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Yerington times. [volume] (Yerington, Nev.) 1907-1932, November 16, 1918, Image 3

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A small bottle of “Danderine”
makes hair thick, glossy
and wavy.

Removes all dandruff, stops itch
ing scalp and falling
To be possessed of a head of heavy,
beautiful hair; soft, lustrous, fluffy,
wavy and free from daudrufT is merely
a matter of using a little Danderine.
It is easy and Inexpensive to have
nice, soft hair and lots of it. Just get a
small bottle of Knowlton's Danderine
now—It costs but a few cents—all drug
stores recommend It—apply n little ns
directed and within ten minutes there
will be an appearance of abundance,
freshness, flutliness and an Incompara
ble gloss and lustre, and try ns you
will you cannot And a trace of dandruff
or falling lmlr; hut your real surprise
will be after about two weeks’ use,
when you will see new hair—fine and
downy nt first—yes—but really new
hair—sprouting out all over your scalp
—Danderine is, we believe, the only
sure liulr grower, destroyer of dan
druff and cure for Itchy sculp, and It
never falls to stop falling hair at once.
If you wnnt to prove how pretty and
soft your hair really Is. moisten a cloth
with u little Danderine and carefully
drnw it through your hair—taking one
small strand at a time. Your hair will
be soft, glossy and benuttful In Just
a few moments—a delightful surprise
awaits everyone who tries this. Adv.
Patience—I saw Harry at the pa
triotic meeting last night. He wna
In khaki.
I’atrlee—oh, you saw him, did you?
Patience—Yes, and he was so pa
triotic that he stood up during the
entire meeting.
Patrice—Oh, that wasn't altogether
patriotism. lie’s Joined the cavalry,
you know, and yesterday was the first
day he’ll tried to ride a horse.—Camp
Lee Bayonet.
Important to all Women
Readers of this Paper
Thousands upon thousands of women
have kidney or bladder trouble and never
suspect it.
Womens’ complaints often prove to be
nothing else but kidney trouble, or the
result of kidney or bladder disease.
If the kidneys are not in a healthy con
dition, they may cause the other organs
to become diseased.
You may suffer pain in the back, head
ache and loss of ambition.
l’oor health makes you nervous, irrita
ble and maybe despondent; it makes
anyone so.
Put hundreds of women claim that Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, by restoring
health to the kidnevs, proved to be just
the remedy needed, to overcome such
A good kidney medicine, possessing
real healing and curative value, should
be a blessing to thousand* of nervous,
over-worked women.
Many send for a sumple bottle to see
wliat Swamp Root, the great kidney
liver and bladder medicine will do for
them. Every reader of this paper, who
has not already tried it, by enclosing ten
cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton,
N. Y., may receive sample size bottle by
Parcel Post. You can purchase the
medium and large size bottles at all drug
stores. Adv.
Scarcely Knew Him.
First Ctrl—Yes, I married the ser
geant just two days after I met him
»nd three before he sailed.
Second Girl—And was he good look
First Girl—Well, yes; as near as I
can recollect him, he was.
Cutlcura Heals Eczema
And rashes that Itch and burn. If
there Is a tendency to pimples, etc.,
prevent their return by making Cutl
cura your dally toilet preparation. For
free samples address, ‘‘Cutlcura, Dept
X, Boston.” At druggists and by mall.
Soap ib, Ointment 25 and 50.—Adv.
Hedn’t Got Far.
”1 hear you are learning to fly.”
“No, I inn merely studying
Include Evacuation of All In
vaded Territory and the
Surrender of Supplies.
Must Pay for Damage Done by Ger
man Armies and Return Gold
Taken from Belgium, Russia'
and Rumania.
Washington.—President Wilson ap
peared before congress Monday after
noon, November 11, and read the terms
of the armistice with Germany.
President Wilson announced that
“the German authorities who have, at
the invitation of the supreme war
council, been in communication with
Marshal Koch, have accepted and
signed the terms of armistice which he
was authorized and instructed to com
municate to them. Those terms are as
1. Military clauses on western front.
One—Cessation of operations by
land and in the air six hours after the
signature of the armistice.
Two—Immediate evacuation of In
vaded countries: Belgium, France,
Alsace-Lorraine, Luxemburg, so or
dered as to be complete within four
teen days from the signature of the
armistice. German troops which I e
not left the above mentioned terri
tories within the period fixed will be
come prisoners of war. Occupation by
the allied and United States forces
jointly will keep pace with evacuation
in these areas. All movements of
evacuation and occupation will be reg
ulated in accordance with a note an
nexed to tlie stated terms.
Three—Repatriation, beginning at
once, and to be completed within four
teen days, of all Inhabitants of the
countries above mentioned, including
hostages and persons under trial or
I- our— Surrender In good condition
by the German armies of the following
equipment: Five thousand guns (2">(H)
heavy, 2500 field) ; 30,000 machine
guns; .".(Kill minenwerfer; 2000 air
planes (fighters, bombers, firstly;
It-7.Ts and night bombing machines).
The above to be delivered in situ
to the allies and the United States
troops In accordance with the detailed
conditions laid down In the annexed
Five—Evacuation by the German
armies of the countries on the left
bank of the Rhine. These countries
on the left bank of the Rhine shall he
administered by the local authorities
under the control of the allied and
United States armies of occupation.
The occupation of these territories
will be determined by allied and
United States garrisons holding the
principal crossings of the Rhine. Ma.v
ence, Uohlentz, Cologne, together with
bridgeheads at these points in thirty
kilometers radius fin the right bank
and by garrisons similarly holding the
strategic points of the regions. A neu
tral zone shall be reserved on the
right of the Rhine, between the stream
and a line drawn parallel to it forty
kilometers to the east from the fron
tier of Holland to the parallel of (.ern
sheim anil as far as practicable’ a
distance of thirty kilometers from the
east of the stream from this parallel
upon Swiss frontier.
Evacuation by the enemy of the
Rhine lands shall he so ordered as to
he completed within a further period
of eleven days. In all nineteen days
after the signature of the armistice.
All movements of evacuation and oc
cupation will he regulated according
to the note annexed.
Six—In all territories evacuated by
the enemy there shall he no evacua
tion of inhabitants, no damage or
harm shall he done to the persons or
property of the inhabitants. No de
struction of any kind to he committed.
Military establishments of all kinds
shall he delivered intact ns well as
military stores of food, munitions,
equipment, not removed during the pe
riods fixed for evacuation. Stores of
food of all kinds for the civilian popu
lation, cattle, etc. shall he left In situ.
Industrial establishments shall not be
Impaired In any way and their per
sonnel shall not lit- moved.
Roads and means of communica
tion of every kind, railroad, water
ways, main roads, bridges, telegraphs,
telephones, shall he in no manner im
Seven—All civil and military per
sonnel at present employed on them
shall remain. Five thousand locomo
tives, 5<UMH> wagons and 10,000 motor
lorries, in good working order, with
all necessary spare parts and fittings,
shall he delivered to the associated
powers within the period fixed for the
evacuation of Belgium and Luxem
burg. The railways of Alsace-Lorraine
shall be handed over within tin1 same
period, together with all prewar per
sonnel and material. Further material
Czecho-Slovaks Begin Republic.
Washington.—The Czecho-Slovnk re
public has begun its existence and the
Czechs and Slavs, now numbering
about l,(KX),tKX) people, having thrown
off the yoke of Austria-Hungary, be
come free for the first time since ltf-’O.
Effigy Is Hanged.
Milwaukee.—The hanging of William
Hohetizollern and his sons in effigy
and n mammoth bonfire on the lake
front were the crowning features Mon
necessary for the working of railways
in tlie country on the left bank of the
Ithine shall be left in situ. All stores
of coal and material for the upkeep of
permanent ways, signals and repair
shops left entire in situ and kept In an
efficient state by Germany during the
whole period of armistice. All barges
taken from the allies shall he restored
to them. A note appended regulates
the details of these measures.
Eight—The German command shall
be responsible for revealing all mines
or delay acting fuses disposed on ter
ritory evacuated by the German troops
and shall assist In their discovery and
destruction. The German command
shall also reveal all destructive meas
ures that may have been taken (such
as poisoning or polluting of springs,
wells, etc.) under penalty of reprisals.
Nine—The right of requlstlon shall
be exercised by the allied and the Unit
ed States armies in all occupied terri
tory. The upkeep of the troops of oc
cupation in the Khineland (excluding
Alsace-Lorraine), shall be charged to
the German government.
Ten—An immediate repatriation
without reciprocity, according to de
tailed conditions which shall he fixed,
of all allied and United States prison
ers of war. The allied powers and the
United States shall be able to dispose
of these prisoners as they wish. ’
Eleven—Sick and wounded who can
not he removed from evacuated terri
tory will he cared for by German per
sonnel, who will be left on the spot
with the medical material required.
2. Disposition relative to the east
ern frontiers of Germany:
Twelve—All German troops nt pres
ent in any territory which before the
war belonged to Russia, Rumania or
Turkey shall withdraw within the fron
tiers of Germany as they existed on
August 1, 1914.
Thirteen—Evacuation by German
troops to begin at once and all Ger
man instructors, prisoners and civilians
as well as military agents, now on the
territory of Russia (as defined before
1914) to be recalled.
Fourteen—German troops to cease
iit once all requisitions and seizures
and tiny other undertaking witli it
view to obtaining supplies intended for
Germany in Rumania and Russia (as
defined on August 1. 1914). •
Fifteen — Abandonment of the
treaties of Bucharest and Brest
Lltovsk and of the supplementary
Sixteen—The allies shall have free
access to the territories evacuated by
the Germans on their eastern frontier
either through Danzig or by the Vistula
in order to convey supplies to the pop
ulations of those territories or for any
other purpose.
3. Clause Concerning East Africa.
Seventeen—Unconditional capitula
tion of all German forces operating in
East Africa, within one month.
4. General Clauses.
Eighteen—Repatriation without reci
procity within a maximum peri/nd of
one month, in accord with details here
after to he fixed, of all civilians In
terned or deported who may be citi
z.ens of other allied or associated
states than those mentioned in clause
3, paragraph 19, with the reservation
that any future claims and demands
of the allies and the United States of
America remain unaffected.
Nineteen—The following financial
conditions are required:
Reparation for damages done. While
such armistice lasts no public se
curities shall be removed by the enemy
which can serve as a pledge to the
allies for the recovery or reparati >n
for war losses. Immediate restitu
tion of tlie cash deposit i« the national
Ditnk of Belgium, and in general im
mediate return of all documents,
specie, stocks, shares, paper money,
together with plant for the issue there
of, touching public or private inter
ests in invaded countries. Restitution
of the Russian and Rumanian gold
yielded to Germany or taken by that
power. This gold to lie delivered in
trust to the allies untjl the signature
of peace.
5. Naval Conditions:
Twenty—Immediate cessation of all
hostilities at sea and definite In
formation to be given as to the location
and movements of all German ships.
Notification to be given to neutrals that
freedom of navigation in all terri
torial waters is given to the naval and
mercantile marines of the allied and
associated powers, all questions' of neu
trality being waived.
Twenty-one—All naval and mer
cantile marine prisoners of war of the
allied and associated powers in Ger
man hands to be returned without re
Twenty-two—Surrender to the allies
and the United States of America of
100 German submarines (including all
submarine cruisers and mine laying
craft) with their complete armament
and equipments In ports which will he
specified by the allies and the United
President Given Ovation.
Washington.—President Wilson, with
Mrs. Wilson at his side in an open
automobile, drove from the White
House to the capltol and back Monday
night to see wartime Washington's
celebration of peace, and were given
un ovation.
Revolutionists Threatened Kaiser.
Amsterdam.—Emperor William, It Is
reported here, was on his way to the
British lines to surrender when he was
States of America. All other sub
marines to be paid off and coni- |
pletely disarmed and placed under the
supervision of the allied powers and
tlie United States of America.
Twenty-three—The following Ger
man surface warships which shall be
designated by the allies and the United
States of America shall forthwith be
disarmed and thereafter Interned in
neutral |>orts, or, for tlie want of them,
in allied ports, to lie designated by the
allies and the United States of Amer
ica and placed under the surveillance
of allies and the United States of
America, only caretakers being left on
board, namely:
Six battle cruisers, ten battleships,
•eight light cruisers, including two mine
layers, fifty destroyers of the most
modern type. All other surface war
ships (including river craft) are to be
concentrated in German naval bases
to lie designated by the allies and the
United States of America and are to
be paid off and completely dtrarmed
and placed under the supervision of
the allies and the United Stntes of
America. All vessels of the aux'llary
fldet (trawlers, im^or vessels, etc.) are
to be disarmed.
Twenty-four—The allies and the
United States of America shall have
the right to sweep up all mine fields
and obstructions laid by Germany out
side German territorial waters, and the
positions of these are to he indicated.
Twenty-five—Freedom of access to
and from the Baltic to he given to the
naval and mercantile marines of the
allied and associated powers. To se
cure this, the allies and the United
States of America shall he empowered
to occupy all German forts, fortifi
cations. batteries and defense works of
ail kinds in all the entrances from the
Cattegat into the Baltic and to sweep
nil ail mines and obstructions within
and without German territorial waters
without any question of neutrality be
rnised. and the positions of all snOi
mines and obstructions are to be in
Twenty-six—The existing blockade
conditions set up by the allies and as
sociated powers are to remain un-,
changed and all German merchant
ships found at sea are to remain lia
ble to capture.
Twenty-seven—Ail naval aircraft are
to be concentrated and immobilized in
German bases to he specified by allies
and tile United States of America.
Twentyeight—In evacuating the Bel
gian coast and ports Germany shall
abandon all merchant ships, tugs, light
ers, cranes and all other harbor mater
ials. all materials for inland navigation,
II aircraft and all materials and stores,
all arms and armments, and all stores
and apparatus of all kinds,
I Twenty-eight—In evacuating the Bel
to lie evacuated by Germany; all Rus
sian war vessels of all description
seized by Germany in the Rlack sea
are to he handed over to the allies
and the United States of America; all
neutral merchant vessels seized are to
be released; all warlike and other ma
terials of all kinds seized in those ports
are to be returned and German mate
rials ns specified in clause are to be
Thirty—All merchant vessels id
German hands belonging to the allied
and associated powers are to be re
stored in ports to be specified by the
allies and tile United States of America
without reciprocity.
Thirty-on.*—No destruction of ships
or of materials, to be permitted before
evacuation, surrender or restoration.
Thirty-two— The German government
will notify i^ie neutral governments
of the world and particularly the
governments of Norway. Sweden, Den
mark and Holland, that all restrictions
placed on the trading of their vessels
with the allied and associated coun
tries, whether by the German govern
ment or by private German interests
and whether in return for specific con
cessions such us the export of ship
building materials or not are immedi
ately canceled.
Thirty-three—No transfers of Ger
man merchant shipping of any descrip
tion to any neutral flag are ta take
place after signature of the armistice.
0. Duration of Armistice.
Thirty-four—The duration of the
armistice is to be thirty days.
Big American Military Machine Muat
Operate for Some time.
Washington.—Signing of the armis
tice with Germany, which brings the
world war to an end, does not mean
that the great American military ma
chine will cease to operate at once.
America must play an important part
in disarming and guarding tlie enemy
and until this work is completed even
tlie troop movement to France will
continue, although on a greutly re
duced scale.
During the interval between the
cessation of hostilities and the con
clusion of the peace conference it is
assumed that 1 lie major portion of
General Pershing’s expeditionary
forces in France must he retained
there. It Is possible also that for rea
sons of international politics some
American garrisons may he kept in
disputed territory even after actual
peace negotiations have been closed.
Federal Control to Be Continued.
Washington.—Railroads will con
tinue under government control until
twenty-one months after peace has
been declared officially unless con
gress meanwhile enacts new legislation
shortening this period.
Colonel Roosevelt in Hospital.
Oyster Hay.—After suffering great
pain for the last ten days from an at
tack of sciatica, Colonel Theodore
Roosevelt WHS rpmn^ ™
Senate Will Be Made Up of 49 Repub
licans and 46 Democrats, House
Membership Will Be 239 Repub
licans and 194 Democrats.
Washington.—A Republican major
ity In the next congress of at least
two In the senate anti of not less than
forty-three in the house Is assured
from returns from the scattering doubt
ful districts of the recent elections.
Word from Detroit of election in
Michigan upon almost complete unof
ficial returns of Truman H. Newberry,
Republican candidate for the senate,
over Henry Ford, Democrat, increased
the Republican senate roll to forty-nine
—a bare majority. The Democrats
have forty-six. with the Idaho contest
between Senator Nugent, Democrat,
and former Governor Gooding probably
decided in favor of Senator Nugent, al
though Governor Gooding has demand
ed an official count.
Returns from the last missing house
district—the Second Montana, where a
Republican was elected to the seat now
held by Representative Jeanette Ran
kin, unsuccessful independent candi
date for the senute—were received on
On the face of now complete unoffi
cial returns, the political line-up or
the next house is as follows:
Republicans, 239; Democrats, 194;
independent, 1; Socialist, 1.
Prospect of holding not less than
forty-nine seats in the senate, regard
James Mann is one of the leaders df
the Republican party who will figure
largely in the next session’s problems.
less of the outcome of the Idaho con
test, places the Republicans in ft posi
tion to take control of the senate from
the Democrats and reorganize It. With
forty-nine votes necessary to control,
however, Republican leaders realize
that organization will depend upon un
broken partisan alignment. They re
call that, even before the Democrats
swept into control of the senate with
President Wilson's inauguration In
J913, they had a majority of the sen
ate, hut were unable, because of Re
publican factional defection, to elect
former Senator Gallinger president pro
tern. When the new senate convenes
March 4 next, however, such difficul
ties, according to Republican leaders,
are not expected.
Republican control of both senate
and house and harmony of action be
tween Republicans of both bodies are
expected here to have much effect on
legislative policies, hike the reor
ganization of the house. Republican
organization of the senate principally
affects chairmanship besides legisla
tion. Seniority of service is the almost
unbroken precedent in the senate, as
In tlie house, of electing committee
Mutiny at Kiel.
London.—Members of the bnttleship
Kaiser at Kiel have mutinied and
hoisted the red flag. Officers at
tempting to defend the German flag
were overpowered and two of them,
Including the commander, were killed.
A number of others were wounded,
according to the Cologne Gazette.
Three companies of Infantry, sent from
Kiel to restore order, joined the revo
lution and a fourth company was dis
Cubans Granted Amnesty.
San Jose, Costa, Rica.—Full amnesty
has been granted to all citizens of
Costa Rica who have voluntarily left
the country. The nmnesty granted by
the government extends also to those
implicated in the revolution of lust
French Advance Six Miles.
Paris.—The operations by the French
on Wednesday netted one of the great
est advances yet made, measuring more
than six miles nt various points. The
Important towns of Vervlns, Mont.,
Cornet and Rethel were occupied.
Yale Professor Dies.
New Haven, Conn.—Arthur Hubbell
Palmer, aged 58, professor of (Jer
man language and literature at Yale
university since 1S81.
Tells How Lydia E. Pinkham’s
Vegetable Compound
Restored Her Health.
Philadelphia, Pa.—"I was very weak,
always tired, my back ached, and 1 felt
.. sickly most of the
time. I went to a
doctor and he said
I had nervous indi
gestion, which ad
ded to my weak
condition kept me
worrying most of
the time—and ha
said if I could not
stop that, I could
not get well. I
heard so muchabout
Lydia E. Pinkham’a
Vegetable Com
pound my husband wanted me to try it
I took it fora week and felt a little bet
ter. I kept it up for three months, and
I feel fine and can eat anything now
without distress er nervousness. ’Mrs.
J. Worthline, 2842 North Taylor St,
Philadelphia Pa.
The majority of mothers nowadays
overdo, there are so many demands
upon their time and strength; the result
is invariably a weakened, run-down,
nervous condition with headaches, back
ache, irritability and depression — and
Boon more serious ailments develop.
It is at such periods in life that Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound will
restore a normal healthy condition, as
it did to Mrs. Worthline.
Quick to Qo.
Doctor—You are as sound as a dol
Patient—I hope I last longer than
one. doctor.
When meals don’t fit and you belch
gas, acids and undigested food. When
you feel lumps of distress in stomach,
pain, flatulence, heartburn or headache
Here Is Instant relief—No waiting!
Just as soon as you eat a tablet of
Pape's Dlopepsln all the dyspepsia, In
digestion and stomach distress ends.
These pleasant, harmless tablets of
Pope’s Diapepaln never full to make
sick, upset'stomachs feel fine at once,
and they cost so little at drug stores.
Adv u
If women huYe beauty they don’t
aeed sense in order to get husbands—
that Is, certain kinds of husbands.
There are times when the loveliest
spot on earth looks suspiciously like
an ace.
Spanish Influenza or Grip
An old enemy is with us again, and
whether we fight a German or a germ, we
must put up a good fight, and not be afraid.
The influenza runs a very brief course
when the patient is careful, and if we keep
the system in good condition and throw
off the poisons which tend to accumulate
within our bodies, we can escape the dis
ease. Remember these three C's—a clean
mouth, a clean skin, and clean bowels.
To carry off poisons from the system and
keep the bowels loose, daily doses of a
pleasant laxative should be taken. Such
a one is made of May-apple, leaves of aloe,
root of jalap, and called Dr. Pierce’s Pleas
ant Pellets. Hot lemonade should be used
freely if attacked by a cold, and the pa
tient should be put to bed after a hot
mustard foot-bath.
To prevent the attack of bronchitis or
pneumonia and to control the pain,
Anuric tablets should be obtained at the
drug store, and one given every two hours,
with lemonade. The Anuric tablet,
were first discovered by Dr. Pierce, and,
as they flush the bladder and cleanse the
kidneys, they carry away much of the poi
sons and the uric acid.
It is important that broths, milk, but
termilk, ice-cream and simple diet be given
regularly to strengthen the system and in
crease the vital resistance. The fever i.
diminished by the use of the Anuric tab
lets, but in addition, the forehead, arm.
and hands may b. bathed with water
(tepid) in which a tablcspoonful of sal
aratus has been dissolved in a quart. After
an attack of grip or pneumonia to
build up and strengthen the system, obtain
at the drug store a good iron tonic, called
"Irontic” Tablets, or that well known
herluil tonic. Dr. Pierco’s Golden Medical
Don’t Ruin Your
Pnii7C By Neglecting a
V/OWS Retained Afterbirth
Few cows die but many are ruined by such
neglect^ Give DR. DAVID ROBERTS*
Cow Cleaner
before ami after freshening. It
will positively prevent and over
come this trouble. At our dealers
or Postpaid $1-00. Consult Du.
animal ailment*. Information
free. Send for prica list of
medicine* and get » FREE
copy'of “The Cattle Specialist** with full infor
mation on Abortion in Cows. DR DAVID ROBERTS
VETERINARY CO.. 100 Grand Ave.. Waukesha. Wia.
Mgreicg' airwKiti

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