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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 6, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1918 THE liET'IBnTDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE (By the AMociated Pret*,) RAPID RETREAT, Forced to a reallzatjpn ot impending peril by tlicruiogfeBS of (ho BrlUsli southeast; of ValeilRlenneB and the Frencli and Americans around Sodan; Germany's shattered armies are in rapid retreat from the Belgran'frontier to the Aisne, river, So rapid is tho retirement tliat it is very difficult to determine the exact location of the contending forces along thi�,'86-mfle front. WEDGE BETWEEN MON8 AND MAUBUffOE British forces have cleared the .barrier of Mortrial forest'and threaten to ilrive a wedge between Mons and llaubuege. To the south, the French Iiave launoh'ed an attacic that has forced the enemy back from three to four miles, while along the Meuse the-Araei-lcans, in close co-operation witli Uio French just to the westward, have overcome a stubborn resistance by, i;he enemy and moved still nearer tho Sedan-Iionguyon railroad. NOT OROERLY RETREAT Jy^': There Is evidence that tlie Germans are not carrying out tlie orderly ru-trent fjiat'raarlced their retirement from the Marne and Somme aalieuts. Bat terles of field guns, with horses attached, liave been captured and a vust r(uan-tity of munitions which could be moved quickly under ordinary circumstanfcea 1/ave fallen into the hands ol tlie allies, j ' . ' GHENT INVESTED. To the north, Gheilt is closely invested by the French, Belgian and British troops, TJio fit^tXns thore is apparently between German rear-guards ami the oUled'forces, for civilians are said to be close behind the lines and Queen Elizabeth of Belgium watched tho beginning of the assault against the city. t- THE LINE OF THE SCHELDT. The line ot the Scheldt is no longer any protection to the enemy in Bel-glumV- it has been crossed everywhere from Gheiit to Vtlenciennes \and it is lirobable that allied troops have been flung across the canal north of Ghent. Between Ghent and Brussels there Is no great natural obstacle except the Bendrie iiver, which will aid the Germans in conducting dWensive operations and it sems probable that the enemy will not turn at bay until he reaches the Namur-Brussels-Antwerp line, which is said to have'been prepared for a grim etrug!gle. DRYS LEAD IN OHIO Columbus, Ohio, Nov. (V-The diVs assumed the lead in the prohibition contest her^ late this afternoon after receiving tlve returns from numerous dry countries. , The vote at 3*b'cIock was with 4,925 precincts heard from: For,'488,245; against, 378,069. v A id" Turning Failure Into Success / � ECAUSE  hun- dred inventors failed to make mackines that v^ould fly;^ has nothing to do with the hundreds of aeroplanes that dot the. skyoverEni^nd, France, Belgium and- Cahadn. Because ;pou can't make a rich, delidous cup of coffee tJith the hrandj'ou afe using: has hellung to do mth your succe� itMth Rightl;? cKosen-�cperdy Uend-ed-perfectly roasted-"Stal. Brand" comet to you nJith all its rich, aromatic naiDor sealed irt the tirx'aftd readj' to delight ;^ou with its rare delidousness. In ^,1 tncl 2pouiv] tins--in the liMh, grounj, otfint greimd for pOTcolitoki. HoM ya ftai "PERFECT COF. FEE-PERFECTLY MADE"? Wrilefaratvpy. 197 CHASE A SANBORR, MONTREAL A Few More/ Recruits Are Now Required for i Apply at once R.N.W.M. CONTROL OF SENAIE Economically clean She saved work-Sunlight Soap washed the clothes vritho3trub-bin � : > > > �> * � ? CHANGE BURNING  At last minute the scene of  the Kaiser's flhish has been > changed from the barracks ; grounds to the vacant lots on ; 7th street across from the ? City Hall. ? ? : : ? * ? ? ? : : ? ? ? ; : ,j. � ? ? I Catarrh % : X "Thouaanda Have It and Don't * I Knovi, It," Saya Phyaieian. * *'* Frequently Mlataken for In- � ^' digeation-How to Recognize ^ > and Treat. ^ t ? * ? ? ? ? ? ? ? * ? *> ? "Thousands of people' suffer more or less constantly from.furred, doated tongue, bad breath, sour burning stomach, frequent vomiting, rumbling, in stomach, bitter eructations, gas, wind and stomach acidity and call It indigestion when in reality their trouble Is due to gastric cartarrh of the stomach," writes a New York physician. Catarrh of the stomach is dangerous because the mucous membrane lining ot the stomach Is thickened and 3. coating of phlegm roverg the surface so that the digestive fluids cannot mix with the food and digest them. This condition soon breeds deadly disease in the fermented, unassimllated food. The blood Is polluted and carries tho j Infection throughout the body. Gastric ulcers are apt to form and frequently an ulcer is the tlrst sign of a deadjy l^cancer. . x \ In catarrh of the stomach a good and safe treatment is to take before meals a tea6.poonful of pure Bisurat-ed Magnesia in half a glass of hot water as hot as you can comfortably drink it. The hot water washes the mucous from the stomach walls and draws the blood to the stomach while the blsiir-ated magneslai is" ah excellent solvent for mucus^and increases the effSnieucy of the hot water treatment. Moreover the Blsurated Magnesia will serve as a'po'werful but harmless antacid which will neutralize any excess hydrochloric acid that may be In your stomach and sweeten i\s food, contents. EJasy, natural dlgeation-B'ltholit distress ;of any kind should, 9001) follow. Blsurated Magnesia is not a laxative, is harmless, pleasant and easy to take and can be obtalne^frohi any local druggist. Don't confuse Blsurated Magnesia with other'forms pf magnesia,' milks, citrates, etc.; but get It In the pure blsurated farm (powder or tab-1 lets), especially prepared foi^KIs purpose,-Advertisement. . . . ' stitute a niajor.^ty of the house, which has 436 seats. The latest senate ligures were so close as to make it c^tain that probably not until all the'^eturns were received , from seven doubtful states could it :be'deterinined: whether; ..v; ? * ? > > ; ? > * : ? �S' > �: >,: ? * ? (Capt.'Frank Edwards ot tbe British Army in a speech at Minneapolis) Between their trenches and ours you have No-man's land.. People have asked me. "How wide is No-man's land? How far away were you from the enemy's trenches across No-man's land?" .And they are^sometimes surprised when I tell them' that for seven weeks I was 'lighting in a certain sector of, the trenches, the closest point of which was about 35 yards from the nearest point of the enemy trenches. We could hear them speaking together plainly, 'we could hear them shouting to ourselves, we could hear them spealtiug to us sometimes in quite uncomplimentiiry terms and on more than one occasion I have heard our lads returning With interest the compliments.' A tiny little, British Tommy, he was a very tiny chap, brought in a bigl burly Prussian .of fleer and, as they stood together, it was Interesting to see tbe lofty way in. which ;this Prussian officer looked down upon the English'Tommy. He looked down upon him fijorn every point of view, na-tionallj', -ihysieally, socially and intellectually and every other way until you wondered how there was anything left of -that little- Tommy. H6 said to him at last, very disdainfully i "You fight for! monfey." Jiist, fancy, you bankers, ianoy a man tellinga British Tommy that he fights for money,-and you know how much the poor fellow gets? Twenty-five cents a day; he fights and dies for 25 cents a day,- when.he gets It, and tlierei,,are .all sorts ot deductions for Insui'tt^fce,. for fines (Tomniy-.has a-genius foK-finfes), for allr'sorts of things, and-Jit you look at the pittance tiiat remains, you know, it is positively cruel to tell Tommy Atkins that bB,rflghts for money.^ (baughter), .Oh� noj'ohs rtb, Tommy Atkins 'Ilfehts.'to'f, �somethfeig else that.!? Variderfully.grand^rJlt'Uan mou-ey Tomm3("Atlt>C� does hdtiilejitZiJg / CAN'tjUff With?; � Algine.l  ' '^OERMJIkriV"!ADMITS IT � BerllJV'Nbv; K-(Via London) - American troft|>a advahded across the river Megie south of'Oun, un-1 der a /lolenirprotective; Are, and penetrated the woods^if nd heights on the aaat bjipinkicf the river between MniyMntl*'^notnee, the Gernnan gtinfi'jiil sti^ announced � today.,,,, .,,?y;-ijiv-- � , -----OF MEUSE moW Forces on the J.pv.' 6.-(2.30 p.m.) fed .Press)-The re. , ,...i.rB���.nn�'�.,� B}iw:^f^PmTiOF sedan. Witli �.wi'5^''hfierican Forces on' tltfr.5SidSn|j%o�t,' Nov. 6.-(4:30 p.m.),v^((Sy"^tl|e,;A8>ocrafe"d' Press) ^;^mer(cah;'i)t'ro6ps this afternoon -were-f^g^*li�its.l�fithjn sight, of ,.Se-,;. 'i.d.sin,- f�'mdu�itpr. the, great .battle fougiht i'n"tfi'e'*'i=^^ranco-Qerman war 'i in 1870. . Prom the hills in the region of Chemery and Maison-celle where the Americans, according to last accounts, were advancing In spite of stubborn re-siatance, the^ buildings of Sedan are In plain vieW, being about six milea away. On thfe westvbank of the Meuse, the Germans ;have � been driven' entirely from the Bols-de-Hospice, two miles north of Beauinont. Along the heights ot the Meuse, in tbe region of (.Salvay and between Miily and Dun, the Americans made progress in', spite ol heavy machine gun and artillery resistance on the part of the Germans. Develop-New Line London, Nov. 6.-(British wireless service).-The development of a new line to the eaat of the Meuse by the American arniy after forcing crossings of the river Is reported in the American communication for Tuesday, Excellent progress is heing made by the Americans, desp|te heavy artillery and machine gun fire, l)y the Germans on the (fbtlre front. '' 'Amerlca.np lyearing Sedan With the, 4^HM|ri^tan Army on the Sedan Front, .Nov." fi.-(3' p.m.)-(By Associated Press)--American troops continued the advance today between the Meuse and the Bar, moving forward at one place more than three miles. The Americans reached Chemery, se'ferj and one half miles southwest'of Sedan. East of Chemery, the American lines now run through Maisonoeile, Flaba and the Boiae-du-Fond le Llmon. '. Foch Congratulates Pershing With the American Army Northwest- of 'Verdun, Nov. G.-(By the Altr sociated Press)-Marshal Foch has sent' the following telegram to Gen. Pershing: J "The operatioiis begun on Nov. 1 by the 1st American army' already have assured, :'thanks to the valor of the high command and to the energy and bravery of the troops, results of the greatest importance. "I am happy to send you my wa.rm-est congratulations on-the success of these operations." FKIAl London, Nov. G.-(British wireless service)-Germany's financial position Is desperate and rapidly approaching the breaking point. After she,raised her eighth war loan her national debt, it is estimated, approached �6,000,-000,000. It i^ assumed that since then it has reached �7,000,000,000. On June last the German reichstag passed the vote ot credit ot 15,000,000,000 marks. which It iras then dccUi'ed Wttilld raise Germany's war ^ebt to 13l>;;000,-,; 000,00.0 marks, or nearly, �7,000,000,* 000, Assuming that the debt standi no# at 142,000,000,000: marks Oeriiiaiiy'' li'iiB mortgagea therefore of more than .twb-flfths of her national we�llth,hiniyWhat he fought for. "I fight fbr^onor," said the Prussian. "Ah, yes," said "Tommy, "we are both fightlAg lor wMat we haven't got."' ' '"^-f bj!, siU .� ijr; ,-. ;. I tol^ you thatJNi^-niin's land was 3S.yard,%.acr6sli,. InJbmd'places k is a half riiiie or'a 'mile ^r 'more. On the other side, we have our front line trench. Behind, .that, the . support trench, about a q|jarteT of a'mile-he-tw'eeii them, and,|h^n the reserve trench and back ahd'back and hack to the line of our great guns apd-they are great.piammpth'^^yns, colossal.' One Tommy, was ask^tf-ojje'day What they, looked like. He" said they looked like thOj day ot judgment and they weighed something like a,,'Bmall factory. But have you ever thought of the distance between the Ger'ihiMi liile ot guns, 7 or 8 miles behind their, lines, and our line of guns behind -our lines and all tbe area between Jievastated. That area has been added to because the' armies have been pressing each other to and fro and tp at^d fro, and the area of destruction h'ss/widcfaed with tbe pressure. Today Xfi.^ area, of destruction is 50 or 60 miles wide, 400 miles long, 60 miles wide, think of it. frisco DID IT Sari Francisco, Nov. 6.-r"Bone Dry" prohibition In California , in amendment No. 22 apparently Was decidedly defeated today when San Francisco's overwhelming vote against it came in from 2250 precincts. .Oiit'bf 6,101 in the state 'gave yes, 7l,5i7; up,' 110,004. ' ' Reiv. V,\ P. Adam, for I"4 years pastor of the Presbyterian, church"" at Grenfeil and Summerberry, was given a purse of $1,050 by the congregations on lea-ving to take over new church work at Stoughton. An unequalled Soda Bucuit Siirve when and how you will. -Salted or Plain -Instriped packages North West Biscuit Co. Limited Pape's Diapepsin ^ at Once Ends Dyspepsia, Acidity, Gaa, Indigestion. Your meals hit back! Your stomach is spur, acid, ga^sy and you feel bloated after eating or you have heavy lumps of indigestion pain or, headache, but never mind. Here Is Instant relief. �Don't .stay, upset! Eat a tablet' of Pape's,,, Diapepsin and immediately the Indigestion, gas.fis, acidity and all stomach distress ends. ( Pape's Diapepsin tablets are the surest, quickest stomach relievers^ in the world. Tliey cost very little' at drug stores.-Advertisement. FDR THE SOtDIER BUYS IN FRANCE SOMETlfiNG TO SMOKE? .' . .V '. . - ' ^���":''' � ' ^ CALL on US AND. LET US SHOW YOU THE IDEAL GIFTS FOR , THE FRONT. Cigarettes, all,sized pjickages apd prices. Cigars, boxes of 10, 25, 50 and 100. Pipes, the gr^ateftt stock in the city to choose from. Jobaccos, every kind and all sized packets. We have all the above packeta in. hampers ready for malline. This j^IiraaVeyou the trouble of paeklno- SEE blJR WINDOWS. ^ THE ELITE CIGAR STORE SaO FIFTH STREET SOUTH .tito me .eastcl I^IVET srour eyes on thw pkiuM o( a Belgian mother Ihii child, until you feel the full herrof of the situation! Thousands o{ these orphans, dying of stanration, might now be living in coHifovt and plenty, had their soldier fathers not fli�ig themselves intor the breach when the Hun invaded Belgium. The father* dted lo tava ufc Afwm goini t* latltie oiphansatanr*? . Condiliona are simply ghaally. The Unilad Stale* loan* to the Belgian Government finance the general relief wark, but thh only^prvvid**  bawl f soup and two pieces of bMad to each p�r*6n per day. What is that for a growing childY The Slaughter of the Innocenta 1* let* terrible than what i* now occurring in Belgium-pradieaUy a whole generation of. the Belgian nation in the grip of Confupipiien; Ricket* and other' ills ail'direaly' due to intufRcient nourishment. . The Canadian Bureau in Bri**oI* will admlniaer fund*, and >f fids meanafer ge^ng the nilingcklldma into Hellamland Inte orphanages where Iker can be aavad from a bideeua death. Before yv�-, ait down te anether meal, do SOMETHING tor th� Belgian chfldien. ....... Make cheque* payable and *end�ealribalie�* to (rtoBlrtered under the War CharttleiAet) ' , , . to jronr Local Coamittee; or tu ' HeadQuarters > St. Petwr St.. MonttwSl* 115 ..V 1- -1 Read This Carefully It Is Not a Circular 1 n is of Vital Importance lo You! The miov.r . ' .'-''fy WHEREIAS up to the present time-the Council "has been able; to j make gjpod by financing partly,on siirpluaes on Currentjaccouut and ; from other sources, �ll of which' are noyr practically exhausted, and WHEREAS it is very nt that If the people of Lethbridge a/fi i to meet their tax obligations.at all, they should be able to do It this" year after two or three years of exceptionally prosperous times, aiidv WHEREAS our citizens have been warned froiu time to time that this year 'Would bla the one in-which 100% of current-taxes would be:, expected, and tl^ey should be preparing to meet this, demand, and ; WHEREAS the sUiti of $252,923.88 only repreBefltsr 8lfe)Ut/C7%, of, the current taxes for 1918, 1% is evident that ifliberal payments ar(B ? not made before the end of the year there will be an overdraft at, the . Bank of Montreal of about $225,000.00, which would almpst sur^fy f prevent the City froini getting a line, of credit for City Scboola, Board of Health, Children's Shelter, Pollcey Fire, eta, to begin lfel9"wltl|| and '> WHEREAS Section 6 of JPlHiB'XXIX of the City Charter provides that "tho rates or taxes levie^^ or�impo,8ed for any year shikll he coa- ' sldered to have been impoeed.'ahd'to'be due on And from ther Bltiit day of January of the then curraut year ending with the 31st day lOt J December thei;eof, unless otherwise expressly provided for by'bH�W> under which the same are direii^ea to be levied, and ^� i/'. WHEREAS the Alberta Government bfllclals. have ass^ired us'"Ji that aii~ amendment to puf Ciiarter, exempting all property from tax saleVhlch pays the fully levy'of the current year and ten per centum' ^ of the tax arrears, will bia passed at the Aext session ot the LieglsU- 5 ture if presented, and ' �; : v/ij^ WHEREAS we leajii that some of our taxpayers living In Lethi''-f bridge and payingtaxes in other cities alscs have paid taxes in aadlk'te,'! city under threatyot distraint, but leave their Lethbridge taxes unpstd because of leniency in tax enforcement/and ' '! - WHEREIAS the collection of baBk tcaes prior to-1918, cannot bV' used for 1918 current, expenses, \, , THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED THAT notieis bs flivsn .to nph . delinquent tax payer, whose name api�eara on the tax roljfc tl>�it?i current (1918) taxea on realty, " - . �� - . may deem adviaable, the said 1>W taxes >tft*4r�Jhuy Jtovj^Mt bfSn? paid or where payment hss n�t beon QUARANTeKO aailfeow mfj vlded.-^ , * /''^'V"' AND BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that a eojj�ir oflfei' tiorls and resolution, be.sen^ tp osph Uxpayer whi^.tlfs hot,'? paid 1918 taxes. , V. . " THE ClW'ViLL ACCEPT FULLY PAID'VICTO PAYMENT OP'^AXI^ ASffCR FOREOOIfffI 88 ;