. Seventeen German divisions have been Identified since the famous motor truck charpe of our men on Saturday when the German retreat threatened to develop Into a rout. So fast did the American .storm troops move that carrier piffeons were employed to keep up com munication with the main body. Every branch of the service op Crated with marked success in the latent shove toward the German frontier. National Army Irovel. Our national army troops stood the test of the offensive with map niticent success .-urpasslng expecta tions in some instances. Commanders praise certain unit for the way they fought for two weeks amidst stormy wefither and under other handicaps while they smashed the stone wall of the enemy defense. Treparinp for Friday's drive was pruellincr work. The German line had to be weakened until it crum bled before the real drive could be commenced. The Germans foupht desperately to check the Yank advance hut were hurled bac't when they tried to make a stand. PERSHING REPORTS CONTINUED (;.Is. WASHINGTON. Nov. .". The American f;rst army continues to pain despite stiffeninp resistance and the throwing In of fresh troops by the enemy, Gen. Pershinp reported today In his communique for the ever.inp of Nov. 4. The Americans have occupied Laneuville and are now on the heiphts overlooking Beaumont. The communique also tells of an air raid carried out on a jritrantic seal apainst Montmedy. an im- (CONT1NUED O.N PAGi- THREE.) EES Russia Facing V 'inter of Horror Diplomat Asserts Intemation.il Newi Pervlce: AN ATI-ANTIC FORT, Nov. 5. Suffering among the poor people of Russia this winter will be unequal led in horror by anything that the world has ever seen. This was the prediction made to day by Norman Armour, former secretary of the American embassy In Petrograd, who arrived on a British liner. Even today, before the setting in of the severe cold Russian winter, the people of Petrograd actually watch for starving horses to fall in ithe streets so that they can pounce ! upon them with knives and carve ; the meat from the carcass. The 'people of Russia are living like packs of wolves, Mr. Armour s.id. GERMANY NOW FACING COMPLETE ENCIRCLEMENT International Nfw Srrvto: PARIS, Nov. 5. Unless Germany surrenders, the nation will be com pletely encircled .by hostile forces, it was forecast today by Col. Fab ery. famous French military critic. The Austrian armistice term? opened the way for invasion of Ger many from the south. Allied armies are already In Rus sia. The allied fleet can menace the northern coast and already allied armies in France are on the German border. MRS. STOKES ARRESTED AS ILLEGAL REGISTRANT International News Service NEW YORK, Nov. 5 . Pastor Stokes was arrested at her home here early today on a charge of illepal registration. She later was ! released on $3,000 bail furnished by her husband, G. Phelps Stokes. State Superintendent of Flections Frederick L.. Marshal) caused Mrs. Stokes arrest, clalmlnpr her con viction of utterint? seditious remarks in Kansas City made it illepal for her to register. VERSAILLES COUNCIL COMPLETES ITS WORK Intornatlnnl News ServW: VERSA I EUES, France, Nov. 5. The inter-allied council has com pleted Its work "with entire accord anion all participants," it was an nounced this afternoon in the fol lowing statement: "The supreme courcil of Versailles finished Its work yesterday after noon. There was entire accord - , amoncr all participants. Materials Worth Billions Also Captured in Big Ital ian Drive. International News StyW: WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. Aus trian prisoners captured in the preat Italian drive numbered BOD. 000, accordinp to latest calculation, said a dispatch to the Italian embassy this afternoon. The booty amounts to several billion lire in value. It includes 250.0C'O horses. In the army of the Trentlno alone more than 1 ".0,000 prisoners were taken. The dispatch adds that with the occupation yesterday of Trieste by the Italians, the enthusiasm of the people reached a state of de lirium. Great activities are takinc place in the harbor. A number of ships, including the cruiser Novra. were abandoned In this port, be cause they were damaped- The dispatch further says that when the Italians occupied Trent many Austrian soldiers who had not had time to escape, prevented themselves to the Italian command and were disarmed. Two penerals and 300 staff ofneen were made prisoners in the Trentlno. ixirxn m:i in ih:i. International New S-rTi.--e: BALTIMORE, Md.. Nov. r. For mer Conpressman Charles R. Schirm of the Fourth Maryland dis trict, a leadinp republican and prom inent in financial circles, was found dead in bed at his home here early today. . HALF ULLI AUSTRIANS TAKEN m ADVANCE NUl FRONT NOWREMAIIiG Reach Ghent in Flandersiand Press Toward Maubeuge . While Americans Are Approaching Sedan. Allied troops today are advancing over virtually the whole western battle front the only front now ex isting in the world war. In Flan ders the allied forces have reached Ghent. Southeast of Valenciennes the Rritish have plunged forward near ly four miles, capturinp the German key position of Le Quesnoy, where the parrison of 1,000 German troops was taken. The French are advancing over a front of nearly 50 miles, forcing the Germans into a new retreat. American forces on the Meuse river (north of Verdun) are moving northward toward Sedan against stiffened resistance. IkcscH Aro Iockctrwl. The German base positions at Guise and Marie are steadily being pocketed. The Germans are rapidly beinp forced 'out of France and the Brit ish are now only six miles from the fortress of Maufeuge. They are driving ahead on both sides of the Mormai forest which is the chief natural defense of Maubeuge on the western Fide- In two days, It is unofficially estimated, the British have cap tured from 10,000 to 15,000 more German prisoners and 225 puns. The Germans are throwing In re serves npalnst the Americans, and since Gen. Pershlnp's new drive was started on Friday 17 divisions, or 2C4.000 men, have been identified on the flrinp: line north of Verdun. Itoail 0cn at South. For the first time since the war started the road is now open for the Invasion of Germany from the south, by way of Austria-Hunpary. Ithe collapse of the dual monarchy. According to the terms of the arm istice the Austrians must retire (at the discretion of the allied com mander) to a point about 50 miles from the frontier of Bavaria where there are no German defenses There are excellent lines of com munication for the movement of troops and supplies against Ger many's southern border. rnuNcii roun: nitw TUmU'AT BY HUNS. International News KervW : PARIS. Nov. 5. Renewinp their attack this mornlnp on the whole front north of the Rerre river, the French forced the Germans into a new retreat and captured 'be stra tegic Parpny forest, less than four miles from the German base at Marie, the war office announced to day in the followinp communique. "The continued success of our troops has forced the enemy into a new retirement. "Our troops are maintnlninr their contact with the retreatinp enemy. overcoming the German rearpuards ! with viperous thrusts. "Tn the district northeast of Guise the French took Berpues, liberatinp hundreds of civilians. "We renewed our attack this morninp on the entire front and made pood propress. "We have taken Prapny wood north of the Serre. Outposts Advanced. "In the Sissonne .sector we have reached a line throuph Froidrnont mill and west of Autremencourt Curleuv. Goudelancourt and Mache court. "Our outposts have been advanced as the result of artillery fire. "Between Slssonne and Chateau Porcien we compelled the enemy to withdraw from portions of the Hundinp line he was still holdinr. "Our advance is penernl between Quentln le Petit and Herpy." BRUTISH ABVANCi: BKYOI U: QUKS.VOY. LONDON, Nor. 3. The British have advanced between three and four miles east of Le Quesnoy cap turlnp villages, the British war of fice announced today. All German resistance arcund Louvlpnies and Orzonval. west and north of Mormai forest, was over come by English and New Zealand forces. Early Balloting Indicates Heavy Total Wilson Policy at Testiniii iTfiRY . Numerous Split Tickets in Indicates Possibility That Leaders on Both With the city and countv voting" heavily during the forenoon, it appeared at 2 o'clock this afternoon that both political parties would succeed in getting out a full vote before the polls close at 6 o'clock tonight. Numerous split tickets in many of the precincts of South Bend i during the morning voting is taken by democrats to mean that i republicans are heavily cutting Andrew J. Hickey for Congressman I Barnhart. This contention is said to be borne out by the fact that ticket splittinp Is less noticeable In conceded demo cratic precincts. Although the voting during the forenoon was comparatively heavy, no trouble was reported from any of the voting precincts. The presence of government men In the city is said to have thrown a damper on the ardor of the professional politician Voting began as soon as the polls opened at 6 o'clock this morning, and while there has been no conges tion at the polls, there has been a steady stream of voters up to 2 o'clock this afternoon. Hevy Vote In Afternoon. The heavy voting, however, is ex pected this afternoon. Some of the factories of the city closed down at noon, and the employes of these in stitutions were expected to vote comparatively early during the aft ernoonl Home of the other factories will close at 2 o'clock and others at 4 o'clock, and in this way it is ex pected that undue crowding at the polls will be avoided. Health Sec'y FJmll G. Freyermuth early this mornlnp issued orders that there shall be no crowding in side the voting places, that those waiting their turn to vote be com pelled to wait out in the open air. The health secretary also forbade any smoking inside the voting places either by election workers, officials or persons waiting to cast their ballots. Both political headquarters have been deserted throughout the day so far, the committeemen and workers appearing to be spendinp the time in rounding up those who have not yet voted, and in going from precinct to pbeclnct. Both Side Confident. Leadern of both parties express ed confidence this afternoon that their tickets would win in today's election, but the confidence of the republican leaders appeared to be merely on the surface. Report? of ticket splitting in what are known to be strong republican precincts have filled democratic leaders with added hope of entire party success in today's balloting. Republican leaders view the re ported ticket splitting with evident misgivings for the success of their candidate, any republican leaders last night conceded that the ma jority of the democratic ticket in the county would be elected, but they still contended that Congress man Barr.hart would be defeated by Mr. Hickey. This afternoon, however, while still stoutly maintaining that their candidate for congress would be succef-sful, they admit that if Congressman Barnhart carries FL Joseph ccunty by even the smallest majority, he will win as it has ben conceded for several days that Elk hart county would give the present congressman a substantial majority in today's voting. Slate on Pink SHs. Attempts tby somebody to cut three democratic candidates was ap parent early this morning when pink slips containing a slate bearing the name of 1H democratic candi dates and three republicans were found in circulation in some of the precincts. The slate contained the name of Judse Funk for the circuit court instead of F. M. Jackon, the democrat!; candidate for this of fice. Clarence Sedgwick, republican, for county treasurer instead of Arthur Wolf, democrat, and John j Kwanson. republican, for county re- corder instead of Bert Klysz, dem ocrat. Both political headquarters denied any knowledge of the slate on the pick slips, and as many of the slips were gathered up as possible, al though a few were found in circu lation early this afternoon. Internatienal New SrTle : WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. Most in- teaae interest. wa znanif&stcd here Vote Here;!qiip Normal Republican precincts Hickey is Being Scratched Sides Seem Confident. today In the result of the. general election in progress throughout the country. The control of the senate and of the house was at stake from the national viewpoint, while in cer tain of the states the Issues Involved were believed to reflect problems that will have a direct bearing on the presidential campaign of two years hence. For the first time since he entered public life, Pres't Wilson failed to po home to vote. He stayed In Wash ington at the direct request of the state department, which felt that the big crisis in the peace situation with Germany was at hand and did not want to take chances of beinp unab'f.o reach him if any emerg ency arose. Chief Factors at Stake. The chief factors in today's elec tion were: Selection of the entire 435 mem bers of the 66th congress, whose terms commence on March 4 next, and selection of members to fill vacancies In six districts in Mary land. Missouri. New Jersey, Ohio and Wisconsin (two). Selection of United States sena tors In 3 3 states. Selection of governors In 21 states, including all of the big states of the Union. Voting on the question of woman puffraKe in Oklahoma. Michigan and Louisiana. N'TTW I'NGIiANn CAMPAIGN DRAWS ATTENTION'. BOSTON. Nov. 5. Contests over I four seats in the United States sen- (CONTINUED ON PAGE THREE. ) VAN HISE'S TOAST TO GERMANS GETS REBUKE International News Service: CHICAGO, Nov. R. Charles R. 1 Van Hise, president of the University ! of "Wisconsin, according to a dis- ' patch received here by a Chicago newspaper, from its Paris corres- ! pondent. received a rebuke when, at I a dinner there, he proposed a toast to "a rehabilitated German people." , our uiu:-e pie.seru at m" uinner wre reticent to discuss the event t"e eloquent silence which is report- ed to have followed the proposed courtesy to the enemy was speedily patched up and a toast to "Germany driven to her knees" received unanimous support. L. W. Neiman, editor of the Mil- waukee Journal, is reported to have repudiated the idea that Pres't Van Hi.e represents the American thought of Wisconsin. Mr. Nlem an was present at the time Mr. Van Hise Is reported to have his unwelcome toast. proposed SWISS MINISTER CALLS UPON SECY LANSING! International News Seri',e- WASHINGTON. Nov. Hans ! .Mjlzer, the .Swiss minister who has just returned from a three month.-,' vj-iit in Berne, railed informally up on 'Sec'y Irnsing this afternoon. Mr. Sulz er within the next few days wi.l di.-cu with government oflici.ils r.-r- ' tain economic questions bearing on Switzerland's uri.t need for grain ; cna other commodities. ; RECOVER 100 MILLIONS FROM BOTTOM OF SEA VANCOUVER. R. C. Nov. Gold bullion valued at 10,"-,00y.fl00 has been brought up from the wreck of the steamship Princess j Sophia in Lynn car.al by a dive working from the wrecking tui; ires. ac uru,K 10 nun rer-eiw-i here from Juneau. The diver aNo ; recoerei in iicmjv ti .. j. r;t;rK k. ; Bad weather has compelled the Uier to stop work temporal iL. uu 1 1 d c QUIRE 51 OF IUIILI Mill I U1I1LI U Allied Terms Likely Not to be Made Public Until Germany Has Had Opportunity to Accept Or Reject. lntTnHTi-naI New; srvi i . i:oi,i:xii.;r.N. No. Thc lxdheik regime In KuLi ! report et 1 to hae handed a nod to neutral diplomats for u.iii-.-inission to the allies aking for the ojHMiltu; of Hut nogi'ita tion with the allied eoiintrU. I iitorr ji t lotiM I Ncu.h Si-rvl : LONDON, .Nov. 5.-There U no llicial -mtirmation f tlu reort from Coimihag n that the lM)l-hcik potrnmcnt in K.i--ia has requested the oxti in of Ka negotiations with the allie.s. by joiin i:dvi xj:vix. InteriiMtioiiHl New iervicf : WASHINGTON, Nov. 5. The al lied armistice terms will be prt; nt ed to the German hlh command through Field Marshal Ferdinand I'och in the Held. They will not k'o forward throuph Pres't Wilson. This v.a.M authoritatively learneJ today. There are two rt-asnns for this action. First, tho United State no longer has any d-finito line on exactly who now are the real ruler of Germany. The second i.s that the terms of necessity aflect th ;r- man military organization. Conse quently they should h Initiate.! b Gene:-ilissi:no Foch uf the allied forces. Silent on Term.-. Officials hero today would not dis cuss the terms other than to h.iy that they could easily be constructs! throuph. comparison of the Genua: military situation with that which existed In Austria when the latter' armistice terms were framed. It is assumed that the terms r? snt forward from Versaillts yes-ter- I day as soon as they were signed hv the members of th supreme -"un- ! cil there. Gen. Foch is expected have taken immediate .- ps to : the terms forward to German r" i i headquarters, whT it is a.- d the new German military com manders are and whore the k:i;.- r was l.it heard from. There . Krong possibility that th termi would be in the hands of th Ger man Commanders today, or in am. event, not I tter than tomorrow. Army Ollm-r in n llurrj. Just how soon the allied ar::.iStl terms will be mad pi';'. l known. Tt was af'imed that ihe Ger man command would be gb.en . n opportunity to -tudy them they are given to the worbJ. f for a jf thro in a time ao o. - panyinp them it is uni.Vcely thnt th-y j will he made public until t !')v r ; - ' ruany accepts them or the t;me l.i.dt expires. 1 Army öftrer. hfe ure .ry frankly hoping that Mah.t! Ff-h would "to In no hurry D I re,-:.t :r. j armistice termv Th-y "er:Hr th.it j ftn lneP"ction of the n.-ip wi'l show that a German military -tastre;..-.., j on the western front cannot , v ry I long delayed. They ,y th-it if th ! :,ii!,-H fnrcv can continue their r r,-.- ) er.t ped the main outlet :hrr,-;h mhi' h the German armv ha 1 x; e. ed to retreat wi.l le il e 1 within 4 hours. r . . iii.i.-. i Military me;i expla.M I t..ii t! were two rr.'thod-', dref;t r I. n.ati tliroi.h whb-h Gem J ' u art. The f:rt is the dire-t or it wa s rhf.fr the Er-:era! w ' send forward the erm, of th prerr.e tour.ci! ,i :a p -ir.i'-i ' a of tn.-cf. to that p irt of the Ger: iir.e where h- know a r -po:;- i If command is l there de'l.er mat if nie-. hod w terms. The d!P: .aM be to ha-, cil. when V'.if rdr v. hid the supreme cour- co .( te i t r.e t T' a e J-:.v i-s rulmsie tern.s were c-.rr;- rot If v in Paris that th.-e pb-te I thit r ar: d For: WOUld deh, them, to a Get man representative at. a ::xeu point ca r. re -. t ! ' the Jim- at a certain time and p!irv ( No or. here know.s to lay w hic.l i n-chii.i -. i 'i ; . e: adiirded .dHHi Inder IIciiTy I1r. "f :: the , ,r l.r.e has adv.tr:c in pite rf heavy m.n'hlr. e pun at. 1 ATue.ry opposition. to Grande ,rTnr,:. c The (.n ... a-ai-i v-- . " a ; p. n .iri jf,r,.w ;M fr-h troo"-- eCort i (' untinueu on iagl: tiuoii:.).