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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME IX. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA THURSDAY. JUNE 8, HUB NUMI3EH 151 Huns Block All News Sources-r- Official Statement Gives Their Losses As Smaller Than Reported' Geneva, via London, June Jias boon received in Easel that all Gorman naval ports are internally blockaded and nobody, not even an officer, is allowed to enter or go out, while all postal and telegraphic mes- pages are suspended. These precau- tions probably are intended to pre- vent any Independent accounts of the naval'battle leaking out In Germany. Large, numbers of sailors and me- chanics serving1 in the army have been recalled to Kiel and TVflhelnishaven to" repair tlie great damage done both in material and personnel to the high fleet. Confirmation has been received from Frlederlchaven that two o! th_ latest Zeppellna were destroyed in the naval fight of last of! Jutland. German Losses in Men London, June Copenhagen Correspondent of the Daily Mall learns from Kiel-that the first unofficial esti- mate German losses In the North Sea tight gave the number of killed at 800, of wounded at 1400, and mlaa- Jng.4600. Germans State Losses CANADA'S GREATEST CRIMINAL TRIAL. nu naa nnaisLaiii uujjui.t Jfuci.- still iii progress at Hooge, the proba- j master general when be volunteered bility is that the end is not yet. for service. Major Verrett's wounds The first line running; through are not serious and he is back Hooge. according to has been abandoned by the Canadians' of the third division who were holding j ncue Leut. it, but up to the present time no con- known athlete, who has been wound- firmation has 'been received' by. the led. duty. Western men figuring in the list include Lieut. C. E. Cotton, M. Harden Says Allies Cannot Be Expected to Make Peace on Present War Lines Russian Forces Take a London, June Liitzk, one ofV lie Volhynian Iriaiiglc Fortresi- ses. according to information received at tlie Russian embassy Paris, via London, June Im- perial German government has seized the latest number of Die Zukunft, in which M. Harden wrote: "Germany is responsible for the war. She should bare helped Lord Haldane and come to an agreement with England. The chancellor is un- reasonable to i expect the allies to make peace based on the situation on the map. They will not do that until they are convinced thai their cause lost.' and such a thing cannot be foreseen. All belligerents must agree to an organized peace guaranteeing abso- lute sovereignty, to every one with international agreement on military questions a lid the establishment of an international tribunal with power to j make unruly, nations respect their de- Let Germany beware is she a solution. 'The allies .continue the war only because .they fear that if peace is made, now German armaments would i x Ottawa, June "the'Mere- in Rome the Cenlial conmlsaion Ulls monling E. Agency flispjtch iiom Hid I cih g Johnston, counsel for the oppo MORE ..Petrograd, June capture of Lutsk, in Volhynia, and'also aitiou, made his argument. He "did not agree with Mr. Hellmuth's inter p'retation of the order-in-couucil, 'ap- j pointing the commission It was not conupt tion of powerfully organized Austrian he saidi ulat onlj positions is announced in tne official personal o communications aiven here today [dishonesty addition to the Austrians previously captured in the offensive., movement recently ted, -the- statement be Investigated K says there were captured in lit dav's fight -g 53 off cers and n.OOOidomg in commercial acts, the acts le -11" it bad been intended that the commis- sion should inquire into corrupt acts the order would have said so. not intended to exclude wrong men. A large amount of war m ial also was iater. I ferred to in Mr. speech AS jfanous, said Mr. Johnston But Ail Kyte's speech is no part of this com- mission. It can only be looked ;at for in fuixe d. Organi them to continue competition. ised peace maj be possible now, Lieut. H. C. Young, linachine gun sec- 1 hut the opportunity will soon go for tion, reported missing in. the wire of i, is-now reported wounded. D. P. BENNETT REMANDED Ttegina, Sask., June D. D. Bea- etl, who was recently brought back to the city to answer a charge of for- gery irt connection with the "remount department at this point, was today remanded for preliminary hearing un- til-June 14. LIFT HAY EMBARGO Ottawa, June order-in conii'cll has been passed upon the recommendation of the Min- later ofo Agriculture lifting the liaj embargo several ff months ago. Under the prev- ious order the exportation of hay trom Canada to other than Allied countries was prohibited except with regard to such ex- -ports as were made-under II- cense, the object being to con- serve the Canadian hay crop for the use of the Allies. U is found that the embargo is no longer necessary for this pur- pose MAHKETS tie off the Jutland coast are rm n pine nanvct uuu rvaa, the statement thai the German ships jciaresholm; Mrs. G. Mae, High River; .disabled or otherwise 'mauled Mrs. Thomas and Miss Fletcher, Car- o eve cly that cannot at -pres- mangayt v lf._ that they had been led during tnc -Inly year, they assembled iii that gather-1 October ing. Some people seemed lo think i July oats that during this great conflict In Eur- ope the work of missionary sdcietles should' not go on but she was of I he as ann jnss j-ioicner, vjar- Mrs. n: -P.-pnmerea, La- that missionary workers took so: severely that they cannot at mangay: Mrs. u. i: ijnmeron, avallahlc for service lotal 40'at mont; Mrs. .lonet, Iron Springs; Mission rosponi Hniirts' -'UmUay, Hiss Otte-well, Clover (Cos .__....... before INTINUED ON PAGE- 4) July fl2x High 't C- i BANK CLEARINGS- 13L ff This week Same week last year Increase of 47 per cent. the purpose of explaining or throwing some light on the commission, if it had been intended to limit the scope of the inquiry to personal wrong doing, the word "coirupf would liaie Returned Anglican Missionary Tells of Great Work in China One hundred delegates at an annual sionary sent meeting the Women's Auxiliary is a record for this .diocese, and Leth- bridge IB'proud to be the city in which this record has'.been created. The meeting was opened this morning by the singing of a special hymn com- posed by Mrs. Stavert, the literature secretary, for the occasion. Greetings from the, .MetHodist W. M. S.1 were broug U M Cobbledick and Mrs. iliary of Canada v jbeen inserted. The question which 1 (would have to be anauered in a defi hite way; said Mr. Johnston, was wh> 1[ Canada "did not get the spent in the United States The shell j commission was a meeting 'of Canadian manufacturers, askerl to icome together by General Hughes for Uho purpose of making munitions HI this country. He never thought he nas forming a commission to make fuses in the United States, and was entitled to credit for the poaitionMie took and the advice he gave.. There v-as nothing to show that the shell commission had given Canadians pro Thej were left ihs u oaien s The first sumniei per encouragement was spent at Hang Chow a their own devices city COO miles up tlie riier and at a miasionaiy compound far- ther north. Here the hero of her story enters he ib the language teach er and a very excellent one, called :Mr. .Toe. He comes is a Confucianist. However, he is a man of ereat intelligence 'and soon tries while large the -United orders were placed States. The shell commission, he. declared, had acted contrary to the avowed purpose and determination oi the minister. broUg It Air's Vjiiuuiuutun. ami Ash of Edmonton the latter makbg discover Miss Robbins has a short address on the work of her socletv When the roll call was tak- en there isero more names to be added to jCEterdajs list those of Mrs. oollj Dodd as representative of the UMiop and aleo Mrs. Arnold and Miss Shepherd of High River. Telia of China Hy far the most interesting item on the program thus far was the ad- dress gHen this morning by Miss Rob. bins who is a returned missionary frohuHonan, China; She is on a lioll- da> alter being away for six years. At present she Is in charge of the girls' school but before the school was start- ed she did evangelistic work and it on this subject that she talked this' morning. come so many miles to teach his pep-; pie and the reasons for hei belief After seiei.il weeks lie is persuaded to attend a service recognizing the importance of the oc casion he dresses himself in his best and Miss Robbins made her audience smile this morning with her descrip- tion of Ins garments which were yel lowish green trousers of flowered silk, loose coat of pale blue with smaller coat of bright ed silk, a black cap vlth a red knob, white stockings and black shoes As u finishing touch he carried a flaming red parasol By degrees Mi Joe begins to see the greatness of, the faith: and he wishes to be baptized, he tells and warm blS tnOrntnK...... lie wiaiica iv< uip iui 70 In company with the two Misses bit reisons for cfiukiaf I SedgeWIck, Miss Robbins left for Chins and compares the teith of H (six laat March as a mis- (CoxTINUED ON 4) No Candidate Named Yet Chicago, June As politic gathered for the second day'l sessions of the Republi- can and Progressive national conventions it became more and more apparent thai there would be two tickets In the field. No nomination will be made by the Republicans till tomorrow. The ProarMstvss not nomlnste till Mturdny. ;