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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 4, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta VOLUME XI. LETHBRIDGE, ALBEI^rA, FRIDAY. JANUARY 4, 1918 NUMBER 20 I).S.N01AB1G R ER ? MAQRATH MAN WOUNDED MaBrath, Jan. 4.-Word wiis rooelred this morni|ig that Oeo. naxter, whoso parent* llvo hore was woiindBd and mlBBltiR since Nov. 6. Geo. Baxter woh woll-known here, and formorly lived at Lethbrldge. REAL mm Liberal Leader in Germany Hands' Out Some Camouflage on Situation U. S. WILL NOT BE A DETERMINING FACTOR Tho HaRUo, .ran. -1.-Tlio Gcnuaii Ijlberal luatfor, Guafav Stni.Hiiiaiin, rt>-vlowtag the eventH ot 1!117, the llam-hurglscho correspondent comineuta on the^tlrat eleven monthn of l!ie riithh;.ss Biibmarlno warfare and America's entrance into tho world conflict. Ho assorts that It is a mistake to conBldor AVashington, Jan. 4.-Fifty thousand America's'war doclarttHon as'a result roai slackers In the United Slates is of tho ruthless submarine campaign I Provost Marshal Goneral Crowrter's and that tf Germany's diplomacy had-- esliniats lii his report to Secretary ot not been 80 clumsy, President Wilson , War Raker. That calculation sup-could never havo counteracted tho i poses that ten \ In each rogistration BtrouK pacifist movement. ...... Herr Strasmann says that Cierraany's 2.50,000 Failed To Register But Many Have Joined And Some Aliens N S c. 0 BE RELIEVE A. Magrath, Fuel Control-ier, Arranges for ^ome Emergency Shipments 60 Millions for New Ships r -^- \ Ottawa,'Jan. -i.--The now shipbuild- aan markets, constituting rato regula-ing programme ��it forth by Hon. C. C. I ""K competition in North Atlantic ship- should develop our own resources; Bailnntync, minl}*w of marine, involves a furthur step towards government ownership. .\n expenditure la contcraidatcd at from fifty to sixty million dollars per year on occan-gotng cargo veafeels to be built, owned and operated by government, federal ownership of tho Notional Transcontinental, tho Intercolonial and the Canadian Northern Hallways is to bo aup-ploniented by government ownership ot ocean transport. For a time the now vessels may be chartered to responsible pfirsons, rotes to be; regulated by government, but after the war the vessels will form the connecting link between llio Canadian government railways and the^ Europ- plni?. For tho present existing shipbuilding plants In various parts- of tho Dominion will bo utilized. Shipa already contracted for by tho imperial munitions board and now under construction win be completed. Thereafter Canada will build for Canada and for nobody pIhc. The capacity ot Canadian yards Is estimated at 300,000 tons pyr year. This will be increased by caroful and economical distribution of labor. Roll. lug mills for tho manufacture of ship plates, hilberlo only made In the IJnit. cd .States, will likely bo estahllalicci at Sydney and New Gla.^gow, N.S., and Hamilton and Sault Ste. Marie, Out., In conjunction with tho steel plants. overtures to Mexico had more to do with tho Washington declaration of Var than the BUbmarlno campaign, just as Luxburg's telegrams did more harm In antagonizing tho South American �tales than the sinking of South American ships. - America's entrance Into the war lias cdiiipllcated the situation, Horr Strasmann says, but tho people are mistaken in believing that America has secured a turning ot fJie war current In favor of the entente. Nine months have passHd without any considerable Aili-erlcau army-arriving on the battlefield, he as.sorts, and the pacttlat feeling is now growing beyond Wilson's con'trol, the election In Ni\w York bo-1 Ing cited as proof of this. Ilorr Stras-jnann concluded that no one can contest Germany's military victory and '\ that it only remains for Germany to , iCouro a diplomatic victory. dhtrict have escaped service without being caught. WhIlP jB. few more than 250,000 of the moro than 4,000,000 registered men failed to appear when called for examination, Gen. Crowder estimated tliat 85,000. of them have gone into military se'rvlcoswlthout notityjng local boards. "This leaves more than 150,000 yto be accounted tor," say.".-the provost marshal; were Uvey all slackers?" , ^ Gen Orowder ana^vered his own quo.itlon by oallmatliig that they probably are not real slackers because 100,000 probably are aliens. OTIAALSOHAS . FAITH IN ALLIES Cheerful New Year's Message From Brave Little Nation To The U. S: ^IT.S. Trades Unionists Volunteer For Work Where They Are IVIost Needed Waohington, Jan. 4.--Unions have  fflKntod with' the American Federa lion public service reserve for volun tary assignment ot labor forces of the country into jobs whore the gov ernment most needs them. This was announced in a statement issued by the department ot labor today, which �ald that thousands ot non-union work men. alroady had enrolled in the re servo and trade unions had begun to urge their members to do likewise to demonstrate tiiat conscription of labor would bo unnecessary. PREMIERREINS Ottawa, Jan. 4.-That C. A. Magrath Dominion fuel controller, who has been in Waslilngtoji and New York for some days in conu'ecliou with the fuel situation, has succnedod in arranging: for a number of emcrgenc.w shipments of coal to Canada was the Important statement mado today by C. \V. Peterson, assistant fuel controller. This has been done despite the pressure coming from consumers in the United States To limit tho export ot coal from tho country In order to relievo the acute situation across the border. ' Mr. Peterson said that it must not bo forgotten that Canada is dependent in this crisis on a foreign co\mtry but^ .that so far tho fuel controller has been Very successful in securing supplies. Mr. Peterson further explained that, while there is undoubtedly a shortage ot coal In some districts, there must be a large supply in the country and tho problem islargely one of transportation and distribution. This is accentuated both in connection with distribution in Canada and additional shipments from across the line, by war conditions. Speaking more particularly ot conditions in Ontario, the assistant fuel controller said that a considerable quantity ot premium coal for quick delivery to fill emergency calls had been placed at tlie disposal of JVIr. Harris, of Toronto, the representative of the fuel controller for Ontario. That supply was now being used to meet tho requirements of cities and towns where the need is great. Mr, Peter-sou dqes not consider that the situation lias become so acute as to call for the most drastic measures that could be en*'orcod. Before such stops are taken, he suys, it would be advisable to ascertain what would'be �e-eoinpliBlied In tho way of fuel eonscr-v/itlon by the dosing up ot churches and other buildings not continuously In use. Muit Develop Resources Toronto, Jan. 4. - The Monetary Times this week publishes a tour page article by Arthur V. White on Canada's coal problem. Mr. White la consulting engineer to the conservation co'mmls-slon, and has tilled many Important.en-glneetlng positions lu Europe and America. , "We must direct ourselves to the development of oih- coal resources," sayg Mr. White, and ho gives the extent and position of those supplies. Nova Scotia has over ton and a half billion tons ot bituminous coal, New Brunswick 101,000,000 tons. Ontario lias a small quantity of lignite. Quebec and Prince Edward island havri none. The western provinces have many billion tons of lignite and - Alberta has in addition to lignite, 845,900,000 tons nf soml-ail-thraclte, '-'18,000,000 tons of bitumlii-ou.s. British Columbia has nearly eighty billion tons of bituminous coal. Besides lignite lyiid sub-bituminou.i conl, there are reserves In Canada ot 3].'i,000,000 tons ot bituminous and 845,900,000 aemi-anthraclto coal, although a small part of iWs, lying in remote and frigid regions, may not prove avallatle. The peat bogs of Canada ara estimated to produce twenty-eight billion tons ot good coal. "There Is no reason tor Canada, with her vast resource.'? of fuel an'd-walor power, to^go cold or to have her Industries throttled by reason ot'poww shortage, but Canada may have a soro trial lu both respects unless every pos-the bidders, VrlKoa wore fairly high, I Bible effort is speedily mado to deal ranging from if'.! it pound for the beat' with tlio fuel and power situation in'n scoured wool to 70 cents for grease comprehensive manner," says Mr wools, ^ White, Shipbuilding Keeps Pace With Submarine Activity 0 o o ����� ^ There Are Indications of This -New Arbassador at London Gives His Opinions CONTRACT WOOL AT 70 *> > Toronto, Jan. .4.-A special cable despatch to the Globe from London aays: "The following shipping figures obtained fronn a reliable source: "Tonnage of seagoing ships over 1,600 tons In August, 1914, 16,84),-519; lost by enemy action and oth- erwise, less new construction, pur-_ chases and captures 2,750,000. "Remaining January 1, 1918, 14r 091,519. "These Important figures tell the story accurately of the results of the submarine campaign against British shipping." FREHCHIPIM N UPPER ALSACE . ^Washington, Jan. 4.-Confidence In ItltV'aliiilUy ot. the allies to secure a eoinplele" victory over 'the central power* was ezpresBod bj- the minister ot torclgD atftlra o( Serbia In his New Year's greeting to the stMe department. The m�M*Ke was mado public yesterday. , "1 hasten toJ.ake tho occasion ol the new year to tebderi to your excellency In the name ot th� royal government of Serbia, and own name, our best wishes In tho' firm conviction that It will bring its final victory over the common foe; I doubt not that It will open a new era/vhtch- wIlP Insure the reign of justice, equality and liberty to all peoples, great and small, a.H a lasting and'prosperous peace in which mankind, will find gxiarantees tor a new future of froadom for all Its /fntelloctual and economic forces. (Signed) "PASCHITCH, ^'Foreign Minister." Telegraph Briefs SHERBROOKE BYE-ELECTION  Sherbrooke, Que., Jan. 4.-It Is expected thern will soon be a bye-elec tlon for, a vacant seat for Sherbrooke county for the provincial legislature. Tho present member, Mr. Tlierrien, it is said, i.-i slated tor the office of sheriff on the retirement of the ures ent holder of the office, Hon. Henry Aylmer. .Mr. Jacob Nicol, K.C., is mentioned as tlie probable candidate. Paris, Jan. 4.-Violent arllUeTy fighting on the Champagne and Verdun fronts Is reported in today's offlclnl communication. A German attack in Upper Alsace was repulsed. Eight German airplanes and a captive balloon were brought to earth yesterday. The statement-follows: "During the, night the Germans Undertook several raids on small posts In the region of. Juvincourt but obtained no success. In tlio Champagne and on tli(5-i'lght bank df tlio'Meuse, eaot of Hill 344 (Verdun front) there was violent artillery fighting for n- time. In upper Alsace a German attack near Aspach was repulsed comjJletely. The Germans' suffered appreciable losses and-left prisoners and a niachine gun in our hands. V ."On January 3, French pilots brought down two German airplanes and a captive balloon. S1.X other niaehines fell within the German lines after aerial combats. On the same day French sqiiadrons bombarded the factories at Hombach i and railway stations at Motz-Saplons, Conflans and Arnlvllle. In the course ot these expeditions projectiles weighing 7,500 kilograms were dropped." U. S. DEPT. MUNITIONS Washington, Jan. 4.-A department ot munitions under a new cabinet head known as the secretary of munitions, Is proposed In a bill introduced today by Chairman Chamberlain of tho sen ate military committee aa a result of Its Investigation ot war operations. JOFl^RE A CANDIDATE Paris, .fan. 4.-The Prorich Academy met yeaterdny. Alexandre Rlbot, tor mer premier, presiding. A letter from Marshal Joffre was read, officially announcing his candidature for mem bershlpl / DANGEROUS ALIEN New York, Jan. 4.--Fritz,Von Pills former employee ot the Prussian gov ornment, Bometlmes known as Paron Frederick De Pills, was arrested here today by agents of the department of justice, upon orders from Washington aa an active and dangerous onemy alien. I IJoston, iTass,, Jan., 4,-The first wool auction in this country was held at the chamber of comraerco yesterday, when 4,730 bales ot Australian wooi, about 1,000,000 pouuds* were sold for the BritJfeU goyernmont. Manufacturers from Newv^t^rk,''-Philadelphia and many MassacUufietts points wore Prices wore fairly high, ,St'.- J;ohns, XNfld,, Jan. 2.-Pronilor Morris; now'111 London, announces his retirement from politics and his res-lenu'tlQu of,tlio premiership. Ho has been In London since October on official biisinesa and proposes to reside th6re hpncotbrtb. Posslbiy.he may bo appointed high coriimlsloner for tho colony. His suc-qessor will likely ho Dr. William - Lloyd, now mlnlstor ot juBtipb, and at presojit acHnsproralor. ___l^ > : : ? ? ? : > ? ? �> � * ? > >  ,v � . . . ? � U.F. A. CONVENTION �> � ? � Cttlgary, Jan, 3,-Tho execu- : Wilson Asks Congress for Legislation on Ry. Control LINE NEAR LENS London, Jan. 4.-Local fighting took place yesterday afternoon on thp Cambral front in the neighborhood of Canal Du Nord, without , producing any material change In tile situation, the war office reports. , "We advanced our line slightly during the night south of Lens. "There was some hostile artll-lery activity during the night In the-Bullicourt sector and also In trie Vpres sector." to bo used as a "revolving fund" with railroads income tor operation and riialntouanco, calls for compensation to UiQ voada at the rate ot their net operating, Incomn foV the last three fiscal Washington, Jan. 4.-President Wll-doH laid before ooiigress today his re-coramdndations for legialatton to carr>' out Boven^uient operation ot railroads and administration/)bjlis to that pur-poso were Hitroduced Imlriodltitoly in both houses. ' WliUo tho president in lilii�address laid stress on thQ,,lmportanc� of properly preserving tlio proiportlbs for their return, t|ie- admlnlstratipn bl)J provides that guvernmout.ooi:)trol-shall obtain thro\(ghout the war and "until congress shall thereafter drdor other- i impedes "possession, use, operation or wise," Manygovornnioht bftlolhls and .control" ot thoroAdu, Itis regarded as railroad men in-ide'no coiicbalinout of j precluding a strike. THOUSANDS 0^ ALIENS Omaha, Neb., ,1an, 4'7-^-Nebraska exemption boards have reported that an-s'flTors to draft, questionnaires show thousands of Germans, who have taken out their first papers and, under th Nebraska laws, have been voting tor years, aro claiming exomption from array service on the ground thai- they are enemy aliens. INIIION FACTORY AREA-IS iURNiNG A! HOBOKEN, 11.1 PROPOSE TO TAKE TROOPS FROM PERSIA London, Jan. i.-There were two distinct tondenclcs noticcablo in tho enemy deln5;ntlon at the lirest-Lltovak mentliiga, the Pntrogr.Ml i^rrnapond-ont of thr; Dally .News s.iya. One was annexntlo:ilr>.l and v/as represented b.v Gen. Von Hotr.^iann. A more moderate) view was \iphcld by Foreign Secretaries Von Kuehlmann and Czernin. There were freijunnt disputes between tho tendencies. These were settled, It Is added, by appeal.-! to Berlin Hhicli always supported Von Kuehlmann and Czernln. Gen. Von Hoffmann took the purely military point ot view and complained with greai bitterness that the Russians were using the armistice to agitato imong German soldiers. .According to tho correspondent there is a belief among the Russian delega- -tlon that Germany will yield to tho }' demands concerning Poland and Lithuania, so as not to lose the ad-?* vantage he gains by seeming to agree nltfi Hussla while theVentente allies disagree. Returning to Grest-Lltovak I^ondon, Jan. .1. - Notwithstanding the unfavorable reception of their proi posalR tjy the Bolaheviki and the Russian suggestions that the nogotlatlona be conllnued in a noutral country, preferably at Stockholm, the delegates oC the central powers are retnrning to Breat-Litovsk on tho assumption that the conference will re.sume its sessions at thq appointed time. Coi^nt Cier-nln, the Au ttro-Hungarian foreign Fire Not Yet Under Control-Fear Its Spread to-Munition Ships Hoboken, N. J., Jan. 4.-Fire which threatened that part of 'the waterfront which Is In government control, broke out today. Tho-l'lazo was discovered In a six story buili'lng occupied by tho Gattl-McQuado Company, mill supplies manutficturera in the barred zone. That structure seemed doomed. All tho fire apparatus In Hobokon has been called out to, prevent spread of the flames to the Hudson river - piers an.!i to a nearby munitions tac- mlnloter, departed from Vienna this lory. Several ambulances have been mornlng.-accpmtanled by a large staff summoned. i ot diplomats. Tho Turkish delegation United States soldiers . havq been set forth from Constantinople on placed on guard Jvrouhd tlio are^ Tuesday Intending to visit Berlin ow threatened v;ith destruction, f hg t!ie way to Brest-Lltovsk, burning bulldlns occupies nearly M, Trc./.ky has di?.iounced In scath- " entire square block. Wind carried ng terms Germany's hypocritical peace �sparks as far as the water's edge proposal, asserting that the govern-whera munitions sWps are tied up. ! ment of'-puaslan worl-;ars would not Two hours after thb tiro'Started tho consent to ^uch conditions, he said flames continued to make: headway, that if tho central pov/ors did not agree They had spread to a number of other to free disposal of tho destiny of the' structures and civilians were -called Polish and Lettish nations It would ho upon to aid the tlremen.- More details urgently necessary to defend tho Una-of solitiars wero summoned. Owing to sian revolution.-" He said the needs of the cold weather the water pressure jtha front would b^! jftitlsfied, whatever Is poor. ' , .- "'^ The police have wariied all tenants in buildings In the vicinity to move efforts might be necea.-sary. Soldiers V/lllino to Fight The Daily 'News correspondent was Prwont Smoluy Institute, the ?100,000 ha.i been- destroyed In the GattUMcQuade building. Rush Apparatus New York, Jan. 4.-Repre.sentatlve.t ot the war department asked Fire Chief Kenlon to send th-e apparatus to tight flames (n an array storage house at Hobokon. Chief Kenlon dispatcliod a tire boat to Hoboken. Tho Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Rp.llroad sent three fire fighting tugs from this city. WOlVIEN'S PEACE CONFERENCE Berne, Jan. 4.-The Swiss women's committee tor a lasting p6ace has called an International women's confer-enca-at Beruo for March 3 to 8. This action.Is said to have been..taken at the request-ot women's peace societies in 'beillgerant countries. TERRIFIC EXPLOSION Stockholm, Jan. 4.-a Haparanda dlspatbh to the Tldengen says that the munitions depot ou'the Russian south-woBteru front was blowp up recently and tiiat all b\illdlngs within a radius ot' two kilometres were destroyed. Two trains loaded with Coa.sacks on the way to tho Don district were wrecked, causing the death of 2,0u0 men. ' . , ..M,bntreal, Jan. S.-i-Bourassa's,paper, Le Doypir, assails Liieut.-Col. Nelson Spenctfr., tor an article he contributed to 'the Weekly Despatch, London. In years. Any dqtldlencl^a would be paid j thisi lie said, accordHig to Lo Devoir, o^t of tho $500,000,000 fund, and meiiri-1 "Queboc'lfad done nothing-tor the war wullo no railroad may ihcrease'lts dl^ ylilends; rpads that have skipped dlvi-donds may resume witW rates fixed by the president.. One section ot the proposed law, ct)nalderod very significant, lays a he(j,yy penaltyanyone who GREY FOR WASHINGTON London, Jan.'4.-It Is suggested edl-toi'lally by the Dally Chronicle that either Viscount Grey," former foreign secretary, Earl Reading, lord chief justice, or, J. Aiisteij pharanferlain would be acceptable aa ambassador at Washington. V . I ' their belief that the railways never would return,to prlvai^e hands. .' The admlnlstij'atlon bin ,�or govern- All, new railroad financing vvotdd-bo under the approval p� tho president^: and the goverumout .would bo author- Quebec. and was responsible for conscription,". adding that the .Nfationallsts woro ob-j Sheepme....... tnliilng aid from German sources. "Ho satherlng In Lethbrldgo today for an takes care not to try to establish the extraordinary meeting of tl�^ South Al-fact," comments that pupor. "His state- borta Wool Growers' association to ment cojitaliis no moco truth than the : rtlB��a8 a plan for the nationalization fui;M>or a'ssprtion that dynamito out-: of the sheep and wool industry and the ragoH and popular demonstrations of organization of a proposed company to extraordinary ferocity wero organized be known aa "Tho Canadian Sheep Pro-to provli that Canada was tired of the *uceva"aB8ociHtlon." Tho proposal has war.' � Ho says .nothing of complicity been advanced by T. Reg. ArkoU, chief of govornmont agonts In provoking the the shoep and goat division ot tho Nationalize Wool Industry, Is Proposal Being Disctissed Heire Bolshevlkl headquarters, when M. Ka-meneft, one of the -Russian peace delegates, presented his report on the negotiations at Hreat-Lltovsk, Among other things M: Kanieneft's � report showed, ho said, that the Germans attempted to bind Hussla to thoir country by renewal ot the treaty ot 1004 which Emperor Nicholas declined to extend resulting In a situation which was one of the causes of the wai^jGer-many made, other proposals, all for the purpose of obtaining a position as the most favored nation. The Russians i stated that they believed in equalU-y ot trade ap'd that at the very moment when they ware" engaged in socializing industry, nalioualizing banks, etc., they could not &ubscrn>e tn principles contrary to sociallam. On this point the correspondent says the Germans^seoin to linvo receded from their position.  Speeches by soldier delegates dos--cribed the appalling conditions in the army, which is disorganized, poorly clothed and starving, Even the'artil-loryhor.sos have died from lack t)f fodder. Nevertheless all the delegates aa-sorted the soldiers were willineto continue tho war, notwithstanding these desperate conditions, unesa tho Gei'-, mans agreed to peace on the linos laitl down by tho Bolshevlkl. ^ New Ambassador's Views Londcn, Jan. 4.-Maxim Lltvlnoff, who hasibeen appointed Bolshevlkl ambassaddk to Greut Britain, and who aald yostertray that hu probably would' . return-to rotrqgrad,, decided 'to remain in L'ondon pending tho receipt of hia instructions. His photograph Is printed prominently in, the news- : papers'. It shov.'8 the highly Intelll-, gent face ot a well-born ahU educated '; man. - He is de.scribed as-being broad-minded and It iu said that he Is at- ' tachod to English institutions lu Eiig-' land, where ho has lived for a decado. M, Litvinoft, whose wife Is an English woman. Is an old friend and asso-oiata of L'oniuo. He Is declared'to be a whole-hearted supporter of tlio Sol-sheviki, with whom he apparently Is in closo touch. The Dally Mail quotes ____,_________________ ,him as saying that until ' a courier 000 iiuunds of wool' annually, of $1."),- i brings hlni his tforirial appplntment h9 000,000 worth of sheep and $15,000,000 ' caniTbt say whether ho will accept.the worth of wool. The proposed conniany. I ambassadorship,: Jiut In a long inter- Says Interned German Boats Will Blow Up As Soon As They Sail San Francisco, Calif., Jap. 4.-'fhreo interned German sailing ships in" the port ot Goleto Buena, Chile, will blow up-as soon as they are taken to sea, according lo Captain Petor C. Rasmus-sen, captain ot a steamer that has arrived here from th'o southern port. Dynamito bombs and oartrldges placed around the masts of tlio ships, the captain said today, Would explode as thexjnasts began to ^ork In their stoppings. Captain Rasmussen said he bed seen the bombs and cartridges at the base of the mastu and tHat the Germans boasted of It 1' of Southern Alberta are represent 3,C00,000..shopp; and 25,000, has the goodwill of tho Canadian gov-ernmontf. Jiustorn assoclatioils aro strongly urging it, and bBlIevad view .In tho l^ally Chronicle he speaks as It he is retfiilved to take It, ".My t/isk as ambassador," he said mont'operation of railroads proposes I izod to support railroad credit by buy-1 dynamiting. The truth la that Sponcor Oominlon dopartmont ot agriculture, that the soverninent shall-pay-compBu-; Ing railroad secuvUios and hQj|d tbom-i la Ignorant himaolf of what is taking "'"^''^'^s taken up with every as- satlon at an anniial rut^.ttB ,near as for botternVente �> livsosslon nt tho cout Y> i posalble to the nW. operating Income ! All advances of money to tho, roads '�'(>, tral oftldo'iri this city oomplet- � ? U'or tho throe yenvs ended Juno 30, 1917.' or oxpenidlturea for bettormonta would Ing: arraiiKomenta - for , the aur ' I place here and'nttompts to make the ' Btli;^mp;ro ignorant readers ot England �trelliivq^.the most � famtttatto stories." -Hlgji .J ....... tti%*..... Low ..>-,.,,>. . ,. ...y.. .... aoclatlou throughout the Dominion. The aaaoclatlons are boiiig asked to sand dblegatos to a nutional,^oling in Toronto pn February Bih, 0th and 7th .to dilBcuas the wliole plan,' and it aijoptod, a- �omp.any will bo formed 55' with ;initial oapUallzatlon ot 4100,-35 000,' though ilils will bo greatly In-I creased ior the soUeme -is oxpectod to that the west, whioh has always had] in the interview, "will Veto dlssemln-many niarkitlng troubles, will bo oven i ate Ihe trutrt"nbout i^ussia and to dls-moro eas'.'.r than the ease, I aipato misunderstanding and mlsinter- W. F. Stovona, provincial livestock pretatlon of the motives, character and conimiasiouer, l3> In nhe clj-y toi: tho purpose of tho workmen's and soldiers' moutiug. ) ^ - �� ^ . I government, it is grossly mischievous Frank Colpman, manager of the co-j to represent tho Bolshevlkl as pro-Gev-operative Sales department ot the lo-1 man, anti-ally or as . mere pacltists.i cal association, will-also proaerit 'hla ,Thuy realize as clearly:as anyone else report,uu tho big Toronto sale of Sou-: that KalsBrlsm; and JunUerdom-are the thern Alberta woo) last summer, In Ws groatoat obstacles to the solf-eiuaiiol-'i report he slates that t;he oo-operatlve patlpu of the.Intornatio,nal prolfjtariftt; selllug plan adopted-last'suminar-made but have discovered that - EruBgla:vl�; the'mombors of the association $85,000 j------'- on $300,000 .worth of wool.'.- 'Id \ 9533 07674746 ;