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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 2, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta / SATURDAY, NOVEMBER % 191� THE LET'IBRIDGE DAILT HERALD PAGE FIVE Washinflton, Nov. 2.-Informa-tlofi reachlno Washington today through diplomatic channels is thBt tht! armistice terms being perfected by this supreme war council will require the Germans to , withdraw 30,. miles behind the Rhine, leaving behind munitions and rolling stocks and to surrender Heligoland with the German fleet, including submarines. This would put. the border etrongiiold cities in tlie hands of Maralial' Foch and return the German military machine home with Its' power gone. \ According to "this informaiion this terms will be so drastic that some of the military experts doubt that the Germans will accept them without further fighting. Washington Satisfied AVashingbon, Nov. 2,-The naval tcniis of iho ai'inistitio agreed upon iliy the Avar council at Versailles are 5n substantial accord With the views on tills subject submitted by the United. States goveriuiient throuBli Ad-anlrftt Benson. This was learned here tofiay, though the exact nature of the lems which Germany will be required to submit to are still under confiden-tiiU seal. ts'o announcement ik expected to conie from Versailles until the council has completed its entire task. It 1\'ns detei-mined- in advance that no good would come of piecemeal pub- rOK tlUOUSNr-FOR COWSTflW COMPUXH City Subscription Rates Advance Next Week licity. As to the nature oE Uio naval safe-guards and guarantees to bo demanded o( Germany as tlie price ot; a cessation of liostllftio.s, R is .said (hat the most cautious public opinion will be sati.sfled vvhen the terms are disclosed. Thoy are Said to leave nothing to chance. It tliey are accepted by the enemy, it is declared, men may sail where Ihey w/ii oil any seo-wlth the Certainly that there will be no renewal of the submarine terror. Naval Trirms Settled Washington,' Noy.. 2.-Official reports indicate that't{)e .supreme w'kr council at Versailles still Is discuKs ing military iibases .of i(rmlaticc terras although the naval terms have been disposed. Information ..through diplomatic channels that tMfi' Germans will be required to withdraw without their muttitioria, 30'miles beyond tho Rhine is believed iii official quarters to he based'upon proposals submitted, but which the council probably will not accept. ENIER HARBOR AND SINK THE S nC the amur have reached the (By the Associated Preu) ' - Valenciennes has fallen, the Canadian troops capturing the city after bitter fighting for more than 24 hours in the area soutli of the town. With Valenciennes gone, the Germans not linllltely will have to give up Tournai and retreat in Flanders and south of Valanclennes. British possession of the town and the area cast of tiie Schelctt.south of Valonciennos, outflanks the enemy positions in the Mormal forest, which defends Muubeuge and Mons.-It is evident the Germans must retire or suffer heavy losses in attempting to nidjntain insecure positions from Ghent to.the region, north of tiia Alsne. The Gorman position behind the present front Js the Antivcrp-A'i; MotK line, fN BELGIUM In Belgium, the alliCJ, Including American troops .Scheldt on a wide front souttiwest of Ghent and are reported to he west of the river Eeck�, seven miles southwest of Ghent. The Ci''?rni,-in situation around Ghent is becoming hazardous, as (he tdwnis being outflanked. West of Ihe Aleuse, (he Gerhians arc now in a serious position through the successful American and French drive on Frirfay. Gen. (louraud's men resumed the offensive Saturday and are pressing ijirough th'; wooded region west ot the Boult. fovcHt north ot .thq Argoime. 'I*he French and American.'! have captured more than HOO prisoucrs. PRESENT ARMISTICE TERMS Allied armistice terms have Ijeen handed the Austrians liy Gen. Diaz, whose victorious troop.s continue to push the ertfemy back from Lake Garda (0 the Piave. Between Asiago and the Piave the allies have advanced to the Brenta at Grigno, capturing many important mountain lieiglif.''. The Austrians apparently are fleeing precipitately northward through the Trentino leaving thousands'of ^ prisoners and hundreds of guns. East ot the Piave, the Italians, BriUsh and Americans ate pressing to.ward the T,Tgllamonto toward the entirofront. )t is reported the Austrians are evacuating Udine, Iialla^i naval units are active against the Austrian coast along the Adriatic ^ More ihan 1,000 square milen of Italian territory has \v:nn liberated by the allies up to Friday. : : : > : : ? > ? ? ^ ? iy at Ri.W.M. YOUR OmilFF AND STOPS FALLING HAIR Save Your Hair! Make It Thick, Wavy and Beautiful- \ Try This! Thin, brittle, colorless and scraggy haii-'is mute evidence of a neglected scalp; ot (iandruft-that awful .wnrf. There is nothing so destructive to - . ,,,..,,,, ,,, the hair as dandruff, ft robs th*? hair Fonzaso and has pushed_Jorward col B�s�l. "1" � 2...... -.'.rian chief of sta!', s Vicnii;i dispstch says, has asked the Czech national council to send him a representative to arrange for the d�mobillza-tion-and Immediate return home of the Czech soldiers. GERMANS IN RETREAT With the American Forces West . t>f Verdun, Nov. 2.-The German forces are giving way before the pre.ssure directed against them by the Americans. The Germans tonight are in retreat beyond the F�4ya position. The Germans have retired so rapidly at some points that the Americans have experienced difficulty in maintaining contact with the enemy. GERMANS RESIST STUBBORNI~Y With the American Forces Northwest of Verdun, Nov. 2i- Gen. Pershing's forces continued their\ attack in the region west  of the Meuse this evening capturing Fosse. This represents an advance of four miles from the starting line through Bayonville. The Germans gave little, if any, indication of the impending retreat until this afternoon%All mornjng. ^ atong^, the line the Arfiericans ; dn every part of the line had met with stubborn resistance. Italian Official Rome, Nov, 2.-The official text issued today reads: \ "East of the Brenta, the pursuit con-' tinues. On the Asiago plateau, the' enemv is resisting to give time for the masses in the rear to retire, but the troops of the Bth army have crossed by force of arms the pass between Rothzo and Roan, Carrying in a bitter struggle Monte Lissere. and are advancing in the valley of the Nos. _^"The 4th army has" occupied the Iieigh'ts north of the foijow, of the of its lustre, it� strength and its very umns into the Sugana valley. The old life; eventually producing a feverish- frontier was passed yeserday evening, ness and itching of the scalp, which Alfiine groups, having crossed the Pf-if not remedied causes the hair roots, ave with improvised means in the to shrink, loosen and die-then ^he hair falls out fast. A little Danderme tonight-now-ary Uihe-will surely save your hair. Get a small bottle ot ICiiowltbn's Dan^eHne from any drug store or toilet counter, and after the first application your hair will fake on that life, lustre and luxuriance wiijch Is sg beautiful. It will become wavy anfl fluffy and have the appearance ot neighborhood of Busche, have spread out in the area between'Feltre and San Gtiistana. Italian troops, who yesterday' won in heavy fighting at the Passo di Boldo. the hollow of Faldalto are going up the Cordbvole I communlcatloi) /� that the Germans bro'Jsiit up n(:w divisions in a vain attempt' to stop the advance. Continued Fighting London, Nov. 2.-The fighting which began with yesterday's British attack south 0? Valencienaes. was continued throughout the night. Field Marshal Haig reported today No Armistice Yet Rome, Kov. 2.-An official statement issued by the Italian government today concerning the armistico says: "An officer of Uifi Austrian general staff presented himseir at the front of our lines hearing credential? and asked to discuss an armistice. "Gen. Diaz reterred the questioh to �Premier Orlandp, n'lio is now la Paris, who, in turn, informed the inter-allied conference, which discussed the conditions upon which the armistice could he granted and charged Gen.. Diaz in the name of the governments of the allies and the^'Unito-i. States to com munlcato theci to 'lis .Austrian white flag bearer. "The conditions of the order are inspired by the principles of President Wilson, namely, to render it impossible for the'biieray to recommence war and to .j^irferont him; from profit-ting by aii armistice to withdraw from "a difficult military situation. The condition of the battletrout demands the great value of the terms. . 'As it is probabie.the Austro-Hun-garian white flag bearers would wish to confer upon the subject with their chiefs, it is supposed that the response may notbe immediate." Back to Austria With the American Army Northwest of Vferdun, Nov. 2.-(By the Associated Press).-Austriau^forces on the western front in the Wouvre region are entraining for Austria, it is reported here on the' strength of statements by prisoners tlie Americans have taken.  ' Separating Austrian Armies Italian Headquarters ^ Northern Italy, Nov. '2.-(By the Associated Pressi.-More than 1,000 square miles of Italian invaded provinces have been re-conquered in the past week's fighting, but tlie greatest importance of the daring movement conceived by Gen.sDiaz is his �success in separatins the Austrian armies occupying the No soldier drops his gun after tiie first charge and says "I helped last time-I'm through." Yet that's what YOU are doing when you say you bought a Victory Bond last year and think you have dotie enough. Wo can't win with yesterday's bullets. Tomorrow's victory depends upon what we do TODAY. ? ? ? ? ? : ? : : ? : > i enthusiasm. When recognized by his men they shout to him 'Viva, the soldier-king.' When . llbiBrated populations, with tears in their eyes, surround his auto they shout 'Viva our liberator.' ' l" BIG DECLINE JN 'FLU. (Bu.v/a A'lctory Bond) Ottawa, Nov. 1.-A sixty-six-per cent decline in the death toll from influenza was reported tonight. During 24 hburs ending noon Friday only four persons died, compared with 12 the day before. This is the smallest number ot deaths that have occurred in Ottawa in any one day during the past month. Doctors Fail "Terrible case ot Eczema-contracted Avhen a mere boy-^fought disease tor ten years, with half dozen specialists. Both legs in terrible condition. Almost a nervous wreck. It took just eight bottles to clear up this disease," This is the late testimony of a.prominent newspaper man. His-name and his remarkable story In full on request. We have seen so ma;ny other cures with this marvellous liquid wash that we freely offer you a bottle on our personal guarantee. Try, it today.-J. D. Hlginbotham & Co.,'Ltd., druggists. -Advert, v P. pi D. For Skin ||isea�e ' er from the First Baptist church oti Wolfville, N. S. THREE HUNDRED ENGLISH BRtRES Melbourne, Aus., Oct. 2E^, via Lpndon, Nov 1.-A contingent of returned Australian soldiers and three hundred English brides arrived here today and received a cordialwelcome. UNCbNVENTIONAt IDEAS hi monuments .find us 'ready to carry tliem out to the last detail. If you have an idea for a memorial of unusual character come and see us or have ua call and see �ou. We feel sure we can soon convince you of our ability to produce perfectly in stone the idea you have in mind. Lethbridgie Monumental and Gut Stone Werkft R. Needs, Prep. Cth Street 8. The Aeolian -Vocalion "The Vocalion produces the sort of music we want in our home" "I was intensely interested by the very first record that wii played f orus by tiie Vocalion, The black disc Wfiich upon many a machine bad sent its typical talking machine tone to my ears-the selfsame disc,under the sound box of tlie Vocalion filled the room with ' the wonderful throbbiag:tooe. of a 'cello. "Abl herewssgeiinlsemasie. I fairly could.see the swing ol the bow, thei.stron'g, aimble fiagcra of tlie'cellistleapingupoD theatrings. ''Before we heard any mare we had determined ttiat there wai� place in our home fof the Vocalion. "It -KtM nelt until later that w* uailcr-tood the full icnltieasce of the Vo. caUonezpresiionderice-tfaeGradnoIa. How creaUr the actual practice of musicianiMp add* Xo the pleanre �f liitem'ne to mtttic, experience alone can dijclMe." A handiomt calalegu* atnt upon rtqunt THE AEOLIAN,^ VOCALION Made in a variety of beautiful models PRICES $68 UPWARDS ART STYLE* TO �20O� WILLIS PIANO COc , H. C. S. SALMON, Manager - � - HULL BLOCK =5= MADE FROM A RICH BECIPEr-THE LONGER THEY KEEP THE ! VBETTER THEY GET. f 'Please Oilier Now AS WE SHOULD KNOW HOW MANY ARE.. WANTED-THEN BUY fEACE, DON'T SIGH FOR IT. , - Buy Victory Bonds m 606 THIRD AVE, SOUTH HONS 1U7 Camida Food Board License No. MM6 ;