The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on December 3, 1934 · Page 3
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 3

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Monday, December 3, 1934
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(C iASH OLDGOLD Dryce's "Kitchen - Proved Christmas Cakes and Puddings ar mad from tested recipes, good your guests will Insist they some from your own kitchen. Phone 37 088 end Place Your Christmas Order BRYCE BAKERIES LTD. (Sfoemwt : U pay the HICHEST GOVERNMENT PREMIUM in tha Citv fa, vaui aid Icwelrv. . if Witch Cm, Chain,, Ring,, Leckati, gmgiH, Dental Cole f Foreign Countrl,,, ttc. BRITISH GOLD SMELTING CO. Two Starts at Your Service Now 1M PORTAGE NEXT TO RIALTO THEATRE or S40 PORTAOE AVC NEXT TO ZELLERS Read the Want Ads Today. WINNIPEG, MONDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1934 Want Ads. Pages 13 - 14 - 15 Soviet Leader, Stalin's Chief Aide, Assassinated HAIN STORE TTORNEY HITS T WITNESSES Drmer Employes Heard by Commission Declared t Disreputable ARLY EVIDENCE IN REBUTTAL SOUGHT ounsel and Chairman .jCJasli.Oy8r..Nleth.Qdi.oLI.. Investigation' By Canadian Pratt OTTAWA, Dec. 8 George Pace, r 12 years manager In New Tor - ito, a suburb of Toronto, for Do - Inlon Stores. Ltd, was dismissed st September because he com - iained of being sent 'ahort - 'weTgnt read for re - sale,' he told the par - amentary mass - buying commis - on today. He made his complaint a moetlng of managers and lanagers - ln - tralnlng and In the reeence of store executives. The ext day he was dismissed "for liking too much." The J22 - a - weete manager was orced to transfer money every .eek from his pocket to the till to alanre his stock, he said. Although ne always gave 16 oun - es to the pound, he was forced to lake exaggerated applications for hortage and wastage allowance to alance his stock. Stock losses, he aid, would have meant his dismis - aU Threatened By Supervisor After his dismissal, Pace said he lecided to open a store In New 'oronto, but Sam Darragn, nis ormer supervisor, told him he had nstructions to "cut the feet from mder me and hound me out of ha town." He did not open the tore. Pace was the first of 10 or 12 ormer store managers to be call - d today. Before he took the witless' chair, Arthur Ellis, counsal or Dominion Stores and the Great Ulantlc and Pacific Tea Co., rais - d an objection to the method of irocedure. He said chain stores were being placed in regrettable and unfor - unate positions because tney coma lot call rebuttal evidence against heir former employes until several Jays later. Rebuttal Evidence The commission finally decided to permit chain stores to call rebuttal vldence tomorrow, or as soon as they could. This procedure, Ellis said, would permit the chains to catch up with any unfavorable publicity they mleht get and would place tnem in a portion where they were not on trial, as In a criminal court. Fred Rice, formerly a butcher for Dominion Stores in Montreal also (Continued on Page 5, Column 3) EDITORIAL IN"" """' TRIBUNE IS CITED IN COURT Special lo The Winnipeg Tribune PORT AGS LA PRAIRIE. Dec. 8 An editorial in Friday's Tribune, urging that violators of traffl. laws he dealt with more severely, was praised In police court during a traffic case Saturday, " Percy Ttlhner Was arraigned for passing an automobile at an intersection and C. Robinson, for making a turn without giving the required signal. A collision resulted between the two cars but neither man was Injured. "The writer of that Tribune edl - to ial called 'One Dollar Fines,' has grasped the trui facts of the sltua - it iiuta, 11 no i tlon," said W. D Card, K.C.. crown counsel In moving for sentence. "Undoubtedly traffic legislation ha. - been pasred for the safety of the public. Infractions of the Highway Traffic Act; where the safety of the public is concerned, should have the special atteniion of the ludiciarv." Each man was fined $3 and costs. HEAVY QUAKE BOSTON, Dec. 3 Guatemala and Salvador, in Central America, were shaken by a heavy earthquake shock last night, the tropical Radio Company was informed today, In a message from Puerto Barrios, Guatemala. The report said no damage resulted. Mails i Rallwsy malls close at the General post office dally: For the West at 8 30 a.m. and 8 30 p.m.; for the South at 8 a.m. and 5 p.m., and for the East at 9 a.m. and S p m. Air malls for the South close at the General post office at 3 p.m. British, mails close at 3 p.m. today, leaving New York Dec. 7 on tha Berenearia: 3 D m.. Dec. 4. leav ing New York Dec. 8 on the Cham - plaiu. Steamships Canadian Pacific Steamship line Montrose arrived Glafgcw and Belfast, Dec. 1, and Liverpool, Dec 3. Cunard - Wmte Star line Ausonia due London, Dec. 4; Aiaunla ar rived Halifax, today. Swedish Amerlcsn line Grips - Solm arrived St. Jcn, today. Hambunr - Araerlean lire New Tork due New York, Dec 7. North German Lloyd line Europa due Cherboui - g and South - mnton. Dec. 6. and due Bremen, wtv Ships Dec. 7; Steuben due New York, Dec t. Insect Stowaways Give Winnipeg's Fruit Row All Thrills of Tropic Jungle H. M. McLUHAN AWARDED I.O.D.E. SCHOLARSHIP Will Complete Course at Trinity College, ' Ccrr&?1tfs"""" Herbert Marshall McLuhan, M.A., a graduate of the Unlveriety of Manitoba, has been awarded the I.O.D.E. 'War Memorial Overseas post - graduate scholarship for 1935, it was announced today by Mrs. I e aucauonui secretary of h e Tnde - p inaent n i A a t9 3. 7'. S U1D JJttUgU - ters of the 1 Emnlre. The award which a made an nually in each pro - v i n c e of the Domin ion, con sists of some $1,400, cover McLuhan ing - one year's tui tion In a British university. This will enable Mr. McLuhan to complete his Bachelor of Arts course at Trinity college, Cambridge, which he commenced last year when awarded a Travelling Fellowship by the University of Manitoba. Hla special subject Is English. Throughout his university career he has been a consistent winner of scholarships, prizes and medals, and recently, at Cambridge, was awarded the Latham prise, consisting of books to the value of five pounds. Mr. McLuhan was born at Edmonton, Alberta, In 1911, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert E. McLuhan. Coming to Winnipeg with his parents a number of years ago, he attended Earl Grey and Kelvin High schools prior to entering the University of Manitoba. He graduated from the university in the honors course in Arts in 1933. THE WEATHER With the excep tion of local snow - lurries, the we - her has been fair n the prairie pro vinces with mo - lerate temper - ituro. A disturbance is causing inw in the itp - Mr great, lakes. 'Poncsst Manitoba and Saskatchewan Mode; ate north, erly winds: partly Cold cloudy and tno - derately cold today and Tuesday; wittered snow - flurries. Alberta Moderate winds; fair and eomnaratively mild. Tuesday: Partly cloudy, with some light sntwf - - probably colder to northern districts. . Kenora and Rain .River - Fresh to strong northerly winds; moderately cold, with some snow today and part of Tuesday. Lake Superior Strong easterly winds or moderate Rales with snow or part sleet tonight and Tuesday. Temperature at 7 a.m. was seven above, at noon 13 above. Sunday's ... ( ...... - in aknua minimum ' . . h, ... ,bov "Barometer reading is 30.15. Max. Min. Prec. Victoria 1W Vancouver 42 Canary .i. ........ 34 44 .04 .64 42 12 10 14 14 14 6 4 4 12 0 12 - 22 30 26 18 24 18 28 34 32 28 1 32 3 6 4 8 4 Edmonton ....... .14 .10 .14 '.04 T. !04 T. T. Medicine Hat .... 32 Swift Current .... 28 Battlcford 24 Prince Albert .... 18 WINNIPEG ....... 10 The Pis 20 Churchill 14 Sioux Lookout ... 14 Port, Arthur 20 White River 10 Toronto 3n Kingston 38 Ottawa 42 Montreal 38 .04 !02 T. .02 Quebec 38 St. Jonn Halifax 46 Sydney 52 44 28 24 21 18 18 19 14 Chnriottctown Banff Moose Jaw . . . .02 .02 .02 Regina Saskatoon . . . Brandon Kenorat Cochrane .04 DETECTIVE CLOSE LAID TO REST IN ST. MARY'S nrflr. nrl members of the Win nipeg police force joined today with friend and relatives of Detective Jack Close In paying their last respects to a man who had given more than 25 years' faithful service in th nnlir rienartment. Detective Close, who died Friday in SL Boniface hospital of septic poisoning which st in after a goitre operation, was buried In St. Marv's cemetery. The services, which commenced at 9.30 a.m., were conducted by Rev. atner if. J rvrwmne':' arvd wr r', at Bt Aiononsus rectory. 511 ave., fc - ael jvunonan. Arrangements were by Barker's funeral service. The pallbearers were Detective Sergeant James MelviUe, Detective Sergeant Jack Craig, and Detectives R Hamilton. G. Burnett, P. Cafferty and J. Patterson. Among those attending were Chief of Police George Smith, and Acting Chief of Detectives Jack Elshop. I M ill 1 H. M. Scorpions, Snakes, Tarantulas Are Among Dangers Braved by Fruit Handlers By E. M. 8MITH Every year, thousands of bunches of bananas are shipped from Central America to markets in Canada and the United States. Every year, thousands of poisonous insects and reptiles "stow away" In the fruit, and are discovered at the north end of - O. - s - 'efie; "Ty , Tarantulas, tarantellas, - arorprtcn of all colors and sizes, snakes, lizards, centipedes, tree - snails - all these are the unwanted immigrants that smuggle themselves across several borders into the fruit warehouses of Winnipeg. Fortunately, the great majority of them are . - ggnnd - 'bvloiv they tio "at.y fimfm: "" While bananas are well known as the principal carriers of these venomous Insects, other fruit may 'ikewlse be found to contain some if them. Tomatoes from Mexico, for Instance, may bring with them the deadly little Mexican scorpion. Collects Specimens A man who has been on the receiving end of the fruit - trade route in Winnipeg probably longer than any man In Western Canada, has made a hobby of collecting many of the specimens he finds. These he catches, kills, and either mounts himself or gives to other collectors. He uses one of two means of capturing the Insects. At the warehouse he keeps a small box, In two sections, having a glass top. When he sees one of the spiders or other Insects, he simply traps It between the two sections. In the case of snakes, or when the spider Is too lively, a liberal douching of cold water temporarily stuns them, and they may be secured without danger. He then has his prisoners, "alive, in an "exhibit - box." In this he can take them home, and then identify and mount them. They are usually killed by means of chloroform. In mounting his specimens, this man removes the internal organs very carefully, and through the incision made for this purpose In - lects shellae with an eye - dropper. The outer surface is then lightly coated with the same material, a fine brush being used. When they have drted, he places them in small "show - cases," containing from one to three of the insects. Only a Dozen At present he has only about a dozen specimens at home. Others he has given to collectors, to the university, and to children for their schools. As he said. If he kept all he caught, his home would be overcrowded. His collection contains tarantulas, tarantella, - scorpions," treev - snuiis and ono snake. The tarantulas, most fearsome - looking of all, averse about three - and - a - half inches In diameter. Tneir bodies are laree. and the legs thick Bo'h .re b!a"k. ann covered. .wita xos. Aairs .. .?s.' ..r?CY vs. tnaula.': . stuitea, Uv.. Lite 1 of this Insert i - lot fatal It is, however, hiphlv Irritating. The tarantella is, In appearance, an overgrown "daddy longlegs." His ovsr - all diameter Is a:r.iost as great as that of the tarantula, but his body is small, the legs thinner and longer. This insect will jump, like a grasshopper, while the heavier insect runs. The bite of the taran tella Is fatal. A courageous fighter, he .tumps at the face of his Intended victim. - - - Dadeet e All Scorpions are the deadliest of all. Thev are found In all warm coun tries, and In India the fact that they can hide so readily makes them more feared than the king cobra snake. The poison from their bite spreads quickly through the blood - stream, and death comes within a very short time. This Winnipeg collector has specimens of three kinds of scorpion. Largest of these is the black Indian scorpion, measuring three Inches In length. Its appearance resembles a lobster with several sections added, one behind the other, to the centre of the back. Two Men Bitten The other scorpions are s little more than an Inch long. Two are of the type known as the red scorpion, and the other, brown in color, is the Mexican scorpion. Within the last year, two Winnipeg men working In Fruit Row have been bitten by scorpions, one on the henl of the hand, and the other on the index finger. The victims were immediately rushed to the General hospital. An injection was made below the bite, and the bite itself burned out with acid. The men had sore hands for a few days, but nothing more. In many cases of poisonous bites, a vacuum cup is placed over the bite, and the poison drawn out. Many fruit men have had narrow escapes. One was unloading bananas from a fruit car, carrying the bunches into the warehouse. As he set one bunch down, he found a small snake curled around his forearm. Another man carried a similar bunch in on his shoulder. When he set that down a tarantula was sitting comfortably behind his left ear. Neither of these men were bitten. Strangely enough, the collector whose specimens are described above, has never been bitten in the 27 vears he has been handling fruit There have been no fatalities in Winnipeg from Insects in Imported fruit, said this man. He had heard of a case in Saskatoon, where a man was bitten and died within a few hours. Another man In the United States, he said, was bitten bv a snake hidden In some bananas. This man d - d not die. h - ii wis V!d ilunroe,uo for months from the effects of the poison. The snakes that came to Winnipeg, he stated, were of a tvne unknown to him. In all his experience, he had been unable to Identify them. However, no chances were taken, and the reptiles were killed without delay. Fruit importers, it seems, are engaged in a business whose risks are far greater than most would imagine, BANK PRESIDENT LAUDS BRITAIN'S TRADE REVIVAL Sir Charles Gordon Recommends Legislation For Unemployment URGES CO - ORDINATION OF ALL RAILROADS Governments Should Effect Long - IerrtL Loans,. Share - J. holders Told By Canadian Praaa MONTREAL, Dec. 3 The inspiring example of Great ' Britain in trade revival was held before Cana dians as modella the - prMldeatlal - l address of Sir Charles B. Gordon, JeKVereTT toaaf befufe TLe alina&T meeting of Bank of Montreal shareholders. Sir Charles contrasted the unified efforts at business improvement in Great Britain with the economic experiments of the United States and said: "It Is a reasonable deduction that the wisest course for us to follow Is to give single - minded devotion to reviving business by the methods which experience has shown to be fundamentally sound and not to interfere with tbe Improvement now under way by applying new and untried theories and enacting hampering legislation." Recommendations In the fields of government and finance, the bank president offered the following recommendations: Legislation dealing with the whole subject of unemployment wi1' have to be undertaken in Canada and the United States, as it Is the greatest problem since the war. Losses of the Canadian National railways are the greatest deterrent to Canada's financial recovery and the first step in a proper co - ordination of all forms of co - ordination is the co - ordination of the railways. All forms of transportation should be regulated by a Dominion board. i Ir the present strong n.arket for government bonds, governments should effect long - term rather than short - term borrowing. Depositors may be considered as preferred shareholders of banks and no action should be taken that would further ourtall the earning power of the commercial banks. Outlook Hopeful I" the outlook for ttys future, Sir Charles said, there are many reasons that justify the hope for continuation of the betterment during thj past year. 'There is, comforting statistical evidence that our resources are so large and so varied that when one (Continued on Page 5, Column 3) What's On Tonight (A Advertised) THEATRES Arlington Ronald Colman, "Bulldog Drummond Strikes Back"; selected shorts Beacon George Arliss, Lorettu Young, "The House of Rothschild"; Laurel and Hardy, "Me and My Pai "; stae entertainment. Bijou William Powell, Myrna Loy, "The Thin Man"; selected shorts. Capitol Helen Hayes, "What Every Woman Knows"; Joan Blon - delt, Hugh Herbert, Tiie Kansas Ciy Princess." College John Barrymore, Carole Lombard, "Twentieth Century"; Chester Morris, Mae Clark, "Let's Talk It Over." Crescent Wallace Beery, Jackie Cooper, 'Treasure Island"; "The Spectacle Maker." Fox Mav Rohson. "Lady For a Day"; El Brendcl, "Olsen's Big Moment." Furby Diana Wynyard, Colin Clive, "One More River"; Wheeler and Woolsey, "Cockeyed Cavaliers." Gaiety George Robey, "Chu Chin Chow"; Charles Ruggles, Joan Bennett, "The Pursuit of Happiness." Garrick Barbara Stanwyck, RW cardo Cortex, Frank Morgan, "A Lost Lady"; selected shorts. King's Evelyn Vennable. "Double Door"; Jack Haley, "Here Comes the Groom." Lyceum Dickens masterpiece, "Great Expectations"; selected shorts. Metropolitan Fred Astalre. Ginger Rogers, "The Gay Divorcee "; selected shorts. Osborne Jan Kiepura, "My Song for You"; flrst - run British musical. Palace Spencer Tracy, 'The Mad Game''; Paul Lukas, Wynne Gibson, "I Give My Love." Park Anna Sten, Mae Clarke, "Nana"; selected shorts. Plaza Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., Colleen Moore, "Success At Any Price"; George Brent, "From Head - annrtem." Province Rln Tin Tin, Jr., and Rex. "The Law of the Wild"; selec ted featurettcs; stage entertainment. Regent Warner Oland, "Charlie Chan's Courage"; Bebe Daniels, "A Southern Maid." Rialto . Marie Dressier, Lionel Barrymore, "Her Sweetheart"; Alison Skipworth, "The Notorious Sophie Lang." Rese Warner Baxter. "A Hus - binds Go"; Bebe Daniels, "Registered Nurw." Roxy Nils Aether. "The Love Captive"; James Dunn, Claire Trevor. "Hold That Girl." Starts nd Elissa Landl. Frank Morgan, "Sisters Under the Skin"; George Bancroft, "Elmer and Elsie"; stage entertainment Tivoli Jean Mulr, George Brent, "Desirable"; Jack Oakle, Spencer Tracy. 'ZjDk:".g F'.r Trotsb:.'' Vptovn James Carney, Joan Blondell, "He Was Her Man"; Janet Gaynor, Chmrles FarrcJl. James il'unn, uii.jicr xvugvrs, iuuuxe ui n ...... Wonderland Wallace Beery, Jackie Coopr, "Treasure Island"; selected shorts. CONCERT Auditorium ''elebritv Concert Rerirs Song reclt.il by Sigrid One - gin, contralto. I HISTORIAN DIES f . I v A ! .L 1 1 i - r - - - r' - . , 1 REV. A. C. GARRIOCH Author of four books on the hls - TO"fyr"Miiltot)a""aiid the north cjmatrx.u.A,C..Qj'.it!och.:.?.J died Sunday at his residence, 599 Mulvey ave. PICTURESQUE HISTORIAN OF PRAIRIES DIES Rev. A. C. Garrioch Caught Spirit of West in Four Charming Books One of Manitoba's most picturesque historians has just laid down his pen. He is Rev. A. C. Garrioch, son of the Red River valley, who died Sunday evening at his home, 599 Mulvey ave. In his death western Canada has lost an interpreter of that illusive spirit of the great prairie land, gradually passing with the rise of cities, smoke stacks and the noise of commerce. Rev, Mr. Garrioch was a true son of the church. From his early man hood he served the Anglican mis sions, 17 years in the Arctic regions of the Mackenzie river and later in other points farther south. He wrote four books: "First Furrows," "The Far and Furry North," "Hatchet Mark in Duplicate" and "The Correction Line." It - is their quaint charm which will live long in memory. He was engaged in writing a fifth book, sitting three hours daily at his desk. A man of r.aet h&bits, - fcs had his day mapped out for his labor to which only death called a halt. Mr. Garrioch was of very retiring nature, but many who did not l know him personally will remember tne siient. aipQien tjpurp y;Hb.tl" cieric.il hat. walking with difficulty on a neavy suck, in the otner hand was a small leather case. For the past year he had been confined almost entirely to his home. Born In Middlechurch He was born In Middlechurch, in lf48. His grandfather. John Garrioch, followed the same profession. His mother was the daughter of Colin Campbell, of Port Dunve - 8 an. ' " Like his father and grandfather, Rv. AC - tiatriocfl - was - also teacher. After receiving his education, with his brothers and sisters, at McCallum academy, he taught for some years In Winnipeg. Ho was the last to teach in the parochial schools, being at St John's from 1868 till 1871, during the Riel rebellion. He was the first teacher in the city of Winnipeg under public school control, having a class of ten in Holy Trinity vestry. Became Missionary Ordained to the ministry In 1886, he went north with Bishop Bom - pas, to help establish an Indian industrial school. He became an ardent missionary, and remained in the north for 17 years, working at Fort Vermillion, Ungava, Punve - gan, Rapir City and High Bluff. His literary works were started during his period of service as a missionary, one of his great accomplishments being a complete translation of the Bible into the Beaver Indian language. Mr. Garrioch retired from active church work several years ago. and mado his homo with hi - family in Winnipeg. He had been a devoted and honored member of St. Luke s church during his last year's. Funeral on Wednesday He Is survived by his widow: four sons Vincent and Vernon, at Portage la Prairie, and Harold and Stanley, at Hudson's Bay Junrtlon; and by four daughters Mrs. W. J. Barling, of Clear Lake, Man., and lna, Verena and Dorothy, at home. One brother, W. Scott Garrioch, lives In Portage, and thero are threo xistcrs living Mrs. Andrew Maxwell, of Holland, Man.; Mrs. J. Richardson, of Toronto, and Mrs. J. Hannen, of Montreal. A funeral service for Rev. Mr. Garrioch will be hfld Wednesday at 2.30 p m. in St. Luke's Anglican church. Rev. Csnon Bertal Heeney will be the officiating clergyman. Later the body will be lorward from the Thomson funeral chapel to Portage la Prairie, where burial will be In the family plot, Thursday. Two Escape With Minor Injuries When Hit by Truck Robert Otafsoa and Mrs. K'.sie Oiafson, 373 Carlton St., escaped with cuts ard bruises when they were struck ty a truck while crossing Notre Dame ave. at McGee sL, about 7 p.m. Saturday. They were taken to the Gei.t - r; hospital where, after being given treatment, thev were allowed to go home. Henry Rasmussen, 158 Provenchef st., St. Boniface, was driver of the truck. w CKY Builds Plant Plumb on Meridian Line By Chance New Station Marks Principal Line Established Back In 1869 Accident played a strange part in location of the new CKY radio station at Headlngly that may give it a scientific value for geodetic signalling purposes its promoters never intended It to have. Its 230 - foot tower stands on the first meridian line, located in 1869 by Col. J.. S. Dennis, later surveyor - general of Canada. He was snt by the Dominion government 65 years ago to inaugurate a survey of the Red River valley and suggest a jclwmej upon .which JU .base, surveys,! .before fletlic - i&er.t etarud. - ' Cair - . Built ! 4936 The junction of Col. Dennis' line with the trans - Canada highway was marked by erection of a cairn in 1930 on a site donated by Hon. Aime Benard and J. T. Haig, M.L.A. The work was done on recommendation of the Historic Sites and. Monumenk - Board of Canada The cairn is a snort liisiance west .oi sj - '.rioue - to.jaeilicily. Ja&. - When the government decided to give CKY a new location, engineers conducted a long series of experiments, and finally recommended the north bank of the Assiniboine, west of Winnipeg. One day they started to locate the exact spot and commenced working west from the jail building along the bank of the river. Tney decided on the present site as the most suitable. Long after, they ran a line due north to the highway ard ran into the cairn. It was an accident, they said, that the new station wns on the meridian line. Not until the work was well started and the tower partly up was it discovered. Surveyors Get "Break The coincidence and the cairn are the only two occasions of history where public recognition has been given to 6,000 years of unob trusive - service by surveyors, de clared S. E. McColl. provincial director of surveys. Hon W. J. Major, K.C.. minister of telephones, doubts the factual accuracy of Mr. McColl's claim. Somewhere in Deuteronomy, he says, surveyors were given a break" In the words. "Thou e'nalt not remove thy neighbor's land mark, which they of old have set in thine Inheritance, which thou shalt inherit In the land that the Lord they God glveth thee to possess It." That, ne says, was only 3,385 years ago. DESCENDANT OF SELKIRK SETTLERS DIES Alexander Gunn, 69, Queen St. south, St. James, died Saturday morning in tne Miserlcordia hos - Sital. All Ins - for some time, he had een admitted to the hospital Friday for a slight operation, which, however, was not performed. Funeral services will be conducted .Tuerday, .at. 3 p.m.,. from - the Thomson funeral chapel to St. James' cemetery. Rev. H. B. Duckworth, St. James Presbyterian church, will officiate. Mr. Gunn was born In Kildonan, In 1W). His" ccotch granuparems on .h came to .Canada with the Selkirk settlers When he moved from Kildonan to St. James, Mr. Gunn combined farming with contracting worlt. Widely known to pioneer .citizens of Winnipeg, he had a genial disposition, not easily to be forgotten. A great lover of horses he was especially liked among racehorse men. Mr. Gunn was a member of Kildonan Presbyterian church. Forty - three years ago he married Mura Mary Bourke, born in St. James. Jo bad" six sons, Tiny, Pon - old, Morton, Ralph, Clifford, all of Winnipeg, and Stanley, who died In 1900. In addition to his widow and five sons, Mr. Gunn is survived by four sisters, Mrs. McMillan, Winnipeg; Miss Kate, Miss Victoria, and Mrs. John Geizel, all of Mnklnak; four brothers, Donald, of Winnipeg; Jack, of Foxwarren; Bathgate, of Orhre River, and William, of Vancouver. MARCUS HYMAN URGES SUPPORT FOR DEMOCRACY Problems attendant upon the assumption of a dictatorship by any country were discussed by Marcus Hyman, M L A , at the opening meeting of the North Winnipeg LLP. Sunday afternoon forum. Mr - Hyman s topic was "Some Aspects of Democracy." Mr. Hyman first listed the motives that led people to think of dictatorship. Amonc them were a sense of futilitythe present lack of suggestions leading to Improvement; the feeling that the present form of government was not appropriate to the tasks it was called upon to fulfil; the realization that enormous potential wealth was going to waste, a widespread fear of insecurity, and the desire of many small property - owners to support any movement that promised to smash Socialism. These were the Ideas, said Mr. Hyman, that led to thouunt of dictatorship. Opposed to them were the privileges that go with parliamentary government, all of which would be iort should the people accept a dictator - Even the tenure of the Crown, said the speaker, was based upon the sovereignty of the people and parliament. That would go. Parliamentary freedom of speech would be lost. Religious freedom, the liberty of the press, adult suffrage would all be lost. Control of the army would pass from the people to one self - appointed man. Th,it rreai rs:e'.arc ? .hr tv' i.abvas turpi:, would no lJi' - r bs In force. Each locality would lose control of Its own affairs. SENTENCE COMMUTED CALCUTTA, Dec. 3 Appeal court today commuted the deith ..ni.npi nt Mnnnrnniin Kannerii. who attemped to assassinate the governor of Bengal, to deportation tn a r.ena.1 cd quv lor ilia. Former Warden Dies HiWW 'MRU ff?Mt - r tt - j&jjOf t W. R. GRAHAME William Richard Grahame, 74, a pioneer of western Canada and warde of Stony Mountain penlten. tlary from 1914 to 1920, died Saturday at St. Paul. EX - WARDEN OF PENITENTIARY DIES IN ST. PAUL Warden of Stony Mountain peni tentiary from 1914 to 1920, William Richard Grahame, 74, of 179 Ruby St., died at St. Paul, Saturday. Funeral services will be conducted from Clark Leatherdale funeral home to Klmwood cemetery, Tues day at 2.30 p.m. Mr. Grahame was born in wood - bridge, Ont., in 1860, coming to the Stonewall area with his father In 1873. He received his education at St. John's college and in eastern Canada. Mr. Grahame returned to the west in 1883 and took up ranching near Calgary. A few years later he returned to the Stonewall district and entered the penitentiary service at Stony Mountain in 1890. Mr. Grahame became warden in 1914 and held this position until he retired in 1920. Since that time he lived with his only son, Dr. J. M. Grahame, 179 Ruby st. City News In Brief Permit Issued Permit for alterations .ftt fire. costing $4,500, has been issued to the Lawrie Wagon and Carriage Co., Portage ave. and Wall at, LLP. Meeting South Wrripeu hrai - H f He TI.r. rr - .'l J .a .. - .i. r - nit Hl..r. In the Fort Rouge Labor ball J Tuesday at 8 p.m. Dorsetshire Assn. The monthly meeting of the Dorsetshire association will be held at 8 p.m. toilev in the A.O.U.W. hall. 218 Mclntyre building. Kiwanis Speaker S. Abrahamson will address" the Kiwanis club luncheon Tuesday at 12.39 - p.m. on "Canadian' Constitutional Problems." Liberal Meeting A meeting of the North Winnipeg Liberal a - isonlation will be held at 8 p.m. today at 1420 Main st. All north - end Liberals are urged to attend. Guest Speaker A. J. Fricdgut, Rcglna barrister, was the guent speaker at the luncheon meeting of the JcshpI club held in tho St. Charles hotel at 12.30 p.m. today. R.C.N.V.R. Dance The Winnipeg unit of the Royal Canadian Naval Volunteer reserves will hold Its first dance of thn season In Norman hall. Sherbrook St., Tuesday at 8.30 p.m. The dance will contlnuo until midnight. Sunday Concert Vndrr the direction of the Winnipeg Board of Trade's music bureau, boys of the 17th Winnipeg Scout tioop presented the entertainment for the Good Neighbors' rltib weekly social evening, held Sunday at the club rooms. General Meeting The Unemployed Association of Winnipeg will hold a general meeting Tuesday at 2 p.m. at 217 '4 Igan ave. A social gntherini; will be held at the same address in the evening. Social Evening Th month.lv social evening of the Glasgow Association of Scotland will bp held in the Mmpstic hotel Tuesday at 8 15 p.m. VhJt will bii followed by dancln. Turkeys will be given as card prizes. Psychology Class 'The Anatomy of the Ner His System" will be the subject a pre - school meeting In the Corn h library at 2.45 p.m. today. 1. . Emma Adamson will conduct the meeting which is under the auspices of the child psychology cla. - e. Pensioners' Assn. Oniiiim War Disaniiitv Pensioners' association will hold their weekly whist drive and dance Wrd - nenilav. Dec. 5. at 8 p.m., in the ..eewtv 4ecoitd lecture nail. Armv snd Navy Vet headquarters, Young st. : Unemployed Railwaymen I The next regular meeting of the t'nemp'nved Railwavmen'a asoc! - i uon will oe ueta iu jvouiii xv, uo - - SERGE KIROFF SHOT DOWN IN SOVIET BUILDING Leonid Nicolieff Confesses Possibility of External Plot Dissipated I THIRD ASSASSINATION IN 15 YEARS OF BOLSHEVISM Body Lies in State and Flags nyatJalLMastJn "' Leningrad S By Aiuclated Praia! LENINGRAD, US S R., Dec. . - . Possibility cf an external plot against the Soviet union appeared dissipated today with the announce.? . ment thak the assassin of Serge Wri - H, - Soriefr leader, is' a KuassIaJT" and former Communist. Klroff, Stalin's chief aide and member of the political bureau of the Communist party and secretary of the party's central committee, important posts, was shot to death In the Soviet building here Saturday. A government communique said the assassin was Leonid Nicolieff, 30, formerly employed by the Workers and Peasants Inspection, bureau. Confesses Crime Nicolieff, the announcement said, has confessed the crime and still la being questioned. No Intimation was given as to his motive or present political affiliations. Flacs wero Dlaced at hulf tff throughout the Soviet union in, honor of Klroff, the third Communist leader to be assassinated here since the establishment of Bolshevism and the first in mora than 15 years. Moses Voladarsky, leader of thai presidium of the Leningrad Soviet, was killed in 1918, two months before Mikhail Urltsky, chief of th Leningrad Cheka, met a similar fate. Workers at meetings in many; cities demanded vegeance for Kir off'a death. Body Lies In Stats The dead leader's body, lying tn state In Urltsky palace, has been viewed by thousands. The funeral will be held Thursday In Moscow, where his ashes will be Interred under the Kremlin wall, near tha tomb of Lenin. No motive was assigned to tha (Continued on Page 5, Column ); bor Temple, James st, at 2 p.mj Tuesday, Dec. 4. The guest spea ker will be Mr. J. S .Woodsworth, M.P., who will speak on "Social Economics." Ex - Service Meeting The United Ex - Rervlce Men'8 xmH of Manitoba will meet in Tha T: - Xune auaitoria.a .t 7 p.m. today. All mi - nibeii ate Grged to attsr.d zs it la " the last general meeting of the 1934 general assombly. J. Lawrie, secretary, will give a financial report. I j Auction Sales ; By T; V. KILSHAW Exclusive Auction Sale of Complete Furnishings of a Beautiful Residence Comprising exceptionally good Living - Room, Jed room and . Dining - Koom Furniture, 6 Choice Persian Kurs, Chinese Coffee Tables, l'ortieres and Curtains, lied Linens and Bric - a - Brac AT KILSHAW'S SALES ROOMS Canada Bids., Donald St. Tuesday. Dec. 4 At 2 p. m. See Saturday Evening's Paper for full itemized list. Open for Inspection, Monday Evening and Tuesday Morning of Sale Don't Mm Thii Highly Important &jls T. T 040 W. KILSHAW Pftslrfeneo. By W. H. McTIIERSOX AUCTION SALE or 8 - Plece Vihcoinj' Ptn! - a - "",' Rolte, 3 - Piece Tapilry and Mohair CheMee - fleld Suite. Largs Wicker Chesterfield, Cabinet Sewing Mfctvne, Jacobean Arm Chair ard Rocker. Oak Buffet, Oak Dining Tables and Chalrt, Oak an! r'r.'gary Drenaera and Waahitandt, P - Utd Chlffoniera and Dreasera. Sim. ' (tuna Beda complete, Toronto Couch, j Lamp Shides. Metal Fi'lng Cabineta, Heatera Electric pntta. Books, Wm - 0o, Doon, Crccka. Oliver Tyce - writer. G.irden Hoae, Seaiera, Kitchen :Tab!r ad Chairs, Linoleum. Ciectrio. G - V Cal'. SC &0t D!5tit,'L't"na - :s. Picture. ete j At My Auction Mart I 264 SMITH STREET i I en TUESDAY, DECEMBER 4tK at 2 p.m. Terma Caah at Sal. w. h. Mcpherson, auctioneer Phone 92 421

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