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Herald Oct 31, 1931

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 ¥
A little paper  j
with all the     {
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 11,   NO. 17
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, October 31, 1931
5 cents each.
Crowded House Enjoy
Variety Concert and
Dancing
A capacity crowd attended the
concert which was held under the
auspices of the United Church on
Monday last, in the Recreation
Hall. The various items on the
programme were much appreciated
especially the dancing of the tiny
tots, who completely charmed the
audience.
The Anyox Amateur Orchestra,
under the leadership of Mr. J. Peel,
surprised everyone with its careful
renditions of "Venetian Carnival,"
"Morning, Noon and Night," and
the lovely theme waltz of "Vien-
ese Nights." Mrs. McRae's dance
pupils did excellently, the tap dancing, especially by the older girls,
being distinctly good. Patty Jac.
Stewart was bewitching in a pretty
little solo dance. Joyce Pinckney
and Mary Kent in a "Couple
Dance" completely won the audience, as did also dainty little Pat
Lang in a "Rose Dance." Other
tiny artists were Lois Sheen, Helen
Jeffrey and Bunty McDonald, whose
n in ber brought rounds of applause.
Shirley McRae as Spanish Gypsy
perform' rl in finished style. The
Scarf andi' Flute Dances, taken
by groups, brought out much grace
and skill. Mr. C. P. Ashmore, the
only soloist of the evening, was in
splendid voice with his beautiful
song "Macushla," and as an encore
gave the appealing ''In the Garden
of My Heart'.."
The surprise of the ever was
provided by the Kitchen cabinet
Band. The smart uniforms of these
lady musicians, together with their
unique instruments, caused much
favorable comment. Coal shove's
were made into violins, strainers
into guitars, bakeboards into bass
fiddles, and washtubs into drums.
The pleasing selections of popular
songs, old-time melodies, and national airs were given with sweetness, and nice musical judgement,
captivated everyone. These ladies
deserve every praise for their efforts
to provide a real musical novelty.
BIRTHS AT ANYOX
Born, at the Anyox General Hospital, on Friday, October 23rd, to
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur K. Dwyer, a
son.
Born, at the Anyox General Hospital, on Monday, October 26th, to
Mr. and Mrs. Laughlan Gillies, a
daughter.
Card Party Held At Alice
Arm on Saturday
A card party was held at the Club
House on Saturday evening, under
the auspices of the Alice Arm Ath
letic Association, and, as on former occasions, was- a very successful
affair. Bridge was played at seven
tables. The prize winners of the
evening were as follows: Men's
lirst prize, J. Graham; Consolation
C. Mann. Ladies' first prize, Mrs.
Mitchell; Consolation, Mrs. C.
Ripley.
Refreshments were served and
everyone spent a thoroughly enjoyable evening.
Programme Of Armistice Events
Basketball Opens With Three
Games on Friday
Basketball opened in good style
on Friday the 23rd, when three
games were played. In the Boys'
Intermediate game the Spiders gobbled up the Flies 11-9; the High
School Girls took the measure of
their opponents, the "Pats" by
winning 13-5; and the well-known
Celts managed to beat the Store
team by 18-9. Great interest is
being shown, and everything points
to a good season.
Have you purchased your ticket
for the Hallowe'en dance? Your
pleasure on that evening will give
pleasure to others.
I ALICE ARM NOTES   j
♦ »..■»■.■♦■>■♦.» ♦*.+.»+..■♦■.■+■.■♦■.■+■.■♦■.. t
James Anderson, who has spent
the past summer in the upper Stikine Country adjacent to Telegraph
Creek returned on Saturday after
spending a short time at Prince
Rupert and Anyox.
Mrs. Mitchell arrived on Saturday from Anyox and is spending a
vacation here.
J. A. Anderson, of the Public
Works Department arrived on
Thursday from Anyox in order to
inspect progress of work at the
Government Relief Camp.
Four additional men arrived on
Thursday from Anyox for the
Government Relief Camp.
A Hallowe'en dance will be held
this evening at the Alice Arm Hotel
under the auspices of the Alice Arm
Athletic Association. Music will
be suppled bv the newly organized
Alice Arm orchestra. Admission
will be $1.00 a couple. Refreshments provided. This promises to
be a real good evening's enjoyment.
Join the happy throng.
The various functions in connection with the Armistice Celebration,
as arranged by the Anyox Branch
of the Canadian Legion, are as
follows:
Poppy Day on Saturday, November 7th.
Memorial Service in the Recreation Hall on Sunday evening,
November 8th, at 7.45 o'clock.
Annual Smoker by the local branch
of the Canadian Legion, in the
Elks' "Dugout" on Monday, November 9th. All ex-service men
are cordially invited.
Armistice Parade on "Remembrance Day," which is Wednesday,
November 11th. Parade starts at
10.30 prompt.
Annual Armistice Dance on Wednesday, November Hth. in the
Gymnasium.
The anniversary of the signing of
the Armistice on November Hth,
1918, is now a national holiday, and
is fixed by statute for November
11th. of each year. • Thisr»6«y is
now officially known as "Remem
brance Day," and it was solely due
to the efforts of the Canadian
Legion that this date was definitely
fixed as a national holiday throughout Canada.
Former  Superintendent  Of
Premier Mine Dies
Catholic Ladies Hold Card
Party
The first of a series of Card Parties which will be held by the Catholic Ladies took place on Friday,
October 23rd. There was a fair
attendance and a very pleasant
evening was spent. The first prize
for ladies was won by Mrs. G.
Anderson, Mrs. Eld securing the
Consolation prize. For the men,
Mr. Enish won the first prize, and
Mr. Schell the consolation prize.
Mrs. H. E. Doelle held the winning
ticket for the Tambola prize. Mrs.
Pinckney contributed some very
pleasing vocal items.
I. 0. D. E. Meeting On Next
Tuesday
The regular monthly meeting of
the local Order of the' I. O. D. E.
will be held on Tuesday, November
3rd. The ladies will undertake the
work of selling poppies on Saturday, November 7th. Places of sale
will be the Beach Mess, the Pioneer
Cafe, the Pool Room and the General Store. Every cent thus col
lected goes for the relief of ex-ser
vice men and their families, so a
good response is requested.
British Columbia's mining industry lost one of its ablest executives
when Hector MacDonald, for 12
years superintendent of Premier
gold mine at Premier, died at the
family residence, 5030 Blenheim
Street, Vancouver, at 1.30 a.m. on
Monday, October 19th., says the
Stewart News.
Failing health forced Mr. Mac-
Donald's retirement six weeks ago,
but until that time he directed with
unusual success one of Canada's
most famous producing mines.
He is survived by his wife and
four daughters, Janet, Margaret,
Helen and Mary, all of Vancouver,
and by two brothers in Colorado
and two sisters on Prince Edward
Island.
|      ANYOX NOTES     j
■*•-*—"♦■•»"»-—♦■■■—♦ ■»■ ♦—. ♦.—♦ «•♦••■♦»>».♦ {
Harry Hansen, who has been
emplpyed at the Bonanza Mine for
some considerable time, left ..by
Wednesday's boat on a visit to his
home in Denmark.
Mr. F. Buckle returned on Wednesday from a visit to Mount Vernon, Wash.
Mrs. V. Goodeve arrived on
Wednesday from Allenby.
M. Abel, of the Granby Stores
returned on Wednesday from a
vacation spent in the States.
W. B. Maxwell returned on Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver
and Seattle.
Joe Simpson arrived by Wednesday's boat from a visit to his home
in Newcastle, England.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Olsen and family left on Wednesday for Vancouver, where they will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Sheperd left by
Wednesday's boat for the south.
Master Fred Calderoni left on
Monday for a holiday visit to Prince
Rupert.
Mrs. Pelovich arrived on Monday
from Edmonton.
Messrs. B. M. Buck and W. F.
Eve returned on Monday from
Prince Rupert, where they attended
the funeral of the late Alex. N. Davie.
Mrs. S. L. Simpson, of Johnson
and Higgins, returned to Vancouver on Monday.
If you have failed to order your
Personal Christmas Cards, call at
the Herald Office and inspect our
samples, or write us and we will
mail samples immediately. Cards
delivered by next mail after receiving order. Our prices and quality
of cards are unequalled.
Copper Conference Has
Many Difficulties
To Solve
The following is a part of the
report of the copper conference
now being held in New York, published in the Financial News on
October 22nd.
New York—Restriction of copper output to 40 per cent of capacity was proposed by Camile Gutt
of Belgium, representing the Union
Miniere du Haut Katanga, on his
arrival for the conference. He
held that the attitude of Canadian
companies would govern the ultimate success of the conference.
Belgium and United States producers expressed willingness to
curtail output. It. C. Stanley,
president of International Nickel
Co. of Canada, said he had no com
ment to make at present.
New York—The conference of
the world's important copper producers, which started this week on
the arrival of representatives of
the large African interests, will
meet obstacles in reaching an
agreement as to how to solve the
difficulties of the industry, which
are due almost entirely to overproduction, according to some persons familiar with the problems.
It is believed that it will be most
difficult to work out a practicable
plan that at the same time will be
acceptable to all producers, which
it must be in order to be successful
in view of the many conflicting
ideas and the different operating
problems of the various companies.
Copper output of the world is
estimated at 120,000 tons monthly
of which producers representing
about 90,000 tons are oo operating
in the curtailment agreement and
will be represented at the conference. To get output in line with
consumption co operating producers will have to cut their yield
about 30,000 tons monthly or
about 33 1-3 % further. Consumption appears to be showing
few if any signs of increasing soon,
and consequently many producers
oppose the making of further sacrifices for the benefit of the non co
operating copper mines.
As a result, many in the indus
try favor gradually eliminating the
high-cost producer by letting the
prioe decline, which would turn
the market over to the low-oost
operator. It is held by those interested that no reason exists for
low oost domestic producers to
make severe sacrifices while others
are not willing to do their share.
Consequently, the success of the
Continued on page 2 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, October 31, 1931
Copper Conference Has
Many Difficulties
To Solve
Continued from page 1
conference is not definitely assured,
it is argued, and it is doubtful if
the meeting will work out as /.expected by some persons not thoroughly acquainted with the [industry.
At the June conference some
producers were of the opinion that
a complete shutdown of mines for
a few months until stocks were
reduced to a normal working basis
was the only practical solution of
the over-production problem. This
was objected to strenuously by
some interests ou the theory that
it would just clear up the situation
so that when production in Northern Rhodesia started iu a big way
early next year that section would
reap the advantage of a shut-down
without participating in it. Ail-
other argument was that operations would have to be resumed
on a low basis, which would result in increasing the cost of production, or else the same unhealthy
statistical position soon would
exist again.
Some persons in the industry,
including the Belgian group operating the larga Katanga mine in
Africa and an important American
interest, do not believe the production end is preponderantly important in the solution of the industry's
difficulties and put considerable
emphasis ou marketing schemes.
The rank and file of the industry,
however, is opposed to attempting
any solution along these lines because of the disastrous results in
the past.
Most producers are still of the
opinion that pegging the price at
18 cents a pound in lat9 1929 and
early 1930 was partly responsible
for the present unsettlement in the
industry and frankly do not want
any more artificial price levels
established. Development of .the
Northern Rhodesian deposits and
probably tlie important copper
properties of International Nickel
would have been delayed, is is said
had copper prices not been established at such a high artificial
level.
Considerable dissatisfaction exists in tlie industry because of the
curtailment agreement entered
into last November. There is a
feeling that tbe Katanga group, to
which was allowed a monthly output of 22,000,000 lbs., got more
than its share. Until 1930, the
most copper that Katanga ever
produced was 25,000,000 lbs. a
month but it is asserted that before
the curtailment) conference last
November, production jumped to
33,000,000 lbs. a month. As a
result the Katanga mine, in which
the Belgium government holds
control of the voting stock, is
turning out as much copper as it
over did, while producers here are
operating at about 35 to 40 per
cent, of capacity.
The attitude of Canadian companies is also causing some dissatis
faction. Virtually all copper production in Canada is obtained as a
byproduct from other mining
operations and the companies assert that they must produce copper
to run their nickel, lead, zinc and
gold mines. To provide as much
work as possible, the Dominion
government is opposed to curtailing mining operations there.
No real market has existed for
copper metal in several months.
Producers have turned the market
over entirely to the custom smelters at 7 cents a pound in the domestic market. Some had contracts
above price, but most of these will
expire soon or at the end of the
year. Others not having contracts
are said to be storing tlieir output.
As custom smelters are keeping
the market well supplied with
metal at 7 cents a pound, producers, if they should want to sell any
copper, would be compelled to dis
pose of it at 7 cents a pound or less.
Unless demand picks up suddenly,
indications are that a further decline in price would occur if producers should re-enter the market.
Production from Northern Rhodesia, which is just beginning to
come on the market, will tend to
keep prices from advancing if it
does not actually bring about a
decline. The Roan Antelope group
in  Northern Rhodesia   has   been
turning out the metel since July
and  the output last  month    ap-
No Work on Alaska-Yukon P
Highway At Present
The Dominion and provincial
government consider the construction of the British Columbia Yuk
on-Alaska road impossible at the
present time, Hon. George Black,
Speaker of the House of Commons
and chairman of tlie committee on
the project, stated at a luncheon of
the transportation bureau of the
Vancouver Board of Trade last
week.
B. C. Foxes Are In Demand
That British Columbia bred foxes
on the fur farms are in demand is
shown by a recent order for thirty
pairs from a California breeder.
He had previously taken twenty
pairs, and evidently found them
satisfactory.
Men's Overcoats
We have a considerable stock of Men's High Grade
Woollen Overcoats that we are offering at greatly
reduced prices.
Regular Price $30.00, Reduced to $25.00
Regular Price $25.00, Reduced to $20.00
These Overcoats are in All Sizes.
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
A total af 190 men wete employed on city relief work at Prince
Rupert last week.
proximated 7,500,000 lbs.   This is
being shipped as  concentrates for
refining   at   the   smelter  of   the
American Metal Company at Car
teret, N.J.   In view of the length
of time required in transportation,
this production is just now coming
on the market and does not appear
in the statistics.     It is understood
iu the trade that this group ex
pects   to step up   production   to
10,000,000 lbs. monthly before the
end of the year.
t:
fr
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
LIMITED
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to  secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Cottage
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
BUY NOW: WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW
^
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
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
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^
THE LEAGUE IS
FOR YOU!!
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership G rd. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
J
THE MINERALS OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Total Mineral Production to the end of 1930 valued at
$1,237,847,847.00, made up as follows.
Gold, placer §78,588.949.00
Gold, lode 140,868,011.00
Silver 102.435,047.00
■     Copper 265,871,528.00
Lead 163,617,773.00
Zinc  87,772,190.00
Coal and ooke 330,293,688.00
Structural materials  62,538,833.00
Miscellaneous minerals, eto- • • •    5,861,828.00
Total 11,237,847,847.00
The Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the year 1930 now is available, and may be
obtained free of charge, together with copies of special
bulletins, maps, etc., upon application to:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES
Victoria, B. C. ?L
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, October 81, 1931
Reduced Rates on Canadian
National Steamships
Vancouver, B. C, Oct. 26. According to an announcement by G.
A. McNioholl, General Passenger
Agent, Canadian National Railways and Steamships, issued here
today, a special reduced fare will
be put in effect for passengers
travelling from Anyox, Stewart
and Prinoe Rupert to Vancouver,
also from Anyox, Stewart aud
Ocean Falls to Prince Rupert.
Tickets will be on sale November
1st to February 29th, 1932, with
return limit extending to March
31st. These special rates have
been applied to afford those in the
northern section of tho Province
an opportunity to visit Prince Rupert, Vancouver and points in the
southern portion of British Colutu
bin during the winter months.
The present schedule of the Can
adian National Steamships has a
ship southbound from Prince Rupert every Thursday aud Sunday.
On and after November 17th, the
weekly service will be operated
with one boat a week southbound,
leaving Prince Rupert every
Thursday.
J. 0. St. Dennis, Accountant at
tlie Big Missouri for tlie past number of months, left for Trail last
week owing to a heavy curtailment
of staff at Big Missouri. It is
stated that there are only about
some 8 to IU u.ou no-. ! ''. "f flip
miiJif, mostly engaged in diamond
drilling.
May Close Stewart Hospital
Owing to serious financial diffl
culties the Board of the Stewart
General Hospital, in meeting on
Wednesday evening, decided to
close the Hospital on October 31st,
subject to a public meeting which
is called for October 28th.
'The resolution covering the
point reads as follows: That immediate notice be given that a
meeting of the Hospital Association will be held on October 28th.
to put before the public the financial situation facing the hospital at
the present time. The intention
of the Hospital Board is to definitely closn the Hospital on October
31st." Tho place of meeting will
be the Moose Hall at 3 p.m.
The Judge: This lady says you
tried to speak to her at the station.
Salesman: It was a mistake. I
was looking for my friend's sister,
whom I had never seen before, but
who's been described to me as a
handsome blonde with classical
features, fine complexion, perfect
figure, beautifully dressed and—
Witness: I don't care to prosecute the gentleman. Anyone
might have made the same mistake.
An Iowa paper should be awarded something or other for announcing: ''This newspaper believes,
incidentally that the depression
has reached its peak and is going
down on the other side."'
A man was once asked what he
would do if he had but one day to
live. He answered. "I would spend
it laughing at my creditors ''
H
ere an
dTn
ere
J
One thousand men will be employed and over $500,000 expended
on highway repairs In Cape Breton
and Richmond counties, Nova Scotia, during the coming autumn.
Miss Pauline Garon, Montreal
motion-picture queen, formerly of
Hollywood, sailed on the Canadian
Pacific liner "Montcalm" recently,
to make pictures in England and
France.
Salmon taken in 1930 from
British Columbia waters totalled
close on 37,000,000 weighing more
than 216,000,000 pounds. Number
of fish was 9,500,000 more than in
the biggest previous salmon catch
year of 1926.
The New Brunswick Government
Is preparing to face the problem of
unemployment on a practical basis
this winter and has instituted a
registration system through city
and town clerks, who will gather
full data as to out-of-works and
their families.
Sir Lionel Fletcher, captain of the
British rifle team, which competed
against Canadian shots at Toronto
and Ottawa, following the historic
Bisley meeting, was warm in praise
of Connaught Ranges, on his return
to England. It is hoped that another Old Country team will compete in Canada next year.
Queen Helene of Roumania and
her sister, Princess Irene of Greece,
gave British railroad officials a
shock recently, by travelling from
London to Scotland, third class.
The Queen smilingly declared that
she was very comfortable and did
not want people to know she was
travelling.
The name of Admiral of the Fleet
Earl Jellicoe has been added to the
long list of distinguished travellers
over Canadian Pacific steamship
and rail lines. "Hell-fire Jack,"
as he is affectionately called, arrived In Montreal on August 22, on
the liner "Duchess of York", to
open the Canadian National Exhibition, at Toronto.
Hector Macdonald, of Montreal,
was winner of the prize offered by
E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, for the competition between
pipers representing the 17 Scottish
militia units of Canada, at the
Highland Gathering recently held
In the grounds of the Banff Springs
Hotel, Banff. Alta.
Ctjrtatntas St $ome
In half a minute Mrs Cratchit
entered—flushed, but smiling
proudly—with the pudding, like
a speckled cannon-ball, so hard
and firm, blazing in half of half a
quartern of ignited brandy, and
bedight with Christmas holly stuck
into the top."
Not very many words, but in
those few words Charles Dickens
seems to have gathered together
all the reasons why every year
Canadians   from   all   over   the
Dominion look towards England
and the old-fashioned ChriBtmas.
And the ghostly Bmell of that
Christmas pudding, "like an eating-house and a pastrycook's next
door to each other, with a laun
dress's next door to that!", has an
influence on steamship passenger
officials as they make up their
sailing lists.
This year the Canadian Pacific
has arranged four Ballings from
Saint  John,  N.B.,  designed  to
allow home-ward bound Canadians
to reach even the remotest parts of
the British Isles in time (or the
great English festival. They are,
the Montclare for Glasgow, Ballast
and Liverpool, December fifth,
DuchesB of Bedford to tha same
ports December 11th, Montrose to
Cherbourg, Southampton and Antwerp December 12th, Duchess of
Richmond to Glasgow, Belfast and
Liverpool December 16th, for the
real last-minute travellers.
PRINTING
THE  LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:   :   :  Promptly and Efficiently ::   :
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
During the past ten years the Herald
Printing  has won an enviable  record
OUR MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE,  FIRST-CLASS  WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE
"0
Don't Rob Yourself
During these tight times by (ailing to
take advantage of the advertising
columns of the Herald
If you have anything to sell, whether it is a piano,
a radio, phonograph, an admission ticket to a dance,
concert or card party, Life or Fire Insurance, something to eat, wear or smoke, an auto ride, or whatever you have to sell:  then
Advertise it in the Herald
and Increase Your Sales
Managers of social affairs are reminded
that an extra ticket or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
profit
ISN'T   IT   WORTH   CONSIDERING?
We will gladly write your advertisement for
you,  if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, October 31,  1931
See "The Connecticut
Yankee" Tonight
Will Rogers, often called the
"modern Mark Twain," makes his
local bow in Mark Twain's greatest
comedy satire, the Fox production
of "A Connecticut Yankee" at the
Anyox theatre today.
Advance reports hail this talking
picture as the greatest thing Rogers
has ever done, which is praise indeed in view of his past pictures.
The Rogers'version of "A Connecticut Yankee" has been completely modernized, and contains
many witticisms of the inimitable
cowboy comedian's own authorship.
He has injected the modern spirit
into the famous Mark Twain story,
while Director David Butler has
preserved the meat of the original.
Hallowe'en Dance Will Be
Outstanding Event
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the
Anyox General Hospital are doing
everything possible to make the
Annual Dance on November 2nd. a
real success. The music, the floor,
the supper, and the crowd will be
of the best. It promises to be a
really enjoyable function. A special
feature will be the display of dancing by the pupils of Mrs. V. S. McRae. If you have seen this delightful dancing you will want to see it
again; if you have not. you have a
treat in store. By buying tickets for
this dance you help the ladies of the
Auxiliary in their excellent work of
providing extra comforts for the
patients at the hospital.. Your
dollar is thus well invested.
Water Diviners Are Getting
Excellent Results
Reports from Central B." C. indicate that water divining carried
on there has met with great success. H. M. Matthews of Smithers
has been the principal operator, and
about a hundred sources of water
supply have been located in the
Prince George, Vanderhoof, and
Francois Lake districts. Miss Pen
rose, the diviner employed by the
Provinciaal Government, is also
completing her work for the season
by operations in Cariboo.
Father—"Yes, my boy, I'm a
self made man."
Son—"Gee, Pop, that's what I
admire about you. You always
take the blame for everything."
The arrival of British Columbia
eggs in Great Britain is reported,
with larger quantities shortly expected. Imports include 8,386
great 100's from Canada, 109,884
from Holland, 41,220 from Russia
and 91,268 Denmark.
Among the floral tributes at the
funeral of the late Alexander N.
Davie last week, was a wreath from
the members of the General Oflice
and Department Offices of the
Granby Co. The above tribute of
the deceased fellow workers was
inadvertently omitted.
A country school board was visiting a school, and the principal
was putting his pupils through
their paces.
"Who signed Magna Charta,
Robert?" he asked, turning to one
boy.
"Please, sir, V wasn't me,"
whimpered the youngster.
The teacher, in disgust, told him
to take his seat, but an old tobacco
chewing countryman on the board
was not satisfied. After a well
directed aim at the cuspidor, he
said:
"Call that boy back. I don't
like his manner. I believe he did
doit."
Don't fail to   buy
Saturday next.
a   poppy   on
HALLOWE'EN
DANCE
Under auspices of Hospital Women's
Auxiliary
Monday, November
2nd., 1931
IN THE GYMNASIUM
Dancing; 9 to 2
SPECIAL DISPLAY
OF DANCING BY
THE PUPILS OF
Mrs. V. S. McRae
Merrymakers Orchestra
The best of Everything.     Come and Help
along a really worthy cause
Tickets $1.00 per couple.
Extra Lady SOc.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for'rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
r—
"1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Ik
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
THE  HERALD
$2.50 a  Year
XX'
fr
-^
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
k-
-Jj
3C3C3C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap.
Post Oflice Building-, Alice Ann
ers
3DDC
no
Great Railroad Has Fine Police Force
"it
DRUG DEPARTMENT
KUMFY HOT WATER BOTTLES, $2.00.   2-QUART SIZE
Kumfy Cover Free!
With each Kumfy Bottle you receive a Kumfy Cover. This
is made of sponge rubber and slips over the bag, entirely
covering it. A bottle which ordinarily would blister the
skin will give off just the right heat when used in a Kumfy
Cover, and stay hot much longer. This is a truly wonderful
value and our supply is limited. The hot-water bottle is
guaranteed.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Toys!    Toys! ,
Yes, they will be on display next month, and you will find
the games, books, toys, dolls, tea sets, etc. just the very
things for Xmas.   Make your selection early.    We will put
them aside for you till Xmas.
GRANBY   STORES
&
M
Canadian Engineer Inaugurates
Radio System in New Waldorf Hotel
White gloves, part of their official dress, are
especially appropriate to members of the
Canadian Pacific Railway Police, not only for the
smart touch thus added to their blue uniform, but
because they are emblematic of the force itself; an
organization of spotless reputation and unfailing
courtesy. Not only is this picked body of men,
uniformed and ununiformed, the safeguard of the
property of the world's greatest transportation
system and its thousands of patrons, but its members
are friends and mentors to countless travellers in all
part of the Dominion. Wherever the company has
an interest, be it a great terminal, a wharf or a vast
freight yard, "the man in blue" is to be found.
Many of the constables and their officers are ex-
servicemen and at their head is Brigadier-General
E. de B. Panet, C.M.G., D.S.O., A.D.C., a distinguished Canadian soldier with a splendid record
as a staff officer during the Great War. The force has
won many trophies for first-aid work and also in
revolver shooting, its Ontario team having captured
the Canadian police revolver championship tor the
whole Dominion this year.
Ex-servicemen
of the Canadian
Pacific Ry. Police
at the war memorial ln Windsor
St. Station, Montreal. 2. Ilrlft.-
Gen.E.dcB.Panet
chief of the Investigation Department, CPR. 3.
The champion revolver team of tho
Dominion of Canada. 4. A fine
revolver target,
scored hy Serftt.
Bailey, Montreal.
Paul E. Demers of the Radio Laboratory staff of the Northern Electric
Company in Montreal, and well known in radio broadcasting circles
throughout Canada was selected to inaugurate the centrally operated
radio receiving system specially developed in the Bell Telephone laboratories, for the New Waldorf-Astoria Hotel which was opened in New York
this month. Mr. Demera is here Been receiving the first "speaker" foi
use in his suite.

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