Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 5

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - August 13, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1918 .' THE LETimninGK DAII.y TIERALD PAGE FIVE, Allied Forces Threatening Noyon and Plains Beyond With The British Army In France, AUfl. 12.- (11.30 a. m.)- (Associated Press)-Allied forces holding their new lines gained In the second battle of the Somme, improved their positions, beat off a few feabie counter attacks and Increased the number of their prisoners last night and this morning. In the meantime, the enemy appears to be movlno In a considerable number of troops. LINE ENDANGERED Paris, Aug. 13.-The furious counter-attacks which the Germans continued to launch yesterday are attributed here to their Imperative need of holding tho Chnulnes-Roye-Noyon line/ the loss of which would amount to 'a disaster for them. The counterattacks wero all beaten nlthough the enemy reached ground with which he was perfectly familiar. 650 GUNS London, Aug. 13.-The number of guns captured by the allies In the Pfeardy battle now has reached 6E0. Of these 400 were taken by the British In their drive along the northern sector of the front. SERIOUS EFFECT. London, Aug. 13.-The capture of the Massif by the French must Inevitably have the most serious MS PILLS have a well deserved reputation as a safe and effective remedy for stomach ail-aients. They arc Quickly helpful in bilious attacics, sick headache, dyspepsia, heartburn and constipation. They act gently and surely on the organs of elimination, purify the blood, tone the system and very quickly Strenftlien Digestion Lutnt Sala at uy M^dicio* {� Um WariJ. Sold najmbuu. In bosM. 28�, effect on the German positions in a wide area, and this effect should begin to show in forty-eight hours. The Massif was the hinge of the old German positions In the whole angle In the Noyon region, and now that this hinge has burst the entire angle must yield to the relentless allied pressure. CHECKED AT NOYON. With the French Army in France, Aug. 13.-(Noon.)-(Associated Press.)-German forces have momentarily slowed down the rush of the French toward Noyon. The enemy Is now standing on the old line west of Roye, and Laeslg-ny, In which ho stood from the autumn of 1914 to the spring of 1917. In this region the old fortifications and wire'entanglements still remain. To Evacuate Roye. bondoi). Auk. 13.-(l:?.? p.m.) - .. 1 AsBocltttoil Press.)-In tlio opinion of oxporls tUo evacuation of lioyo may bo expocted within a day or two, for the town Is now under heavy cross fire. The abandonment of Royo by tho Germans would also' make Chaulnes ditflcnll to liold. Thus the recent history on the Marne Is counted upon to repeat itaelf on this new front. Reports of Fighting. With the British Army' In France, Aug. 13.-There has been some little CighLinff in Madnmo Wood, about 2000 yards .southwest of Herlevlllo, where the Australians are In touch with tho enemy. A German 'Counter tattack. yesterday at Chilly further south resulted.In the British withdrawing lo the edge ot the town as nothing could be gained by staying there. Chilly Is now In No Man's Liand. Another counter attack cast of Lthona,. north of Chilly, was smothered under British fire. Among tho new troops the enemy has hurled Into the lino in front of the Uritiah arc two divisions from the north and one from Flanders. All told more than 30 German divisions have so far been engaged by tho allied forces. During last night the enemy launched a counter attack oast of Fouques-court, but he was driven oft with casualties, llie British positions remaining intact. Enemy reinforcements are now reported concentrating east ot Roye, but tUey are being badly mauled by bombs and shells from both the British and French. Tliere was an action last night well up the line in Flanders toward Keni-mol, but reports of Us results have not been received. At any rate it was a small and relatively unimportant affair. At Grips With Huns. On the French Front in France, Aug.. 02.-(By .neuters.)--A monien-I tary point of stabilization was report-I ed Monday and the French �are now at grips with the Germans on the ground they entrenched and hold from the autumn of 1916 until March 1917. The Shoirt Notice of AUCTION SALE TOMORROW Wednesday, August 14th, at 2.30 o'clock ON THE PREMISES, 318 ISTH STREET SOUTH FRANK WADDJNGTON WILL SELL BY,AUCTION, AS ABOVE, AN ASSEMBLAGE OF SUPERIOR HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE And effects Including: Very handsome dining suite (recently now) comprising buffet, round extension table and set ot dining chairs; Congoloiini rug, 10x12 feet; oalc dresser with bevelled mirror; slnglo ijod complete with springs and mattress; heavy brass mounted bed, 4% feet, with coll springs and felt mattress; child's "Doves" cot with drop side, in white enamel and complete with felt mattress; two kitchen tables; Ititchen chairs; baby's high chUr; child's conimodo cUalr; splendid Ititchen range, by MoCIary, complnte with hot water front, in splendid shape; quantity of nearly new linoleum; copper bottomed wash boiler; wash tub; dishes; Ititchen utensils, etc.  ' . THIS FURNITURE HAS ONLY BEEN IN USE A SHORT TIME AND HAS THE APPEARANCE OF NEW TERMS CASH AUCTIONEER'S PHONSa 770-^9 Ghautatiqua Programme fxm WEDNESDAfS GROCERY SPECIALS f'hiuitau- rliihinmnt. I.'.Tturi'. Wednesd.-iy Morning-Mother lioo-qu:;. Afternoon-Conc('ri Ilai.iljtyn court !-ih:;'i � "Back from Gorman J'ii.;on CiuiiiiN" by Sergc;i>il Artliur (Jibhon^-. nunnhi-r of l-'irRt CaimMian Ovi^r.sivis coiitiiiKcni. sevoroly "hit"; cvivi'. I'y CiMni.-ins; recently t-xclianged. iCvening-l'rclud(\ 11 iniitoii fourt Slngors;. Cofitumo l.i^iwr'-. -'Vhi'. Or-ioiilal P.agoanl", Jnliu. r.u'Miv Nay-plio. Return EngUKi'ini'in by Spiicial Uequost, presenting; -i .Vi'w Lrciurn. Change in Train Service EFFECTIVE SUNDAY, AUGUST 18th, 1918 GOING NORTH, VIA ALOER8YOE Lv. Lethbrldge..........................^ 2.S0 a.m. , x4,38 p.m. Ar. Calgary ............................. B.20 a.m. x10.03 p.m. Lv. Calgary............................ x8.50 a.m. 10.20 p.m. Ar. Lethbrldge .......................... x2.16 p.m. 3.25 a.m. NORTH VIA MACLEOD Lv. '4.15 a.m............. Lethbrldge .......-..... Ar. 2.00 a.m. Ar. .5.20 a.m................ Macleod .............. Lv. 12.45 a.m. Lv. x7.10 a.m............... Macleod .............. Ar. x11.30 p.m. Ar.'x11.30 am...............Calgary ............., Lv, x7.25 p.m. Lv. Lethbrldge .......................... 2.20 a.m. Ar. Medicine Hat....................... 6,26 a.m. Lv. Medicine Hat....................... x12.Q0 noon Ar. Lethbrldge .......................... x4.15 p.m. Tueti. Thurs., Sat. C.40 a.m. i Mon Wed., Frl. 7.50 a.m. .. Lv. Macleod Ar, 9.10 a.m. Ar. Lethbildge Lv. 9.30 a.m. Lv. Lethbrldge Ar. 12.30 p.m..... Ar. Coutts Lv. .. .........Ar. Cardston Lv, , Mon. Wed., Frl. 4.30 p.m. 1.3Q p.m. x2.35 p.m. X7.10 p.m. 11.30 p.m. 3.65 a.m. Tues, Thurs., Sat. 6.15 p.m. 4.55 p.m. 4.30 p.m. 1.30 p.m. Wednesday 6.20 p.m. 11.50 a.m, Tuesday 7.50 g.m,.............. Lv. Lethbrldge Ar. 7.15 p.m...............Ar. Manyberries Lv...............8.45 a. X-Dally except Sunday, ' For further particulars apply to any Agent qr write to ' J. E. PROCTOfi, District Passenger Agent, Calgary. Gorman trenches are still doop enough to afford (ho enemy the best opportunity he ha.i liad of clinging to tho ground ttom which he Is to bo evlo.lnd since lie left his line in the vallnv of the Avro. It is necessary for tho l''rrnrh to bring up their guns before the attack can be resumed. Tho enemy in busy putting the m03s covered trenches into battle condition so as to enable him to attack tor tho moment. Consequently there has been a pause In the struggle throughout today. The Germans, however, are showing signs of determination to reninin whore they are as long as possihlo or at least \intli they have had ihiu' to withdraw their material from the threatened sector. Today the French are in touch with a continuation lino and our progress was opposed, not by the usual fl;'e. hut by regular hivrrages. The enemy's line of resistance, therefore, aji-parcntly has been reached. Nevertheless the I'^onch continue to advan-^'o at various points in the line and both bastions of Hutier's front at Royo and at the Massif ot Lasslgny are now insecure. Noyon To Be Under Fire. I-;ondon, Aug. IH.-In tho region of Des Ijosges, soutli of Itoye, the French this afternoon arc consolidating their line. They hold the town but have not regained the woods beyond. N'oyon will come under tlio fire of the French guns as soon as the artillery can be moved up. Then road transports on the whole network of highways around Loges will become a difficult problem for the Germans. CK EifJ.Ml CONOElCROieS Calgary, Aug, 13.-After a stormy meeting with Hon. T. W. Crothers, minister of labor, Calgaiy trades unionist j passed the following resolution: "That this mass meeting ot Trades Unionists held In Calgary August 12, strongly condemn tho, Hon. Mr. Crothers, minister of labor, lor tho flagrant abuse of his position as a cabinet minister in touring the country making statements wliich would appear to be nothing more or loss than an attempt to prejudice the case of the Postal employes, and divert public opinion before the Civic Service commission has even commenced the investigation agreed upon." PLEAD POR LIFE OF THOS. MOONEY ' Washington, Aug. 13.-A committee representing International Labor Unions called at the White House today and presented a memorial asking President Wilson to intervene in behalf of Thomas J, Mooney, under sentence of death in California, for connection with the Preparedness Day parade bomb explosion In San Francisco. Mooney's execution, the.memorial declares, would be a serious ' obstacle to fulfillment of the president's plans for aiding the Russian people. '> ; : ; : > > >;>> ? : ? > ? > > : ? .> � HARVEST LF.AVE Ottawa, Aug. 1.3.-The following Instructions have been telegraphed from miUtla hoad-qunrtors to all district com-mnndora; "Harvest leave, mider conditions already proscribed, will bo gjanted to men whose applications for compusalonato "louvo !ivo ponding, without causing them to report In person." The mllitaiT department states that such mori should apply' by letter or wire, direct to their commanding 6Hlcers and tlioy shoiiliJ lipply'iil onrn. Capf. Woods tirlggs. To.xas .Valion.il Guard, sturdy athlete, liaiuisonie soldier, el0(|ucnt ('h;nit:uuiua lecturer, won a complete and overwhelming victory last niglu ]\. was not. �\gainsl tlie llun on the baltloI'loUls of i-'rancu as lie fervently hopes to do when eall-etl with hi.s regiment acr.jHs tlie water. Tho enemy lie so valiantly vanquishiMl last niglit wa-i a terrific wind and rain storm that swept over tlit- city at nine o'clock and all hut staniijcded tlio 1000 people who had assemlileil in tho Chantanqua tent to listen to tho captain's eloquence. Good Music. There had been no sign of a storm when the big crowd-entered the tent. The Warwick male quartet had en. tertalned the peopo tor an liour with tlieir excellent musical programme, including songs and instrumental numbers. They 'went over the top" strong witli their numbers. It was nearly nine o'clock when Capt. Briggs was introduced. He had been speaking less tiudi five minutes wiion the storm swept up. Tho wind roared outside, and the big tent rocked and shook and rolled, but did not budge from its firm moorings. Then the liglits went out, and tho crowd started for the exits. Capt. Briggs iu stentorian tones, aided by Mayor Hurdle's equally stentorian tones from the rear of the hall, had the effect of somewhat calming tho crowd, and when the pianist of tlio Warwick quartet started to play patriotic airs, tho audience caught tho spirit, resumed their scats, and while tlie darkness lasted, sat and sang lustily the choruses of the patriotic airs. When the lights came oti, tlio wind had died down somewhat, but the rain was coming down in torrents. Capt. Briggs resumed liis lecture, but the nvln made a noise like thunder on the canvas roof and all but drowned his voice. Ho bravely kept up. iiowover, and for an hour it was a battle between tho thunder of the rain, and tho eaptaln shouting at tho lop of his voice. I'Tnally tlio tiiunder died away, ihe rain grew less torrential, dropped to a drizzle, ceased altoge-tlier, an(^ left the captain the victor. Captain's Eloquence. �WlieUier it was that the dramatic moments of the storm had added emphasis to the captain's eloquence, the crowd remained tense for more than an hour afterwards, listening to the sound, vigorous nddre.ss of tho soldier on the topic of "Playing the Game." The captain's speech radiated wholo-somoness throughout, was a sound, vigorous pronunciation of the true principles of life .conduct, and culminated in the stirring message of the American nation's intention to stand fast by the side of the Canadians, and the other allies, to the end of the struggle. The game of life, said Capt. Briggs, as the game ot war, needed courage, but It needed more than courage, It needed the qualities that command success, strength ot body, of mind, and of moral principles. At times ho rose tc great heights of eloquence In his enunciation of the great principles of moral conduct, and declared tliat only the nation that hud Individuals of strong moral character, as well as individuals ot strong piiysical and mental qualities, could hope to survive. The daily grind ot life, as tho dally grind ot this war. he said, was really provlnfe' to be a blessing, for the manner in which It disciplined the people, and strengthened Uieir moral fibre. Ho landed the part women played In the war and in lite, and omphatically declared his hollet that every woman should learn a trade or profession and bo as Independent as man. Capt. Briggs paid an eloquent tribute to the hDPoea of tho rank and file, those gall.ant men who unhonored and unsung, fought face to face with dqath, that freedom might live. He followed tliis up with a groat tribute to Canada's part In tho war, and said he was proud that his own country had now come to a realization of what the great war meant, and was taking her stand side by side with those that struggled for tho freedom of civilization. \ Afternoon Program The Chautauqua made its initial bow to the public yesterday afternoon iu Its now and commodious tent on 7th Street and 4th Avenue. Tho reputation that it attained tor Itself lust year ha-j followed It wllli tho result a goodly crowd was there for tho opening iKirformance, After the singing of tlie national anthem and a patriotic prayer by Rev, C. K. Crngg, ftlayor Hurdle in a few remarks rognrdlng the educating 'and entertaining power of the Chautauqua declared It formally opdnod. Miss Slick, the Superintendent .of tho Chautauqua, thou spolie.a tow words regarding tho porsonul sKlo of tho Chautauqua, mentioning thut Its auecess in Lethbrldge depouda upon Lethhrldgo people, Tho rest of the nftornoou tho nudionco waa entertained by tho Wawlck male quartette In songs,,, musical aolections, and readings w'niuh wore well rendered and very much enjoyed by tho audlanco. TUe tenor was ve.r,y fine and muoli applauded in his .selections. Miss Clark, tlie junior superhilenrt-ent, is iu cliarfie o!' the Alolher Goose pagoaiU and i.n deligiitod with the nunilii'r of little people that luriiod oat ycHierday and this morning. There were alMiiii forty onthiislaslic yoniig-.sters on deck for Its conimenceniGiil and it is expecleil that a great many move will (urn up for the tun. The hour for mooting ,will he at ten o'clock ill till" moriilug and will lie a time of joy niiconflnod. Under Ml.ss Clark's capable leadership a royal perforiiianco ought to he preHcnted to the publif- at tho end of tho week. The new tent is an admirable edifice, being large and airy and capable of seating MOO peoiile so that no one need fear being turned away for lack of space. The platform Is high so that everyone can got a good view of tlie performers. The Chauluuquo promisi.'S to bo without exception the most popular place in Lethbrldge this week. RAN ASHORE "best parlors" are, langhabln In the extreme and tliroiigliout tlio eiitlri! produrlion, the pnngont, spicy odor of the salt air seems to furnisli 11 background of wholesome reality. AT THE EiMPRESS 'I'lio slrug.i;lo of a woman for her child ami the ieiigtlis to wliich she will go for its protection are pictur-ized witli tronifindows dramatic in-leiislty in tlie William Fox pliotoplay. "Wnniaii and 'I'iie I,aw," whicii will bt> ttio attraction at the iOmpress next .Moiiilay. Written and staged by R. A. WaisU, the brilliant young director of thr. Pox forces, it presents a picture ot tiiney ami pertinent interest to everyone. llased on tlio internationally nen-sation'iil Do Saiilles case, whlcli so shocked the United States and South America and which was discussed In o.vcry hoim: in tho country, it Is said, tho tlirilling moment when the woman wlio has slain tor the sake of h'br child faces the jury which is to decide iier fate, depicts a situation to hold the most hardened play-goer apeiihound. Tonight Mary Miles Minter In "Pow-ers That Prey." Tomorrow, "The Master Crook." An Atlantic Port, Aug. 13,-.\ Brazilian freigiit steamer ran ashore on the Atlantic Coast during a heavy fog today. The tide was receding at the time and tlie observers belioved tho vessel to be in a dangerous position. One report Is that the freighter was evading a German submarine, AT STaRLAND A treat Is in store for moving picture patrons in Vivian Martin's de-liglitfnl spontaneous impersonation of "A Petticoat Pilot" in the Paramount picture of that name. ':\Iary Gusta" IViviau Martin) is a quaint ging-hamed little figure who steals away the hearts ot the three gruff old Cape Cod sea captains who adoiit lier. The shore scenes and the scenes taken In the prim, dusty, seldom-opened WHEN A SOLDIER IS DISABLED It Js not alTv&ys from wounds. A great many men are disabled through foot, trouble. Bvon the bravest man cannot " carry on " it he is Buffering from soro feet. Hence tlie necessity for Zam-Bulc to lieep the soldiers' feet in good condition. A military authority in "The �War Office Times " says: "If every man in the service were supplied with a tin ot Zam-Buk It would, tn my opinion, greatly add to the ofllciency of tho army." For blisters, cuts, ecratches, burns and eores ot all kinds Zam-Buk Is uncquiUled. All dealer* 50o box. LAST TIME TONIGHT MABEL NORMAND IN "BACK TO THE WOODS" A Goidw/yn Feature ALSO A GOOD COMEDV REGULAR PRICES WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY | JESSE L. LASKY PRESENTS J IDISTILIED WATER Delivered to any part of the city. LETHBRIDGE BREWERY ; ALSO A MACK SENNET COMEOr " "THE KITCHEN LADY" ''^' ORPHEUM THREE DAYS STARTING WEDNESDAY Miss Marie Lambert Leading Lady of Pan-American Film Co, Will Appear In Person at This Theatre Dally at 8.30 and 10 o'clock and Give Short Talks on the Production of Motion Pictures, EMPRESS TONIGHT AND TOMORROW ^mJf BEAUTIFUL, BEWITCHING Mary Miies Minter In Her Latest Featyre "Powers That Prey" Also Harold Lloyd in "Kicked Out," a Pathe Scream; Also Latest Current Events. -Tomorrow EDMUND BREEZE in "The Master Crook" Mary Miles Minter Americmi-Mnlual 715651 ;