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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1932-11-12

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 12,   NO. 24
Alice Abm, B. C, SATrjBDAY, November 12, 1932
5 cents each.
Tremendous Ore Body
Proved On Highland
And Tyee
The most outstanding success in
regard to results achieved by mining
development work this year, in the
Alice Arm district is the development work done on the Highland
and Tyee Groups by the owner, A.
The work carried on this year, in
addition to previous years, has exposed an ore body of large magnitude. Open cuts and surface stripping have proved that a mineralized
ore zone, at least 300 feet wide and
extending a distance of two miles is
located on these properties. The
ore is composed of galena, and assays taken at different places have
given returns of 100 ozs. in silver
per ton; lead 51 per cent, and assays
for gold have given returns from a
trace to $3.60 per ton. The ore
also carries some copper values.
Enough surface work has been
done to justify the driving of a tun-
|.iel to prove the ore at depth.
Men this has been successfully ac-
I:omplished, a mine of large propor-
;ions will have been proven,
Archie McPhail, who is a veteran
prospector states that it is one of
the most promising ore bodies he
has yet seen, and is convinced that
it will be developed into a big mine
as soon as sufficient capital is expended on it.
The Highland and Tyee Groups
I are located in the upper Kitsault
' Country on the east side of the river.
They comprise thirteen claims and
join the Chance on the north-east.
The Chance consists of 6 claims
and is owned by A. McPhail and P.
Morley, which would make a total
of 19 claims in one block.
The Chance also contains some
exceptional fine ore showings, that
has been developed in previous
years. - This year a new vein was
discovered on the Cariboo No 1
claim. Surface work has proved it
to be at least ten feet wide and it
has been traced on the surface for
over 1500 feet. The ore is galena
and also carries zinc and copper.
The ore has a south-easterly strike.
At a claim length distance, however, on the Tyee Group the ore
I body there dips to the west.
The large ore body exposed on
the Highland and Tyee, and also on
the Chance, again proves that for
size and richness the ore bodies of
the Upper Kitsault Country are
equal or surpass any in the province.
The low prices prevailing for all
metals at the present time is the
only reason why development work
on a large scale is not undertaken
Dead Body Found In
Water Near Anyox
On November 1st. while proceeding from Anyox to Indian River,
two Indians named Watt (brothers)
found the body of a man on the
beach at Brooks Island, about seven
miles from Anyox. Owing to bad
weather and other circumstances
the Indians were unable to return to
Anyox to report the matter until the
morning of Wednesday last.
Coroner G. S. Macdonald immediately set out with a party to bring
in the body, which they did. Identification could not be established at
once owing to decomposition. It is
likely that it is the body of James
Smith who was drowned in Granby
Bay September 12th last. No one
else is missing from the district
except W. Lazorek, and as his destination when last seen at Silver
City was Hazelton it is very unlikely
that it is his body.
Snooker Tournament Is
In the second round of the Snooker tournament now being held at
the Beach Pool Room, C. Elgood
defeated A. Wright, J. Ion won
from F. Sanderson, W. Hindmarsh
beat Ed. Martin, S. Elliott won
from R. Dunwoodie and A. Cavers
defeated W. Watson. Quicker
progress is expected with the concluding rounds.
F. B. Faulkner returned on Monday from a holiday visit to his home
in Vancouver.
J. McColl returned on Monday
from a visit to his parents at Port
J. C, Brady Government engineer
arrived on Tuesday from Alice Arm,
leaving again on Wednesday for
Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Lindsay and
son Jack left on Wednesday for a
visit to Vancouver and Seattle.
Mrs. E. C. Stone and daughter
Lillian, left on Wednesday for Vancouver.
D. McVicar, who has been sick
at the Hospital for some considerable time left last week for Prince
Rupert, where he will recuperate.
by leading mining companies.
When prices rise to a profitable
level, Alice Arm will be among the
first to feel the results of good
times. This will be due to magnitude of its ore bodies and easy
transportation facilities.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Concentrator Hoopsters
Still At Top Of
Three good games of basketball
were witnessed last Friday evening,
and excitement as to the outcome
of each ran high. The first tilt was
between the High .School and the
Vandals, the latter running up a
score of 37 to 22.! The Students
made an excellent showing, and for
a time it looked as .though they may
pull off their first win, but experience and weight finally told against
them. This was a, fast clean game
that was good to watch.
The teams: Vandals, F. Calder-
oni-14, T. Calderdni-7, I. Davies-
8, Horton Jack-8, vG. Dyer. High
School, H. Dresser-6, M. Patrick-6
F. Gordon-4, W", Shields-4, A.
Dodsworth-2.       \
Excitement ran high in the Senior
Ladies' game, when the Pals tried
their utmost to br^ak the winning
streak of the Spooks,  and almost
Continued on Page 4
Memorial   Service Will Be
Held Tomorrow
The annual Memorial Service, in
remembrance of the Canadian
soldiers who died during the Great
War, will be held at the Recreation
Hall tomorrow, Sunday, November l'3th. The service will be conducted by Rev. J. S. Brayfield and
Rev. Evan Baker.    Everyone wel-
,J. C. Brady, district engineer for
the Public Works Department arrived at Alice Arm on Monday and
left on Tuesday for Anyox. He
was met here by J. A. Anderson
and they made an inspection of the
damage caused by the changing of
the course of the North-East Fork
of the Kitsault River.
Miss Christine Nucich, who is
a member of the nursing staff of St
Paul's Hospital, Vancouver, arrived
on Monday on a visit to her mother
Mrs. H. Nucich. Accompanying
her was her sister, Mrs. Helen
Koebke, of Whitehorse, who left
Alice Arm a few weeks ago to visit
her in yancouver. After concluding her holiday here Mrs. Koebke
will return to Whitehorse.
A card party will be.Jield at the
Club House this evening, under the
auspices of the Alice Arm Athletic
Association. Cards will commence
at 8.30 sharp. Refreshments will
be served. Everyone welcome.
Silver collection taken.
Alice Arm Children Will Have
Christmas Tree And
At a meeting of the ladies of
Alice Arm, held at the Club House
on Tuesday afternoon, it was decided to hold the annual Children's
Christmas Tree and Entertainment
this year. Committees were formed to make arrangements, as follows: Refreshments, Mrs. G. Anderson, Mrs. H. F. Kergin,'Mrs J.
Trinder. Christmas Tree and Decorating, Mrs. O. Evindsen, Mrs. C.
Ripley, Mrs. E. Moss.
Mr. J. W.» Hughes has kindly
consented to train the children for
the entertainment, and Mr. T. W.
Falconer has granted the use of his
hall for the occasion. The event
will be held on Thursday, December
It was decided not to make a collection for funds this year, but if
anyone wishes to donate candy, nuts
or fruit, please leave same at T.W.
Falconer's or Wm. M. Cumming's
Members of I. O. D. E. Sold
Poppies on Thursday
The ladies of the T7(
were out bright and early on Thursday at Anyox, selling the red poppies of Flander's Fields, and continued their activities throughout
the day.
In our next issue a full report of
all Remembrance Day activities will
be published.
Basketball Personnels
Lockie Gillies
The coach of the husky Mechanic's team served his time at the
game around the Y. M. C. A. in
Vancouver, and since his advent in
the smoky town, has acted in the
capacity of gymnasium instructor,
ball player, and referee par excellence. This year Lockie took all
the players he could pick up around
the Beach and has moulded together
a team that packs both punch and
drive. The Concentrator squad
seem to have been their only stumbling block so far, but the last game
showed the fans that, the millmen
are not going to have things all
their own way. The Mechanics
are now spoken of with awe. and
respect, mainly due to Lockie's
quiet but effective coaching. Lockie knows the game thoroughly.
Remembrance Day Observed
Remembrance Day was strictly
observed at Alice Arm. Downtown
stores were closed. Poppies were
sold on the streets throughout the
day by Misses Leah Kergin and Joan
Pretty   Wedding
Solemnized At
On Tuesday evening, November
8th. a very pretty wedding took
place at the United Church, Anyox.
when Miss Ella Johnson, only
daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs
Charles Johnson of Wheatfield.
Edinburgh, Scotland was united , in
marriage to Mr. Arthur Perssin of
Vancouver, B. C. The Rev. Evan
Baker officiated.
The bride, who was given in marriage by Mr. J. Pederson, of Anyox,
was very charming in a dress of
crepe de chine, and silk lace. She
wore white elbow-length silk gloves
and white kid shoes, and carried a
bouquet of pink and white carnations. Mrs. J. Pederson was matron of honor and chose a dress of
pale salmon crepe de chine, with
lace trimmings and a dainty picture
hat to match. Her bouquet was of
white and colored carnations. Mr.
John Lindgren was best man.
During the signing of the register
Mrs. J. Dunn sang "Because".
The wedding music was played by
Mr. F. Dresser, the singing being
led by the choir of the church.
After the ceremony a reception
was held at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Pederson at the Mine, when
a number of friends gathered to do
honor to the happy couple. The
table was prettily decorated, and
centred with a two tier wedding
cake. The usual toasts were honored, and a gay and sociable evening was spent. The groom's gift
to the bride was a unique perfume
and dressing set. The young couple
will reside at the Mine.
Badminton Club Holds First
Tournament of Season
On Thursday, November 3rd. the
Badminton Club held an American
style tournament, the partners being
changed every game. Mrs. L. McKay was the winner for the ladies,
and Mr. Harold Spencer turned in
the best score for the men. The
tourney was keenly contested.
Dainty refreshments were served
during the evening.
A presentation was made to Mrs.
Fricker in recognition of her services
as secretary, which office she has
held for four years prior to the present season. The presentation consisted of a handsome piece of silverware, and also one of china.
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. E. R.
Oatman, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Sunday November 6th.
a daughter. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 12,  1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Bates on Application.
B. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
World Copper Producers
Will Hold Another
Coincident, with a further shading
of the price of copper to 5 cents a
pound plans for an international
copper conference are taking definite form.
The original plan was to hold the
conference in Europe, but that has
been changed at the suggestion of
foreign producers. The present intention is to have the conference at
New York. The time will be the
latter half of November, with a possibility that the first session will be
held around November 15.
The change in plan for the place
of conference was made because
certain major foreign producers are
coming over this month in any
event. F. Pisart, managing director of the Belgian-owned Union
Miniere du haut Katanga copper
mines of Africa, will make his usual
semi-annual visit to the United
States in November and may bring
with him his associate, M. Gut.
Another consideration is that altogether the foreign delegation to
the conference will comprise only a
few men, while adequate representation of American copper interests
would necessitate a visit abroad by
possibly a dozen or more excutives,
Foreign copper heads, in addition
to the representatives of the Katan
ga mines, would include officials
representing British copper proper
ties abroad. Sir Auckland Geddes,
chairman of Rho Kaua, who is also
chairman of the Rio Tinto Mines
Ltd., will represent the latter com.
On this side it is certain that the
South American and Canadian cop
per companies will be represented
at the conference.
The subject of the conference undoubtedly will be curtailment.
Tariffs have upset the agreement
reached last winter to curtail to 20
per cent, of productive capacity.
Geo. Wingfield's Banks
Have Closed
Twelve banks in the state of Nevada, controlled by Geo. Wingfield,
closed down last week. The total
deposits in the twelve banks is
$17,000,000. '
Citizens of the state were taken
unawares by the proclamation.
Many of them were without cash on
hand and faced the liklihood of having to resort to barter or scrip to
carry on their daily business before
the banking "moratorium" ends on
November 14.
Mr. Geo. Wingfield created a
fortune from mining. He quit the
mining and invested heavily in Nevada banks. He was at one time
a heavy investor of the Dolly Var
den mine, before it was taken over
by the Taylor interests of Van
Quarterly Report of Granby
Co. Shows Loss
...     .     L-     ..
Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting and Power Company Ltd.
reports for tha quarter ended September 30 loss of $155,962 after
taxes, depreciation, interest, but
before depletion. This compares
with loss of $150,684 in the preceding quarter. In the September
quarter of the preceding year the
company reported profit of $52,183.
Britannia Co's Report Shows
'   Loss On Operations
Howe Sound Company, operating the Britannia copper mine in B.
C. and lead-zinc properties in
Mexico, reports for the quarter ended September 30, a net loss of $83,-
241, after taxes, depreciation, etc.,
but before depletion. This compares with a net loss of $6,114 in
the preceding quarter, and a net
profit of $99,860 in the September
quarter last year.
Advertise in the Herald
The Juvenile  Basketballers
Divide Honors
On Saturday, October 29th. the
Pirates and the Muskrats met in a
fast and very interesting basket
ball game. Although the Pirates
held the lead the greater part of
the time, they could not withstand
the persistent onslaught of the rodents, whose dark horse, D. McDonald, suddenly opened up with a
series of long, loping shots, which
finally spelled victory for his side.
The final score was 18-14 in favor
of the Muskrats. Pirates: T.
Scott-4, R. Dresser, D. O'Neill-6,
G. Kent, L. Murdoch-4. Musk-
rats: J. Dodsworth-6, D. Mc-
Donald-8, J. Varnes, B. Parsons,
B. Kent-4, B. Lindsay.
The game on Saturday, November 5th. was different, the Muskrats
being made to walk the plank by
the pirates. The boys were a little
off their game, lacking their usual
livliness and speed. T. Scott and
L. Murdoch were the high scorers
for the Pirates, and D. McDonald
for the Water-boys. The final
score was 13-7 in favor of the marauders. Muskrats: J. Dodsworth-2,
D. McDonald-3, B. Lindsay, J.
Varnes, B. Parsons, B. Kent.
Pirates: T. Scott-7, D. O'Neill-2,
L. Murdoch 4, R. Dresser, G.
Ore giving values of from $30 to
$35 per ton is steadily being mined
from the Kootenay Belle in the
Nelson area, reports F. M. Black,
who is supervising operations and
has just returned from a visit to
the property.
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
{Ask the Sailors)
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
A dusky stevedore on the dook
at New Orleans presented himself
at the foreman's office.
"Boss, Ah just wanted to know
if you got my name down right."
Why, yes, I have it right here—
Moe Simpson."
''Well, Ah thought perhaps you
had me down as Sampson."
Subscribe to the Herald
Vancouver, Ii. C.
The House ol Comfort
and Cheery Service
Extremely Low
New Winter
DAILY      $  1.50$ 2.00
MONTHLY 25.00   30.00
Free Garage
In the centre of the city's '
All   room*   exceptionally
large and nalte proof
Write For Illustrated Folder
Vancouver, B.C.
B. G  Houghton. Manager
Advertise in the Herald
Wild West Talking Pictures
Will be shown at the Recreation Hall
at the Beach
Two Shows each Evening. Full Programme
of Short Subjects as well as the Western Picture.   Same prices as for the Tuesday and
Saturday Shows.
You'll enjoy these splendid Wild West Thrillers.   They will be shown every Thursday
Our   Big  Cash Sale of Men's and Women's
Wearing Apparel of all descriptions is now on.
Prices have been slashed to the limit.
Take Advantage of the Bargains Offered
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and  Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER abc ^
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Colombia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent, of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent, of the Zinc are
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000,-
000 worth of minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minuter of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
• "McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
,    "Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. "^■Pl
ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday, November 12, 1932
Canadian Govt. Annual
Mining Report Is
Emphatic declaration that by its
resistance against the trend toward
curtailment of production, and by
its ability to continue to produce
in the face of severe eoonomio Conditions, Canada's mining industry
has won for itself an outstanding
position in the eoonomio structure
ofthe Dominion, is contained in
the annual report of the Department of Mines, Ottawa, for the fiscal year ending March 31st. 1932,
"Throughout the industry," the
report states, "there is the feeling
that present conditions are tempor
ary as well as subnormal, and coir
fidence that the maintenance of
modern civilization demands the
increasing use of iron and steel,
copper, nickle, lead, zino and non-
! metallic minerals in industrial
fields, with constantly expanding
use of the rarer minerals in the
I field of science and research".
"Canada is one of the few new
|countries of the world to possess
cuown large resources of minerals",
Ithe report continues, "and Canadian producers are themselves confi-
llent of profitably operating these
resources".   In the past five years
■hey have spent millions of dollars
In their development; huge plants
lave been built to treat and con
pentrate the ores and modern smelting and refining equipment   has
iieen  installed to process further
Ihe resulting product".    As a result, of these various activities it is
stated, the Dominion can at any
time rapidly increase her mineral
■production, and this increase may
■be expected just as soon as a larger
[output is justified by general eco-
' notiiio conditions.   '"Canada's mining industries find employment for
a oapital investment of nearly a
billion   dollars   aud   absorb    the
labour of nearly a hundred   thousand men''.
Twenty-one million acres in the
United States have already gone
entirely out of cultivation because
of destructive erosion. This exceeds the total area of arable land
in Japan proper
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every lecond and fourth Monday of -
the month
Hall for rent far dances, social functions, etc.
on application'to club manager
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each, and   Residential
Lots as low as $25,
Now ia the Tine lo Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
ere an
Buildings which Will house the
World's Grain Exhibition and Conference at Regina next July and
August are rapidly approaching
completion and preparations are
already being made for the ex-
tensive exhibits.
Canada's apple-growing belt is
moving northward. Standard
apples have been grown this year
at the Dominion Experimental
Farm at Beaverlodge, Alberta,,
which is 428 miles north ot the
international boundary between
Canada and the United States.
Canada has entered the British
West Africa market for tobacco
with a trial shipment of 25 casks
of Canadian-grown tobacco, recently. About 77 per cent of
British West Africa tobacco baa
been secured from the United
States, but Canada hopes to get
the market under the new inter-
Empire preference.
National Fish Week between
October 24-31 has been supported
by the Canadian Pacific Railway
stace 1918 and this year was no
exception. The company marked
the celebration with special menu
cards listing fish products of the
sections of Canada through which
the railway runs between* Saint
John, N.B., and Vancouver, British Columbia.
Canada lost one of its best-
known and popular railroad officials recently when A Aitken,
assistant superintendent of the
Bruce Division,. Canadian Pacific
Railway, dropped dead ln Toronto
on his way to his office. Mr.
Aitken was 60 years ot age and
had spent 34 years in the company's service.
The Canadian Pacific liner Empress of Britain was the scene of
a wedding reception and breakfast at Quebec recently, following
the marriage of Mile. Marthe 'St.
Laurent, daughter of the president of the Canadian Bar Association, to Dr. Mathleu Samson. Five
hundred guests filed past the wedding group assembled In the May-
fair Lounge of the Empress.
Leaving a money belt containing round-the-world steamship
and rail.tickets and a cool thousand dollars or so in cash 'at his
Vancouver hotel, Charles Clarke,
Los Angeles, only dscovered his
lossBfter his ship, the Empress of
Canada, had sailed from Vancouver. Wireless messages to the
Canadian Pacific steamship general, passenger agent resulted ln
recovery of the belt and Its forwarding by airplane In time to
reach the vessel before she left
Victoria, ■ (875)
Not forgetting his work as director-general ot its National
Flood Relief Commission In 1931,
China has'asked Sir John Hope
Simpson, famous British organizer, to Join Its newly created National Economic Council. Sir John
sailed recently aboard the Empress ot Canada for Shanghai to
wind up the flood relief commission affairs.
The United States Middle West
and the Province of Quebec share
honors as winners of the Canadian Pacific Bungalow Camps
Fishing Trophies which have been
awarded at French River, Nipigon
River and Devils Gap. G. A.
Hoffman, of Cleveland, had a 2VA
lb. muscalunge; C. 0. Kalman, of
St Paul, Minn., had a 6% lb.
square tailed speckled trout; and
0. C. Steinmeyer, Westmount,.
Que., had a bass weighing 4 lbs.,
14 ounces.
Sell It!
If you have anything to
■ell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.  Our rates are very
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
$2.00 a Year
■   ■
. . in Soups and
Creamed Sauces
TASTE the fresh tweet flavor ol pure country cream! Blending
' to well, in savory soups, giving rich velvety body to sauces—
there's nothing like St. Charles Evaporated Milk to make good
meals better.
St. Charles Milk is evaporated to creamy richness. All herds ar*
rigidly inspected—plants are spotless and shining. Sixty per cent,
ol the natural water is removed and nothing is added. No wonder
St. Charles is the safest, finest flavored milk you can buy.
Our new cook book "The Good Provider" will give you cooking
secrets any French Chef might envy.   80 pages—186 i   '
full color illustrations of tempting dishes.   Just mall
the coupon and it's yours.
The Borden Co., Limited,
50 Powell Street, . j
Vancouver, B.C.
Gentlemen: Please send me free copy of "The Good Provider."
Tourist Fares Slash Cruise Ruies
If transportation m sold like
merchandise, a recent announcement by tbe Canadian Pa-
ciflo Steamship* would have read
something like this: "The Holy
Land, Egypt, and the glory that
was Greece foi leas than $4.60 a
But It iskt done that way so
rtnter holiday makers learned of
the latest thing ln cruise fares
in more modest fashion.
The latest thing ln cruise fares
le the institution of Tourist Class
on the Mediterranean Cruise by
the Empress ot Australia; and for
a minimum of $300 a 69-day
cruise that calls at 25 po.-ts Is
now available.
Palestine, the Nile, Cairo and
the Pyramids, Rhodes—site ot
the famous Colossus—Barcelona,
Casablanca, Gibraltar and Fun-
chal, Madeira, wnere Mrs. Christopher Columbus was born, are
high lights of the cruise which
leaves New York January 31st.
Tourist accommodation in the
magnificent   22,000-ton Empress
of Australia is famous for its
comfort as thousands of students,
teachers, and professors who havo
crossed the Atlantic in the speedy
vessel know. Divided by the 69
days of the cruise, which allows
a stopover in England and return
Tourist Class by any Canadian
Pacific liner—even the Blue Ribbon holding Empress of Britain-
works out at a daily cost of a little less than $4.35.
It is believed that the new rate
will introduce the Joys of winter
cruising in sunny southern latitudes to many who have not been
able to enjoy such a holiday before.
The Herald: $2.00 a Year. $1.00 for Six Months.   Subscribe Now. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,' November 12,  1932
Concentrator Hoopsters
Still At Top Of
Continued from Page 1
succeeded in doing so. Time and
again they shot for the basket from
close in, but ill-luck camped on their
doorstep. The Spooks have a nice
combined style, knowing each other's play perfectly, and herein appears to lie their superiority. However, the play of the Pals is steadily
improving. The score ended 14-10
in favor of the Spooks.
The teams: Pals, M. Dresser-4,
A. McDonald-4, P. Loudon-2, M.
Barclay, J. Pinckney, L. Dresser.
Spooks; J. Roberts-6, M. Cloke-4,
K. Eve-2, H. Calderoni-2, M.
The thrill of the evening was provided in the third game, when the
Concentrator squad nosed out the
Mechanics 20-18. This was a fast
game all the way, with a certain
amount of feeling runnihg through
it, which was regretable. The taller
and more experienced men of the
mill were extended to the utmost,
to stave off defeat at the hands of
the lathemen, who played a wonderful game right through.
Mikeli, Buntain, Dresser and
Dodsworth scored for the Mechanics, while for the Millmen, Steele
did most of the scoring, making
five baskets. Dwyer got 2, while
McDougall, Dodd and McDonald
got one each. The final score was
20 to 18.
"The Lost Squadron"
saturdayTnov. 12th.
Richard Dix, Mary Astor, Erich
Von Stroheim, Dorothy Jordan,
Joel McCrae, Robert Armstrong.
This R. C. O. Radio Picture is a
flaring panorama of sensation. A
juggernaut lashes and tears its way
to the drumming heights of thrill-
dom. America's foremost Aces,
War Devils, Air Mail Wingmen,
Derby Winners and Endurance
Wizards helped make this stupendous Hippodrome of action in the
air. There is a love story that hits
the vaulted heights of drama. It's
a real human picture you are sure
to enjoy.
Advertise in the Herald
"The Tip Off"
TUESDAY, NOV.   15th.
This is the story of a young radio
repair man, whose sole ambition is
to be a great singer. Then he
meets the girl, who is in the toils of
a notorious underworld character.
What is done to the gang makes
plenty of furious action. Eddie
Quillan, Robert Armstrong and
Ginger Roberts are the stars. It is
an R. K. 0. Pathe Picture produced
by Charles R. Rogers. Plenty of
good clean laughs and love interest.
See it Tuesday.
"Branded Men"
A dashing tale of the robust old
West, starring the champion of
western pictures, and featuring the
wonder horse, Tarzan. Bad men,
battles, bank robberies—action
swift and keen right through.
Well worth  seeing on Thursday.
To Our Anyox Readers
If you have any news for publication, please give it to Mr. P.
Powell. If you have any advertising in connection with your news,
please do likewise. Both are acceptable. The latter quite as much
as the former. It takes both to
operate a newspaper.
The young man straightened his
tie, took a deep breath, and threw
his arms around the young woman
beside him.
"Darling," he whispered fervently, "will you be mine?"
"Yes," she answered softly.
"I'm not worthy of you," he ob
served.   "I was dreadfully afraid
you'd refuse."
"I intended to refuse you," she
whispered back. But I never
oould resist a bargain. Aud you
looked so cheap I simply couldn't
let you gol"
Apply Sellars, 206 Mine
Road, Anyox
H   M.   SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
temtrrial ♦ ♦
muitt - -
Honor the Memory of those who
made the sacrifice, and give thanks
(or blessings received
Addresses by Rev. J. S. Brayfield
and Rev. Evan Baker
Everyone is urged io attend this
Annual Memorial Service
"GOOD      LAGER      IS      GOOD
glass or two of
delicious B.C. Bud makes
an ideal "nightcap" before
retiring. It is a nourishing
and relaxing food and
beverage combined.
B.C. Bud helps you to sleep
well and permits you to
.wake up strong and happy.
Enjoy the health-giving
benefits of this pure malt
beverage... have a carton
or two always on hand.
A Product of
Vancouver, B.C.
Aho Brewer* and Bottlers of
Silver Spring Lager, Old Milwaukee Lager,
Burton type Ale, XXXX Invalid Stout.
i i
I a i *
: i
|      ...RATES...
320 ROOMS alloidsuk rooms
DAILY m»k i«
WEEKLY noMflS0-0
Inn/ meal
popularly priced
Send for
F O L D E r\
Hotel Georgia
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Lines of Lingerie!
New Style Pyjamas in an assortment of colors, $1.75,
$2.85, and $4.95.
Gowns, lace trim and plain; nice quality, $1.75, $2.25.
Panties, Bloomers, Teddies, and many other attractive
lines of Lingerie.
Scarf Sets in Chenile, at    -     ■     -   $1.50 to $3.00
Gloves in wool, leather, and fine kid; $1.00 to $3.00
Handkerchiefs  in  attractive designs;   nicely   boxed.
Per box 25c. and 40c.
Gilt Edge Cups and Saucers, good quality, 20c.
Fancy Cups and Saucers - • - from 30c.
Bulb Bowls - - - ■ - - from 10c.
Mixing Bowls        - from 30c.
Jardinieres - - - . - from 30c.
Brass Jardinieres     -      -      -   ,   -   from $2.50
Brass Trays from $1.40
Fancy Glass Trays -      -      -     -   $2.50


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