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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - September 21, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LEfHBRIDGE DAILY HERAT-9 PAGE FIVE Further Advance Is Made at St. .Quentin by British With the British Army in France, Sept. 21.-The British 4th army suoceeded in gaining further ground'today In the Hinden-burg outpost system north-west of 8t. Quentin. This move was made In.the face of stubborn resistance, the Germans fighting hard at every point throughout the day. Serbian Advance London, Sept. 21.-In their advance liorthward the Serbians have passod the line of Krnyovo-Streigovo-Drogo-latl-Poloshko. Soldiera who liave been forced to enlist in the Bulgarian army during the oconpatlon of southern Serbia, are throwing away their arms and joining the army of liberation. The official statement reads "Our indefatigable troops continued to advance and have fought northward in one day moi o than nine nilleu. The JnJnntry has passed the line Kru-Jrovo-StrelgoKO-Drogokal-Foloshko. The oavalry is north of this line. "More than 10 villages were liberated in one day. In the bend of tho Cer-�a, we hare taken the village of God-tyuk. Aviators continuously bombard the retreating troops and attack them with machine guns. We have taken a Croat number of prisoners, Including h lieutenant-colonel. Several guns are reported to have been captured, but the number has not been ascertained owing to the speed of our advance "The population Is welcoming the arrival of our troops with enthusiasm. The soldiers of new Serbia, who had been forced to enlist in the Bulgarian army, are throwing away their arms and passing to our side." Further Retirement. With the American Forces on the Terrains Front, Sept. 21.-Fires were observed today In the town of Don-martin, behind the German line on this front, together with a heavy movement of material and wagons behind the line. These were taken to indicate a possible further retirement of the Germans. German Statement Berlin, Sept. 81.-(via London)- German advanced troops south of the Somme in the vicinity of St.-Quentin were already withdrawn Friday says the statement from general headquarters today. *Tie statement reads: "East of Merckem. a Belgian partial attack was repulsed. There has been lively reconnottering activity between tho Lys ai'.fT'Slc .Scarpe. During the repulse of British battajjons which thrust forward north of La Basses, we took 50 prisoners. "Botwoon Gouzeaucouvt and the Somme there was strong artillery activity at times. A British partial attack northwest of Bellicourt failed. South of the Somme, we withdrew our advanced troops which had been loft far in front of the position, back to our position, thus evacuating EBSigny-le-Qrand." v British Statement London.-The text of the British statement reads: "On the occasion of the hostile attacks on Moeuvres on Tuesday, a corporal and six men of the Highland light infantry, forming the ga/rison of one of our posts, north of the village, were surrounded and believed to have been captured. During the two days which- the Germans were in occupation of Moeuvres the party maintained its position with great gallantry and inflicted many casualties. On the night of Thursday-Friday, when Moeuvres was retaken by us, the whole party regained its unit without loss. "Yesterday fresh attacks against our posts north of Moeuvres were repulsed. "In the evening, the enemy heavily bombarded our positions in the neighborhood of Gauche ^ood and under cover of this bombardment, pressed us back sllghtlyVn one of our advanc ed posts north of tho wood. "Throughout the night the German infantry mado determined attempts with flame throwers and bombs to drive in our positions in this locality All tho attacks were repulsed after hard fighting. In the night our line was advanced slightly northwest of Bellenglise. This morning fighting recommenced in the sector east of Epehy. We improved our position slightly during tho night west of Messines, capturing a German strong point and several prisoners. Progress was made southeast of Ypres." Frencii Statement Paris. - At Castres, where the French are but slightly more than two miles from St. Quentin, a counter-attack was repulsed. The text of the statement reads: "During the night Fronch troops operating in the region of St. Quentin captured Benay and made progress north of that village. A counter-attack by the enemy upon Castres was repulsed. There was activity by ouv own and the enemy's artillery In the region of the plateau north of the Aisnc. In Lorraine, two attempts by the Germans up.on our posts at Arran-court and Ancerviilers (northeast of Lunonvllie) were without result." Coming at Last Dr. Zell Hunt The Master Mental Marvel will be at the MAJESTIC Theatre 5 Nights Starting Next TUESDAY, Sept. 24 Prices SOc, 35c, and 25c Get Your Tickets Monday and Be Sure of a Good Seat ONE NIGHT ONLY Next MON., Sept. 23rd LECONTE*FLESHER-/fc*w/ THE C0M5EOUS 30 TUNEFUL ^^^^F*PONY* S0N�HITS PALLET -FEATURES-nmwnoN walk-am aerial flight cirls'aviation cork inaction. ballet of bewitching beauties. brigade of wonderful girls Prices ........ S1.50, $1.00, 75o, 50c sat Sale Optns Thursday a.m. at Theatre Box Office. ~ SPECIAL NOTE "MY SOLDIER GIRL" which will be offered at the MAJESTIC on Monday night only, is the first big show of the 1918-1919 season. In it's entirety, as It will be offered here on Monday night, it is only being played in the following cities in Western Canada: Walker Theatre, Winnipsg. Beglna Theatre, Regina. Orpheum Theatre, Moose Jaw Empire Theatre, Saskatoon. Umpire Theatre, Edmonton. Grand Theatre, Calgary. Majestic Theatre, LetnbrMge. These are the best theatres in the principal cities in the west. "My soldier Girl" is a metropolitan show, presented on a metropolitan scale, by a splendid New York cast. \ The box offloe will be open all day Monday for the sale of seats. See it- It's a good show. . LEN 3. BROWN, / Manager Majestic Theatre Judge John Carleton of Woodstock, N.B., is announced the winner of the George F. Driscoll prize in tho all-Canadian play contest that has been running since last winter. He gets $500 for his play, "The Crimson Wing," a dramatization of the war. The entire action takes place at a great port. ' What the Press Agents Say The Day's War Summary . " (By the Associated Press) DRIVING NORTHWARD on an ever-widening front, the Serbian and Fronch forces in central Macedonia now menace the entiro Bulgarian position from the Adriatic to Saloniki. The cutting of the Uskub-Salonlki railway which is only nine miles from the new Serbian line, would upset completely the Bulgarian defense. Serbian Infantry is moving rapidly toward the highway frim Prllep to the Vardar river and eight miles southward parallel the road on a front of moro than 15 miles. At Drogojem, north of which the cavalry are operating, tho Serbs have advanced 20 miles from the Sokal positions, the capture of which precipitated the Bulgarian retirement. Tho formidable salient driven into the Bulgarian line is being extended rapidly. Additional villages have been captured. A largo number of prisoners has been added to the 5,000 already reported. Apparently the Bulgarian resistance is not very great and thero is no indication of where the enemy intends to make a stand. BRITISH AND GREEKS The British and Greeks continue their pressure around Lake Doiran an� the entire enemy front there must depend entirely on the Uskub railway for supplies and reinforcements. Successful continuation of the allied attack Is fraught with great possibilities. Turkish forces along the line from the Mediterranean sea to the Jordan, north of Jerusalem, appear to have suffered a serious defeat at the hands of the British and French armies. If the situation develops as favorably as the opening phases of the fighting, the Turks may suffer disaster. Attacking over a front 15 miles in length, the allies have virtually overrun the entire Turkish defensive system along the Mediterranean sea coast. Railroad junction have been taken and cavalry is operating in the rear of the Turkish forces. More than 3,000 prisoners have been captured by the allies, along with great quantities of war material. OPERATIONS IN FRANCE' It France, the British and French continue with success their operations looking toward the encircling of St. Quentin and the breaking of the Hinden-burg line between St. Quentin and Cambrai. On a front of three miles, the British today are smashing into the German main defense west of Lecatelet with the object of getting east of the section of the Scheldt canal between St. Quentin and Cambrai. The canal is less than two miles from the British lines east of Epehy. Near Bellenglise, Field Marshal Haig's men are also working toward the canal, which probably forms an Important part of the Hindenburg defenses in this region. Around Gauche wood, north of Epehy. the British have repulsed German attacks. SPAIN IS STILL NEGOTIATING WITH Paris, Sept. 21.-Negotiations between Madrid and Berlfr/ over the submarine question are not ended, says the correspondent of the Petit Parislen, but on the contrary, they are active and contain obstacles to an agreement. Germany has let it be understood that she would turn a few ships over to Spain and would not interfere with Spanish traffic toward AT THE EMPRESS METRO'S "DRAFT 258" IS PICTORIAL REVIEW OF NATION'S HISTORY. Metro's special production de luxe, "Draft 258," starring Mabel Taliaferro, which will be shown at the Empress next Tuesday and Wednes day, is a patriotic pageant of great scenes in the history of the United States. From the Battle of..Bunker Hill to a lawn fete of the present day for the benefit of the Red Cross, stirring scenes follow each other in this picture, the logical successor to "The Slacker," written and directed by the author-director of "The Slacker," William Christy � Cabanne. The Battle of San Juan Hill is vividly presented, with regular cavalry men of the army charging in the re-enacting of these scenes. The Battle of the Alamo, in the Mexican war, is shown in reproduction. With exactness of detail, the signing of the Declaration of Independence is pictured, with all the "original signers" portrayed by players chosen for their likeness to the different parts. In connection with "Draft 258," a motion picture camera was planted for the first time on Bedloe's Island for the purpose of taking pictures of the Statue of Liberty. "Draft 258" is a pictorial review of great events in American history. Tonight May McLaren in "The Model's Confession." Align the Civilized World Against Bolsheviki Rule Washington* Sept. 21.-In an effort to align the civilized world against the terrorism in Russia under Bolsheviki rule, the United States government has directed its ambassadors and ministers in neutral, as well as all allied countries, to ascertain whether the governments to which they are accredited will join in some immediate action to "impress upon the perpetrators of these crimes the aversion with which civilization regards their present wanton acts."  The proposal is to take steps entirely separate from the conduct of the war; that all civilized nations register their abhorrence of such barbarism. PEELING TN RUSSIA Amsterdam,. Sept. 21.-At a re- cent meeting of members of the Russian Duma and the Russian imperial council at Kiev it was resolved, says a telegram from that city, to issue an appeal to the public opinion of Europe and all governments to put an end to the Bolsheviki terror. The Ukrainian council^the dispatch adds, has decided to send a protest to all countries against the arrest and shooting of Ukrainian subjects in Russia and the "Inhuman" form of political struggle now existing. The appeal will ask the various governments to associate themselves with the protestants. The Ukrainian government also has decided to ask Germany to undertake the protection of Ukrainian Russia. Royal Arrowroot Biscuit A strengthening food for child or grown up. Makes brawn and muscle SomMor Biscuit -a richly flavored Soda Biscuit, -salted or plain, -in striped packages only. North West Biscuit Co. Edmonton UNITES Retina Saskatoon Vancouver AT. THE MAJESTIC "My Soldier Girl," the brilliant musical spectacle with a military atmosphere coming to the Majestic on Monday night, offers an interesting story just at this time that tends to create more than the ordinary interest in this musical play, for since the first performance the word success does not convey to the public the interest this musical play creates-the song, hits are new and have a swinging lingering melody in at least six of them that are fast becoming popular. The book is filled with clever wholesome comedy, with funny situations, never forgetting the interesting story that wends its way through the three acts with a military flavor. The three gorgeous settings offer pleasing scenic environment's-so .cleverly has the artist blended the colors that the result pleases the- eye and new and novel is the effect. The flash and blending of shades in the gorgeous, costumes puts the finishing touch to the artistic groupings  of the latest designs from the Modiste studios. The story is laid in three acts and four scenes, opening with a performance or final dress rehearsal of a musical extravaganza on the Roof Garden of the New York Theatre, changing to a southern home near the government aviation field, Miami, Fla., introducing a grand fete in the evening and the last act is a novelty in itself. The curtain rises on a tableaux representing a picture-after the battle-"Somewhere in Prance." AT STARLAND Jack Plpkford will be the star at Starland for the last time in the Paramount picture, "Huck and Tom" or "The Further Adventures of Tom Sawyer." This is the story of how Tom and his friend Huck Finn, in their efforts to ward off impending warts according to the.formula prescribed for them by a superstitious old darkey, discover real grave robbers and are witnesses to a sure 'nuff murder. The next day, having sworn each other to eternal secrecy, Tom is ill in bed, being dosed with the Painkiller, by Aunt Polly, while Huck creeps away too frightened to smoke his favorite ferns. The story from that point reaches a thrilling climax. The cast is excellent and Wm. D. Taylor was the director. ' An extremely funny two-reel Paramount-Sennett comedy "Watch Your Neighbor," completes a very flno program. LAST TIMES TONIGHT "WATCH YOUR NEIGHBOR" Two-Reel Paramount-8ennett Comedy JACK PICKFORD . IN THE SECOND "TOM SAWYER" PICTURE "HUCK & TOM" It's Good beautiful, BEWITCHING Mlinnrn^ beautiful, bewitching v E M.LRi?5-J&" Tl* Confession mmm MnMniv *�sF A Big Smashing Success. munvni .,____ -_____,______� ____.__. t-_ i-�__i - u un.-i a rr-r- nu n A Big Smashing Success. Hero Tuesday and Wednesday, Noble Telefenle la "BRAFT 2*8.* VON CAPELLE, HAS BEEN FIRED Amsterdam, Sept. 21.-Reports that Vice-Admiral Edward Von Capelle, German minister of the navy, has been retired, seem to be confirmed by telegrams from Berlin' announcing, that Vice-Admlral Behencke has been appointed to representAdmiral Von Capelle, who is on leave. Commenting on the appointment, the Tageblatt of Berlin recalls that Admiral Behencke, when deputy chief of the admiralty staff, told the American naval attache at Berlin that although the staff was convinced the employment of U-boats would greatly influence the rapid conclusion of peace, regard must be paid neutral ships and human life aboard all mercantile vessels, whether under neutral or enemy flags. He is quoted as having said that the German admiralty staff did not wish to employ submarines in defiance of international law. BAKU AFIRE, IS Amsterdam, Sept. 21. - Explosions are occurring in the Caspian seaport of Baku, in the trans-Caucasia and the town is afire, according to a Moscow telegram to the Russian embassy in Berlin, which is printed in the Vor-waerts. Investigation of the cost of living in five ship building centres on the Pacific coast-Seattle, Tacoma, Portland, San Francisco and Los Angeles- shows, the department of labor announced, that the expenses of the average, family in this districts on June 1, 1918, have advanced over 45 per cent, over December, 1914. Finds Cure for Rheumatism After Suffering Fifty Years! Now 83 Years Old --Regains Strength and Laughs at 'URIC ACID' Goes Fishing; Back to Business, Feels Fine! How Others May Do It! CaUarr 27 Camilla Food Board Ueenit Ho, 11-492 South America. This proposal, it H declared, does not satisfy the Spanish cabinet. Besides tho German propos, als change daily. Both Madrid and San Sebastian, the summer capital, are embarassed and preoccupied. Count Romanones, the minister ol justice, told the correspondent thai the problem would not be settled until a few days before the approaching of the Spanish parliament, but that it would be settled. A few more recruits are now required for yTljiijiiti APPLY AT ONCE R. N. W. M. Police Barracks British and allied troops recently evacuated Baku and .the town was occupied by the Turks. LABOR PROTESTS THIS Toronto, Sept. 21.-The National Labor council of Canada, through Hb secretary, M. F. Tumpane, has sent the board of education a letter protesting against the order for children to salute returned soldiers on the street. ?   A8K SHEARER TO 8TAY ON ? ? byterian board of home mis- >  slons and social service, which home missions and social ser- vice as may be required of him. ? * Rev. Shearer, of Calgary, who resigned as district superintendent of central Alberta, has been asked to discharge the duties of bis position until the next session of the board \ Y.M.C. A. Schedule of Classes for Fall and Winter Special Juniors.............. Gym. 9.30 to 10.16, Pool to 10.45 The Regular Juniors CJass, Tuesdays and Saturdays Gymn. 10.15 ......................................... Saturdays Gym. 4.30............................................ Tuesdays Intermediates, Tuesdays and Fridays.........7.30 to 8.30 p.m. (15 to 17 years, inclusive) Intermediates, Boxing and Wrestling ........ 9.00 to 10.00 Fridays (For boys 15 to 17 years, inclusive) Seniors, Mondays and Thursdays.........''. ~ 7.30 to 8,30 p.m. Seniors, Boxing and Wrestling .......�____9.00 to 10.00, Mondays Business Men's Class, Fridays ................. 6.00 to 6.00 p.m. SCHEDULE OF FREE JUNIOR CLASSES WILL BE PUBLISHED NEXT WEEK and those Classes will be open on and after" Monday, September 30th. In the meantime boys for such classes will be required to apply to the Secretary for enrolment. t Boys for the .Intermediate Classes and Men for Senior Classes are urged to join up as early as possible and get in form. "I am eighty-three years old and I doctored for rheumatism ever since I came out of the army, over fifty years ago. Like many others, I spent money freely for so-called 'cures,' and I. have read about 'Uric A.cld' until I could almost taste it. I could not sleep nights or walk without pain; my hands were so sore and stiff I could not hold a pen. But now I am again in active business and can wu'.'.t with ease or write all day with comfort. Friends are surprised at the change." _ HOW IT HAPPENED. Mr. Ashelman. is only one of thousands who suffered for years, owln\, to the general AieUet in the old', false thsory that "Uric Acid" causes rheumatism. This er-cohpou* brlief induced him and legions of unfortunate men and women to taUe wrong treatments. You might just as well attempt to put out a fire." with oil as to try and get rid of your rheumatism, neuritis and like complaints, by taking treatment supposed to drive Uric Acid out of your blood and body. Many physicia"3 and scientists now know that Uric Acid never did, never can and never will cause rheumatism; that it is a natural and necessary constituent of the blood; that it Is found in every new-born babe, and that without it. we could not live! HOW OTHERS MAY BENEFIT FROM A GENEROUS GIFT. These statements may seem strange to some folks, because nearly all sufferers have all along been led to believe in the old "Uric Acid" humbug. It took Mr. Ashelman fifty years to find out this truth. He learned how to get rid of the true cause of his rheumatism, other disorders and recover his strength from "The Inner Mysteries," a remarkable book that is-H now being distributed free by an au* 1 thority who devoted over-twenty years to the scientific study of this trouble. If any reader of The Herald wishes a copy of this book that reveals startling facts, overlooked by doctors and scientists for centuries past, simply send a postcard or letter to H. P. Clearwater, 23-A Street Hallowell, Maine, and it .will be sent by return mail without any charge whatever. Send now! You may never get this opportunity again. If not a sufferer yourself, hand this good news to, some afflicted friend.-Advert. AUCTION SALE OF FARM STOCK, IMPLEMENTS, FURNITURE, Etc. AT COTTONWOOD FARM SITUATE S. E. QUARTER SEC. 4-10-22^ 3 MILES WEST OW> DIAMOND CITY AND 3 MILES NORTH OF COAL HURST, On WEDNESDAY, OCT. 2nd 1 grey gelding, 6 years, 1,500 lbs.; 1 bay gelding, 8 years, 1510 lbs.; 1 bay gelding,. 14 years, 1500 lbs.; 1 bay mare, 14 years, 1460 lbs.; 1 grey gelding, 11 years, 1200 lbs.; 1 iron grey mare and colt fit side, 3 years. 1160 lbs.; 1 grey gelding, 5 yearB, 1200 lbs.; 1 bay saddle pony; 1 grey mare and colt at side, 12 years, 1150 lbs.; 1 Holstein cow, S years old; 1 Holstein calf, 8 months old; 4.0 Whit* Leghorn Hens, trap nested and records kept. I MACHINERY,, ETC. , 1 Kentucky press drill, practically new; "1 McCormick binder; , 1 Deering mowing machine; 1 disc harrow; 1 McCormick cultivator; 2 16-inch Deering Stag plows, practically ne^; 1 hay rake; 1 hand plow; 1 garden cultivator; 1 3-section harrow; 1 scraper; 1 iron kettle (40 gallons); 1 Chatham fanning mill; 3 sets work harness; 1 top buggy; 1 set buggy harness; 1 hand seeder; 2 Weber wagons; 1 Democrat; 1 grind stone; 1 tent; 70 lbs. binder twine. HOUSEHOLD GOODS, ETC. * 1 Davenport; .1. Singer sewing machine; 1 extension taWe; 1 kitchen table; 1 white enamelled dresser; 1 white enamelled wash stand; 3 bedsteads; 1 ibed spring; 1 library table; "2 mattresses; 1 Home Comfort kitchen range; 1 heater; 1 Daisy churn; 1 NeV Century washing machine; dining room .and kitchen chairs; 1 wardrobe; dishes; lamps; kitchen utensils and other articles. EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD AS THE PROPRIETOR HAS RENTED HIS FARM. TERMS CASH L. P. TUFF, Owner J. A. 8MITH, Auctioneer ;