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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 26, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUMK IX. LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, I-HIDAY, MAY 1910 NUMBER 140 LIGHTING. LATEST FIKHT AID TO TUT WOUNDED. German Opinion Being Skillfully Mould- ed to Accept Quote Long Odds Against Ending Berlin. May, via London .May Gradually, unobtrusively and skill fully, German public opinion is lie- political, censorship never worked so admirably or sanely tban at tlie pres- ent time in its manipulation or tlie all-absorbing peace theme. Odds Against Peace London. May to December :Ust. )eccinlier Slst. A few days ago Lloyd's offered even money that tlio war would not end this year. Today insurance brok- ers are willing to wafer :i to'_ 1. that the war would not end in H'lii. Other odds posted by Lloyd's to- day were: Seven to three that the ivar will end before April 1, 1917; 20 FOSTER 10 ATlEi THEJJES Sir George Goes to England to Biscuss Economic and Trade Problems Ottawa, May George Fos- ter, minister of trade and commerce, left today Tor New York City enrnute to England. He will be away about six weeks. While abroad, Sir George will look into a number of trade and economic questions affecting Canada. He will also attend an economic con- ference of the allies to be held in June. lo 1 that the connicf will end before i HUH; lu to i that Sweden will iint I juin (.Jeriniuiy wilhin six months: j to that Germany and Ui.'ted States i will not be at war this month. j on possibilities of Gorman-American clash reflect the strong feeling In Knglish circles that a German submarine commander, by at- tacking IL fcr.s.seneev liner without warning and causing llie'loss of lives will embroil the two nations in war. Consensus of opinion among London- ers is that Grey's statement in Mi ouse of Commgns has killed hopes of peace on Germany's terms. From Enemy's Standpoint May Berlin and London, May Vienna press generally turns today to the subject of peace am] discusses at length the imperial chancellor's latest utterances which only the non-committal Frem- denblaU does not proclaim a distinct- ly hopeful sign. The Nieue Freie Pressc finds tlie journalistic exchange between Dr. Von Bethiminn-Ilollweg and Sir Edward Grey, the British foreign secretary, a "high gain" and adds: "A change in the feeling of England is already to be seen in Premier Asciuith's speech in which he did not mention Alsace- Lorraine, nor even Russia. The Pre- mier and foreign secretary are swal- lowing their words of the past. They deny that they ever desired the des- truction of Germany which Poincaire .auU Briand in their fear of collapse, still stammer about.. The policy of the destruction.qf Germany has moved Jts JieaUcuitirters from London to Paris The" Nletie- Freie1 Presse warns Sir Edward-Grey that the central powers will never agree to his proposal for an international conference, composed of neutral waiting nations, at which he would appear at tlie head of the entente and strengthened by Individ- ual friendly neutrals, win a victory i that the entente had been unable' to j win by arms. The Tageblatt says that Dr. Beth- words are "crystal clear, strong, sure and and adds: "That Germany today can and may speak of peace as its triumph. Nobody can discover the faintest sign of weariness on the part of tlie cen- tral powers, who, on the height of their achievements can plant the stan- dard of humanity. Chancellor Von Bethmann-Hpllweg reminds the en- tente of the'terrible guilt on itself if Serious Turn is Given to Battle by Most Strenuous Effort Yet Put Forth by the Kaiser's Desperate Fighting Men no Hie nurses is the art ot lighting the "Tommies'" cigareta 1'Iloto at Midland Station, Leicester, nurse lighting cigarcts for wounded soldiers. LIEUT.-GOVERNOR BRINGS FESTIVAL iiTO A MOST BRffiLIANT CONCLUSION THURSDAY WINNERS Contralto Simm, Leth. bridge. Tenor award. Bass award. Sight H. H. Johnson. Piano Sight Playing Mrs. W. J. Nelson. Sight W. J. Nelson. Soprano and tenor Ladies' medal, certificate, Knox church. Small entry. Large Stake Choir, Cardston, leader, Frank Lane. Gold H. H. Johnson. Choral Chor- al Society, leader, E. F. Layton. Bulyea Cup for most artistic per- Lethbridge. Went Through Ypres Battle With Fighting Tenth- Wounded in Leg ('orp. Harry Marlowe, an old Leth- bridge boy who went through the bat: tie of Ypres with the Fighting Tenth, ot Alberta, returned to the city yes- terday, invalided Itome from the front, .lie Is suffering frmn'a running wound in Ills right leg, anil from rheumatism. Corp. Marlowe has resided in I-eth- hridge for years. He was in Winnipeg at the time the war broke out and joined there, being attached to (he Tenth with the'. Lelhbridge boys. He was' wounded first, at the battle of Vprcs in April last year, but went back to the firing line. His wound bothered him however, until lie. bad to he in- valided home. He states that every- thing is In splendid shape now on .the allied front.__________ GREEKS AROUSED NOW Athens, May opinion in Greece has been greatly excited by the news that. Teutonic submarines have torpedoed, the Greek steamships Adamanteos, Korais and Anastasios Corondus and the Greek ship Oanos. Europe continues to mangled." be bled and WOOL GRADERS WILL BE FOUND Winnipeg. May anxiety' has been felt during ft the last week as to -whether the Dominion government would be able to furnish all the wool graders for which appli- cations had been made from the west. It is therefore very satisfactory to announce that word receive'd from Ottawa to the effect that suflic- ient good men have beeii se-. v cured to cover all applications already received. This means. -that at leasp thirteen or :'four- teen graders be-on hand in the west when the shearing Q seasoh opens, which will 'be ap- proximately June 1st', i INFLOO Winnipeg River Reaches High- est Point in 35 Years- Plants in Danger Kennra, Out., May ceeding by two i'eei, Liiu' maximum high water level, the Lake of the Woods is threatening to put tmt'Ot commission a number of plants on Its shores. The highest point in 35 years already has been reached by tlie" writer in Winnipeg river. Rainy River Rising Fort Frances, Ont, May in Rainy Lake and Rainy River. is stiirrising. C. A'. Magratli, chairman of the waterways commission, .went east Tuesday to Bear's Pass to investi- gate there. Unless the water is kept back up the lake, serious trouble Is likely to arise. LARGE SHIP SUNK London, May British steam- er Washington .of fUlpO tons gross, has been sunk by a submarine according to an announcement made today at Lloyd's shipping agency. PRINCE OF WALES IN FRANCE London, May Royal High- ness the Prince of Wales has retuni- ed to the British fighting front on the Local Red Cross Workers Addressed by Lieut.-Gov. About 100 members' of the Leth- bridge Ked Cross society -and other prominent local men and women who j are interested in this very import- ant institution listened to an hour address yesterday, afternoon by Liout. Governor Brett in the rooms of the society in the post office building. The event was very pleasing from every standpoint. Judge Jackson pre- sided, introducing the prominent vis- itor. His Honor, the Lieutenant-Governor i dwelt very fully with the work of the I Red Cross, and congratulated the local NOTED DIVINE IS DEAD society in the splendid work it. had London, AUy Kev. Joseph Ferguson 'Peacock. Archbishop of Dublin, from to Wlii, died today. He was born In' Queenstown couri- ty, done not only "In parcels of necessaries for (he nelii .hospitals but also in keeping, tin the inlorest in tho work. in. the wholo south coun- try. N'o one can coneeh e the de niand for Red Cross necesaitI6B. The inagnltude of the war renders the de- .niand nppalUngi H in.only by every one doing his or her lilt that the need cnn be met, and in this the ladies of the province have done wonders; But the speaker dwelt on another phase of the war as it affects the Ked Cross and that was in connection with the caring for returned soldieia We are just beginning to face this problem which will become a heavier burden na the war goes on. TJp.to -.date tlie problem In Alberta has been .very well solved by the Red Cross I.O.D.E. hospital commission and other institutions but the interest of the people must be. arouaed In the need. He told or tho history of the Ogden Convalescent Home, capable of accommodating 140 men, where fre- turued soldiers are cared for until they are -well enough to go out lo their families and friends and to take earn of themselves. For each, pat- ient entering the home the Oomlnipil government gives 75 cents per ria> and this with help from farmers who (CONTINUED ON-I'AQb SDVtiN) THE PROCEEDS Over was taken in dur- ing the various sessions of the festival. There will be a sub- stantial surplus. 0 The Ninth Alberta Musical Festiv- al over. contribut- ed to the musical history ot the prov- ince In making this festival tlie suc- cess it was, a page which will stand as a-lasting honor to the city and dist- rict and its musicians, The provin- cial festival.-will likely return to Ed- monton next, year, but Lethbridge can now rest assured in the fact that t le citj and: .district possesses musi- cal talent ranks.with the best in the Thai .be quite possible an annual Festival here with considerable, success. In-' deed, this "idea may, yet lake form from the'success which has attended the music il events of the past three days. The festival closed last evening with the big concert in Wesley church, un- der the patronage of the Lieut-Gov- ernor, which was attended by what is said to he the largest audience ever gathered an Lethbridge. The huge auditorium was literally packed to the doors, and the applause which greeted each of the numbers rendered was tremendous. The Lieut-Governor himself received a prolonged ovation) when he came forward to present the prizes. He has won a warm place in the 'hearts of the Lethbridge people during his stay here. Praise for Lethbridge President Cos, of the central exec- utive'a't Edmonton, expressed himself to tile Herald last night as being greatly pleased with the efforts of Lethbridge Musicians.-While he was sorrj that medals Had not been award- ed in all cases, he was greatly delight- ed "with the success of the affair gen- erally. Messrs. Chubb and Thomas, the adjudicators, were also high' in their praise of Hie Lethbridge and district people and commented par- ticularly- on the that the perform- ances were in nearly every case of a very high standard, for which the musicians were to be' congratulated. Credit to iylr- Hughes Credit for bringing the festival to Lethbridge, must be given to 51r. Claude Hughes, choirmaster at Wes- ley; who has been connected with festival for so many years, and who the first man to broach the sub- Ject in Lethbridge, and to take tho chief responsibility upon himself of starting the big undertaking. To him perhaps more than to any other is due the energy and enthusiasm which has been instilled Into the local com- for when he first broached the matter, there were, many doublings winning choir, falling only four marks Jshlrid them. Hard-Work! ng Secretary Credit is to be given also to the in- defatigable secretary, Mrs. N. W. Allin, whose capacity for energetic effort is well known in Lethbridge. Mrs. Allin's hard work did much' to- wards the success of the festival. She was at all times unflagging in her in- terest and extreanely accomodating to all who .had occasion to call uyon her services. Mention has been made of the dis- appointing fact that the city of Cal- gary practically took no interest in the festival. It was felt that-a city of over people so close to Leth- bridge should have taken some active part in- a orovinclal affair such aa the festival." CONTINUED ON PAGE 3) Paris, via London, May shadow oC Verdun is over Paris as at the end of February. Throughout tlie city there is no other topic. That does lot mean that confidence is weaker, nit the events of the last few days rave aroused the people from the com- fortable feeling that the Verdun situa- tion had reached a comparatively iarmless deadlock and the German drive had failed. The .immensity of the new German effort compels recognition the fact :hat the danger is not yet over. News- papers do not try to hide the strug- gle's importance. The Matin Bays; In the violence of tho isolated Irive at one set of positions on one ide of the Meuac, it is again a pitched battle between two armies with al- ternatives ot attack and defence." Echo de Paris says: "The battle has developed a prodigious desperation." Little Change Today Paris, May has been lit- tle change in (he situation on tho Ver- dun front, says a French official an-; nouncement this afternoon. Artillery bombardment was violent about. Avo-' court Wood and Le Mort Homnie. At the latter place a German attack was stopped by a French ciirtiiin of fire at its inception. On the right bank of the Meuse the French succeeded in recovering part of the trenches ocr- cupied Thursday by Germans between Haudremont Wood and Thiaumpiit farm. Otherwise the battle front was calm. Berlin Report Berlin, via London, May man troops have continued success- fully their attacks on the east bank of the Meuse, extending their posi- tions to tho west o( Haudremont quarry and crossing Douaumont rav- ine, tlie war ofilce announced today. South of Fort Douaumont the French were driven back further. Germans captured an additional 600 prisoners and 12 machine guns. o NEW ROLLING STOCK FOR THE N. T. RY. Ottawa, May Thirty new locomotives and box cars have been ordered hy the railway department for the Na- tional Trans-continental- rail- way. o SUES C. P. R. FOR Edgar Bedard Is After Damages for Injuries in Smash Near Dunmore Action for damages amounting to was started in supreme court this morning against; the G. P. R. by Edgar Bedsrd, locomotive fireman, who was injured in the wreclr be- tween Uuuniore. and Dauntless on No- vember 25th-last. The statement of claim seta: out that; the plaintiff was injured by tlie negligence oC the com- pany or its employees, and as a result of the accident, in which both his legs were broken, Miv Bedard had to have his right foot amputated at the-insten. and has also lost the hearing of-his right.ear. Ho claims ?25.QOO damages, and in event of the company not being liable for damages at common law, then compensation under the Work- men's Compensation Act of a week and other awards. Palmer and Eaclr Temporary Victory .Brings Them Nearer Eventual De- feat, Says German Officer London, May Mail's Berne correspondent, writing on inter- Departmental examinations in- Al-jnal conditions In Germany, says, berta schools will lie held on June 19, "The morale of the civilian popula- 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26, 27; 28 and 29 for jtion is considerably shaken by priva- Grades VTH., IX., X., XI. and XII. Ex- animation .centres in the south include lions and the morale ot the army to some extent is affected by news; from Barons, Blairmore, Bow Island, Card- home as well, no doubt, as by' the- ston, Carmangay, Champion, Clares-1 heavy losses at the front. An officer holm, Coleman, Granum, Grassy Lake, Lethbridge, Macleod, Magratli, Medi- cine Hat, Nan ton, Pincher Creek, .Ray- mond, Redcliite, Stavely, Stirling, Ta? her and Warner. Examinations in first and second year commercial course will be held In Calgary, Edmonton, Lethbridge and Medicine The examination In the five grades will be conducted under the-same pre- siding examiners. The Department will supply the reiiuired' foolscap, drawing paper and ink; also squared paper for the Analytical but candidates are advised to provide themselves'" with rulers, compasses, penholders, etc. Candidates writing on the examinations in drawing should provide themselves with a soft eraser, a good drawing pencil and if possible, India color and suitable brush or brushes. For the work 'In water color a sfcpplyvof water and conveniences for cleansing Smith are anting-for the plaintiff. the brushes should be available. South Alberta Mines are Entering a Busy Season jid mlssnhigB. Sufflco it to say how- history uurmg the coming ner, that his entfiusiasm soon he- and said F. E Harr, came contagious and the local com- mittee stood behind him in their ef- forts to make the festival tlie suc- cess it was. It was extremely dis- appointing as the honors were being distributed .last evening, no mention was made of Mr. Hughes. He at least deserved a vote thanks, and no doubt had this been moved, the huge audience would have appreciated "Southern Alberta mine fields will experience the busiest, season in their summer spec- representative of. tho-department is visiting this city offic- ially and Ibbking.'into labor conditions. Mr. Harrison was formerly Mayor Harrison, ot. Saskatoon, .and .is very well posted on labor conditions throughout tho west. Seen by the Herald tots-morning he said he did not thing he ought to be quoted, but ho would talk on the subject gen- Mr. Harrison visited KIpp during the day to look into the case of'the Northern Coal Co. which has brought iu 30 or more Jap miners in the past two weeks, Generul conditions of labor through- out the west are good. There is noth- ing doing in the building trades, but practically every has .been ah Fol- som, D B Bmeno, W S Johnston and, T Ducc The companv naa made anangements with the Dominion Oil Co. to instal a standard Ug on "the ground nhere last summer the concern was drilling with a diamond drill. The Cardston Oil and Co. 'in good phape financially, atlfl owns of valuable leases in the better unions "rui- uumuor of valuably leases m WH ing population 'oil Is sliuck in the Old Colony'fltM, ;