Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 05, 1918, Image 1

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Amsterdam, Nor. 4. A Lemberg
dispatch by way of Vienna reports
that armed Ukrainian forces occu
pied the Lemberg public offices,
took possession of the railways and
the telephone and telegraph serv
ices and disarmed the soldiers of
other nationalities.
The Ukranian national council,
it is added, states that it has taken
over the administration in eastern
London, Nov. 4. Every person
imprisoned during the war for se
ditious utterances against the state
and the conduct of the war and for
high treason and rebellion will be
released, it is officially announced
in Vienna, according to a Central
News dispatch from Amsterdam to
New York, Nov. 4. Sirens set up
to give warning of enemy air raids
led to a chorus of victory here to
day when factory and steamboat
whistles and bells on churches and
public buildings joined them in cele
bration of the official announcement
that Austria was out of the war.
Lond6n, Nov. 4. The German
socialists are not satisfied with the
emperor's proclamation issued Sun
day, according to an Exchange Tele
graph dispatch from Copenhagen.
The Vorwaerts says:
. The manifesto will npt in any
way change the standpoint of the
socialists nor weaken the demand
for abdication."
Washington, Nov. 4. The War
department today authorized the
construction division to proceed
with war projects estimated to cost
$6,630,000. They include IS bar
racks and three buildings at .the
coast defense station, San Diego,
Cal and six warehouses at the
Presido of San Francisoo, Cal.
Great Lakes, 111., Nov. 4. After
a courtship by wireless, a wedding
' bv proxy, with the bride thousands
of miles away will unite Miss Emily
Orsi of Cairo, Egypt, and, Lieut.
Rudolph Winzer of Chicago at the
Great Lakes naval training station
tomorrow morning. The marriage
license was obtained' in Waukegan
two months ago and a copy mailed
to the bride who obtain a similar
document in Egypt and sent a copy
to this country.
At the ceremony the bride will be
represented by Miss Grace Belle
Reams of Chicago. A blue jacket
orchestra will play , the wedding
march. At the close a wireless will
be relayed to Egypt and Mrs. "Win
ter will start at once for .this coun
try to meet her husband.
Chicago, Nov. 4. A scene bor
dering upon ft riot broke up a re
hearsal of the Chicago Grand Opera
company orchestra today, inter
rupted an impromptu celebration of
the Austrian surrender, and resulted
in the arrest of William F. Lange,
a naturalized German, who had been
plf.ying , the fourth French horn.
Italian and French members of the
orchestra attacked Lange when, it is
charged, he did "not put enough en
thusiasm into the playing of the na
tional anthems of .the allies. He
was turned over to the federal au
thorities for Investigation.
If Elected Governor He Will
Smash Demo Machine is
Promise of G. 0. P.
The Omaha Daily Be
VOL. 48 NO. 120.
Eaten u mnh-Im natter May 2d. 1906 at
Oaaht P. 0. aadar art at Mirth J, U7t
By Hall (I Mr). Dally,' MM: Siy. S2.M;
Dally anl Sua.. IS.M; aatelaa Nab. poatag aitra
For Ntbrask: Showers Tu-
dy with cooler in wt portion
Wednesday unsettled and colder,
probably rain in east.
Hourly TemiMTattirra.
St, in.,
la. m . .
1 a. na.,
8 a. m. .
8 a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
13 m
1 p. m
J p. m
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i i
Announce Terms of Armistice; Allies
to Accomplish Complete Occupa
tion of Important Territory.
By Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 4. Austria-Hungary, the last and
most powerful ally of Germany, passed' out of the world
war today under terms of abject surrender.
Not only have the armed forces of the once powerful
Austro-Hungarian empire laid down their arms to await the
end of the war and peace terms dictated by the allies and
the United States, but Austro-Hungarian territoty is open
for operations against Germany. Even the t munitions of
the former ally are to be used against the kaiser's armies if
refusal to accept conditions now being prepared for them
make prolonged fighting necessary.
The terms which stopped the victorious advance on the
Italian front were accepted by the Austrian commander-in-
chief in the field in the name of the Vienna government ana
their execution is guaranteed by the thorough beating al
ready administered, which had converted the defeated army
into a disorganized, fleeing horde.
Even the terms imposed previously upon Bulgaria and
Turkev hardly were so drastic. In addition to all of the mili
tary precautions, the Austrians are compelled to retire from
a wide strip of territory witnin tne ooraers oi tneir empire
when the war began, surrendering all of Italia Irredentia
and thereby losing any'advantage for argument over bound
aries around a peace table.
A map suryey of the geographical lines fixed for Aus
trian evacuation shows the area is greater than that set by
the Italians as goal of their ambition when they entered the
war. AX mat ume iiaiian leauers careiuuy uuumeu uu mui-
cated on their war mans territory along their borders which
they deemed it necessary they acquire, for racial and senti
mental reasons and also to insure security of their frontiers.
- : :.
Declaring he has made no secret
pre-election promises and pledging
himself to smash the arbitrary
power of the Hitchcock-Mullen-Gooch
machine if elected governor,
S. R. McKelvie, republican candi
date, has issued the following state
ment: . "To the voters of Nebraska: In
concluding my campaign for the
governorship, I am pleased to say
that I have made no promises or
fledges to any individual or to any
organization, either directly or in
directly that I have not published.
"My campaign has been made in
the interests of representative gov
ernment and against machine con
trol and I promise now, as I have
promised throughout my campaign,
that if I am elected I shall put
the pernicious Hitchcock-Mullen-Geoch
machine out of control of
politics in this state.
"My active campaign against the
machine has called forth from it an
avalanche of abuse, vilification, mis
representation and lies, but that has
not disturbed me in the least,
neither has it swerved me from the
course that I considered right
"Whatever may be the result at
the polls, I have the satisfaction of
knowing that 1 have gone through
the campaign without having made
a single secret pre-election promise
and it I am elected I shall be tree
to serve the people without let or
hindrance from any machine, boss
or faction.
Italians Have Landed
Men at Zara, Dalmatia
London. Nov. 4. The Italians
have landed at Zara, Dalmatia,. ac
cording to a dispatch to the Central
-News from Rome. , - , -
, . Italians Rejoice.
In decreeing Austria's surrender
terms, the supreme war council at;
Versailles has followed this outline
closely, but have enlarged on it.
Right ot occupation of these vacated
provinces is stipulated; but it is to
be noted that for the time being
civil government is to be adminis
tered by existing local civil authori
ties in co-operation with occupying
garrisons. This means the whoile
question of final disposition ot the
territory involved is left to be set
tled at the peace table. -
Italian military officers here
thrilled with pride tonight over evi
dence of final victory contained in
the armistice program.
"It is a triumph," said General
Guglielmotti, military attache at the
Italian embassy, "which hardly 10
days ago seemed far distant, but in
which Italy and her soldiers have
always had an unshakable faith,
even in the saddest moments of last
year, when they were compelled to
give way before the crushing su
periority of the German, Austrian,
Bulgarian and Turkish forces.
How Accomplished.
"From a purely military point of
view three causes have, in my opin
ion, especially contributed to the tri
umph of today, the choice of the
right moment, the efficient direction
of the httacks, and rapidity of execution.
"The happy successes of the allies
on the French front, the withdrawal
of Bulgaria and Turkey from the
war, left Austria, although with
forces greatly superior, alone
against us. The bad weather and
the snow had already begun to
make the movements and the pro
visioning of the armies in the moun
tain zone rather difficult. The same
effect was produced in the nlains
near the sea by the violent rains,
which caused the streams to rise
and overflow the lowlands.
buch conditions narrowed the
Italian front of attack and, if in a
general way they favored the de
fense, in the concrete case they
made the attack easier because such
difficulties made it impossible for
the enemy to counter attack suc
cessfully on our flanks and gave
us an opportunity to concentrate
greater forces in a narrower space.
"From the very first moment the
intention had been evident of divid
ing the Austrian army in such a
way as to separate the mountain
section from that of the plains and
possibly cut the retreat" of the Aus
trian troops. Hence the rapid and
vigorous push towards Vittorb
Veneto, Ponte Nelle Alpi, Longa
rone, which promptly . attained t' e
first aim. Hence the rapid advance
in Val Sugana, Grigno and Castel
Nuovo. , t
"On the 24th of October the inil
tial bombardment was begun. To
day,' November 4, the Italian flag
nies over tne castle of Trento and
on the tower of St. Guisto at
Trieste, and at 3 o'clock this after
noon an armistice became effective.
the clauses of which mean the un
conditional surrender of the
Full text of armistice terms
will' be found on page 12.
Notifies America That Teuton
Flyers Now Assail Only
Military Objects; Wants
By Associated Press.
Washington. Nov. 4. The 'Ger
man government today notified the
United States that since October 1
its air forces have been under orders
to make bomb attacks solely against
important hostile military objects
within the immediate operations of
war on the assumption that allied
and American air forces were to re
ceive similar instructions.
The note, delivered' through the.
Swiss legation, protests that air
raids have been carried out recently
against seven German towns with
loss of life among the civilian popu
lation 'and that unless such raids
cease, Germany cannot refrain from
aerial attacks on allied territory out
side of the zone of operations.
This was the first notice received
by the American government that
such orders had been issued to the
German air forces, which have con
stantly raided defenseless cities and
towns in France, Great Britainand
Italy since the war began. The
State department -made public the
German note without comment. The
note added:
Are Disappointed?
"In assuming this the German
people find themselves disappointed.
A short time ago the enemy made
bomb attacks on the German towns
of Wetvlar, Kaiserslautern, Mann
heim, Ludwigshafen, Freiburg, For
bach and VVeisbaden, claiming nu
merous victims among the civilian
population. Nor has occupied ter
ritory been spared. It is evident
that Germany can refrain from
aerial attacks on enemy territory
behind the area of operations only
if, on their side, the enemy, from
now on, will reciprocate and also re
frain from making aerial attacks
outside the area of operations.
"In the expectation that the in
tention, shared by the other side, to
further humanity and preserve im
portant objects of culture, will meet
with the understanding of the op
ponents the German government
proposes to the governments of the
ether belligerent countries that cor
responding instructions be issued
without delay to their aerial forces,
informing it of the measures taken."
Planes Attack Huns' ,s
Hangars East of Metz
' London, Nov. 4. Railways and
airplane hangars in "the region east
of Metz were attacked today by the
British independent air .force, says
an official statement issued this aft-
crnoon. . v
Wilson Sends Cable
To Italy Rejoicing
Over Great Victory
Washington, Nov. 4. President
Wilson today sent the following
message to the king of Italy:
"May I not say how deeply and
sincerely the people of the United
States rejoince that the soil of
Italy is delivered from her en
emies. In their name I send to
your majesty and the great Ital
ian people the most enthusiastic
300,000 MEN
Thousands of Guns Also Cap
tured in Twelve Days
Before Armistice
in Effect.
By Associated Press.
Washington, Nov. 4. Three hun
dred thousand Austrian soldiers and
not less than 5.000 guns had been
captured by the victorious Italian
armies before the armistice went in
to effect at 3 o'clock this afternoon,
said an official dispatch tonight
from Rome. This included all cap
tures since the offensive began Oc
tober 24.
The soldiers of the oncespowerful
Austrian . army, the dispatch said,
continued to flee in disorder. Since
the offensive started 63 Austro
Hungarian divisions were put out
of combat by 51 Italian divisions,
three British and two French divi
sions with Czecho-Slovak units, and
an American regiment . '
1 -"The -war against Austria-Hun
gary, which was,- conducted under
the high command of his majesty,
the king of Italy, with an army in
ferior in number and with still in
feror means since the 24th day of
May, 1915, has come to an end,"
sad the dispatch. "With unshak
able faith and indomitable valor the
Italian army waged a continuous
and hard war for a period of 41
months and won the stupendous
battle begun the 24th of October
and in which were engaged in their
entirety all the resources of the
Continue Flight.
"So far the enenty has left in
our hands 300,000 prisoners and not
less than 5,000 guns. The soldiers
of what used to be one of the most
powerful armies in the world, are
now fleeing in disorder and with
out hope from the valleys which
they had invaded with truculent
President Wilson Will Not
Cast His Vote This Election
Washington, Nov. 4. President
Wilson tonight cancelled his plans
for going to his home in Princeton,
N. J., tomorrow to cast his vote in
the congressional election. The
decision of the president was made
known by Secretary Tumulty.
Americans Hold Last Enemy
Stronghold West of Meuse;
British Battering 30
. Mile Front.
London, Nov. 4. Breaking deep,
ly into the enemy positions along
the 30-mile front today, the British
captured more than 10,000 prisoners
and 200 guns, Field Marshal Haig
reports tonight
. The line of the Sambre canal was
stormed and the British made an
advance of more than three miles
beyond it to the east.
By Associated Press.
With the American Army on the
Sedan Front, Nov. 4. In the face
of stubborn opposition the Ameri
cans took and held firmly the wood
ed heights south of Beaumont, the
last German stronghold west of the
Meuse. The advance carried the
lines forward for an average gain of
five kilometers.
The forces on the heights are
now only about seven and one-h:.!f
miles from Carignan on the Mesie-res-Metz
railroad and about nine
miles from Sedan, bringing both
places within range of the allied
shell fire.
The "day's work may be said to
have been complete. It was the prin
cipal phase of the. American opera
tion since the neck of the German
Lteral communications between the
armies to the north and west was
narrowed to the strangling point.
Strike Line's Apex. -
The attacking forces to the right
and left advanced with less speed
than at Ihe center, where an Am
erican division xrashed through des
pitfi the most stubborn opposition
offered by the Germans since the
beginning of the offensive. The
apex of the line; was driven to the
heights, which are vital, affording
dominating positions for the artil
lery. ; f
Patrols went into and beyond tne
town itself, but its possession is
unnecessary as long as the hills are
held by the Americans. The Ger
mans cannot fight over the terrain
north-northeast because of the lack
of communicating lines there. They
must fall back as soon as the Am
erican artillery breaks up the re
maining railroads, even if the main
lines from Sedan to Metz are not
smashed first.
The , military authorities were
overjoyed with the results of 'the
day's fighting, declaring that it may
even spell the end of the present
operation and that any others to
the north, westward or directly
eastward would constitute entirely
new operations.
On Verdun Front.
With the American Army North
west of Verdun, Nov. 4. The Amer
ican troops late thia afternoon ad
vanced their lines both east and
west, occupying Laneuville, direct
ly opposite Stenay, and taking Les
Grandes Armoises, on the left.
Lobeck's Record in Congress
Riddled While Big Street
Crowd Applauds Talk
Chastened and dejected, the dem
ocrats withdrew their battleline to
a more decorous distance at Fif
teenth and Farnam streets last
night. Facing a forlorn hope, they
did the best they could to present a
bold front on the eve of impending
The republicans occupied the
northwest corner where they spoke
on a Saturday night. t
Enthusiastic newsies, selling a
democratic paper, appeared to enjoy
making their presence known at the
rtpublican meeting. One fight oc
curred during the evening, but it
was only two canines in the safety
zone between the meetings.
Some Lobeck History.
Thomas Lynch offered some live
ly remarks during the opening of
the republican meeting. He ad
dressed himself to Congressman Lo
beck in this manner: "Why didn't
Omaha get va cantonment camp?
Lobeck belongs to the majority
party, but he was a little fellow in
a big job. That's the reason. If
Lobeck has no influence in a demo
cratic congress what influence would
he have in a republican -congress
which we are going to have next
"Let us consider Lobeck as a fi
nancier. He receives $7,500 a year
(Continued on Fare Two, Column Oml)
Former Mayor Dahlman Again
Lifts His Voice to Boost
Bourbon Policies in
Political Speech.
The democratic stock company
list night put on a show with a full
cast at Fifteenth and Farnam
streets. In the personnel of the
speaking characters were Arthur
Mullen, as king; James C. Dahlman,
as the man with a new $5,000 dem
ocratic job; Jim Hanley, Congress
man Lobeck's versatile secretary,
who can make a speech and show
motion pictures at the same time;
Keith Neville, as Nebraska's "war
governor," who wants to govern
some more; I. J. Dunn, who deliv
ered W. J. Bryan's third ' presi
dential nomination speech, and there
were others.
'Who injected the question of loy
alty into the campaign?" asked Mr.
"The president told me personally
he was concerned about the elec
tion," vouchsafed Mr. Mullen.
"I am one of the laymen," con
fessed Mr. Dahlman..
"We are a race of white men and.
white men follow their leader, Mr.
Mullen continued, the inference be
ing that men are white if they vote
according to the pleadings of the
"Wilson needs the backing of the
nation when he sits at the peace
table. Give him a free hand in ne
gotiating peace. The president has
tCoatlmaea1 oa Fa-a Itoa, Column Two.)
,.- . ... y
National Chairman Hays De
clares Party Will Carry
Senate and House; East
ern Contests Bitter.
New York, Nov. 4. (Special
Telegram.) Chairman Will H.
Hays,' of the republican national
committee, tonight issued the fol
lowing statement:
"Last minute reports, received to
night; from every contested state,
confirm our advices of yesterday
that the republicans will carry both
the senate and the house.
"To equal the democratic vote in
the senate the republicans need to
gain four votes. We will gain at
least seven.
"To equal the democratic vote in
the house the republicans need to
gain only five votes. We will gain
at least 26."
This statement was made after
Mr. Hays had gone over all the re
ports with Frank H. Hitchcock,
Charles D. Hilles and William R.
Wilcox, former national chairman,
and many other republican leaders
at the republican headquarters.
The republicans were all jubilant.
By Associated Press.
New York, Nov. 4. Final
speeches and statements by candi
dates and party managers brought
the campaign to a close in the east
ern states tonight. Both democratic
ar.d republican leaders professed
confidence that their candidates
would win at the polls tomorrow.
The campaign, which began in
apathy, developed in its closing days
in most states into one of the most
bitterly contested jn years. The
chief issue has been the election
o.' United States senators and re
presentatives. Theappeal of Pres
ident Wilson for the 'return of a
democratic congress has bee- the
storm center of attack and counter
attack. Expect Close Race.
Democrats and republicans were
claiming tonight they would gain
seats in congress, but indications
were the result would be close ex
cept in districts where one party
normally has overwhelming major
ity. In New York party leaders are
"up in the air" because women will
vote the first time and there is no
way of knowing how they will di
vide politically. The republican
state chairman predicted Governor
Whitman would be re-elected by at
least 200,000, but democrats were
equally insistent that Alfred E.
Smith, president of the New York
City boarc of aldermen, would be
the victor, but they did not claim
so large a margin.
Contests for seats in the sena e
have occupied the voters in Massa
chusetts, Rhode Island, New Hamp
shire, Delaware, New Jersey and
West Virginia. While two "senators
will be elected, by New Hampshire,
the democrats in that state have
centered their energies upon the
election of John B. Jameson fo the
two years unexpired term of the late
Senator Gallinger. In New Jersey
which also will elect a "long" and
a "short" term senator, women suf
fragists, although they cannot vote,
have joined forces with the demo
crats to defeat David Baird, who
seeks thi "short" terms.
Prohibition Up.
Massachusetts democrats profess
to be hopeful of electing former
Governor David I. Walsh, as. suc
cessor to Senator Weeks up for
another term. The contest in
West Virgina between C. W. Wat
son, a former United States senator,
and Major Davis Elkins, jr., son of
a former senator, is expected to be
Prohibition is the chief issue of
the state campaigns in Pennsylvania
and Vermont. In the former state
William C. Sproul, republican can
didate for governor, is running on a
dry platform, while Eugene C. Bon
niwell, the democratic nominee, has
been repudiated by some of the
party leaders on the ground that he
represents the liquor interests. The
democratic candidate for governor
in Vermont has been endorsed by
the prohibitionists while the repub
licans are standing by local option.
Comparatively little interest has
been shown in the campaign in Con
necticut and Maryland. In these
states both parties have bent their
energies upon the congressional
Means Complete Surrender; If Ac-
ceptea win una uoninct; sud- u
stantially Wilson Terms. .
By Associated Press.
Washington. Nov. 4. Terms on which Germany ma
obtain immediate armistice and end the war were completed ..
ana signea today in ram. secretary Lansing announced ,
the fact ton! phi in a brief t a foment. mAAintr amIv kf
a - - w .w vviu"
1 i v . . ;
piete diplomatic harmony had been achieved by allied and
American conferees at Versalles.
It may be stated authoritatively that the terms, not yet
given out for publication, follow closely those under which
Austria-Hungary surrendered today and passed out of the v
war, leaving Germany to stand alone against the world.
Presumption in official circles here toniirht waa that thfl'
stipulations would be in the hands of the German govern
ment m less man nours. it they are accepted, a reply
settling the issue of peace or further fiffhtincr. mav also be
received Within that time. The uncrtaintv causer! President. ;
l A.. .... 1 I. '. 1 J 1 -v T T . . a '
"iauu w cancel ins proposed inp xo isew jersey to vote.
the congressional elections.
Although the complete text of the historic Versailles
document probabTv is onlv now on the rahles fnr WhaMim?.
ton, its substance was reported on fully and approved by the
president before the final draft was prepared.
secretary Lansing announced the agreement tonight.
The conditions follow the outline given by President Wilson
of what would be required to preserve the supremacy of
American and allied arms and render Germany powerless
to renew hostilities. '
Secretary Lansing made this statement:
"According to an official .report received this evening
the terms of the armistice to he nfTereH tr c.
, . ' - UW T 9
just been agreed to unanimously and signed by the repre-
ocutjuives, vi me auies ana tne united states in Tans. The
report further states that .diplomatic wiity has-been com- :
pletely achieved under the conditions of utmost harmony."
, It is understood the terms are to be submitted to Ger
many, immediatelv and that their rmhliVa firm in -fitll wfll
- v wiviiVMWIUil 1& XUli VT 11
follow shortly. - The statement has been authorized that
fliA Hvnnfii mam J1;4.Z . J 1- i a i i .
uxaouv CUHU1WUI13 uuuer wmcn Austria dropped out ot
the war today furnish an accurate indication of their nature.
Subjected to analysis by military
officers here, allied and Americin
terms of the Austrian armistice
which are Said to be no more drastic
than those for Germany are inter
preted to mean absolute surrender
ii wining is icit xo mc gooa i aim oi
the Vflnmiicti1 anA nr. ..BtnAMa .
or limitations are imposed on the '
victors. These officers believe Ger- .
manv. left alone, soon mno thrnw -
herself without reserve on mercy T
or tne victors.
Final adillstmnta orn'f-nrlol m
otherwise, are all deferred to the;
peace conference for which cessa- .
w uviiuuviia jvvb uic way
The German appeal for an armistice 'i
was submitted on the basis of ac"
ceptance of the peace terms already '
outlined by President Wilson and '
when the discussion starts the allies .
and the United Statu will be in a
position to dictate its results. In ;
fact, the real peace conference, has 1
been sitting at Versailles.
The judgment of army officers as
to the situation on the western front
m a military sense is tnat uermany
must accept the armistice conditions
or lace a debacle of her armies.
Signs of disintegration of the Ger
man forces farincr fVi. Pr.nin A
erican lines have been evident for
two days. The German official
statement yesterday admitted an
American break through. If the ;
breach is widened the German
armies will be cut in half as effect-
ively as were the Austrian armies 1
in Italy. They then may be crush-
So strong is the impression here
that Germany will accept that when
word came that a statement was to
be issued bv the state ilrnirni.n
tonight, a Washington newspaper
put out an extra saying the' war
tira vf anJ a ammam.. ... J
(Continued nn pBf Two Column Three.)"
Voters Bombarded With Final
Arguments as Windup to
Short"Drive;" Sena
: torial Races Keen.
Chicago, Nov. 4. Voters of the
middie western states were bom
barded with final arguments tonight
as a climax to the short but inten
sive campaigns which have been
waged by candidates for state and
federal offices, which will be de
cided at the polls tomorrow.
In the senatorial contests inter
est generally centered in the Ford
Newberry contest in Michigan; the
McCormick-Lewis race in Illinois;
the attempt of Governor Capper to
supplant Senator Thompson in the
Kansas seat; the race between for
mer Governor Folk and Judge S. P.
Spencer in Missouri, and the Ken-yon.-Keyes
struggle in Iowa. Sen
?tors Robinson of Arkansas and
Nelson of Minnesota are without
major party opposition for re-election
and the re-election of Senator
Shcppard of Texas was .practically
onceded. In addition, to these
there have been contests in Ken
tucky, where Governor Stanley is
opposed by B. L. Bruner; in Ne
braska, between Senator Norris and
ex-Governor Morehead; in Okla
homa between Senator Owen and
VV. B. Johnson, and in South Da
kota between Senator Sterling and
O. V. Rineheart.
In the gubernatorial field there
have been many sharp contests
complicated by local issues in many
cases. The defection of some re
publican support from Frank B.
Willis, that party's candidate for
the executive position in Ohio,
ajjainst Governor Cox has aroused
interest in that contest. Close con
tests are also predicted in Ne
braska, Iowa, Minnesota and Kansas.
Teleeram.') Showinsr renult nf
severe fighting, 196 wounded men,
many of them members of the
168th Iowa regiment, reached
Fort Des Moines hospital today.
Not a few of the men returned
with arms and legs gone. Others
are suffering from gas and shell
shock. The Iowans in party were
most of them wounded in fighting
around Chateau-Thierry. '
Omsk Government Has
$400,000,000; Saved :i
From the Bolshevik.
Iowans Return Home,
Manu of Them Wounded
- . i - j . uov.iv, UUCIIVI VI WIC IU5
Before Chateau Thierm V an intormaton bureau, announced
r m a , . here ton'ght on authority of the
p.wT- 4-SpeciaJ Russian embassy at Washington. !
New York, Nov. 4. Russian gov'
ernment gold, valued at 800,000,000
rubles, taken from Petrograd by
the bolsheviki, has been saved at
Kazan by the Omsk government,
generally recognized as a founda
tion for the reorganization of Rns.
si?. A. I. Sack, director of the Rn. '
The Bold, renresentinir tvvn.thii.Ja
of the reserve in the Russian treas
ury when the bolsheviki gained con
trol of the capital late in 1917, was
ttansported by them to Kazan and
thence to Samaira. Agents of the
Omsk government, obtaining pos
session of it, took the metal to
Omsk. . ,
$45fwoS.isworth w