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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1916, Lethbridge, Alberta BIG BAIILE Seven Million Men Now Gathered on 900-Mile Kattlc Line From to the Danube. London, Oct. greatest bat tic in the world's history is about to be staged on the eastern front, in the opinion ot high military officials hern After months o'f manoeuvring nearly 7 000 000 men have come to grip along the almost unbroken front fron Riga to tiio Danube. Hand to bane of the most violent characte is going on, on the whole length of tin 300-mile line. The next three week will probably sec the climax ot thi struggle So tar there is no inflicatioi of the final result, although the Rus Elans unquestionably are slowly gam lug ground. The chief Russian mov at the moment seems to aim at th envelopment of Hallcz from the nort and cutting oft the through line c communication between that stroiiL hold and Letnberg. Observers lay em pliasis on the value of the Russian winter to the Czar's troops. This period'will prove as it has proven in the post, ot immense value to the Russians, and of little value to the Teutons. For the Russians it means accumulation ot great shell supplies and the training of new armies ot re- serves. Elaborate Defences of Huns North East of Thiepval Taken in Infantry Rush After Death- Dealing Artillery Bombardment sriiafoN CP.R NOW PROBABLE; NEGOTIATIONS STILL DEADLOCKED The im. mcn ,viiryet consent to become par- Ht! 1LEDINAW Prescott Falls in Pte. Adams, Lethbridge, Is Wounded In the list of casualties published yesterday appears the name of John C Prescott of Coalhurst as killed in action. The late Pte. Prescott was a member of an infantry battalion and is one of the first Coalhurst men to rive Ms life for his country's honor. Mrs Joseph Adams of this city yes- terday received word that her son, Pte. Arthur" Had been wounded (m the fighting on Oct. 12th. He was a member Canadian infantry bat- in the city will regret to hear that Pte. Sydney Drinkall. a for- mer resident and well known here, is Pte. Drinkail enlisted from He was well known-here as an amateur boxer. His father re- sides here and is a'painter. Winnipeg, Oct. that the crisis ot the strike situation .has so definitely shifted to Ottawa, due to he action of the; Canadian Pacific Railway In asking the department of abor for a board of conciliation to re- vow matters in dispute, course, little possibility of the resump- tion of interrupted this and local- Interest is confined argely tp'statements by the men's ex- ecutive, remain' In Winnipeg. The attitude of the executive. Is that tbe matters in dispute were definitely disposed ot so far as the machinery under.'the Lemiux Act is concerned two years ago, wllSIL the process of "conciliation, "investigation and re- port" was concluded.-'The finding then muds iy, thfcBfflJsiity.of.'the concilia- tion bBard'was not acceptable to tbe men, and they now claim they are legally entitled to walk out. They deny in fact the suggestion .that has come from Ottawa, that they would-not-be within their legal rights in so doing. An urgent "whip" has been sent to all affected union leaders, advising them that nothing has transpired to invalidate the reason to strike as from Wednesday next. No Developments at Ottawa Ottawa, Oel. were no de- this morning in connection with the C.P.R. strike situation. Hon. T. W. Crothers is continuing his con- ferences with Sir Robert Bordon and others of his colleagues in thS hope that some means ot settling the diffi- culties may be arrived at. The minis- ter is in constant communication with the C P R. officials and strike lead- ers It is not likely that the applica- tion of the company for the appoint- ment of a board of conciliation will be complied with unless the men agree to recognize it, because it is recogmz- led that a board named under such circumstances would be futile. The im- jpressicn prevails liens that the gov- ernment will exert all its powers to persuade. the men to postpone the luate fixed for the strike from Wed- nesdav at 5 o'clock until some subse- quent date so that more opportunity would be given to bring tbe members toother. An official statement of the attitude of the labor department in regard to the strike will probably be issued shortly. On the other hand Grant Hall, vice president manager, rests on iiis statement., that he believes the t ANNUAL MEETING PATRIOTIC FUND Breaking Up of Cameroon Ranch for Farms Wilt Mean Much for Lethbridge On Thursday evening, Octo- ber 26, the Lethbridge branch of the Patriotic Associa- tion will hold its annual meet- ing in the Central School audi- torium and the public is invit- ed to be present. Prior to the date of the meeting the lo- :Cal officers will publish a fin- ancial statement for the year so that the public may know what has been done in the past 12 .months. Plans for the big campaign to raise will.he-made at the Thursday uiglit meeting. seven per cent, 'below the average, and 25 per cent, below 'that of last year The Institute's report Includes for the first time the crop of European Russia, which it estimates to be 20 per cent, than that of last year army. Instead of rain and mist mak- ing the gunners' bane of low visibility an almost wintry sun was shining m crystal clear air. literally an artillery man's heaven. All troops necessary for the job were up and in position already waiting for such day as this, when the eyes that see for them from the observation posts can tell whether the practice shells they leisurely fire are on the target, which they are to "paste" as far as they can on the sig- nal beins given for the concert to be- gin When the same kind of weather continued today the staff officers who arrange the affairs said: "This is the day for the Germans In the Regina treach." The Regina is a long trench of nearly three miles, about the same length as tbe battle- front at Gettysburg. Shortly alter noon when there had been tbe usual amount of shell fire iall morning and no signs anywhere on the landscape that anything un- usual was going to happen, Number One curtain fire was suddenly turned on with tho same effect on the ear as 'when all the whistles in New York i start when the clock strikes 12 o'clock. iNew Year's eve. The usual billowy 1 cloud of shell smoke, vaporously ex- tensive in the cold air, churned and whipped the length of the Regina. i trench with the customary accuracy 'ot these swathes of death and tem- pest, and then the British infantry were in full possession of the trench. Some Germans bolted from the first ugly breath of barrage, knowing, from experience that the only thing ito do to move on to another posl- I tion and force the gunners to prepare another deluge for the next stop of the i allied offensive. Six hundred left alive were taken prisoners." 1 Make-Big London Oct. the An-. I ere "river .and the Pozieres-Bapiuime 'road on the somnie front British troops after checking an offense by tbe forces of Crown Prince Rupprecht of Bavaria, attacked successfully and pushed forward from 500 yards on a front of 5000 yards. The advance was made between Le Sars and the Schwaben redoubt, which was the scene of the earlier attack by the.Ger- mans General Haig's men captured the Stuff and Hegina trenches, ad-, vanced posts north and northeast ot; ithe Schwaben redoubt, and several hundred prisoners. French Make Progress Paris, Oct. 23 troops in the Somnie region have fought their way forward in the neighborhood of Saillev-Saillisel, capturing the entire spur 'Number 128, .northwest of the j village, tbe war office announced day. Under the auspices :of the Board ot Trade, J. S. Woodsworth of the Bureau of Social Research of the gov- ernments of Manitoba, Saskatchewan and .will .address a public meeting in the of the Y. c. A. on Tuesday-, OctoBer 24th, at 8 p.m. For past fllr. has been conducting re- search work dealing with such prob- lems as the-mentally-deficient within, our borders; the "stranger within ouv is to say the immigrants trom foreign countries, their manner of living on the farms; and in the cities, and our duties as citizens of Canada in helping them to understand the benefits of living in this-country. He has also made studies of the social life and'activities in cities, towns and illages. Mr. Woodsworth- makes his subjects interesting to his audiences and le uses pictorial charts in describing rhat he has to say.. .COL. HUGH CLARK, M. P. Who has been appointed Canadian Parliamentary Secretary for foreign affairs.__________________ BOW ISLAND MAN -ISKK.L-8 The name of W. H. Whitfield, of Bow island, is listed in the t Casualties today as being Wiled in 4 4, Huns Capture A Rumanian Fort October Wheat October Oatt October Rix .WKATHEB High Low Forecast: Fair and milder Barons, Oct. 23.-A land transaction was made yesterday whqn James Nel- son sold his entire holdings amount- Jug to 1440 a'cres to C.: S. Noble, of Nobietord, at a uniform price of 541 per acre This is all first class land in a good state of cultivation .and con- venient to town, none of It being more than three miles distant. Most of it cost Mr Nelson.from 518 to ?30.per acre One quarter section .for which he paid ?20'per acre yielded sufficient crop last year to pay: for the land twice over and leave: .an .additional S2500 in cash. Mr. Nelson-is of the pioneers of this settled here about twelve ago We understand Mr. Noble intends coming here to live, that-the advan- tages of the Barons consolidated school may be available for his fam ily. Vienna via Oct. Dr. Fried'rich Adler, assassin of the Austrian premier, Count Karl Stuergkh, is being held by the police awaiting trial. He main- tains complete composure. The population of Vienna is recover- i ing from tiro shock. Throughout the empire: Dr.- Adler's act is de- plored and looked upon, as the deed of a fanatic. Political. Reason Vienna, via Berlin and Sayville, OcL assassination of the Austnarf premier, Count Karl Steurgkh, was purely political, and v.as induced by ihis refusal to convene parliament, ac- cording to the admission of Dr. Freld- rich 4dlM, his assailant, shortly after I his arrest. New Schedule on C.P.R. Provides Better Service vja, London, Oct. The Rumanian fort of Constania has been'captured b> the Ger- mans, the war' office announced Troops of the central pow- ers have crossed.the railway line running between the Black Sea DOrt of Constania, -and the river Danube, at a point to the east of Murfattar the official announce ment The fort of Censtana was takin by German and Bulgar- troops. On the left wing of Field Marshal Von Maekenwn'. army the statement adds, the German, and their-allies are ap- proaching the Danube town of Johernavodm hut tne tltiiaiu iiiiu an approximate ittea of the new winter will' he no change in the Changes In the 'ay night next hai ut the Herald this obtained There is no change ot' importance on the night trains along the .Crow. The morning train from Calgary to Macleod, which will now r.un through to Lethbridge will arrive at IS 30. tram from Calgary over the., Carman- tralflhTclTa fusing these two been" running between ,5Jacleod and Coutts during .the summer will now run only Lethbridge and Coutts as formerly. This will bring the Coutts tram crew back from Mac- 16 tram will run on the same schedule as formerly on the Jie same times as at present. The new night trains between Leth. bridge and Calgary are on the sched- ule The southbound will, arrive. In mhbridge at 2.60 plenty time lo catch the westbound on the while the train leaving Calgary'will leave at 2.35. Botlrt1 trains will .carry special it- ;