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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 11, 1921, Lethbridge, Alberta PAGE FOUR THE MARTI HERAID AIDAY, FEBRUAHY 11. and THE LETHDRIDGE HERALD PHINTINO COMPANY. LIMITED 6th Street South Lsthbrldge, Albert: W. A. JliraiAN'AN President and Director JOHN TOUHAXCH iness Munagor Vember Audit Bureau or CirculatloM Subicrlotion Dally, dcllverpil, per week..........f -3S Dally, by mail, per ye.-ir............ 8.00 Daily, by for 6 months........ Dolly by mail. 3 moutha........... Weekly, by mall, por year.......... weekly, by mail, per year to U.R.. -.Of SOUTH AFRICAN ELECTION RESULTS ou From the returns of the South AW- b can elections so far, It inay he con- ceded that tho Loyalist forces triumphed, and tho ghost of secession lias been duly laid. Tho result. In the desire shown to maintain the British connexion, is a triumph to the me- thods of British rule in its relation to tho Dominions. It is still more sig- nificant ia that General Smuts and the South African party are Dutch- speaking, in the same measure so far as regards nationality as Gen- eral Hertzog and his party. "With the party of General Smuts is allied the English-speaking Loyalists who for- merly formed a separate party under Sir Thomas Smartt. This party, with its leader, with the great issue at stake, made the sacrifice of being and In Ktatlllg Its nlms, General Smuts said Hint tho position was Hint tliu .Nationalists nail become u lie- publican party, whoso chief nim wan to yet-viio from the British Common- wealth. They talked ol acting constitutionally, but how would they be satisfied iu thoir lieadlon, course with that position? Their ideas of what was constitutional wero very claati.c. failed because the, Nationalists had insisted upon independence. Henco thu Nationalists' motto was, "Soilth Af- rica a whilft tho motto of the Mouth African Party was, "South Africa a Nation." Tho South African Party wero really the National Party j of South Africa, and the Nationalists become a Republican party. The quote Botha, Stoyn, and Hertzog, showing tho great common spirit there was at the time of tho Union. had wandered away since then? he asked. He em- phasized that there had been no inter- ference by England, and that South Africa had grown, to a higher status, which secession must destroy, quite apart from separating the white races. The tendency of tho Nationalists was to create a new aird more dangerous "Uitlander" question. A house divided against itself could not stand. General Smuts strongly urged the necessity of a strong Government party on noil-racial lines to guide Prime Minister proceeded to from speeches by Generals Do You Know? 1. TODAY'S QUESTIONS in the meaning eonreyot In "Neither fish, fleih, nor good roi '2. What flotnam and Jetsam? a. How many has the fiyT 4. How the word "frogs" to applied to tho French? o. How do wo get name cravat 6. What was Fronde's cat? 1. THURSDAY'S QUESTIONS How came the word "bloody" to be ufloii .13 ar. expletive in connection with folly, drunkenness, otc.7 What is the moaning and allu ion in "True blue will never 3. What is the allusion in the phrase Twas Presbyterian true 4. What reason Is given for the worship of the' crocodile by tho Egyptians? 5. Why was the heir to the throne called the Dauphin? Where does the spreod eagle get its origin? 1. From ANSWERS awoclating folly and I South Africa through separate political entity, and enrolled j crjtical times. South threatened on the one under the banner of the Boer Fri Minister. Labor, in spite of its at- titude to capitalism and with the stand taken in regard to economic matters, in giving their votes to General Smuts, as noted in the defeat of the Labor candidates. The issue in the balance was evidently considered too the splitting votes. Thus the cord that binds has in South Africa shown to have a living existence, and in the votes of the Loyalist Boers il shown a rratitude and appreciation of what British rule has conferred. To the Empire at large remit of the election in 8onth Africa Is in- the present Africa w hand by spiring. It serves to show that aentlment ot a United Empire the Btiil abounds and to dissipate anything of apprehension of the repntti of the discordant voices who, with the ex- tremist views they hold, would seek to disrupt an edifice which is dear to the vast majority ot tha Empire peo- ples. We can take heart from the voiCBiSf South Africa, with the assur- ance that an Empire whose parts are held together; by mutual regard, re- spect, affection, sentiment and tra- dition, has still a great and glorious future ahead of it, unmeaaced by the threats or views sliders, of the back- The whole history'of the racial struggle-that has been going on in South Africa, and which was put to the test in the present election there, is a warning and an inspiration. Men like Qeneral Smuts had a hard battle to fight, not only in regard to the is- sue in hand but in overcoming their personal feelings in the relation they stood to their compatriots. It was a battle of rightfulness against instinct, in what is denoted in the call of ths blood. Racialism is a problem with which the whole situation in South Africa is confronted. It was a thorn in the side of past leaders of the South African Party, much as it is in the' present leaders. The late General Botha, as staunch a Loyalist as General Smuts, had to bear his part with sorrow, m ths view he regarded racialism as a menace to the welfare of South Af- strong party working deliberately for political revolution, and, on the other, by a smaller but growing party strain- ing for a social and economic revolu- tion, and behind them was the spectre of Bolshevism, which made even La- borites nervous. And the natives meantime, observing all this, had be- sun to talk of their African Republic. Consequently, looking to the great future withia South Africa's reach, ho was now making a last attempt to form a new united party of all moder- ate cltiiena, of whatever race or party to form a strotg Government. He did not demand too ranch from anyone, no dissolution or extfeMtion of the Sonth African Party, but reorganiza- tion and expansion, the opening of the door for others. The details could be threehed out later. Thouands of moderate people, Gen- eral Smnto continued, were waiting to he doubted whether the moderate Nationalist would long remain aloof. In the mean- whiel he anticipated that many Union- ists would- join it. he declared, "the Coalition bogy will not frighten na." He would bid all welcome. "By the path of peaceful develop- ment and co-operation, and not by the path of division and he con- cluded, "we seek to create a true South African nation." The victories gained by General Smuts have been in the big towns and centres. This is worth noting. In the mral districts, where the Boers have not that intelligent grasp of affairs, the Nationalist propaganda In a cer- tain measure seemi to hare held sway. Amongst the Nationalist leaders appear to appealed to racial prejudices, relying an their lg-' norauce. They ha-Ye pnt forward the view that the Unionists captur- ed ths South African Party and that Smuts has become their tool. One can readily what inflmnce this form of propaganda mast have on those who, rn the hinterland of South Africa, are Mot, ia the absence oC gonurne information, able to grasp the true at things, and who become easy tools of those who drunkenness, etc., with what are call- ed "Bloods" or aristocratic rowdies; similar to "Drunk as a lord." 2. A really noble heart will never disaraise ttaelf. Tho. reference is to blue aprons worn by butchers, which do not show blood-stains. 3. The aDanon is to the blue apron which acme of the Presbyterian prea- chers used to throw over their preach- ing tutu before they began to ad- dress tfce people. 4. Ia beinc the only animal with- out a tongue, like the Divine which stood not in need of speech, according to Plutarch. 5. Because the first so styled wore a dolphin as his cognizance. 6. It was a device of the old Roman or Eastern Empire, brought over by the Crusaders. ORION MINISTER MAY HAVE PERMANENT HOME (From Our Own Correspondent) ORION, Feb. Monday night the managers of the Orion Union Church met to consider the question of securing a manse for the use of the minister who takes charge of the church work here. At the. present lime the house used is a rented one, and is liable to change of occupier at short notice The general' feeling the church is that steps should be taken as soon as possible to obtain a house which would be a permanent home for the minister in charge of the Beld. The church and manse board of the Presbyterian church have come for- ward with financial assistance which (Continued trail Kront In U4. "While ca Mi trip Mr. Dionloc talk frt with bankers from the eaal and west of tho United sutoo. The apeak er told ot New York banks suffering heavy losses through tho drop la the price of sugar in Cuba and of Boi ton banks caught with a (all ing wool market. Tho closing o thIrty-aU banks in North Dakota hi characterised as a gerlouj stare o affairs. The buying of made la Caeuute goods is very important, he continu- ed. Mr. Dinniof doubted if mani realized tho seriousness at this. More than adverse trade bal ance -exists acalnet Canada la the United States and the onjy waj to reduce tali Is to buy made in Can ada foods. Retail merchants are reeponafble fur the larre of American goods on their shglves and as long as they continue to purchase Ameri can goods the exchange conditions will exist. Mr. Dinning is satisfied that there are thousands of dollars worth ol American goods on retailers' shelves that hare no need to be there. Mr. Dinning went Into a detailed ex- planation of the causa of the adverse and pointed ont that Cana dian manufacturers aro in a posi- tioa to turn out large supplies but :hey have not a market. It is up :o the retailers to supply this mar- ket right at home. The European market ig not open because of the high cost of the goods, owing to ths ichange. With Continuing Mr. Dinning endeavor- ed to impress upon the retailers the necessity for a better understanding of the problems of the farmers. Re- tailers should work in closer co- operation with them and should assist them as much u possible. Referring o loans Mr. Dinning said the banks lave nearly come to the end of their ether and the loans made in 1921 will be only for specific purposes. Money will not be loaned for a farm- er to scratch his land. Every dollar will have to be accounted for. Referring to ailos the speaker told if information he obtained in Mani- oba. There he learned that an farmers, instead of constructing he expensive silos are digging ditch- ss, placing their fodder therein and lovering it with straw. The fodder, Mr. Dinning said, would keep just as well. The time is coming, he con- inued, when farming will have to be upervlaed. He praised the system if experimental farms. Mr. Dinning pointed ont the work G. R. Marnoch, president of the Leth- bridge .Board of Trade is doing, and said this work .is not being properly recognized. The speaker 'is satisfied that the. will relieve the church here of a good j bottom has not been reached In the share of the cost, and it is expected low prices. Manufacturers are will- that a definite step will be taken by the ohurch and congregation in the near future. On Monday night the Orion board of trade held their monthly meeting. The board are looking after the inter- ents of the district and are hoping to get a hank to open up here. News has been received of the death of Mr. Stranberg who has been one of ;he old timers round here, coming to :he Mlnda district in 1909. Last year tiis health failing him he. went to Minneapolis. His son, Oscar, also went south to be near his father dur- advise farmers to conference in the ing to sell but they have ne to sell. He referred 4p propaganda that he has from -eastern wholesal- ers and he spoke of it as misleading. G. R. Marnoch then appealed to the retailers to attend the farm K. P. hall, Lethbrldge on February 18. Experts will be there to go into their problems. The meeting is a preparatory one to those to be held in connection with the weed special train soon to start touring Southern Alberta. When opening the business, follow- board, your president called it gen- eral ineetint! for the discussion of these and preparation lor thu meet- ing of the board on the 24th and i'Btli of September. Your president was au- thorized to attend nil sittings and be of what assistance he could iu procuring tho necessary evidence ami completed forms, which ho did, and I am pleased to say that the board had a very satisfactory sitting here. We wero very fortunate In having our past provincial president a member of this board. His knowledge of the general business conditions was very beneficial indeed. Tho report of this board will come before the next ses- sion of the legislature. In concluding this report I might that from my viewpoint this coming year Is going to be a very trying one for all retail merchants and 1 feel that wo will have to stand together more closely than wo have done in the past. There must of ne- cessity be some give and take from the individual members for the bene- fit of the whole and while doing this I feel Men individual will ultimately great personal benefit. There- fore, keep our organziation a live one by supporting our incoming local offi- cers as well as the provincial and Do- minion organizations. Mr. Robert W. Greig was slated to 0. Fletcher, Maerath; J. B. Jett, Tab- or; 11. Morrow, Taber; E. H. Vlck- ory, Tuber; J. White, Taber; Doug- las C. llowland, Calgary; K. 8. Hall, Hilmonlon; J. J. Kellas, Kdmonton; W. A. Day, Macleod; J. O. Robertson: Foremost, HELLEVUE YOUNG PEOPLE ARE MARRYING (From Our Own Correspondent) BELLEVUE, Feb. very pretty wedding took place on Monday even- ing at the homo of Mr. and Mrs. U. T. Johnson, when Miss Fannie Parkin became the bride o? Mr. Edward Cole. The ceremony was performed by the Rov. H. Peters in the presence of a number of their immediate fi-iendi The bride was supported by Miss Sadie Alexander and the sroom by Mr. Clifford Miller as best man. The bride was givun away by her Mr. R. T. Johnson. Thore were two little flower girls. carrying some nice carnations, they were- Mias Margaret Cole and Miss Bessie Morris. After the ceremony the party sat down to n dainty wedding supper provided by tho bride's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. R. T. Johnson. The bride and groom received some very give adrice to the retailers He handsome presents. Mr. and Mrs. Cole told them th.y had better curry small I life with the best and try to make quick turn- 1 Instead of purchasing a large' consignment once a. month break it up into three or four consignments. the people of the commun- ity, and especially the best wishes of the Bellevue correspondent. The hockey match between the Mr. Oreig did not have any doubt as i B's'rmore scribes and the Coleman to where the profits would show at i .on Tuesday ended in a draw, the end of the year if the retailers They had 'our Soals each- After the would follow this plan. It would give ;hem a better chance to take advan- tage of a shifting market. The insurance department of the R.M.A.. was explained by Manager Hall. Recently tho Retail Merchants' Underwriters Agency was organized to take the place of the old mutual company. The new organization is a match they wont to the new hotel, where they danced until midnight. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stubs arrived in camp this week front Chesterfield, England, where they have spent some lime. Mr. and Mrs. Stubs intend leaf- ing in the near future tor California. The wedding of Mr. Geo. Dominie and Miss Ethel Houda, took on mutual and all policies are guaran-1 at tae ol the bride's teed by the North Western Mutual i ?afents' Mr- and MrB- Hwta. Fire Insarance company. Tho speak- i the ceremony the wedding party er went into considerable detail in for a WB time- I- 0. O. cerning the system of working and 'p- na" was hired for the occasion and :ave many figures to prove that tbela free dance was and everyone was welcome. Needless to say a big crowd attended and things went along very nicely until late in the morning. BeU sick for view of the work of the provincial isome time ls wel1 on tne war to office he took over his position i covery. a little more than one year ago. It I Mr- Lamey our bank manager, who has been an uphill fight for him, he !was away for tne Bood of bis health, aid, and pointed out that the mach-! returned this week looking much bet- nery of the provincial is working letter every day. PICKED UP IN PASSING FOR THB HOST MAN Port Arthur, Ont., Is tacwt with in fuming. Kobt. JaralMon haj torn Dtrtilon Court clerk IB Perth 1871. There, are men In Great Falli. Great Palls has raised for Irish relief. The C. N. R. on Monday opened new express at Yorkton, Sank. W. W. Clmrk, elerk of the city of ChartoWetown, died suddenly, aged 73 years. Overnight Brantford police receiv- ed over a dosen reports of petty thieving. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Cans ot guaranteeing 'company is strong. Review of Work Mr. J. J. Kellas, provincial secretary He gave much detail as to the use f tho different departments. The reight checking department has been; the Jury NOT GUILTY BARRIB. Ont., Feb. il'y" ths verdict proved and the collection depart- Drousht In the aaslzes here yester- has been reorganized and is In llaT ln tha ca'e ot Frederick Gilbert, _ position to give retail merchants who had been trled a second time cm u good service as any agency he I a charea of murdering Robert Iron- uhl The speaker said the district i sldea' a fellow electrician in the Oril- inference proposal came from the delegates at the prov'in- lal J. NelBon and J. V. Bawden. The speaker told of the Board ot lia power plant at Swift Rapids, on March 5, 1920. FRENCH STEAMER ABANDONED MONTREAL, Feb. A wireless Commerce fight, reviewed the mini- j received by the Marconi num wage question and said a new company's station at Cape Raoa, New- loard 'is expected to be put into i foundlaad' and relayed to their, office iteamer Victoreux All her crew .mer Cranford." French vessel of Orillia, celebrated their diamond wed- ding. Oxford County granted to the hospital trnst to be used in enlarging the Woodstock hos- pital. Death removed another of the early pioneers of Strathcona in the person of John Shields, who died suddenly at his home Tuesday forenoon. He was 2S rears with the C. P. R. Quality rather than Quantity in potato production was urged by H. A. Craig, Deputy Minister of Agriculture, speaking at the convention of potato growers Tuesday In Edmonton, Edmonton city flrenuat want tome protection against the liability of per- sonal damage claims arising out ot poesibie accidents to eUlzena in the event of an apparatus exceeding the speed limit while on the way to fires. Two more cases of smallpox are reported the Mounted Police bar- racks The patients are two of the constables who were vaccinat- ed dnrlnc the recent outbreak, buc who failed to For shortage -which bad existed on his books since 1917, amounting to over Charles EAMns, form- erly manager for a branch yard of Rogers Limber Company at El- bow, Bask., was sentenced to three years. The ijnestltn of nakiac tome pro- vision tor more hotel aceoiniDodation in Reglna, will be one of the items for discussion at a renenal meeting of the Forum of the Board of Trade to be held the end of this month. I ller8 "Tne ing hia sickness. He was over 70 j ins the supper, which was made pos- years old. Mrs. Jaa. Maher is one of lis daughters. Mr. W. and Miss Eggleston were visitors to Lethbridsa last week-end. Mrs. Beattie and her daughter Mar- sible through the generosity ot Leth- bridgo wholesalers, Mr. Nelson said peration in about one year. ltli i t tho efforts made to get a retail ,beM. nerchant placed on old board, Thich was done, and said he expents J Jl? 'lctoreul Is a h.e same will occur in regard to the! ew board. Tho Small Debts act and :s disagreeable portions were touch-! d on as well as many other acts and j olicies and workings of the provin-) ial office. Mr. Kellas went into details in the offices of the board of trade with sev-; eral retailers on a number of ques-' tlons. The attendance at last night's meet-! C. P. R. MONTREAL, Feb. P. H. earnings for week ending February 7, 1B21, increase garet were In Lethbridge last week. I election of officers followed. the provineiafpresi'dent.'w. A. Fraser, of Pincher Creek is ill with grippe. He then presented his report and the operation too weak to have irhich she required, and will rica. Shortly after the outbreak of the! cllOQM [o play on their suspicions and Great War he was asked by Sir Thorn-j Prejudices. as Smart what the attitudo of his Cov-l Tue General Smuts la a ernment would be. To this the then: victory. It shows the grave Prime Minister gave the following' tne ressrtt been different, noteworthy reply: "I have told my to wUch racial feeling and prejudices own people that I do noi J'ind either haTS ted South Africa. It sets in the Bible or in history that in thejaa example, and there are even those long run treachery is successful. You m tne Dominion of a certain type to can tell your people that I shall boiwilom 'ho spirit of the Dutch-speaking faithful to my trust cost what it'. South African Party should servo as may." And what it did cost him, as it has been well observed, and those who stood with him, was told in his own words, after the Rebellion in South Africa during the war: "These are my own people, and I had to go out against them. There was no otiier way. But they are my own blood; they were my comrades in war; we stood together in victory and defeat; wo slept in the same tont or on ihe ground together. It ia bitter hard." To realise the full mcanins ot the victory in the election of tho loyal South African Party, and to estimate what tho issuo stands for, at least for the time being, it will mean going back a short space when racial issue Vas dealt with at the Congress of the South African Party, held at Bloemfontein laat October. Tliu Con- gress was held to consider tho form- ation of a new party out ot all HCC- tions of 'he South African people in lupjrart of the Constitution and tho Nationalist policy of so- cesxion. ID addressing the Congress, a worthy lesson. To the inspiring picture furnished in the .South African election the re- port of an Irish Republican army is a nauseating reverse. lave to keep indoors for a few weeks. Urs. J. H. Peck was a visitor to Lethbridge last Wednesday. There was a young people's party at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H. Pecks last Wednesday night. Thore was quite a number of young people out and a very enjoyable evening was ipent. Mrs. Nelson ot tho Standard Bank staff has been transferred to the branch at Lomond. Mr. Oliver, the manager of the Orion branch has gone :o the bank at Calgary. e-Mr. Hy. Elliott had the misfortune to lose a cow a few days ago. Mr. C. Wesley lost a good horse last week from colic. The tenders for the van routes have been let to Jlr. White and Mr. Mor- rison. Mr. Johnson has been appoint- ed janitor. During the discussion on the an- nual report straight talk waa given the local retailers to get behind their own organization and to pay their dues promptly. President's Report The president's report thanked the JAS. W. SOVEY VISITS PENDANT D'OREILLE (From Our Own Correspondent) PENDENT D'OHEILLE, Feb. S.- Mr. Glut Fjeld suffered a relapse last week and was taken .to Leth- bridge in a very serious condition. Blood poison had started in his leg. Jas. W. Sovey. Grand Chancellor of the Alberta Domain. Knights of Py- thias, paid an official visit to Maple j Lodge No. 10, at Pendant D'Oreille on the evening of January 29th. After With Newfoundland experiencing a i tne official business was transacted, bitter blizzard, and the weather here! Mr' Snvcy SaTC a splendid address on of brilliant nunshlnr- and warmth Mio the .ne hearts of the members present. Two people of Southern Alberta have! suppers wero served during the even- something to bo thankful for. With thn number of testified to have been Be I Ing, onn In honor of Mr. Sovey, and olio tit the memory of the late Presi- butterflies McKlnley of U. S. A. belns his I birthday. The members of Maple in the aro ali awake, in spite of wo at least now know where the but-1 adverse conditions' terflies go in the winter time. A New York woman tried to com- mit suicide twelve times, and failing, made good on ilia thirteenth .attempt. Is it to be gathered from this that thirteen is a lucky number? Mr. J. C. Flynn and Mr. Geo. Kel- soy of Orion, were tho guests of Mr. Melvin Anthony on Feb. 7th. the oc- casion being Mr. Anthony's birthday. A number of neighbors were also present and a good time was reported by everybody. Do Valera, in InvestinR in Victory Eonfls, shows that ho lias a greater IBAN DANCING AT THIS COLLEGE JiKTHANY, at College is banned, under a th in (he bonds of tho Dominion rule by officials of the institution. An- than iu Hie bouds of tho "Irish reptih- "thl'r rllln 'n'orma co-eds that they ]lCi'< I must he in lUe dajriiiitory by 7 u.m. wholesalers for their night's entertainment part as follows The year has been part in last and read in a very trying one in the matter of tax regulations, hours of work and minimum wage j _ Calgary. j j McDerraott, Coal discussions. In this connection we were very fortunate in being able to have at a number of our meet- ings our provincial secrotary, who has a habit of being1 well informed on all matters coming under either pro- vincial or Dominion board. The half holiday question has al- ways been one of considerable con- tention 'on which we can never get any unanimous opinion. We, however, will have it to deal with finally, I hope very shortly, as I understand that the provincial legislature at its next sitting will empower the diff- erent municipalities .to regulate and enforce thin matter as arranged by the board to be appointed. I trust that Christmas hours of shopping will be included. Luxury Tax After having had one or two meet- ings considering and recommending on this tax (now almost a dead issue) it was finally put into force anil we are indebted to .Mr. C. T. Wood, col- lector of inland revenue, who at- tended one of our meetings before the collection was enforced and gave us what information he had on the workings of the act. However, 1 think1 that the pamphlets distributed by our Dominion board were more easily followed than tho government printed ri-trulations. Wo are also in- debted to the Dominion board for getting this regulation finally remov- ed. H is gratifying to note, how- ever, that during the time this -act was in force that the merchants gen- erally in our city made an effort to live up to its requirements. Train Service Your ofllrnrs aro indebted lo the superintendent of the Canadian Paci- fic Railway, who received Mr. liyl- anils anil myself very courteously In connection with tho passenger train service, at which interview we found that said nllidal ,had all and morn in mind than we had anticipated. Minimum Wage Board On receipt of forms as to cost of from the chairman of. tae merchants were in town from out- j side points and there was at least j double that number there from la j the city. Viiitors Present j Following were the delegates from i out of town present Carl Wek, Nemiscam; ney, Claresholm; Howard THU, Taber; j J. J. Hourigan, Taber; P. McAsklle, Orion; C. H. Loder, Stirling; L. B. Duncan, New Dayton; A, H. Rygg. i Burdett; Byard Smith, Taber; K. Norn- j ville, Taber; Tonoy Pavan, Coalhurst; W. C. Cooper, Barons; H. S. Allen.; Raymond; W. 0. Stone, Raymond; i hurst; D. Sabara, Coalhurst; J. H. j Watson, Grassy Lake; P. II, Percival.-j Coalhurst; J. Alfred -Ririe, Magrath; P. J. Davics, Magrath; V. McDonald.' Coalhurst; J. T. Percival, Coalhurat; R. E. Baldry, Coaldale; J. A. Leekc, Taber; Percy E. Hunt, Nobluford; Ira mrrh'frr L PROGRESS to what is 5re manufac- ty and the are through the TOOKE BROS. LTD. MONTREAL TORONTO VANCOUVER Brier Plug SMOKING TOBACCO0 After years of domination Still Canada's preference, ;