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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 11, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta MONDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1918 I'll!'; LK'lHBRirXif: DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVF, te, the aour bile and fermenting food passes out of the bowels and you bavo a well and playful child again. Children love this harmless "fruit laxative," aud mother* can rest easy after giving It. because it never fails to make their little "" clean and sweet. Keep It handy, Mother! A lltue giv. en today saves a �lck child tomorrow, but get the genuine. Ask your druggist for a bottle of "California Syrup of Pigs," which has directions for tmbies, children of all agea aud for Kiown-upa plainly on the bottle. Remember there are counterfeits sold here, so tmrery look and ae� that yours In made by the "California Fig Hyruu Company." Hand back with contempt �uy other fig syrup - Advertisement. German ships. Notification to be dlven to neutrals that freedom of navlg.Ttlon In alR territorial waters la given to the naval and mercantile marines of the allied and associated powers, all questions of neutrality being waived. 21. All naval and mercantile marine prisoners of war of the allied and associated powers In German hands to he returned without reciprocity. 22. Surrender to the allies and the United States of America of 160 German submarines, (Including all submarine cruisers and mine laying submarfVieB), with their complete armament and eaulpment in port3 which will be specified by the allies and the United 8t*',es of Atnenca. All other submarines to be paid off and completely disarmed and placed under the supervision bf the allied powers and the United States of America, 23. The following German surface warshlpB which shall be designated by the allies and the UnUed States of America shall forthwith be' disarmed and there-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-veillence of the allies and the United States of America, only caretakers being left on board, namely: Six battle cruisers, 10 battleships, eight light cruisers, including two mine Myers, 50 destroyers of the most modern type. All other surface warships (Including river craft) are to be concentrated in German naval bases to be designated by the allies and the United States of America, r.nd are to be paid off and completely disarmed and placed under the supervision of the allies and the United States of America. All vessels of the auxiliary fleet-trawlers, motor vessels, etc., are to be disarmed. 24. The allies and the United States of America shall have the rinht to sweep up all mine fields and obstruction laid by Germany outiidt 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, fortlflcaVona, batteries and defense works of ail kinds in all the entrances from the Cattegat into the Baltic and to sweep all mines and obstructions within and without Carman territorial waters without any question of neutrality being raised and the positions of all such mints and obstructions are to be indicated. 26. The existing blockade conditions sst up by the and associatad powers are to remain unchanged anal all German merchant ships teund at sea are to remain liable to capture. 27. All German naval aircraft are to be concentrated In German bases to be psclfied by the allies and the United Stales of America. 21. In evacuating the Belgian coasts and ports, Germany shall abandon all merchant ships, tugs, lighters, cranes and ail other harbor materials, all materials for Inland navigation, all aircraft and all materials and stores, all arms and armamtnts, and all stores and acioaratvs of all kJnds. QUIT BLACK SEA PORTS 29. All Black Sea ports are to be evacuated by Germany; all Russian war vaatela of all descriptions seized by Germany In the Black Asa, are to be handed over to tne allies and the United States of America; ail neutral merchant vessels seised ere to be released; all war like and other materials of all kinds seized in those ports are to be returned and German material as specified in clause 2t arm to be abandoned. 30. All merchant vssssls In German hands belonging to the allies and associated powers are to be restored In ports to be specified by the allies and the United States of Amerle* without reciprocity. 11. No destruction oi ships or ether material* to bo permitted before evacuation, surrender or restoration. NEUTRAL COUNTRIES 32. Tho German flovernmo>\t will notify tho neutral governments of tho world and particularly the governments of Norway, Sweden, Denmark and Holland, that ail restrictions placed on the trading of their vtsaals with tho allied and associated countries, whsther by the Gorman government or by private German interest*, and whether In return for specific concessions, such as the xport of shipbuilding material* or not, are immediately cancelled. 33. No tranafera of German merchant shipping of any deserlp tlon to any neutral flag are to take place attar signature of the armUtlc*. DURATION Or ARMISTICE 34. Th* duration of the armistice ia to b* 30 day* with option to extend. During thla period, on failure of oaasutlen of any of the above clauoo*. th* armlatlc* may be donouncod by on* of th# contracting partis* on 4� hours' previous notice. TIME LIMIT FOR REPLY 15. Thl* armistice to bo accepted or rofuaod by Germany within 7i hour* of notification." COMMONS ADJOURNED TO tT. MARGARET'S London, Nov. 11.-When the bouse of commons met today Premier Lloyd George after the opening prayer was said, moved that th* house adjourn immediately. Ho proposed that the membra proceed to St. Margaret� church on tho western aide of Westminster; Hall. LETHBRIDGE In the greatest episode of the British Empire, Canada has played her first gre..t part-what a part. All the v/orld stands today wltTT hats off In appreciation of Canada's effort on behalf of the Individual and collective liberty. I wonder If we Canadians fully realize juct what we have done in this most sanguine of all struggles? Our boys-such boys. Our mothers-such mothers. My heart, fills for the mother who shall never see her boy again. Her boy's Image is enshrined upon her heart and In her Borrow she will be pr'.ud of him who haa made the last full measure of sacrifice. "Oh Canada we stand on guard for thee." .Thank God for a righteous pence long waited for out here. V/. D. L. HARDIE, Mayor. MACLEOD. Thank God the war jo over and that Kalserlsm 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 them and give them every possible" vacant position that's available and take care of those who are crippled and sick. Macleod is celebrating in every way possible, and God Save the King and ; Men. ! D. J. GRIER. I Mayor of Macleod. VULCAN. I Public holiday declared by Mayor Butchart. Short thanksgiving services at 3 p.m., then parade. In the evening public gathering and burning of effigy; speeches by Mayor, Rev. Shraga and Editor Glover. Great enthusiasm throughout country. Farmers take part. Peace and rejoicing, all thanksgiving to our gallant defenders. They still need our support. Euy Victory Bonds. BUTCHART. Mayor. CARDSTON On the advent of a righteous peace the town of Cardston rejoices and lifts its united voice in deepest gratitude to our peerless Canadian soldiers. To our mobt vigilant Imperial navy, our patient, heroic armies, our splendid brothers, the allies and our noble and gallant hero sons, part of whom for us gave all. God sustain their memories and the cause. Signed. WALTER E. PITCHER. Mayor. RAYMOND On receipt of news of armlstico townspeople jubilant and highly excited over victory, all business su�pended, flags full mast, guns roaring. All are grateful for the victory of the allied arms. O'BRIEN, Mayor. COLEMAN Coleman rejoices with a redeemed world. The great menace has been overthrown. The torch of liberty and Justice which has been carried high and bright by our noble army for over four years will light the path for generations yet unborn. Our sacrifice was not In vain. Like other towns In the Dominion, Coleman sent her best and bravest. Some have fallen. To thoir families, we extend our symnathy; with those who come back wc will rejoice. Canada has keot faith. AL�X M. MORRISON, Mayor. CARMANCAY The news of the signing of the armistice reached fare early this morning and church bells began to ring aa the people of the town commenced to flock down town to give the great news a first ha"d celebration. In the morning a party of returned veterans arrived in town and proceeded to a Socialist farmer's house and showed him In � hurry up manner how necessary it was for him to -buy Victory Bonds. It ) needless to say he cime through with � thousand) c;'sh, although this was his first performance but from the reception he get there is not the least doubt that he will be a willing subscriber after this. The afternoon programme consisted of the court martlalling and burning of the Kaiser which was carried out with a great deal of splendor, especially when the leading mgr. chanta of the town did a war dance around the effigy. Flag* are flying and the celebration U being carried out on a large-'scale although no stimulants are to be found In town. W. A. TESKEY, Acting Mayor. FERNIE The news of the end of the wsr reached here by bulletin this morning and was heralded to tho town by all the steam' whistles. The whistle* have kept up a joyous chorus ever since and peopl* are shaking handa, soma strong men weeping tear* of joy, and all too full for utterance, There will be no formal celebration just at this juncture. People seem to be too overwhelmed with th* mixed feeling* of joy over th* end of the bloodiest war of all history and the saddening and restraining feeling* because of the epidemic. There are eight bodies lying in th* morgue awgitlng interment and th* death liat has passed th* two score mark. Under these cir. curr.itancss Mayor Thompson think* It wise not to proclaim a celebration for a few day* yet. Fernie, however, sends greetings to all her neighbor* over the cessation of hostilities and join* with them in fond hopes that it I* th* end of all war*. in tho open air conRiatin^ of patriotic speeches and songs. A parade will be held at five o'clock whleh will Include tho following: John Hull, Crown Prince on a donkey; the Kaiser with a chain around his neek; HoldierK' rel-ativcB; Rod Crons -wason; Victory f.oan committee with union jack; returned veterana. In the evening an ox will be roasted, donated hy Mayor O. J, Honnlon. Wvcryone invited to eome and enjoy a feed. Victory i.oau committee declaring a holiday. Total Saturday night was $177,"0� Ki'viriR them ono more crown for their flan;, which makes a total of six crowns for this town. Tho committee will carry their flag with tvlx crowns. O. J. BKNXIONT. Mayor. SIX DEATHS OVER THE WEEK-END farmers. workitiK on their own farm:! to wear a mask. The Indian department lia>; licet! asked to f;ivo aid to tlio Indians. In peace demonstrations the matter of proee:s- -1,1 tic- wh'- t I'c'.oi I- t'liiiy a Victory Bond). Talis, Nov. 11. The Belgian tron-ii;t of the forest of Trelon. cast. ! of Avesnes, lias heen reached by thn i l'ren- li. according "' the wtir office I announcement today. Italian troops i have entered the town of Uocrol, leas ! than two miles from the frontier. T.etween Mezieres atirl Sedan the, i l-' have forced their way to the. I east, hank of the .Meitse between Lum* and Vrigne. The statement follows: "Kast. or the forest of Trelou, ire have reached tjle frontier of Belgium. ! Italian troops have entered Itocrol af-i 'i- 'i,:rd fighting. I'rench troops have ioi o .-I i passage of the Mettse he-'tweeti [.utiles and Vrigne." MINNESOTA PROHIBITION VOTE 'here was a great ni-h a' 1 1 ,i The first official eelehmiion can _ | when the old ;,ir rai.l -ipt'>il- w"t fired from all p,il|c- and fir-- London then pave it' if ovr in li: celebration of the , ve;.t. v.hie'i. a thoimh expected v- ;ye!i*f>m  ;;�� theles Sr. ah CALIFORNIA DRV ge: San rranr-seo. .v precincts l.,i king ; "Hrys" had ,-. otul and Sixth t-' Ta nI. Nov. s.- -Returns on tho wide prohibition amendment, i \'hhh was nearing completion tonight. I showed the dry- forces leading by about vm(i votes. Democrat Wins. I! ii.-e, Malm. Nov. 11.-Nugent. Democrat, h.i- been elected 1". S. senator. Hi; opponent. e\-tiovertior flooding, cnll deaths report.-d j males and 17!' females, j Champion has n portr-i j cases. M IN CONTROL. . v - With a f<-w  iti each ilistrb t. im'it lead in the ate senatorial (li-- Of the j tricts, where, a.-, or ling to s-iiti-meiits ."-I were i of official-: of th s.nti alcop league | of California, t'n- ''."ction ot their To new Candida?" in either district wonbl give , ;i definite majority in the The Kdmonton hoard of health has ; for ratification of the tiatiotia parsed a resolution tuppoving t ho j hi;Ion nmemiiiicn:. mask order. I------------- He aalts that tho police do not aik i Buy a Victory Bond1. pro'nl i � FOR SOLDIERS' CHILDREN < Freeman an-nonnced this afternoon that, the open air dance proenedg tonight would go to the Rotary (Tub fund for Soldiers' children Christina.- instead of '!) 1'e.i Cross. Our War-Time Duty As Merchants* Our duty as merchants means more than the mere selling of clothes. Our first duty is to guard your interests- to protect you against inferior quality and hasty workmanship- to make sure that what we offer you represents full value for your money. This obligation, we have fulfilled in 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 satisfaction is assured. ; The Fit-Reform Label-now as always-is your guide to good clothes. _ Fii-Pefotm �__ McKELVIK & McGUIRE I.KTHBRinOK 23* MADE in cxnai WOftmYOFTHE NAM* HERE is a totally NEW departure in felUnf tins- Non-SkuU at the same price a� Plain Treads. You pay the same price for either when you insist on the sturdy Maple Leal Tires. Maple Leaf Tires are built to meet the growing demand for good, standard tires of warranted quality* at an attractive price. Made in standard sizes. A*k yom dmalmr for Maple tea/ Tires. DEALERS t Gee particular* from year je+Sere. JOBBERS I Write to M for prices mud CeroM. THE MAPLE LEAF RUBBER CO* LIMITED KONTMJbAL. I 036?06 ;