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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - November 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, NOVEMBER II, 1918 IHE LETHBRroOE DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE ralr��) ahAII bo: charged to the Clerman government. ''10. immedfate repatr/aCfon without'reciprocity, aocoi^dlng to ' detailed conditions, which shall be fixed, of alt allied and United States prisoners of war. The allied powers and the United States shall be able to dispose of these prisoners as they wish. - , 11; Sick and wounded, who cannot'be removed from evacuated . territory, will be cared for by German personnel, who will be left on the sjpot with medical materlat required. \ DISPOSITION REL/VTIVE TO THE EASTERN FRONTIERS OF GERMANY' 12. All German troops at present ^ any territory which before the war belonged to Russia, Rumania or Turkey shall withdraw within ;ihie frontiers of Germany as th% existed on Aug. 1, 1914. .13. Evacuation by German troops to begin at once and all German Instructors and civilians as well as military agents, now on the territory of Ruseia (as defined before 1914) to be recalled. 14. German troops to cease at once all requieitions and seizures . and any other undertakings with a view to obtaining ^supplies Intended for Germany fn Rumania And Russia (as defined on Aug. 1, -1914,) ABANDON TREATIES - 15. Abandonment of the trestles of Bucharest and BresD-Lltovsk -and the supplementary treaties, I8i Allies shall have free access to the territories :evacuated by the Germans on tbeir eastern frontier either through Danzig or by the Vistula In order to convey supplies to the populations of those territories or for any other purpose. . |AST AFRICA surface warships which shall be designated by the allies and the United States of Aiyieriea shall forthwith be^ dlsarniied and-there- t After interned in - neutral ports, or for the Want of them In allied ports, to be designated by the allies and the United States of America, and placed under the sur-velllence of the aUIes and the United States of "America, only caretakers being left on board, namely; Six battle cruisers, 10 battleships, eight light cruisers, including two mine layers, 50 destroyers of the most modern type. All other surface warships (including river!craft)-are to be concentrated \n German naval bases to be designated by the allies and the United States of America, and are to be paid 'off and completely disarmed and plaeed under the supervision of the iilKes and the : United States of-America. All ves> sels of the auxiliary fleet-trawlers, motor vessels, etc., are to be disarmed. . 24. The allies and^ the United .' States of America shall have the right to sweep up all mine fields and obstruction laid by Germany outside German territorial waters and the positions of these are to be Indicated; 25. Freedom of access to and from the Baltic to be given to the naval and mercantile marines of the allied and. associated; powers; to secure all German forts, fortifications!, hatterlea ,and tifb-fense works of all kinds in all the entrances from the Cattegat into the Baltic and to sweep all mines and- obstructions within, and without German territorial waters without any questldn of neutrality be-' ^ ing raised and the ipositfens of all' such minss and obstructions are . to be indicated; 26. The existing blockade conditions set up by the allies ]and associated pewere are to remain unchanged and; allvGerman mer- chai^ ships *� I. remain :liab|^{f(>:;cap|ure. �27. AH Oerrrian naval aircraft are" to be cohcenfated in German bases to be specified by the-' aille.* and the United States of America: "' . the United States of America; all neutral, merchant veiksais seited ere to be>eleased; ail war like and eth-er materials of 411 kinds, seized in those ports are to ba rafurned and German material as specified in clause 28 are to be abandoned. 30. All merehaht vessels in German hands belonging to the ' allies and assoeiate;d powers are to be restored In Y>oHs to be specified by the allles^and.the United States of An^erlpa without reel-preelly. (" 31. No destrMCtlen ot ships or other be permitted before evaeuatlDn,'^ surrender or restoration. NEUTRAL COUNTBIiES 32. The German governmeiit , will notify tha neutral governments of the wrarld and particularly the governments of Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Holland, that all restrletions placed the trading of thilr vessels with ^ the allied and assooiated countries, whether by the German gov-ernmsnt (sr by .^ivate German Interests, aind wKether In return for specific eenessslojis, siidh as the Export of ablptfuUdlng materials or net, are immediately cancelled. 33. No transfjers. of German' merchant shipping of any dsserlp^ tien to any neutral flag are to -take place after signature of the armlatlca. PURATION OF ARMISTICE 34. The duratian'of the armle' tice Is to be 30 days with option . to extend. Ourlngi this ysriod,, on failure of axseutien of any of the above .^clauses, tha'armlstlea may be denounced by one of the contracting pa/tlea i�rayer was said,  , moved that tha> house - ad- �  : journ immediately. He pro-   (posed tl�at,tlie; inemlssra pro-   oeed to St. MargsTafB church 4> ,-,M3rertl9.?nve^t. .^.:�j^.'iiAJ^^M**.^^^.^^^lJk^it*i Greetings UETH BRIDGE In the greatest episode of the British Empire, Canada has played her first greut part-what a part. All the world atands today witTT' hats off In appreciation of Canada's effort on behalf of the Individual and collective liberty. I wonder if We Canadians fully realize Juet what we have done In this most sanguine of all struggles? Our boys-such boys. Our mothers-such mothers. My hear^ fills for the mother who shall never see her boy again. |H'^ boy's image Is enshrined upon her heart and in her sorrow she wfll be prcxd of him who has made the last full measure of sacrifice. "Oh Canada we stand on guard for thee." .Thank God for a right-peace long waited for oiit in the op^n air tfbnsigtic^ of patriotic speeches and BongA. A parade will be held at flYO'o'clodk ^liich will includo the folldw'ing: John Bull, Crown Prlpce on a donkey; the ICaisor with a chain around his neck; soldiers' rel-, atives; ftoA Cross .wagon; Victory i Loaii committee with union jack; re-j turned veterans. In the evening an ox will 1�0 roasted, donated by Mayor O. J. Bennlbrl.: Everyone Invited to come and 'enjby ft feed. Victory Loan committee declaring a holiday. Total Saturday, iligiit'was 1177,000 giving them one more'crown,for their flag, which makes, a'''?jibJt4.1 "of six crowns for this town... :The committee wlir carry their flig- with six crownii. i ; 2''.-p.'J. BENNION, Mayor. eous here. W. D. L. HARDIE, "Mayor. MACLEOD. Thank God the war is over and that Kalserism is no more. Our boys are now on their way home and its up to the federal and provincial government and also to all civic authorities to protect thenrf and give them every possible" vacant position that's available and take care of those who are crippled and sick. Macteod is celebrating in every way possible, and God Save the King and Men. D, J. GRIER, I Mayor of Macleod. VULCAN. Public holiday declared by Mayor Butchart. Short thanksgiving services at 3 p.m., then parade. In the evening d Justice which has been carried high and bright by our noble army for over four years will light the path for gehr eratlons yet unborn. Our sscrl-flee was not In vain. Like other towns In the Dominion, Coleman sent her best and bravest. Some ; have fallen. To their families, we extend our sympathy; witl^ those who come back we will re^ Joice. Canada has kept faith. ALEX MORRISON, , Mayor. CARMANGAY The news of the signing of the armistice reached tere early this morning and church bells, began to ring as the people of the town commenced to flock down town ,to give the great news a first hand celebration. In the morning a party of returned veterans arrived 'In town and proceeded'to a Socialist farmer's hoirse and showed him' In a hurry up manner ho ous chorus ever since and peopli^ are shaking hands, some strong men weeping tears of Joy, and all too full jor utterance. There will be no formal celebration Just''^-this Juncture. People seem to be too overwhelmed with the mixed-feelings of joy over the end pf the bloodiest war of all history and the saddenfing and restraining ' feelings because of the epidemic. There are eight bodies lying An the morgue awflting interment and the death liat haa paased the two score mark. Under these eir/ oumstanccs Mayor Thompaop thinks It wise not to proclaim, a' celebration for a few daya' yet. Fernle, however, sends greetlnga to all her neighbors over the eea-' sation of hostilities and Jplns'wlth them In f^nd hopes that it Is the end of all wars. -magrath GRAND DUKES GO Copenhagen, Nov. 11. - The Oand Duke of Oldenburg has been dathroned and the Grand Duke of MecklenbergTSchwerln has abdicated, acearding to dispatches from Hamburg.: Though six deaths from ifiUuenza occurred in^ the city over the weekend, bringing the total death list from the epidemic to 31, nevertheless the situation appears to be greatly \m-proyed. This is shown by the figures received this morning from Sanitary I Inspector VB.IIance. On Saturday six I houses were placed in quarantine .and (�five removed, while on Sunday only i one was placed in quarantine and five removed.,; There are still several severe cases in the city, but the situation is muph brighter in spite of recent events. Hon. A. G. McKay's Statement Hon. A. Qri MCKay, provincial minister ot health, in his statement today says, in effect: The situation Is still very serious in northern Alberta. The situation there is worse than the number of cases reported shows. Total cases reported In the province now total 14,230. New cases reported are:- Diamond Cit/ 16, Dunmore and district 27, Glenwoodvillo 144, Lethbridge and district 19, Macleod 10, Redcllffe 6, Taber and district 26. Of the first thousand cases o� illness ' reported in the province 512 were males and 488 females. Of the first 460 deaths reported 281 were males and 179 females. Champion has reported 70 _new cases. The Edmonton board of health has passed.^a resolution supporting the mask order. He asks that the police do not ask farmers working on their own farms to wear a mask. The Indian department has been asked to give aid to the Indiana. In peace demonstrations the matter ot processions is left in. the hands ot the city or town. Thanksgiving services in churches however remain under the han. REVOLUTION SPREADS Amsterdam, Nov. 11.-Public authbrltiea In the Prussian north-em port of Danzig is in the hands of sbldlera' and workmen's council formed by Socialist parties. WALLSTREET TAKES OAY OFF i New York, Nov, 11.-With Wall I Street riotiously celebrating the dawn of peace, the board o� governors oF | tlie New York Stock Exchange decided not to open Uiat market today. I Nothing E/se Doing In JLondon. London, Nov. 11.-News ot the signing of the armistice soon became known to those,person.s ia the centra ot the city as flags were Immediately flown to the breeze, and the issnanco ot evening newspapers, for whlc'.i there was a great rush at 11 o'clock. The first official celebration came when the old air raid signaii were fired frotn all police and lire stations. London then gave Itself over to the celebration of the event, which, although expected, was welcome iigvoi-thelese. (Buy a Vlc1x)ry Bond). Paris, Nov. 11.-The Belgian frontier oast of the forest of Trelon,' east of Avesnes, haa been reached by the French, according to the war ottice announcement today. Italian trOops have entered the town of Boorol, less than two miles from the frontier. Between Mezleres and Sedan the French have forced their way to the east bank of the Wense between Lums and VrlRne. '' The statement follows: "Bast of the forest of Treloii, tre have reached tide frontier of Belgium. Italian troops have entered Rocrol after hard fighting. French troops have forced a passage of the Meuse between Lumes and Vrigne." MINNESOTA PROHIBITION VOTE CALIFORNIA "DRYS" SEEM IN CONTROL. San Francisco,'Nov. 8.-With a few precincts lacking {rem each district, the "Drys" had a slight lead in the Second and Sixth state senatorial districts, where, according to statements ot officials of the anti-saloon league ot Oallfornia, tlic election of their candidate in either district would-give a definite majority in the legislature tor ratification of the national prohibition amendment. (Buy b Victory Bond). ,gt. Paul, Nov. S.-Returns on the state-wide prohibition amendment which was nearirig completion tonight, showed the dry forces leading by about 8000 votes. Democrat Wins. Boise, Idaho, Nov. 11.-Nugent, Democrat, has boeu elected U. S. senator. His opponent, ex-Governor Ooodlng, concedes It. > ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? .Commissioner Freeman announced this afternoon that the open air dance proceeds tonight would go to the Rotary Club fund for Soldiers' Children Christmas Instead of the Red Cross. ? ? ? ? Children Christmas Instead of ? ? the Red Cross. ? ? ; ? : ? ? ? ? ? ??? hayehilfilledin selecting our present stock of Suits and Overcoats; Every garment is made of carefully selected fabrics; the tailoring is thorough; the styles are refined; and satisfadion is assured. The Fit-Reform Label-now as always-is your guide to good clothes. 1 �A McKELVIE & McGUIRE IvElTHBRIDGE 388; \ - VJERE is a totally NEWdepariore in seliing ti|4s-n Non-Sklda at the same pricie as Plain Tiendi; You pay the'same pHce foreither whm you insist on the stivdy Maple Leaf Tires. Maple Leaf Tires are built ineet Ihe^sravfinf. idald^lires of wanranted quaUtyp demand for good, standa.^,...^-,--__ at an attradive price, ^ade in standard aizes. DEALERSf Qeipafticiilan ' JOBBERS t Wrif'tp.m hw THE MAPLB LElAP RVBBCR Si.' mt ThankBgivla* service'will be if^,^-!^'! 24 38 ;