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The daily times. [volume] (Wilson, N.C.) 1902-1936, November 04, 1918, One O'clock Edition, Image 1

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Help The Boys "Over There" By Giving Oyer Here-United War Worker's Campaign Nov. 1 1-19
J
THE DAILY TIMES, the
Advertising Medium
That Gets Direct Result
For Its Users
-f r
The Daily Times
0
-o
One O'clock Edition
Price: Five CeV
ASSOCIATED PRESS DISPATCHES
WILSON, N. C, MONDAY, NOV. 4, 1918
A. .aiv x.
THE THREE EDITIONS
Of The Dail) Time
Cover Every Section of
Eastern North Carolina
VOL. 15 NO. 152
SOCIALISTS OF GERMANY
ARE NOT SATISFIED
IHIPfiUHONl EMPEROR
PH II SAYS THAT 1
VOTE EARLY
J
Hi
IMFESTD MIL HOT III ANY WAY
HI IE DEMAND FOB AICA
Ti. IMSOFAUSTRIAII ARMISTICE
WILL BE PUBLISHED TODAY. THE AR
MIES OF THE ALLIES MOVTKG FORWARD
win
And Uphold Hands of Your
President-Vote for Sim
mons and Kitchin
WITH AUSTRIA
Fighting Ceases This Afternoon
at Three O'clock. Details
Published Tomorrow
GERMANY STANDS ALONE
STATE & COUNTY TICKET
Washington, Nov. 4. The terms
of the armistice under which Aus
tria Hungary lays down ber arms
waa received at the State Depart
ment this morning and will be pub
lished today. It contains 2,000
words.
west of Triente the Italians have ad
vanced on the Reva and other positions.
The SociaUsts Not Satisfied.
London, Nov. 4. Tbe German
Socialists are not satisfied with the
proclamation issued Sunday by Em
peror William according to a des
patch from the Central Kws Agency
to Copenhagen. Tbe Vorwearts says,
"Tbe manifesto will not in any way
change the determination of the So
eiallsta or weaken the demand for
tbe abdication of Emperor William.
Italian Take 10,000 Prisoners.
London, Nov. ' 4. It is officially
announced that the Italian army
with whom the British are fighting
have captured over 16,000 prisoners
ast of the Piave.
Itesnria Stopped Her Payment.
Copenhagan, Nov. 4. Russia
will refuse to make any further
payments to Germany. The Cologne
"""" " ket.26 cents.
made two payments of war indem
nity under the terms oi the Brestol
Wc treaty has stopped the trans
portation of gold and bank notes.
Evidently she refuse to
Jut part of the Indemnity the pa
Bjt4ds.
MARKETS
COTTO.V
New York, Nov. 4. There was an
excited opening in tbe cotton market
today on the war news and there
waa heavy buying for both acccuat.
Dec. sold to 28.16, Jan. 27.50, with
active months selling from 38 .to 99
points above Saturday's close.
Nek York, Nov. 4. Cootton fu
tures opened Arm with December
27:85 to 28:15, January 27:30 to
.27:60. March 27 to 26:90, May 26:
60, July 26:40. Spots WiLson mar-
KTOOO
New York. Wall Ptwt, No. 4.
' Thmwar news esoocially the armis-
pay the t,ce w,lt A?tril imparted strength
to the stock market thLs morning.
Mexican Petroleum gained 7 points
" and' Royal Dutch Ooil advanced five
! points, Marine Preferred rose two
.Washington, Nov. 4. The First points and the rails also made a
American army baa captured the! good showing. Transcontinental
dominating heights from the Oer-1 gained from one to two points. The
mans northwest of Verdun and Steels and Coppers and Motor av-
Tke Ameriacns Driving Past.
brought the following cities and im
portant railroad centers under their
Mg.Jqag range guns, Montdey, Lon
don ''..and Con flans fays General
Pershing in his Communique of Sun
day afternoon regarding the advance
of the American First Army which
has covered twelve miles over an
eight mile front In. three days. They
v"ve also captured 5,000 prisoners
v. . . . .- . . ...
.. ' 'ni iihi ranfi. in ina nsnunK ware
y& troops from Texas, Oklahoma, Kaa
sas, Colorado, New Mexico, New
York, New Jersey. Maryland, West
Virginia and the District of Colum
bia. 1
eraged one point but soon lost this
advance.
WASHINGTON VIEW OF
THK ARMISTICE
Washington. Nov. 44. Armistice
terms which the Austrians Ifive ac
cepted are expected here to furnish
a clear index to those which the su
preme war council at Versailles is
preparing for Germany. Consequent
ly their publication will carry great-
r significance than otherwise would
attach since the Austrian surrender
had been discounted in advance by
the internal disintegration of the
dual monarchy and the collapse of
the Auatro-Hungarian forces on the
Italian front.
Offlcal announcement that the Sr-
mistice had ben signed reached the
! State Department yesterday. In
London, Nov. 4. Oermariy now
stands alone. An armistice with
Austria was signed yesterday after
noon by Gen. Diaz, the Italian commander-in-chief,
according to an of
ficial announcement made here yes
terday evening. The text of the,
statement roads:
"A telephone message has been
received from the Prime Minister in
Paris saying that news has just
come that Austria-Hungary, the last
of Germany's props,, has gone out of
the war.
"The armistice was signed by Gon.
Diaz and will come into operation
today ot 3 o'clock. The terms ot
the armistice will be published to
morrow (Tuesday.
The UtTiiuui-s Fortifying Their
Country
Copenhagen, Saturday, Nov. 3
Auatro-Hungary troops are being
withdrawn from the western front,
and tbe Germans, .fearing tbe allies
will lurch through Austria, are dig
ging trenches and erecting fortifica
tions Along the (Bavarian frontier,
according to a Vienna disuateh to 1
tho Polltiken.
With the Kalian Forces in North
ern Italr, Saturday The battle con
tinues with the Italians and thcii
allies 'Completing the destruction of
Austria's mighty army. It is esti
mated that 3,000 Austrian canaon'
will be the total taken by the Ital
ians in addition to vast quantities oi
other war materia.!.
The allied forces areever proving
on toward the frontier iff tho 'moun
tains. They already have reached
the val Sugana. where the Italians
are holding their line of a year ago.
Tho word "strategy" cannot' r
used in Austria's retreat, which is a
pellmell effort on the part of the va
rious bodlos to save themsolves. The
Austrians are fleeing belter skelter,
fighting in the mountains whau
obliged to do so. On the plains they
are merely putting up rear guard
local fights wtth machine guns,
blowing up bridges as they go along.
The long lines of enemy troops on
the roads are being pelted with the
machine guns of allied airplanes.
- Vote early tomorrow and hold up
tbe bands of your President' and re
turn tbe splendid state and county,
government you have been njoyirig.
Vote for Simmons and Kitchen, the
'Corporation Cominsslonors and the
Supreme and Superior Court Judges,
the constitutional amendments as
follows:
Amendments, six months school
term and Exemption from taxation
of Homestead notes.
Wilson County Democratic Ballot.
For Solicitoor Second Judicial
District Richard G. Allsbrook of
Edgecombe county.
For Switors .seventh Senatorial
District Henry '!. Connor, Jr., of
Wilson County; T. T. Ross of Edge
combe County.
For Member of House of Repre
sentatvee Wilson County Nathan
Basa.
For Sheriff of Wilson County B.
E. Howard.
For Register of Deeds WiLson
County John R. Dildy.
For County Commissioners of
Wilson County Walter F. Woodard
Henry B. Lane, Nathaniel Kirby,
William L. Shelton, J. Stephen Tom-
lnson.
HFJIALD FORKOAKTE AS TO
, HOUSE AND SENATE
The New York Herald in its fore
cast published yesterday regarding
the House and Senate predicts from
itf straw vote the next House will
contain 207 Democrats and 229 Ro-
phlicans and the Senate 50 Demo
crats and 46 Republicans.
The present House has 214 Dem
ocrats and 207 Republicans and 7
independent, yhito the Senate has
f2 Democrats and 44 Republicans.
The. retreat of the Austrians is n
ing hindered by the condition of the
road. For thesame reason the Ital
ian advance in some regions is slow
' The Austrians are leaving their
wounded by the roadside or in hous
ea. Two thousand Austrian wound
ed were deserted in Feltre without
attendance or nvediclne.
lldint has been evacuated. The
civil population everywhere com
plains that they were stripped of ev
erything of value by the enemy in
the invaded provinces.
Thousands of cannons are being
captured by the Italians in addition
to great qutntitles of war material.
CITIES OE
IMPORTANCE
In Europe and Their Popula
tion at-the Outbreak of
the War
0RHAT1
FOR WAR WORK
Dr. Adler R'leasd Frmn Prison
Amsterdam, Nov. 4.J-DT. Freder-i
iek Alder who killed the Austrian!
Premier Stuorgkh on October 21st,
ho a Kaon rolansiut from TjrlS-
. ... r imaking this known officials gave no
on, according to despatches from Vl-,ndIcatlon Qf th term9 nQy
enna' I was there any explanation of why
cessation of hostilities had been de
layed 24 hours or more after the ac
tual signng of the article of surren-
TTm British Continue to Advance
London, Nov. 4. At dawn this
morning tbe Britishtroops south of
mornmg we "u"" der. '.The generally accepted view,
the Scheldt river attacked on a wide o tfcftt Jt wflg
a. ....JHM AritrTlMia TFntTl
WrU.uB ' desired to have vrtnally
Field Marshal Haig. The report . . t
ays that tbe attack Is making satis
factory progress.
Will Most Their Own Government.
all Italian
soil fred of enemy troops before the
Italian armies Were, committed to
end their ' attacks upon the" routed
Austrian forces. s
Military men hero said that terms
ionaon, inov. . me Pop.....Uu wh)ch the gupren)e waf council had
of Hungary a month hence will vote prepapred wonld maka ,t lmp08si.
and decide whether tbey shall have ole and pr0Dab,y Jncluded the dls
a republic or a monarchy. In the armJng of the namo)v Trent and
piloting the women will have the(Trleste( Rlready have cnCmy troops,
flame rights of franchise as the men. and occupation of strategic points as
: . . I well. ,
Italians Moving Forward.
Paris; Nov. 3. The Italian armies
continue to move forward, according
to the war office
FAIB TONIGHT ,ANIJ TUESDAY
For North Carolina' fair tonight
On the northern and Tuesday, warmer tonight and
front from Tonale to Lake Guorda,moderate west to south winds.' "
I
THE WILSON RED CROSS
ISRRADY
TO HKLP YOU SEND CHRISTMAS GIFTS
TO OUR BOYS IN FRAJJCB
ALL SHIPMENTS MUST BE IS THE HANDS OF THE
WILSON RED CROSS ON OR BEFORE NOVEMBER 15TH
RUI.ES FOR MAILING OIRISTMAS PARCELS
Only one package may, be sent to each man, enclosed in a
standard carton furnished by tbe Red Cross.
The label issued to the man overseas' by the Army authorities
and forwarded by him to some relative or friend in this country
will entitle the holder to apply to tho local Red Cross organiza
tion for 'one shipping box.
The shipping box , must be packed by the relatives or friends
and delivered, unwrapped and unlabeled to the Red Cross to be
weighed, inspected, .wrapped, labeled and delivered to the Post
Office. ..
No package may weigh more than three pounds.
No written message may be enclosed.
Each parcel must bear the label received from abroad with the
name and address ot the soldier and the inspection label of the
American Red Cross.
Th3 Red Cross has opened a branch ofllce for the Informa
tion and the handling of Christmas packages, next door to Her
ring's Drug store, the store formerly occupied by J. W. Jones.
Obtain regulation shipping boxes at this place.
THEIR SUFFERING INTENSE
In order that the readers of the
Times may have some Idea of the
size of the cities that they read
about and the number of people af
fected by the war we are blving the
population of some of tbera as they
were Just before the war began In
August 1914.
Many towns of course are very
Important from a military stand
point, but very small and unimport
ant otherwise.
In the vicinity of the battle front
of France and. Belgium we give the
following: France; Lille 217,807;
Verdun 21,706; Valenceinnes 34,
766; Laon 15,288; St. Quentin 55,
571; Lens 31,812; Cambrai 27,832;
Amiens 93,207; Sedan 19,599; Dou
ai 36,314; Rheims 115,178; Toul
13,663; Nancy 119,949; Bolfort 39,
371; Versailles 60,458. In Belgi
um: Antwerp 301,766; Brussels
720,347; Bruges 53,285; Courtrai
35,689; Ghent 166,449; Mons 27,
828; Namur 32,362; Ostend 42,207;
Liege 167,521; Thourout 10,981;
Louvain 42,123; Tournai 36,982;
Ypres 17,409. In Germany: Metz
68,598; Mulhausen 95,041; Strass
burg 178,891.
Other towns near the front are
less than ten thousand population.
On Italian front, Trieste 151,659;
Trent 30,040; Pola 58,081 and Fl
ume sth 49,806 population are cit
ies in Austria that Italy will get
back when peace is declared.
In the Polish sections of Russia,
Germany and Austria, the following
cities will belong to the proposed
New Poland: Warsaw 872,485;
Lodz' 415.617; Danzig 170.337;
iPrzemysl 54,078; Krakow 151, SS6;
Lemberg 206,113 and Posen 156,
691. The New Czech-Slovak nation
as proposed with its capital Prague
with 223,741 population; Itrunn
125,737; Carlsbad 17,459;. Tilsea
80,343 Budwies 45,300 and many
Other smaller cities.
Ukraine, the new nation of Prus
sia with Us capital Kief 006, s0;
Odessa 620,100; Khark of :'4.3 ")
and other large cities near the
Black Sea. The population of cap
ital cities not mentioned above, but
not well known before the war are
as follows:
Budapest, Hungary 8S0.371; Bu
karest, Roumania 338,109, Constan
tinople, Turkey 1,200,000; Sofia,
Bulgaria 102,812; Belgrade, Servia
90,895; Athens, Greese 167,479;
Amsterdam, Holland 566,131;
Christiana, Norway 243,801; Copen
hagen, Denmark 559,398; Stock
holm, Sweden 350,965; CetlnK
Montenegro 5,000. Cities of Tur-yey-ln-AsIa
or the Holy Land that
have been in war news of late had
pre-war populations . as follows:
Bagdad 225,000; Damascus 300.
000; Beirut 210,000; Aileppo 200,
000; Smyrna 375,000, Jerusalem
60,000. '
THE ELECTION LV NEW YORK
!Tho Herald Forecast Indirah tlm
Election of Smith, Democrat ao
Governor by 50,879 Plurality
New York, Nov. 4. Based upon
the tabulation of 75,452 straw votes
from every county in New York the
Now York Herald estimates that -Mr.
Smith will receive a plurality ol
196,740 in New York City aud that
Governor Whitman will receive A
plurality of 139,851 outside the city
which is normally Republican,
The Herald sayB that the vote of
the women will cut an important fig
ure in the election in New YorK
State, as will the weather, if the
weather is bad so the ladies cannot
got out the chances of Mr. Smith
will Improve. A fair day will bene
fit the Republican nominee.
MRS. lU'SSKLL SAGE DEAD
New York, Nov. 4. Mrs. Russell
Sage, the widow of Russell Scg3,
the financier, died this morning at
her residence in this city. Her
health has been poor for soma time.
sne was 90 years old.
Campaign for Wilson Count'
and the Various Quotas Ar J
signed the Townships.
CAPTAINS AND TEAMS
Thorough organization of men,
women and young people has been
perfected in this county. Commlt
ees and teams are ready for whirl
wind campaign from November H
to 18th. In this supreme National
crisis every patriotic American must
do his full share.
The following is a list of the Cap
tains and team workers for Wllsou
county who will on November the
12th and 13th raise Wilson county's
quota $25,000.
Quota for Wilson $12,500.
J. B. Gray, Captain; Marvin Ap
plewhite, Geo. Grady, Amos Hays,
Hearne, W. D. Adams,, Kirby Wood
ard, A. B. Carroll.
Old Fields Quota for Old Fields,
$1,750 Dr. L. V." Grady. Chairman;
Captains and Workers W. B.
Crumptoni R. L. Barnes. E. B. Deans
Frank Boykin, S. T. Uoykin, W. H.
Barnes, H. R. Wilkerson, Leonard
Barnes, R. T. Barnes, Grover Lamm.
W. C. Boyette, R. H. Boswell, J. S.
Bailey, J. M. Burnette, W. H. Cole
man, Jr., J. F. Deans.
Taylors; Quota $000 Mrs. Geo.
Dew. Thairman: Captains: Morri
son Webb, Wiley Dew, J. S, Thomp
son, Jesse C. Taylor.
Wonders Mrs. Minnie Winstead.
Mrs. Wiley Dew, Gio. Page, Ed Pet
way, Miss Edna Taylor, A. B. Wil
liams, Wiley Farmer, Mrs. Wiley
Farmer, Wulter Pridgen.
I Gardners; Quota $1,250 W. B.
Forbes, Chairman, H. W. Abbitt, as
sistant; Captains: Goo. Thomas, L.
P. Woodard, J. A. Driver, J. H. For
bes, T. J. Wiggins. Workers: W.
A. Stott, M. O. Sarpe, W. W. Sharpe.
Jno. Varnell, Waiter L. Proctor, W.
D. Woodard, G. N. Luper. J. J. Bak
.r, J. R. Forbes, M. D. Forbes, W.
(B. Harrell, G. T. Johnson, 8. P.
! Thomas, R. H. Thomas, L. E. Rob
bins, Thad Wiggitis, D. L. Batts, M.
jo. Baker, J. H. Speight.
Toisnot; Quota $2,60 L. L.
Sloop. Captains: Mrs. W. O.
,-Biggs, Rev. W. O, Biggs, Rev. J. fi.
Biggs, R.v. J. B. Hurley. T. W. Wil
liams, W. M. Wells, G. C. Cobb, W.
H. Dixon, L. S. Farmer, E. O. Mc
Gowan, R. C. Williams. J. B. Aiken.
Workers: A. C. Dixon, G. H. Win
stead, J. D. Bryant, Cas. E. Land, D.
C. Williams, R. A. Winstead, W. Z.
Barkley, Billie Webb. W. D. Page,
H. G. Cobb, G"0. Tyson, Z. L. Dawes
Heury Watson, Jno. W. Cherry.
Frank W. Carter, Claude Winstead.
J. W. Witebead, W. Josh Bryant, T.
W.' Pender, C. H. Hunt, W. U Mat
ews. Black Creelt; Quota 1 1,26a; Steve
rTomlinson, Chairman. Captalnn.
W. R. Brook, Ellsha Baas, Henry
Bass. J. H. Barnes, J. D. Mercex, J.
II. Thompson, Barney Daniel. Work
ers: W. H. Finoh. R, L. Matthews.
W. A. Smith, J. W. Campbell, W. E.
Price, Geo. Smith, C. II. Mlnchew,
J. E. PWfsoa, Anderson Bass, Frank
W. Pittinan, A. C. Williamson, A. A.
Aycock, Frank Lancaster, M. L.
Smith, J. D. Mercer, J. L. Daniel,
Lonnle Baker, B. P. Pitttnan.
Stantonsburg; Quota. $1,250; B.
J. Thompson and W. L. Shelton,
Chairmen, Captains: Geo. S. Wil
liams, W. H. Applewhite, H. E.
Thompson. A. Woolen, Jno. Stanton.
Workers: S. P. Darden, Dr. S. H.
Crocker, Richard Stanclll, Wiley
Webb, R. M. Whitley, L. K. Edwards
R. H. C. Bailey, A. C. Owens, Jno.
Stanclll, Jas. Holloman, W. H.
Crocker, V. W. Shingleton, R. C. D.
Beamon.
Saratoga Quota $1,250; Joe K.
Craft, Chairman, Geo. Stanton, As
sistant. Captains and workers: A1
exarickr Harrell, J. B. Eason, M. B.
op.'lght. i has. Bryant. S.;H. Tyson,
Tom Ellis. W. L. Muttox. L. D.
.iuure, ii. x. waiNic". nr., .tubs iio
aa Walston, W. D. Owens. Andrew
Ellis, J. R. Eagles, J. W. Bass, Alex
ander Hamilton, Jim Efils, Drew El
lis, Jno. T. Owens, Dr. C. S. Eagles,
Jno. Felton, Mark Felton W. L.
Felton, Joe Owens, R. R. Shackle
ford. Cross Roads; Quutaf 1,500; E. B.
Capps, Chairman: Captains: , " Mrs. ,
(Continued en last page.)'
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