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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - September 14, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta yOLL'ME XI. LKTHBniOGE, ALI3EHTA, SATUtDAY. SKPTKMHKH 1 I, RELEASES AMERICANS CONT ADVANCE; NE y TISH GAINS Save Gasoline Tomorrow The fuel administration of Canada has appealed to th? auto owners to make tomorrow a "Joyridelcss" Sunday. Their object is to save gasoline. The appeal is a "requeDt" at present. It may become an "order" later on.  The necessity for saving ga9olinc is imperative. It ir, needed for the airplanes that protect our fighting men. It Is needed for the ambulances that drive our wounded to safety. It is needed for the countless hundreds of purposes for which it has been found vital to win the war. Lethbrldge auto owners can save 1500 gallons of gas tomorrow by keeping their cars in the oarage. There arc 700 car� in the city. There arc 30,000 in the province. If all these were kept at home tomorrow, it would mean the saving of 50.000 oallons of gasoline, or about enough for all the airplanes at the front for one day'tf'flying. Mr. Auto Owner, be in line in the walking brigade tomorrow, with your car back home in the garage. Help Salvation Army Today Canvassers for the Salvation Army hut fund arc covering the city today. This is n most wot thy cause, as everybody knows, and it is to be hoped that a generous sum will be realized for the comforts of the boys at the front. umm LONDON, Sept. 14.-(Canadian Press despatch from Reuters)-Semi-official proof that the Germans had not intended to evacuate the St. Mihicl salient is that they did not employ the usual practice of removing the able-bodied population and destroying the town. The Franco-American attack was so swift that St. Mihiel was found intact and the troops had the happiness of seeing the enthusiastic inhabitants run to wclcom them. The important towns of Verdun, Cominctcy, Toul and Nancy are no longer menaced. It will be surprising if the victory has not further important consequences. E, I War Summary Illy Ihf Ai-nriau-d l'te-,.!. The Americans, lifter climimiiln*; till) Si. Mlll|e| urlllelll, .-i re colli IllllilllC their ndvunce. Krom J'lijrny :\ L'o miles, place; at lie dispos.,! uf tilt! allies an enormous fori o of men fur future operation* In this i-'-i tor or on other fronts Further '.traiKliti'iiin;: of the line ii prohaltle. The Ainei li nils at Bits Map! of (he drive have |;.i;ne,l ]ii>si-i loin favorable for a direct invasion of tloruiaii (illicit >. it such a coin so should be ilfi id"d ii|ii�i. Allhoiii'.h tho important (o-imaii fortress of Mel/. H in no itnrnedi.ile danger, its outlying fottinea (Jons ale within laiiRo of Am i erbaii heavy riiiis at Barmy. .Mot4 I it "elf furnishes an excellent tart'' t lor allied airmen, who already have taken iulvaiiliii;e of the opportunity 'mil dropped many bomb, on i.itln.ii^ stations ntul military store* In the v; cinily. With its stronK protectloti. .i frontal attack on Metz would hardly be expected, but an imtfliuiklne move, uiimt by tho American* on (he west by the French ami America lis from Him smith would force Hie Hermans to nvariiiitc the furtro.s ami Hie territory KiirroundliiK It. In their liiiHte to f;''t mil of the sal-lout with as lillle loss of men anil military supplies ar' possible, Ihe (ier-mans loft the railroad from Verdun lo f'omnieriy, Toul and Nancy virtually Intact. The capture of thin railroad addH grnittly to the faciliiy of troop uiovemenlM toward Verdun. In Hin first few hours of their opera-lion as a distinct mill. Hie Americana have driven the enemy from pome an villages, many utroiiKly forti-find positions prepared during Ihe four yearn of their oe-itpat ion of ihe salient and nliTady have captured more than JO.fMMi prisoners and large ijuantities of guns ami other military material. I'riKotiera are .still nrrivliiK at tlui rear and no ullnmpl has boon iniiilii to esti-mute tho (inutility of enemy supplies en pt lived, On other fronts, the allies continue, their pressure against the Cenuan linos, ("anibrul and St. guciltlii are in danger of bidnt; outflanked by tho British mid I'Tonch. DEBS GETS TEN YEARS Cleveland, Ohio, Sept. ,14.-Eugene V. Debs was sen.enced to serve ten years In the West Virginia penitentiary on each of three counts in the Indictment by Federal Judge O. C. Westenhaver here today. The sentences will run concurrently. Motion for a new trial was over, ruled and an exception on behalf of the defendant was allowed. A motion for the arrest of the sentence was also over-ruled. ARTHUR LUND IS Had Item in France Only Few Days-Ktl. McDowell Is Very 111 SUB 200 MILES OFF AMERICAN COAST. An Atlantic I'm I, Sept. 11-A reporl ol an encounter between a Herman submarine and an American coasting vessel last Thursday morning, about L'uu miles off Hie American coast, was brought hero luday by a steamship from Central American ports. The identity ami futo of ihe sailing vessel, ivhii.'h the mon on the ship arrived today said was being shelled, wero not learned. * * > :>*�>#�* :�   O'BRIEN FOR SENATE.  OUawu, Soot. 13.-M. .1. O'- > tor O'Hrion fills un Ontario fjiiickly after leaving Knglaml. Arthur l.unil nnlistntl In CalR^ry with the arlillery, and litis been across tho wa'er for nearly a year, lie lias been in training In Kngland for seven niont'.s, and had gone to Franco only a week or so ago. lie is suffering from a gunshot wound In the right thigh. i Yestenlay the message was received Unit Tie. Ktlmunri McDowell was badly wounded. Today tifti parents received word that ho Is seriously ill. John Kerns, of 1111 3rd Ave. X., an ol I timer In tho city has received Hio message that liis son, I'lo. John Ken b. has been gaHsed. Pte. Kerns enlisted with ihe Highlanders llo lived bore practically all bis life beforo enlisting. N. Thompson, of the infanHry, Ueth-hrldgo, U on tho lists today ns wounded. K. L .Turcolto, of t'ardston, has also been wounded. Corp. Frank Coward, wdio enlisted hero, but whoso parents Hvo in Uuglaud, lias been killed in action. C.S..\f, ?. used. "The amount of cheese in Ft irnge at the first of the month Is le.�s than a month ago and very much less than a year ago. "There k very little oliangi� lr. Hio amount of eggs In storage, ll is not yet the time of year to move eggi from storage and very few were put in during August. "The slocks of oleomargarine havo declined. Tills will be a sourc.' of gratification to all concerned. "The total stocks of pork nro about the same �� ln�t month, but a lnrg> proportion of It Is completely cured mil available for Immediate ihipnienr. "The stocks of beef have increased. The fact agrees with other ev|lenc fionJ, will opon in tlii.- u There are no paid t'ae soliiiors' com-rai>c.| .*.",iiihi,imMl in, to i,iiso jr.iin.iiiiii i!i i iiiiaii.i. Their v.- lii'Ve beep free, ifiiria!:". and tin- work has been carried mi both in tho V. S. and at Ihe front. (!lve something to this great c.iiim'. TO FREE SWITZERLAND FROM GERMANY. (ti'l-.i-va, Sept. II.--The Lausanne Kevin- states that the I'lliteil State; has offered to l-.'ld .",0,. Omi.ii'.io trams to Switzerland in order to electrify the railways, ywltzerlaiid would thus become independent of Herman coal. KROPOTKIN ARRESTED London, Sept. 14.-Prince Peter Kropotkin has been arrested at Pctrograd, charged with participating in an English conspiracy against the Bolsheviki government, according to a despatch from Amsterdam to the Exchange Telegraph company. THE WEATHER Hiflh................... Low................... Forecast-MsV K^d cool- *5 41 Paris, Sept. 13.-Dispatches received by English newspapers through Helslngfors announce that Jjetrograd has been taken by the anti-revolutionists. LLOYD GEORGE IMPROVING London, Sept. 14. - Premier Lloyd George, who suffered a chill accompanied by high temperature after his speech at Manchester on Sept. 12. when lie received the freedom of the city, is progressing satisfactorily, according to an announcement made this afternoon. There has been a favorable fall in the premier's temper-, ature. Good Crowd Hear Beland's Story of Hun Prison Life MASSEY IN OTTAWA OlUwa. Sept. 14.-Hon. \V F. Mas-aey, premier of Now Zoalund, and Sir Joseph War.d, flnancn minister, arrived In Ottawa last night on their return from Grout Ilritufn nnil France. They will remain in Ottawa several days, ' Xearly a thousand people in Wesley church last evening heard Hon. Ur. Belaud tell his story ol prison life in tii.'1'inau.v. Willi simple oloi|iienco be told of the dramatic events that, led up to and followed lb" fall of Antwerp, in which be \v;h a prominent figure and the tragic moments when be was compelled to heave liis wife and family, and travel to lierlin to enter a Herman prison, from which lie did tint emerge to freedom again for three years. \V. a. Liicliaiian,. Mil'., occupied the cliai". In introducing Hi', lb-land lie tiald thai the last time he had .seen liim before be left lor Belgium was at a little'gathering'in ottuwa. in 1914. The, tiexi time ho saw him Was in Londou last month, just ;it*to'r he had been released ti'om tli;i German prison. Mr. Bruce" Tlobinson, on hohult of the Calgary Rotary Club, mado a few remarks, ou beliulf of thu Salvation Army hut campaign today. Theftn were supported by Mr. Buchanan, who HUid bo had an opportunity of seeing what those huts had done �m' Uic soldieriVr-uud he urged the peu- PARIS, Sept. 13.- (6:30 p.m.)-The Americans were progressing steadily throughout the afternoon in the St. Mihiel sector- A BRITISH CAPTURE LONDON, Sept. 14.-Field Marshal Haig's forces have occupied Auchy-les-La Bassee, in the Lys sector, according to an official announcement issued by the war office this morning. NEW FRENCH ATTACK STARTED LONDON, Sept. 13.-(1.30 p.m.)-(By Associated Press}- Oen. Persh. ing's troops in their operations In the St. Mihiel sector have increased the number of Germans captured to 1�,0O0. French troops began a new attack at dawn this morning on both sides of the Ailette river and between the rivers Alsne and the Vesle. The attack of the French forces in the direction of the forest of Coucy at the southern end of the St. Gobnin massif, was progressing) satisfactorily this morning. South of the Ailette river, the French captured Mont Deslages and tho villages of Allemont and Sanoy. The French also reached the edge of tho town of V.iilly, on the Aisne. The French advanced for a distance of between one and two miles on an eleven mile front. The attack was made by the French at five o'clock this morning. One division at an early hour had taken 1,000 prisoners, making a total of 1,800 Germans captured on that front alone. In addition to the 15,000 Germans captured by the Americans In the St, Mihiel sector, more prisoners are coming in. The inside of the pocket has not yet been cleared and it is expected that more guns will be taken. ENEMY USED LIQUID FIRE London, Sept. 14.-(Official.) -As a result of the British progress in the district northwest of St. Quentln, the British line has been established east of the villages of Jcancourt and Htsbo-court. Several attempts made by th� Germans to recover their former positions'* at Couxeaucourt and Havrlncourt were unsuccessful. In the course of the night, a strong bombing and liquid fire attack was made on the British positions northwest of Gouzeau-court. This attack temporarily forced a British retirement of advanced posts, but the German* were beaten off. The German counter attacks against the French advancing on the Ailette river, front appeared to have been weak, although the front line was strongly held. The Germans taken prisoner said they had orders to hold at any co*. In their attack south of thl River Alsne, the French also made satisfactory progress and captured prisoners, but details are lacking. The advance of the French threatens to turn the flank of the German defensive positions) on the Chemin dea Pamea and It also endangers Laon. Quiet on French Front. Paris, Sept. M.-"From the entire) French front, thero is nothing to ve� port," says today's war office sUl*-meut. lile to support any of (lie campaigns ihat meant more comforts for the boys at the front. Splendid solos were .sung by Mr. I'Mcining and .Mrs. Hugh ('ruwford/ Tlie (iirls' Auxiliary supplied the nsliors for I lie oveiiiii,;. Or. Behind received a fine reception on rising lo speak, lie began by tracing the events that led up to the full ol Aiilv.'i-rp. Woiked in Red Cross;. Dr. Belaud said that he left Canada in .1 line, l'.iVi, and might ventuvo to say that in his first year ho hud boen able to render some little service to the allied cause. Ue -went, to Belgium to be nyrried 111 July, 1!UI. To-wftrds llio end of July, ho and Mrs. Belaud were spending their honeymoon In tho Pyrenees. It was Sunday, and on coming bach from church a little newsboy Belling "La Uhette," kept shouting "Cest la guerre." "What war?" asked the doctor, and it was only upon purchaije of the paper that he learned of Austria's ultimatum to Serbia. Ue and his wife (Continued ox iUuu Six)] 13283634 ;