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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1915, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME VIII. LBTHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1915. NUMBER Form Society to Care for Returned Soldiers Captured Important Ger- man Position in Fierce :andTook200 Prisoners Fight i Paris, Oct Important success by French troops in the Champagne sector announced by the French War Office this af- ternoon. In spite of fierce resistance, the. French troops, following prepara- tory artillery fire, occupied an im- portant position, known as La Court ine. The [oases of the Ger- mans are described as serious, and the French took 200 prison- ers, New Lieut-Governor to Open irrigation Convention Calgary, Alta., Oct. the first public appearances of Hon. R. G. Brett in. his new position of Lieu- ten ant-Governor of Alberta, will be at iBassano, on November 23, -when he TVill open, the annual convention of the Western .Canada Irrigation asso- ciation, .to. be held there on that date. His Honor has advised the execu- tive of his willingness to open the convention. He will "be accompanied by Premier Sifton, and as Hon. Dun- can of Agriculture, is to preside, the government repre- sentation at the convention, will be a strong one. At One Point 2000 Aust- rian Prisoners Captured Along the Entire Front Romo, via Paris, Oct. Ital- ians are pushing back the enomy all along the line iu a series of fierce en- gage men ti "The energetic offensive taken by our brave aad unwearying troops con- tinues, important succass all along the says the official statement issued today. The state- ment continues: "On the western bank of Lake Garda we have taken by assault Monte Nordic, completing our advance in the valley of the -Ledro. "In Cordevole Valley pressure on the enemy positions at Coldi Lana continues. Half way up we tool; a small fort and captured some prison- ers. Bciv.'ccr, th.31 licis-t -the Boite and head of the Reinz our columns are closing the valleys and flanking and crossing Crystalle range and con- verging on the Schluderbach, sweep- ing away the obstacles prepared by the retreating enemy. Capture 2000 Prisoners Hurdle will call. public meeting within a few days, for the purpose of organizing a society of some kind for the proper reception and care or returned soldiers, who en- listed from this city, or who happen to choose this city ter tlie war. Although only two their homo af- isoldiers have returned thus fur, who enlisted here, considerable discussion has taken place regarding the method of receiv- ing and looking after the future of being taken in other places. Mayor Hardie believes that this a matter for the citizens themselves to deal with, and not the civic admin- istration, lie calls upon every citi- zen, man or woman, who possibly can do so, to attend this meeting, which will be held in one oE the local church- es, or some other commodious build- ing, Soldiers will bo returning with in- creasing frequency henceforth, and many communities have already steps-to establish a permanent so- ciety for dealing with those men, and seeing that they arc re-instated in their fovmer positions, or that some proper provision is made for tlieir future. Mayor Hardie's opinion is that if an independent body of citizens, handles this, a better opportufit? these men, in line with action that is given for aa independent appeal to the government, if such an appeal be- comes necessary on iienalf of any re- turned soldier. A resolution was passed at this morning's meeting of the city com- missioners, 'au'thorlzliig the city clerk to proceed with arrangements for the meeting. Edmonton, Alta., Oct. Peter Anderson of this an offi- cer of the 9th Battalion and formerly connected with the lOlsc Edmonton Fusiliers, who was captured by the ermans early in the war, has escap- ed from the Hun prison camp in which he was confined, and has reach- ed London in. safety. Word to this effect was received in the city this morning by his wife. The official telegram from the Ad- iutant-General reads as follows: "iMuch pleased to inform you offi- cial report received that Major Peter HUN CRUISER IS SUNK IN THE BALTIC Wait to See Strength of Allied in Roumania Capture 2000 Prisoners Anderson, formerly of 9th "On tlie Carso-our troops, on the d from BischofHwerda; orning of October 22, resumed the of 9th Battalion, Safe in attack'with renewed vigor. In spite of the solid resistance of the enemy; sup- ported by a violent and concentrated ig yer popuiar lire from numerous powerful batteries, our after severe and alter- nating struggles, succeeded in adi vancing along almost tlie whole front, especially' towards San, JMart- liio.' Two'thousand and nine prisoners) of Twhom 60 were officers, 'fell into o.ur Major Anderson is head of the An- .erson brick works ia this city, and Big Contest Gets Away to Most Favorable Start Early Saturday evening a Candidates may begin active work lady who had read of the Herald's sub- at any time. Receipt books and other Ecription campaign, nunteil up the supplies will be ready today. There contest manager at the hp'use where is nothing mysterious' about contest he is rooming and handed in her nom- is no short cut. To win ination as a candidate. Up to noon the best prizes will require today, several'prospective, candidates and the prizes are worth all the time have had interviews, and thnre have any candidate can devote from now been several phone calls for further until the close on December 21. particulars. So much for the city. It j Nominations will be received during is too early to expect results from the term of the contest, but it is best the outside territory, as many will to start early. One new" feature is not get the Herald containing the that candidates who wish to with-' announcement until today. The all-cash prizes, the manner draw may transfer their, votes to a _____ just whose In which they have been apportioned, namo has not previously been sent in will continue to prove attractive. _but two or more candidates can not The annual'revision of the voters.' list -will be held on Monday morning at tho city hall, commencing at 10 o'- clock. Today is the last day upon which tenants in the city will he able to apply to have their names placed on the list. Up till Saturday, a small applied, and it is thought that when the lists close tonight the percentage will not have increased greatly. There is a feeling among the trade unions, to which many of the tenants he'Iong, that it should not be made compulsory upon a tenant to register anew each year in order to have his are old residents t London, Oct. the British forc- es have left Saloniki, no news of their movements have been disclosed. Reports, from various sources say the Entente Powers have revived their original plana, and now mean to land a tremendous-'contingent at Saloniki. This would serve the do.uble purpose "of meeting- the demands'-erf- Greece; and of giving effective assistance to Serbia. Athens reports' that the preek Crown Prince has gone to Saloniki, where he will view the in-pouring stream of British and French fightingr men. Is thought here that the strength of the.fprces ultimately landed may decide whether Greece will throw in her lot with the Allies. Crisis In Roumania Oct. Cabinet crisis in Rumania is imminent, according to a dispatch to the -Daily News from Rome, owing to the resignation sev- eral of the-ministers, to onposa Ru- intervention in the war. Petrograd, Oct. 24, via British submarine, operating near Libau, attacked and sank a German cruiser of the Prinz Adalbert class, according to official announcement made tonight. Only Few Saved Berlin, via London, Oct. a small part of the crew of the Ger- man cruiser Prinz Adalbert, sunk by a British subma'rine in the Baltic, was rescued. This was made known in the following dispatch toiiay: A telegram from the Naval Gener- al Staff, dated October 23, stated that Bulgarians Lose Northern 'Serbia the Bulgars and the Teutons Have Almost Joined Hands Saloniki, via Paris, Oct. troops operating against tbe Bulgar- ians are following up their victory of fast Friday, and are now threatening Strumnitza, Bulgaria, to which place t'he Bulgarians retired in disorder. The French are now holding the line running from Barakalo to Rabivio. Rout Three Divisions London. Oct. troops routed three divisions of Bulgarians on Saturday on the front of Gradekh- the cruiser Prinz Adalbert was sunk i Volandovo-Rabrovo, in. southeastern by two shots, from an enemy s.ubmar- j Serbia, according to a dispatch ftted ine off Libau. Unforunately only a at Saloniki, October 24, to "the Havas small portion of the crew could rescued." Ixmdon, Oct. on the Riga-Dvinsk front has broken out with renewed intensity. Though the Germa have-captu: mf lage of Repev southeast" of Riga, and have taken Jlloukst, northwest of News Agency. The Bulgarian forces, the dispatch adds, were decimated. Bulgars Inferior Gardek, Serbia, via Saloniki, Oct. 23. Paris, Oct. The double attempt of the Bulgarians, to cut the railway at Veles, and in Vo'Iun- dovo sector, has been completely de- feated. Yesterday the attack on A'eles given and the entire The general view is that the Ger- mans are planning a final spurt be- fore settling- down in winter quarters. 'Russians on Offensive Wireless to Sayville, Oct. fighting is still in progress for possession of available Bulgarian strength was di- rected southward from Istip along the Gradescar River, spreading out over a five-mile front, and comprising the villages of Rabrevo, Volandovo, Pir- aud, Veszel, Kaikova, Kachova and Sodova, with its objective a short stretch where the railway running along the east bank of the Vardar River between two bridges is most pregnab'ie at Strumnitza station. The attack, inferiority of ct with the in- experienced troops .of France and England. Heavy losses are reported along the entire line. The Bulgarians are withdrawing .up the Gradescar Valley, leaving the French hi' possession of the railway from Saloniki to Negotin, beyond which point the line is treatened. The French losses were slight. Serai, French ciated. Press, characterized the Bul- garian reports of their as fantastic. Nowhere, he said, have they advanced beyond a few unde- fended points of no military value close to (he frontier. Have Taken Uskub Paris, Oct. According to infor- mation from an authorized source, the Bulgarians have taken Uskub, is the concluding sentence an official stalement issued by the Serbian war oflicc and forwarded by the Havas News Agency. Serbian Position London, Oct. succeeding telegram from the Balkans tells ot the increasing gravity of Serbia's no: sition. To the north the Bulgarian, and Austro-German forces are' within. 35 miles of joining hands. To the south, half of Serbian- Macedonia is in possession of the Bulgarians, if report tho capture of Uskub is cor- rect. This would mean that the invaders have in their hands nearly all means of communication. Turks Replace Bulgars London, Oct. forces on the Aegean Sea shore have left for the northern Serbian front, says a message to 'the Exchange Telegraph Co., from Athens. These troops have been replaced by five Turkish divi- sions, which are now charged with the defence ofL the Bulgarian front: Reliable information, tup dispatch adds, places the strength of the Bui- ;arian forces on-the Serbian front at seven divisions, of which four are op- erating in the region of, Pirpt and Varna London, Oct. dispatch.to tlie Times fromJ3ucharest, dated October 20, "According to a telegram from Alan- galia, Rumania, the Turkish cruiser iultan Selim, formerly the German 'p-ben, has arrived at Varna, in view pa Tho mcia en out. here today mentions no fur- ther progress for the Germans and in- dicates that the Russians are now on ;he offensive on- one part of the Riga Tont. _. 1 'n-cMef, in a statement to.Uie Asso-'ot an anticipated attack on the town. Bow Island Raises Bow-Island, Oct. was the COST There is no guesswork in this contest. combine their votes under one ...___ Every active candidate will get a re- j, jn the course of a week or ten days ward according to the time- devoted :the names candidates so far enter- r city, yet they are called .upon to make a new application each year, ferent arid more satisfactory ed will bo a little Baling with the matter may be later the votes candidates wish pub- !i.rsed shortly by trade unions m the lisbed will appear. The vote standing j to the that is just as it ehouldube. This contest will be conducted along lines very.similar to the competitions in the past. Votes.will be issued foi weck thereafter until the end of the each subscription payment, duplicates fccing kept.at At the close i Anvbody of any age is eligible to of the content Hhese duplicate votes become a candidate Naturally em- will be counted and the prizes award- j.i.oyees of the Herald and members of A dif- ivatem ges.. Much credit, is Ridgedale, Mrs.! TO' SHOOT ONE MOUNTAIN SHEEP Banff, Aifa.: Oct. shooting one sheep in the Canadian National Park, Lou, Crosby and-A. Jordan, both of the Brewfiter Transport Co., were each fined ?50.00.and costs, as well as an entire pack train, of "horses' and by the ladies of the; equipment being; confiscated by the .park government, .the loss to the de- fendants being over This is the first time this part of the park regulations where the camp equipment'can-be confiscated has been enforced by the park government. Frank Eaton defended and Charles Adams prosecuted. dcsSo det Bo Iland on alat It being fair day in this to Mrs. Brophy, Mrs. ge, (Dr.) Patterson, for the way they worked in aid of the Red Cross dur- ing the "day. HAS OPEN' MIND ON FREE ed according. their families will not be accepted as candidates. Fair and impartial treatment is guaranteed every one participating' in the contest. There is no are sure of enter name today. your Winnipeg, Man., Oct. Interviewed on his arrival here today, Hon. Robert Rogers said he had an open mind on the free wheat question. AUSTRALIAN CADETS MAKE I A GOOD IMPRESSION; ENJOY THEIR VISIT TO LETHBRIDGE Cno hundred and twenty members Bf the new battery were, in line this morning lor 'drill when the roll was called. Practically the entire lorco reported for duty. There arn a dozen or BO still ;to report. The mon were taken in charge for drill by Lieut. Fllracr. The battery will go into barracks the exhibition very short- ly. The uniforms >for the men are ex-; pected io arrive i any day, and ar-' rangements are now being made to se-' cure the necessity horses. As soon as -all preparations' arc made, the mcnv will take" up their quarters and tie down to regular battery drill. No further is vet forthcoming regarding the other of- ficers of but .word this linr is expected this iveek. The it lined up this hiornme on Sijtth street, made a appmrahfr, .imi forth comflimiBury remarks, The thirty or more husky young Australian cadets who have had' the freedom of l.othbridgc for the past three days and who left this after- noon at 2 o'clock for Medicine Hat, have left behind them a very favor- able impression with the citizens who have seen them and come into person- al contact with them. Their visit, .so far 'at least as thjs city is concerned, will go far towards strengthening the bond of unity between the two great dominions, which of course, is .one of the main objects of the tour of the cadets. Another nil-important object, tho broader education .of the youths, is also being fulfilled to the greatest] limit, as was Indicated by the eager i questions of the lads ami their anx- iety to learn .all possible ahout the sister dominion. These youthful .representatives of the Australian commonwealth are also representative of a typo of youth that the school-system I and the compulsory cadet aud mill-' tary system that goes hand in hand with the school system, aims to pro- duce hoys who are active, aldrt, agT gressive, gentlemen.1' From the age of 12 years, Australian lads must undergo a certain amount of mlitary training, sufficient to give them an athletic training and teach them handling :of a rifle. The .thirty-five cadets who have been here are splendid specimens of' this type, and their leader, Lieut. Simons, is leader whom they can respect as a man with all -the attributes of a lead- er of men. Impreiied With City If Lethbridge citizens have been im- pressed with these Australians, 'so have they in turn been impressed with the city and its people, and-in- cidentally mightily pleased with the warmth of their welcome. From tlie time that the boys entered the city ON PAWS 3J. SUCCUMBED TO INJURIES Nanton, Oct. V. LeOlair. succumbed to injuries receiv- ed in an automobile accident a week ago Thursday. He lingered until Tuesday of this week. Death was due to hemorrhage at the base of the brain. He was nineteen years of age and: a native, of Idaho. AUOOO FEET IN OIL WELL THe discovery oE gold bearing quattz at a depth of 2000 feet has keen-made ili of the Sfokes-SWpheris .Qo., south of Lethbridge. Driller J. G'. McNaiight- came, to the city this 'week with a.sample ot the quartz, itnd: attest showed the yellow strain in.it to gold. Mr. McNaught says that the drill has apparently struck an extensive stratum of this quartz, and it appears to be richvin gold.'He'doubts whether it .would bo i feasible proposition to develop it at that depth, however. CONTEST OFFICE Had Big Plan to Destroy U. S. Munition Factories New York, N.Y., Oct. the ar- the Weehaukeen today. Meanwhile the rest of Robert Fay, a lieutenant in the German army, and connected with the German Foreign Office, and Walter authorities continued an -investigi tion to discover whether" in arresting the two men they had obtained the key to a long series of explosions on Sholz, his last night, I steamships, fires on piers and sd-call- the police and Federal secret service ed accidents in various munition agents believe they have caught the plants. For the convenience of can- dictates' in the Herald subscrip- tion campaign, a special office has been fitted .up at 321 Sixth street, next to the Her- aid office. 'Phone 1688. All business pertaining' to the con- test will be taen care of by the campaign manager at this of- flee. leaders in the plot to wreck American munition plants and ships carrying munitions, according to Captain Tun- new of the New-York anarchist squad. Fay confessed that he came here to work out a plan for stopping ship- ment of munitions of war... He said, the officer says, that lie was supplied with for carry- Ing out his operations. Papers found in his room shpw he Tvas a German vi.i ic in the war, ind the splclHid account turn shortly to their regiments, while Fay was suspected .by the police ot being the director of their activities. Fay said he was a lieutenant iu the German army, had won the Iron Cross for bravery .in the fighting iu the Champagne Sector of. France and that he came to America last April. Ottawa, Ont., Oct. among the Canadian forces up to, Oct. 15th totalled Of this form- idable totaf 077 were-among officers and among other ranks: These include killed in action, died of wounds, accidentally killed, d'ed of illness; prisoners of war, wounded and missing. The casualties total half the num- ber of men gathered at the last great review at Valcartier. Of this total officers and men were killed in action, 679 died of woui'ds, 178 died' of illness, -10 were accidentally killed, 1.142 are missing, are prison- ers" of war and were wounded, Of these protiiblj one third ill ic made by her soldiers -at the Dardan elles. Mr. Cobblcdick thought that no matter where the cadets went throughout the British Empire, that they would not be recorded .a'.warmer another proportion will return, after a period of convalescence A full hsl is as follows .Killed in action, ,-9p- officers, ;.l625i. men t diei of sounds, 25 officers, 674 men, died of illness, f> officers, 171 tf men accidenialled killed, 4 officers, welcome than here in Lcthbrlrige. Three of the ttritU tnen In ftach case the are all pos- men prisoners of 56 with faDlcnchd ability and hind i 351 mcn 32 officers, led their speeches luth all the ease of mcn Bounded, 4W oftictii total G77 offlcns, ;