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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 10, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 191?: T)HE, LETHBRIDGE DAILY HERALD PAGE FIVE British At Le Cateau French Near Vouziers London, Oct. 10.-British cavalry today reached the outskirts  of Le Cateau, the railway junction, southeast of Cambrai, which is the immediate British object-' iv'e, the Exchange Telegraph company says It learns. Nearlng Vouziers Paris, Oct. 10. - Yesterday Gen. Gouraud's forces advanced si ill further toward tho important junction of Vouziers, while the Americans pushed forward and Joined the French south of Grand Pre, thus completing' tho conquest of the Argonne forest. Tho result of Marshal Koch'a successful Btrategy is that the region of j.,aon and tho St. Gobain massif has become so dangerous that, the evacuation of this vast and Important pocket in the near future seems imperative. Hun Kultur "With the Anglo-American Forces Southeast of 'Cambrai, Oct." 3 0.- (Mor-2fng).-British Ni^d American forces continued to advance rapidly and are driving the demoralized Germans before them, according to all available teports on this front. The whole battle is on a field that was aflame throughout the night. The many fires iiave destroyed towns and farmhouses completely. ' ' The powerful mines which the Germans had placed under Cambral seem' to have been set with a-lime fuse, the idea being to complete the destruction started by fire and to kill as great a number of the allies soldiers as was possible. The explosion went off with a roar under the center of the town after it had been occupied by the British. The crash and detonation were seen and heard for miles. Great damage, the exact extent of which lias not yet been determined, was done in Cambrai. More French civilians have been freed from the Germans. Some of-the inhabitant of the town rushed out to meet the marching British and greeted them with cheers and tears. Ludendorff in Berlin Basel, Oct. IV.-Gen. Ludendorff has arrived at Berlin from the German grand headquarters to take part in conferences to be held at the German capital, according to information received here today. Ludendorff Quits? Washington, Oct. 10.-From one of the European neutral countries today a report reached the state department that Gen. Ludendorff had suffered a physical collapse and ; relinquished command of the German army. Movements of French. Paris, Oct.. 10.-French troops last night continued the pursuit of the Germans in the region east of St. Queri tin, the war office announced today. They have passed Kontaine Notre Dauie and Beautroux. In the fighting north of the Aisne French pressure resulted in wresting the plateau de Croix sans Tete, front the Germans, while further east crossing of the Aisne canal was effected Hi the region of Viriers-en-Prayeras._ Attacking vigorously in the Champagne, the French captured Lirey, two uiles west of Monthois. 1 lis Capture Would Cut Railway to Constantinople-Big Clean-up of Turks." Dropped- 32 Tons Bombs on Enemy Cantonments-New Attack Argonne. With the American Forces Northwest of Verdun, Oct. 10.-(Noon).- tlen. Pershing's infantry today went into action on the left wing of the Argonne forest front after a violent artillery bombardment lasting all night. The Germans are throwing in reserves on their left flank, which now has been exposed in the Argonne-pock-ct. Tho enemy also is endeavoring to withdraw his troops at, other points so as to restore the line. An American bombing expedition consisting of more than 350'machines yesterday dropped 32 tons of explosives on German cantonments. in the area between Wavrille and Damvll-le*e, about 12 miles north of Verdun. In the expedition were 200 bombing airplanes, 100 pursuit machines and 50 triplanes. The bombing planes were given splendid protection during the aerial which took place during the operation. Twelve enemy machines were destroyed. Only one entente plane failed to return. In addition. American airplanes yesterday destroyed or brought down five German machines and one balloon. Fires have been seen burning on the east bank of the Meuse toward Maraumont, northeast of Vilosnes-sur-Meuse. ' AVest of the river conflagrations have been.reported in the towns of Aincreville, Dun and BamMteville. London, Oct. 10.-French troops opsratlng in Serbia are pushing toward the Montenegrin frontier, according to the Central News Agency. The Serbian army h&s report-' ed a line between 15 and 18 miles south of Nish. Turks Had Evacuated.. Loudon, Oct. 10.-French and British warships, which entered Beirut, the chief seaport of Syria, on Sunday, found that tho town had been evacuated by the Turks, says an official statement issued today by the British war office. -*"" Beirut, was occupied by detachments of British Indian infantry on Tuesday. The text follows: \ "French and British warships entered Beirut on Sunday and found the town evacuated by the enemy. On Menday British armored cruisers, preceding our cavalry and Infantry columns, arrived and on Tuesday advanced detachments of British' Indian infantry occupied the place. They were received enthusiastically by the-, inhabitants. Prisoners Over 75,000. "Prisoners taken by the Egyptian expeditionary force, exclusive of those by the Arabs, have risen to more than 75,000. It is estimated that of the entire strength of the Turkish 4th. 7th and Sth armies not. more than 17,000 have escaped. This figure includes 4000 effective rifles. Many of the prisoners captured were in a lamentable state of exhaustion, They are receiving such treatment and attention as is possible." Much Booty. Tokio. Oct. 2.-The Japanese war office today announces that the booty captured by the allied forces in the Amur .district: of Siberia between Sept. IS and Sept. 22 included five steamships, 30 cars, five automobiles, 512 rifles, one machine gun, 17 cases of ammunition and thousands of bayonets and lances. Reign of Terror Continues. Stockholm, Sept. 10.-In ^spite of the assurance of Nikolai Lenine, the Bolshevik! premier, the Red terrorism continues in Petrograd. _ M. Zinovieff, a close apolitical associate of Lenine, declares it is the duty of every real revolutionist to be a terrorist. The Soviet has rejected by an overwhelming majority the proposal to release political prisoners. Gen. Volkoff, for-j mer police commissioner, is reported i to have been shot "at Tambor. In Siberia. Tokio, Oct. 2.--.Reporting, military operations in Siberia, an .official statement issued today by the Japanese war office says: ; "Cavalry and infantry pursuing the enemy from Zeya, in the direction of Banbuki, captured lorakai and Jold-min on Sept. 27. A detachment of the' 3rd. division from Tchita reached Wef-nesvzinsk on September 29. "The Zoya river has been cleared by mine sweepers." The Day's War Summary (By the Associated Press) VIgorouslv pressing the advantage gained, by the breaking of tho German lino between Cambrai and St. Quentin, theNBritish, French and American armies have widened the great wedge in this area to such an extent that the entire Gorman front from,Jtheims northward seems to be collapsing. The disintegration of this line is being hastened by the vigorous strokes delivered by the French along the Aisne, while further east the German left flank in the active battle urea'fs being hammered hard by other French forces and the American 1st army in the Champagne, Argonne and Verdun regions. BRITISH NEARING LE CATEAU Most telling in its immediate effect 4s -ttie thrust by Field Marshal Haig southeast of Cambrai, where American troops also are operating. The British commander 'has swung the main direction of his drive northeastward and already has pushed to within two miles of "ho Cateau. The taking of Le Cateau, which seems imminent, will cut off the last of the lateral railway lines connecting the German northern front with the great, salient of Laon and apparently '-HI make inevitable the evacuation of the entire Laon area. HAVE ALREADY ADVANCED TEN MILES Before Ln Cateau, the British are on a line fully ten miles in advance of the line running between Cambrai and St. Quentin, having swept through the greater part of this area in great strid.es, driving before them a disorganized enemy. The resistance of the Germans was reported to be stiffening during the night, indicating that a stand might be made in an effort to save the railway junction as long as possible from capture. FRENCH PUSH ON TO GUISE Meanwhile, the French are pushing toward the Oise in the direction of Guise. They have made progress to the east and southeast of St. Quentin, where they are Closely approaching the river. Their columns have passed Notre Dame, nearly six miles directly east of St. Quentin. This push is having a marked effect in closing the Laon pocket. DOUAI MARKED TO FALL The wedge driven from Cambrai east is affecting the front north of Lens. The British 1st army is moving forward in the direction of Douai, which seems the next town marked for capture by the allies. AMERICAN THRUST EAST OF VERDUN The American army is delivering hard blows upori the trembling German defensive system. Their thrust east of the Verdun*area is being followed up by further attacks which have resulted in the advance of the line here well up toward that won by the offensive west of the river. GREAT AMERICAN AIR SQUADRON In.the Argonne, where a junction has-been effected with the French at Lancon, new attacks were launched this morning. Not the least interesting development of the American campaign is the work of the air forces, which evidently have been assembled in such numbers that an American bombing expedition, which dropped more than 30 tons of "bombs on German towns Wednesday, comprised no less than 350 machines. TURKEY'S SURRENDER INDICATED Advices received in allied countries are believed to indicate the -withdrawal of Turkey from tho war very soon. its place as one of the greatest of all photoplays. Florence Reed, one of the most gift-'ed actresses of either stage or screen, head3 the most capable company which has ever been assembled in any studio, and gives one of the bes-.t screen portrayals ever seen. The supporting cast includes such artists us Frank Miles, Alice Gale and Gus. Weinburg, a most wonderful trio of players. Miss Reed herself says that the part assigned to her is tho most difficult which she has ever had, but it was the type which interested her and she gave up her character of Tislia in "The Wanderer," tho great Biblical drama which is the talk of Now York, in order to take the chance offered her in "Today." e\v play to its patrons on Friday and 'atiirday-of this week when "My Irish Cinderella" will he seen at this popular playhouse. "My Irish Cinderella" is a play that, goes' right home to the average audience because the story it tells rings true. Peggy McNeil, a slip of an Irish girl living in a poor house in New York is taken to London by Wingate Karl, the nephew of the Earl of Lonsdale. Peggy is passed off on the old earl as his grand child by a nephew who is plotting i.o get control of the earl's estate when lie dies. After living in the home of the earl for �. short time Peggy lias changed from the rough little Iri.sh girl and Wingate JSarl falls ln love with her and seeks to marry her, and be seen at the new Colonial theatra: during the coming season, in their lat> est. and greatest triumphs. In their* earnest endeavors to 'give Colonial theatre patrons the very best attractions, the management stated today that they-do not; intend to tio themselves down to any one particular film, service, but will be buying films for the Colonial on the open market. In this way. they will be able to get'the) pick of the entire market, ln addition. -, to the features on the program, these being in tho nature of the best and cleanest comedies produced, interest- ' in,9l travelogues, timely pictures of the war, etc. Each and every program will be set. to orchestral music in accord, with the pictures, thereby ensuring as time pusses it looks as though Peg-1 the utmost of artistic harmony. Tho gy reciprocated all his attentions, but, I orchestra, will be under the able dl- An Atlantic Port, Oct. 10.-News of the sinking, by a submarine, of a large American steamship, with the probable loss of many of ber crew, was brought here today by a British freighter. Tho British ship had aboard 20 survivors of the American vessel. The American steamer is said to have carried a large crew, was shelled and then torpedoed, according to officers of the rescue ship. Thel attack was made five days ago. Was Ticonderoga Washington, Oct. 10.-Reports from an Atlantic port today of the sinking of an American steamer believed to have been the Ticonderoga developed the fact that the navy department recently was notified that that ship had been separated from her convoy at sea. Since then nothing had 'been heard of the vessel. Former German Boat ' It you will find: LADIES' WAITING ROOM with toilets, matron and sanitary conveniences. | SPLENDID ORCHESTRA which will render the latest and best musical selections. PERFECT PROJECTION accomplished by the use of two brand new picture machines and the new Belgian Mirror Screen. WORLD'S GREATEST PICTURES with the foremost stars and pro-? ductions of the day. COMPLETE CHECKING SYSTEM whereby you may check free of charge, anything from your hat and coat to your automobile. COMFORTABLE SEATS with plenty of "knee-room" for the longest man in captivity. CLEAN SURROUNDINGS Everything spotlessly clean from floor to ceiling. COURTEOUS ATTENDANTS attend to who your will smilingly every want. BEAUTIFUL FLORAL EFFECTS im; flow- throughout the auditor! ers in profusion. . AND EVERYTHING, BRIGHT, CLEAN AND COSY, in keeping with the motto of the management- - "The Brightest Spot In, Lethbridge." MAJESTIC Fri. (Tomorrow) & Sat. Oct. 10-11 - BARGAIN MATINEE SATURDAY - THE NEW SONG PLAY My Irish Cinderella ?* With Daisy Carleton and an Excellent Company of Players.-NOT A MOVING PICTURE. - ' �__ REGINA LEADER SAY8:- "FULL HOUSE SEES PLEASING PLAY "MY IRISH CINDERELLA," THE" PRODUCTION IS 4 MERITORIOUS &NE AND THE COMPANY IS A CAPABLE ONE GIVING A FIRST CLASS PERFORMANCE."* >i \ AS THIS COMPANY IS Pt-AYING TO CAPACITY KOUSES EVERYWHERE YOU ARE ADVISED TO RESERVE YOUR SEATS EARLY. SALE NOW, OPEN AT THE BOX OFFJCE FOR ALL PERFORMANCES. Prices: 50c, 75c. $1.00. Bargain Matinee Saturday... 50c and 75c. Children .. 25c ;