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O 1 arson any ppea City D A TO MAKE KNOWN THE RESOURCES OF NEVADA VOL. LV. 25 Cents Per Wee CARSON CITY, NEVADA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24. 1918 Five cents per copy No. 243 V IMlb j ij $ $ $ j j $ $ j j $ $ Am III Tie MA tart Is I Effect W iiliiiiFel! On Wife Fran fleteiit Terms On Which Allied Comman ders Agree Practically Mean Un conditional Surrender Haig Reports That Anglo-Americans Clear Raismes Forest and Capture Three Villages I It y United Press LONDON. Oct. 24. According information obtained tlie agreed among themselves t: armistice with the Germans. to Allies nave i terms tional surrender. From an authorita tive source it is stated these terms arc essentially as follows: Evacuation of if Alsace-Lorraine, evacuation of Prus- sian Poland, cessation of all munition ' making, installation of Allied officials. I at all factories at Essen and other i points, surrender of the submarine fleet and occupation of all German battle ships by Allied naval officers. .Ml Will Be No Monkey Business Itv United Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. General Foch and the American and Allied com manders have agreed upon a course of ; this, however, is made .conditional on armistice action which, if accepted, will France and Belgium first being cleared be tantamount to Germany's uncondi I west of Le Qucsnoy and taken Beau dignies. Neuville and Salesches. II? y United Tressf LONDON. Oct. 24. The attack was resumed this morning on the whole - , , . ... , Pershing Reports Gains front between the Sambre-Oise canal! i.-mv,"rnv -. . -, r j WVSHINGTON. Oct. 24. General and the Scheldt river. General Haig re- ; rVrsninf, reported the Yanks made sub ported. The Anglo-American drive j stantial gains north of Verdun, libcrat cleared the Raismes forest, north of j ing two villages and capturing a mtm Yalenciennes and captured three vil- her of prisoners Wednesday. American lages. The British have crossed the j airmen downed fifteen enemy plav.er. Escaillon river less than two miles and one observation balloon. Wilson's Reply to Hun Note Is Somewhat Brusque, But Cannot Be Misunderstood News Thats u i i-ranee ami migium nrst neing ciearen 1 n n mm p to the Mffl M Illy United Press I ied and in some instances murdered ROM!".. Oct. 24. Archbishop Hanr.a 1 their officers. of San Francisco and Archbishop Glen ii'in of St. Louis are the only candidates remaining New York. for the archbishoprick tf Thomas W. Lawson In Auto Wreck U?y I'nited Pressl MARLBOROUGH.. Mass., Oct. 24. Thomas W. Lawson, a Boston finan cier, is in a hospital here suffering from broken ribs as the result of injuries received when the limousine in which he was riding turned turtle. He is resting comfortably. War Conditions too Much for Her .. IP.y failed Tress AMSTERDAM. Oct. 24. The kais in is seriously ill. According to reports her children have been summoned to her bedside at Potsdam. no M lliliTl! i uuuyvwu jw had Wrt WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. President Wilson has informed the German gov ernment that he has transmitted to the Allies its corrcsnondencc to him seek- ing an armistice and peace, with the ' suggestion that if those government are ! disposed to effect peace upon the terms and the principles indicated, their mili I tary advisers anil the military advisers of the United States be asked to submit the necessary terms of such an armi stice as will fully protect the interests of the peoples involved. He says that should such terms of armistice be suggested, acceptance by Germany will afford the best evidence of her uneoui vocal acceptance of the terms and principles of peace. The president's reply to the last Ger man note was made public last night ami will be transmitted to Berlin through the Swiss legation immediately. It says that, having received the sol emn and explicit assurance of the Ger man government that it unreservedly I accepts the terms ot peace and princi ! pics enunciated by him, and that the ance by Germany will afford the best concrete evidence of her unequivocal acceptance of the terms and principles of peace from which the whole action pr 'Ceeds. No More Talk IHy United Pre.s WASHINGTON. Oct. 24. It is stat ed authoritatively that President Wil son's reply is final. He thinks nothing more can be said or done until Ger many cleans its house. Hindenburg Wants Peace By I'nited Press PARIS. Oct. 24 An order to Ger man officers afield which has fallen into French hands, states that Hinden burg. referring to armistice negotia tions, approves the peace move, but said he was obliged to support the government. Postponed Until After Election l?v United Pressl WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. The con sideration of war prohibition has been ..a . :i ti... pin on uiuii auer election, i ne senate has agreed to confer with the house on a food stimulation bill with a prohi bition rider. Nine Cars of a Troop Train Leave the Track Conditions Will Make for Peace Illy United Press LONDON. Oct. 24. Referring to the exclusion of passenger ships from sub marining the Cologne Yolks Zeitung savs. ''It remains to be seen whether l Austria's Reply Expected Soon ZURICH. Oct. 24 Austria's reply to President Wilson's note will be dis- German Soldiers Mutiny Ily United Press LONDON, Oct. 24. According to in formation received here special com panies f picked troops have been form- 1 patched soon, it is stated. The Austrian ed to suppress outbreaks among Ger-j note will refuse to negotiate w ith the man soldiers recently sent to the west j Czccho-Slovak national council, but of front. Many of the men are from new fers to negotiate with the Czechs in drafts and are reported to have mutin-i Austria. By United Tress ELGIN. 111., Oct. 24. More than thirty soldiers were injured when nine cars of a troop train left the rails this morning. Two perhaps were fatally wounded. Californians among the in- Jjured were Omar Acree of Pomona. Carlos Domingo of Placentia, Godfrey 'Gottfried of Daly Citv. lohn Chimies of Santa Barbara, John Orth of Los An- I geles, H. S. Moody of Redding and ' Claude Burt of Riverside. ! desire to discuss the details of the ap plication emanated not from those who i humiliating conditions im-scd on hitherto dictated the German policy, but j ('lan.v ",ake for u,turc wars ,,r JMt ! from ministers who speak for the over- i Peace. ! whelming majority ot the German pen- j ( pic. and having received explicit prom- j ' ise that the humane rules of civilLed BRUGES TO BE USED FOR TEMPORARY CAPITAL ! INF LUENZA PLAYS NO FAVORTISM I'y United Press HAVRE. Oct. 24. The Belgian gov ernment has decided to make Bruges its temporary capital, it has been announced. I It j- United Press CHICAGO. Oct. 24 A. Stamford White, president of the Chicago Board of Trade, died here this morning after a week's illness of influenza. By Resolution Introduced In the Senate President Wilson Is Given Full Rein Reply Pleases France Illy United Press PARIS. Oct. 24 No repiv of Presi- warfare will be observed by the Ger- j j dent Wilson's equals this for vigorous man armed forces, the president feels . and admirable frankness, declared Dcp he can not decline to take up the ques- uty Sembae. and "signifies that Ger tion of an armistice with the Allies. j many's destiny is in her own hands. The president says that, significant j Will she dethrone the kaiser or persist j and important as the constitutional j in imperialism?" La Libertz says. "The i changes seem to be which are spoken j note puts it up to General Foch to for mulate the conditions and the Allies to proclaim them." i of by the German foreign secretary, it 1 docs not appear that the principle of a ! government responsible to the German 'people has yet been fully or permanent- ; CONSIDERING MEANS TO ly worked out. nations of the He reiterates that the j world do not and can j COMBAT INFLUENZA Ministry Resigns IlSy I'nited Press LONDON. Oct. 24. The entire ministry of Ukrainia has resigned, ac- FIu After German Chancellor IHy United Press COPENHAGEN. Oct 24. According to advices received here, German Chan- cording to Berlin w ireless dispatches. i ecllor Maximilian is ill with influenza. Still, Pushing Them IHy United I ressl LONDON, Oct. 24. The Serbian war office has announced that the Serbs have driven the Austro-Germans across the West Morava river and are now within ninety miles of Belgrade. oo THE DAY'S CASUALTY LIST j (Bv United Press WASHINGTON, Oct. 24. Follow ing is the list of casualties issued to day : Killed in action 87 Died of wounds 40 Died of accident and other causes .... 5 Died of disease 45 Wounded severely 195 Wounded, degree . undetermined 173 Wounded slightly 89 Missing in action 62 May Be Last Fight fBy United Tress LOS ANGELES, Oct. 24. Jim Jef fries, former heavyweight champion, is .seriously ill with influenza. j Supervisor of Solano County Dead i !!v United Press ! VALLEJO, Cal., Oct,. 24. Adolph F. j Wiedenmann, supervisor of Solano ! count y, died of influenza today. Stricken While Treating Patients fty United Press OAKLAND, Oct. 24. Dr. A. F. Kel ly, for many years head of the board of education of Oakland, died of influen za this morning, after a brief illness. He was stricken while treating patients. TO Will Soon Reach the 1,000 Mark , United Pressl SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 24.-Up to noon today 944 cases of influenza have WASHINGTON. Oct. 24. Unquali fied endorsement by the senate of every move that the president has made or may make in the future in the peace negotiations with the Central Towers is asked by Senator James Hamilton Lewis of Illinois, the Democratic whip, in a resolution introduced in the sen ate. The resolution is broad enough to carry with it an endorsement of the various notes sent to Germany, Austro Hungary and Turkey, and at the same time would be, if adopted, an expression of the senate's complete confidence in the ability of the president to handle the delicate questions involved. Senator Lewis, after introducing the resolution, asked that it be allowed to go over for future consideration. He said he had not determined upon a date for calling it up for consideration by the senate. When it is called up he in tends to speak at length on the subject. The resolution provides as follow s : "That the I'nited States senate ap proves whatever course may be taken by the president of the United States in the matter of his replies, and in his dealings with the German imperial gov- tary masters and the monarchial auto crats of Germany now or later, it must not trust the word of those who have ! hitherto been the masters of German suit of victorious peace and the cstah- j 1)((icy ;tI1(1 givi.s warning, that if the J lishment ot the principles tor which the United States must deal with the mili- Vnited States ot America entered the war. and endorses such determination as he shall reach as to the manner best calculated to preserve the dignity of the nation and its complete vindication in the contest between the United States and its associates in the war between these and the imperial German empire and its allies." The local influenza situation shows demand not peace negotiations render. but sur- On the question of an armistice the I president slated, in his reply, "he i I no improvement, as a number of new cases have been reported, while the con dition of some of those already afilict- ! ed is considered serious. The local 'Red Cross is busy Uday making masks i and will have a large number rei'dy for i delivery tonight. j The situation is getting hcyon i lhe i control of local physicians and the local deems it his duty to say again that the only armistice he would feel justified in submitting for consideration would hospital, and arrangements are being made this afternoon to provid ' addi tional hospital facilities. It is thought i that if the afflicted arc. placed i:i a:n- been reported to the health department. Prisoners 4 w ith thirty-four deaths. Total 700 Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ardcry returned this morning from a week's visit to San Francisco. Dr. Krebs, who has been ailing from the "flu" the past few days, is reported much better today. His brother arriv ed yesterday from San Francisco to he with him. Senator ( iore ot Oklahoma mtrodnc- ! i ... -i i.i , l';.,! lie OTIC I Mioiuu ie,ie in- - i"vu i . , . . . . , . i ed a resolution to advise the nresident i .. , ':.a ' ma,s ,llat the ,1e,l 3t ,lan1 '"" . - t . aim UK HJnil? a? 'V.iaivu vww . . . - . . that the senate is ready to ratify any j ,UT in a osition to ,nfurce anv ar. 'U" ' P l"r care and the pro treaty for the conclusion of a just peace j r:in,cm,m that mav ,,c entered' into, j d. w" W P"1 ,nto M,,"n with Germane and ,Wri:,. based ,,non i , . ...... ' , .a nn immediately. The temporary emergen- the right of determination of the peo- L li:irt of (;ernlanv imI()Ssible. The ho?"tal. V I ' mT ,C.d,"?? V .- . ,. 1 .virs. Uonaiu .viaciean aim .irs. , i. president has therefore transmitted Ins , Harrjnsit(in u. an ()liin correspondence with the present Ger-, Af.,1,1.,,,' .,,, ,r " IV jman authorities to the governments j yt,rj i with which the government of the Unit- i , ' , - - , ,' 45 . , , . L . In the river section the disease is local ; ed States is associated as a belligerent. , with the suggestion that it those gov- j f. . , 1 v - "nft- " tu'c VP nr tilti--n mm i-vul tln-rf urn! ernments are disposed to eitect pies of those countries to settle future government. co RED CROSS WORKERS their Mrs. Castle, chairman of the Red Cross chapter, wishes it announced that the different classes of workers are to meet as usual at the assembly cham ber. Gauze masks will be provided for all. Word has come from headquarters that it is necessary that this chapter I'vuvv. , 1 r 1 1 . ... ... .V VV.I ai lllv 111 X I V "i VAll Villi. Vll.llitV upon the terms and principles indicat ed, their military advisers and the mili tary advisers of the United States be j t 1 . - . . . . 1 . '. . . 1 1 . 1 .-.., rr- .; aSKCU IO Mimilll 10 nil. g.Mviiiiiniiu . . , . ,!,- Illilllllllg Uljei.'! dlC KV'l IIIUIV lllrtll Drs. Maclean ami Krebbs have been stricken with the disease and the r- associated against Germany the neces sary terms of such an armistice as wi 11 turn in its quota, especially n the mat ernment. and the Austrian imperial , ter of surgical dressings. Mrs. Castle j fully protect the interests of the peo governmcnt. and the allies of either, . consulted w ith Dr. Lee. of the State ! jdes involved and insure to the associat- or ikhii, in response 10 inc uemauu 01 rieattn lioara, and he advised meeting instead of taking work home. The assembly chamber is well heated, is large and sunny. Of course, it is expected that any one having a cold or a member of the family sick would ; busy meeting the calls upon them. either for peace or armistice. "That the senate having complete and full confidence in the discretion, "judg ment and patriotism of the president, endorses and approves whatever meth ods he may employ to achieve the re- i not come. Judge for a Day Shober J. Rogers, register of the ed governments the unrestricted power ; United States land office in this city, to safeguard and inforce the details of today assumed magisterial iwer and the peace to which the German govern- I listened to evidence in a contested ment has agreed, provided they deem . homestead case from the Gardnerville such an armistice possible from a mili- j section. Ouite a number of people tary point of view. Should such terms j from that section Were present to give of armistice be suggested, their accept- testimony.