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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1934-06-16

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests oi Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
VOL 13,   NO. 50
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, June 16. 1934
5 cents each.
Dynamiters Easily Beat
Misfortune Continues To Dog
Luckless Lodgemen
The third casualty of the season
fell to the lot of the Oddfellows
when Dave Ferguson, their star
pitcher tore the muscles of his
powerful left arm in the second
inning of Tuesday's game. But
even with Dave's sterling pitching
the Oddfellows could never have
won that game on the form they
displayed. They booted the ball
at critical times and were powerless ou the offensive, when hits
meant runs. The Dynamiters
didn't look any too good, but they
were muoh too good for the opposition they had.
Anyox has been "Baseball Conscious" this year, and so far has
had good reason to have been so,
but such performances as that
turned in by the Oddfellows in this
game will certainly not increase
the attendance.
■ Langdale pitched steady ball
and was accorded fine support by
hu catcher, Chappell. This young
man looks very promising. Lang-
dale struck out seven, FergURon
three, and Musser four. MoKin-
noii delivered the only extra base
blow, and Rowland and Antrobus
starred at bat aud iu the field.
Score by innings It. H. E
I.O.O.F. 0 000000    05   4
H.C.D.   1 1 3 0 0 0 -    5   7   1
C.N. Steamship Schedule
Changes Next Week
Commencing next week, the
Canadian National steamship
Prince Bupert or Prinoe George
will arrive at Anyox on Friday
evening and leave for Stewart and
southern points at 11 p.m the
same night. This sohedule will be
adhered to during the summer
Alice Arm Notes
J. A. McDiarmid. who has been
an inmate of the Anyox General
Hospital since early last fall returned hottie on Saturday and is
able to walk around.
Mrs, J. Wier returned home on
Saturday from a visit to Anyox.
Miss P. Brisbane, arrived on
Saturday from Anyox and spent n
few days' holiday with Mrs. Wier,
returning on Wednesday.
Mrs. J. Wheatley returned home
on Saturday from a visit to Anyox.
Vernon Wager, a former resident
of the town, arrived on Monday
from Prince Rupert.
Miss Leah Kergin returned to
Anyox on Tuesday after spending
a few days holiday with her mother.
Elks' Beach   Provides
Healthy Recreation
For Many
Although it is not exactly an
English Bay or Kitsilano, Elk's
Beach is becoming more and more
popular with the people of Anyox.
It is the only recognised bathing
beaoh that can be reached on foot
from Anyox, and derives its name
from the faot that some years ago
the looal Lodge of the B. P. O. E.
undertook to make it a bathing
beach and by means of hard work
on the part of their members deposited there a scow-load of sand.
However,motlier nature intervened
aud washed much of the sand away.
At the commencement of the
present season the Brother Bills
revived the idea of making Elks'
Beaoh more attractive for visitors,
but found that their efforts were
not needed as the Community
League had taken up the work in
a whole-hearted fashion and with
the assistance of tbe Rovers have
done some splendid work at the
Praise is especially due to the
Rovers, they have installed a fine
raft, which is a boon to swimmers
and they purpose doing further
work, so that Elks' Beaoh will be
a really attractive little resort.
Already a greater number of
people than ever before are visiting
there. It is the first thought that
comes to the minds of many people
when a fine Sunday—or indeed
any other day comes along. The
Community League are to be commended for their foresight in seeking to constantly improve that
favorite spot known all over Anyox
as Elks' Beach.
Anyox and Alice Arm Mail
Dates Change
In order to conform with the
change of sohedule of the C. N.
Steamships the local mail service
between Anyox and Alice Arm
will change next week. The mail
boat will leave Alice Arm at 8.45
or 9 a.m. every Tuesday morning
and leave Anyox the same day at
3 p.m. It will leave Alice Arm at
1.45 or 2 p.m. every Friday, and
leave Anyox every Saturday morning at 10 a.m. This service will
continue throughout the summer,
until the summer schedule of the
C. N. Steamships terminates.
Mrs. J. I. Loewan arrived on
Wednesday from Winnipeg for a
visit to her daughter, Mrs. G.
Newton, at the Mine.
No Blanks In Big Ore
Body At Hastings Arm
J. Flynn and Carl Eoklund, locators of the big gold ore body at
Hastings Arm, which caused a local sensation two weeks ago, are
at present busily engaged in surface stripping the ledge and putting iu open cuts at various places.
The immensity of this discovery
is becoming to be realized by local
mining men. It is stated that the
ore body oan be traced for one and
a half miles. It varies in width
from 8 to 12 feet. Samples have
been taken for assay purposes from
practically its whole length and at
no one point has the ore failed to
carry gold values. Iu addition to
gold values, samples of ore have
given silver values of $1.00 to $2.00
per ton and also lead values, but
the chief values are gold. Quite a
number of local people have visited
the property. Ititvery accessable
being located on jfcwater.
titvery ace
Tim Waterland At Nanaimo
.For Mine Rescue Events
T. M- Waterland, First Aid Engineer at the Hidden Creek Mine,
is at present in Nanaimo to attend
the Mine Rescue First Aid competitions to be held there on the 16th.
At those competitions there will be
teams from several mines in B. C.
and it is expected lhat a great deal
of benefit will be derived from them.
While there, Mr. Waterland will
take additional training iu mine
rescue work and first aid.
Ladies'  Golf Championship
Is Close Event
Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom and Mrs.
N. A. Goater are the finalists for
the Anyox Ladies' Open Golf
championship, the former defeating
Mrs. Cutler in the semi finals aud
Mrs. Goater winning from Miss F.
Dresser. The final will take plaoe
shortly. Sixteen players competed
eight of whom were in the championship flight and eight in the
first flight. In the latter Mrs.
Peters and Mrs. Gorman are the
Former Anyox Resident Is
John McPherson, who resided
here for about nine mounths up to
August of last year, was drowned
in the river at North Bend on June
5. McPherson was prospecting at
the time of his death. While at
Anyox he was in oharge of the
Bonanza tramway system in the
temporary absence of M. P. MoDonald, and became very popular.
Vancouver   Board  Of
Trade Visits Anyox
On Coast Tour
Eighty-seven members of the
Vancouver Board of Trade visited
Anyox on Tuesday the 12th. arriving by the Prince Rupert at 8 a.m.
and leaving at 12 noon. Anyox
was a point of call on an itinerary
which included Nanaimo, Courtenay
Powell River, Ocean Falls, Prince
Rupert, Stewart, Queen Charlotte
City, Cumshewa Inlet, and Port
Alice, this being the seventeenth
annual excursion of the members of
that influential organization.
Vancouver was left behind at 9
a.m. on Friday June 8th. and the
trip will be completed at 4 p.m. on
Saturday the 16th. The group of
visitors included executives from
banks, business houses, insurance
companies, newspapers, railways,
bridge construction companies, and
storage companies. All reported
having thoroughly enjoyed the trip.
The visitors were shown through
the mill and smelter, and as much
more of the plant as the limitedi|
time permitted. Many of them
were visiting the north for the first
time, and they were agreeably surprised at the developments which
they had the opportunity of noting.
John  Hansen   Takes  Cold
Plunge But Recovers
While on his good ship Willena
May near the float reoently, Cap
tain John Hansen, who was using
a pike pole to make a landing, lost
his balance and made a back dive.
J. Nelson, hearing the splash, turned in time to see a pair df feet disappearing below the surface.
Putting two and two together he
surmised that someone had fallen
overboard and stood by to make
the rescue. The regular stimulants
were on hand and proved effective.
Scout Dance Helps Fund For
Annual Camp
The fund for the annual Scouts'
Camp was swelled considerably as
a result of the Scouts' Dance which
was held in the Gymnasium on Friday, June 8th. The dance was en
joyable in every way, due chiefly to
the energy of the boys themselves
and   those   who   kindly  assisted.
Splendid music was provided by
the Revellers' Orchestra and an
enjoyable supper was provided. A
good number of people attended.
The Anyox Scout Troop now
numbers twenty-nine.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Value of B. C. Mineral
Production 1933 Show
Big Increase
Minister of Mines Report
Gives Detailed Account of
Gross value of British Columbia's
mineral production for 1933 was
$30,674,486—an increase of $2,-
432,868 or 8.61 per cent over the
previous year.
The 1933 gold production of the
Province, valued at $5,027,530, at
the standard price of $20.67 per-
fine ounce, is an increase of 22.6
per cent over the 1932 output and
51.9 per cent over that of 1931.
Producers of gold received an
average during 1933 of $28.60 per
fine ounce so that their total return
in Canadian funds on account of
gold was $6,955,716. This is an
increase of 107.5 per cent, over the
returns of 1931 when the premium was small.
These figures show the 1933 gold
production to be the highest in
value in Canadian funds ever recorded in the Province and establish
gold as the leading mineral product
of British Columbia. •
With the maintenance of the
present world gold prices during
1934 the value of the present year's
production may well reach' an aggregate of $11,500,000 in terms of
Canadian dollars.
Placer gold production last year
showed an increase in value of $59,-
976, or 17.3 per cent, over that of
the previous year.
Increase in the world's price of
gold has established many mining
properties, hitherto of doubtful interest, as economically attractive
propositions. This has broadened
the field of development work whilst
established producers have been
able to materially expand their ore
Silver output for 1933 was slightly lower in quantity but had a value
of $2,650,270, an increase of 17.3
per cent, due to the higher average
world price received for the metal.
Lead and Zinc productions show
small   increases  in   quantity   and
more marked improvements in value
because of the generally healthier
Continued on page 2
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Cameron, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Tuesday, June 12th.
a son.
Mr. aud Mrs. R. Marsh and family left on Wednesday for Vanoouver, where they will reside. AL1CK   ARM   AND   ANVOX   HERALD,   Saturday,   June 16,   19S4
Value of B. C. Mineral
Production 1933 Show
Big Increase
Minister   of   Mines   Report
Gives Detailed Account  of
Continued from page 1
condition of the market.
During 1933 mining companies
paid dividends totalling $3,034,484
as compared with $3,040,363 in the
previous year. One hundred and
forty-five companies were formed
during the year for developing gold
Mining has entered on a period
of renewed activity. Employment
in mining increased 8 per cent, in
1933. It was responsible for the
furnishing of much more employment in associated industries. Its
importance as a producer of new
wealth and as a source of employment, directly and indirectly, may
be expected to materially increase
throughout 1934.
These striking statements are the
keynote of the remarkable progress
of the mining industry during the
year 1933—They constitute a brief
account of the results of one of the
most interesting and important
periods in the history of mining in
British Columbia—They are no
more than an indication of the nature of useful and informative data
contained in the new illustrated report of the Honourable G. S. Pearson, Minister of Mines, now released
for distribution—It is a really inspiring record of achievement and
of promise for the future.
The gross value of the mineral
production in the Province for 1933
was $30,674,868, an increase of
$2,432,868 or 8.61 percent, over
$28,241,618, the value of the output in 1932. This substantial in
crease was due to a material increase
in the production of lode and placer
gold, slight increases in the production of lead and zinc, and to the
generally higher prices which prevailed for silver, copper, lead and
zinc during  1933.     There was a
serious decline in production of
coal, while the structural-mineral
output declined due to the difficulties attendant upon financing new
building ventures. The general
trend has been upward in both production and market prices, and it
would appear that the value of the
mineral production for gold, and
many new developments have been
planned for 1934.
The investing public is advised
that they can profitably make use
of the information service supplied
by the Department of Mines,
through its numerous publications
on mining in the Province, Reliable facts are presented about practically all of the mining properties
and prospects in British Columbia
in these reports, which are free fori
the asking.
In 1933 the silver output was 7,-
006,406 ounces valued at $2,650,-
720. This is a slight decrease (1.7
per cent) in quantity, but a 17.3 per
cent increase in value, due to the
higher average price received for
silver. The Sullivan and Premier
mines remained the principal producers of this metal, but an increased output was made by the mines
of the Beaverdell area, where several small, but high-grade silver
mines continued production.
Copper production in 1933 was
42,608,002 1b., valued at $3,176,-
341, a decrease of 7,233,0071b.,
and $3,615 from the 1932 figures.
The small decrease in value is due
to better copper prices.' The principal production was made at the
Hidden Creek mine of the Granby
Consolidated Mining, Smelting and
Power Company, Ltd., their Copper
Mountain plant remaining closed
during 1933. The other important
producer of copper, the Howe
Sound Company, operated their
Britannia property at about 20.0
per cent, of normal capacity during
The dividends paid by the. companies engaged in the mineral industry in the Province during 1933
totalled $3,034,484, as compared
with $3,040,363 paid in dividends
in 1932.
He—It's very nice of you to
dance with me.
She—O, don't mention it. It's a
charity ball.
To get there and back you have
a choice of many routes. Let
us plan your trip for the maximum of pleasure.
En route visit Jasper Park
i Lodge in the mountains and
Minaki Lodge in Ontario's Lake
of the Woods.
For Information Call or Write:
Local Agent or P. Lakie, D. F. ft
x     P. A., Prince Rupert, B.C.
'         V-18-84
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, 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
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
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
Lode and placer gold mining have made remarkable strides
in the past three years.   Historic Cariboo and Bridge
River districts are now prominently in the public eye.
There are opportunities for profitable investment, and
about 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
British Columbia is the leading Canadian Province in
production of silver, lead and zinc.
Inform yourself by consulting Official Publications of
which, these are the most recent:
Annual Report, of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Preliminary Report on the Mineral Industry of British
Columbia for the calendar year 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" ''Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
The Department of Mines,
/ find a little
beer improves
my  digestion
and   induces
sound sleep
naturally and
healthfully."   •
Pure and wholesome malt beverages like
B. C. Bud sparkling lager are carefully
and scientifically brewed from only the
choicest malt, hops and yeast. Their
use promotes temperance and they are
healthful and satisfying.
Also Bmvere and Bottlers oj
Thete Brltlih Columbia malt beverages
are obtainable at all Government
Liquor Stores.     New Low Price*.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ALICE   AU.M   AND   ANVUX   HERALD.   Saturday,   June 16,  1934
Sky Line Trail Hikers
"To Yoho we will go," is the
1 slogan of the Ski Line Trail
Hikers of the Canadian Rockies
(or the coming season and the
dates fixed are Friday, August 3
to Monday, August 6 which will
enable those taking part to go,
if they wish, on tbe Trail Ride
(July 27-30) or participate in the
Annual Camp of the Alpine Club
of Canada (July 16-31) and follow on with the Trail Hike.
Plans at present are to meet at
Emerald Lake Chalet on the
morning ot August 3, starting out
after lunch over the Yoho Pass
to the Yoho Valley Chalet-Bungalow Camp, seven miles distant.
The first night will be spent ln
that camp and the morning hike
on the second day will be to Twin
Falls. In the afternoon there
will be a hike over the upper
meadows, to the Yoho Glacier.
Camp for this and also the second
night will be at the Twin Falls
Cabin, supplemented by tent accommodation. The third day will
be. spent hiking through the Little
Yoho Valley, returning to Twin
Falls Cabin. The fourth day
there will be a hike over the high
line trail back to the Yoho Valley Chalet-Bungalow Camp where
the Pow-Wow will be held in the
afternoon. Then, those who wish
to catch train or bus for Lake
Louise or Banff can do so while
there is the choice of slaying over
and hiking over Burgess Pass to
Field or continuing their exploration of the beautiful Yoho Valley.
A large turn-out is expected following the successful hike of last
J^and* have been annexed by fire and sword, but
the west coast of Vancouver Island hat the unique
distinction of being won by a song, The Spanish
admiral who led an expedition against it in 1790, so
charmed the heart of the warlike Maquinna, Lord
of the Nootkas, with a theme song which he caused
hie merry men to sing over and over until the chief
was placated, that the Indian made him welcome
and gave him jurisdiction over the Sound and the
Islands. Since that date the coast of Vancouver
Island has become the rendezvous of tourists from
all over the world.  Within easy reach of Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle, it yet offers the attraction of
territory quite unspoilt by Industrialism and a paradise of beautiful scenery and fruitful sport. As It
was when the Spaniards first sighted It, so It virtually is today. Canadian Paeific steamships of the
British Columbia Coast Service travel up and down
this coast, and make it easily and comfortably accessible to visitors. Lay-out shows Canadian Pacific
coastal vessel "Princess Norah" sailing among the
islands off the Vancouver Island coast; lower left,
Indian parade In village and totem pole with Lord
and Lady Willingdon and Captain Jack, Indian
Nootka Chief.
Printing of Every
The Herald Job Printing Department is equipped to handle
any class of work promptly
and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
S ALICE   AJJ'M   AND   ANYOX   HEliALD,   Saturday,   June 16,   1984
I. 0. D. E. Activities
The regular monthly meeting of
the Collison of Kincolith Chapter,
I. 0. D. E., was held on Monday
the 11th. Regent Mrs. Lang being
in the chair. There was a fair attendance.
Rose Day will be held on Monday
July 2nd. and roses will be sold
under the convenership of Mrs. J.
W. Lang. The whole of the proceeds from the sale of these roses
is devoted to the hospitals for crippled children.
On September 23rd. an Afternoon
Tea and Sale of Home Cooking will
be held- Tentative plans were
made for this event.
Miss A. B. Cooke, the Provincial
Educational Secretary, will visit the
Chapter some time during the summer months.
Tuesday, Sept. 3rd. is set as the
opening date for the fall meetings.
Elks Dampen Powder
Of Dynamiters
Shots designed by the Dynamiters to blast the hope? of the Elks
failed to explode in the sixth game
of the baseball league on Friday
the 8th. when the docile but fleet
footed herd made a cool six runs
against a solitary one by the blasters. The lodgemen played a masterly game at both hitting and
fielding, only one error being recorded against them. McKiniion
for the Dynamiters smacked out a
nice two-bagger, as Hid also McColl
for the Elks, while veteran Hopkinson secured a three-bagger.
Junior Softball League Is
Now Active
A number of boys of teen age who
have been playing Softball or. the
A. C. Jj. playground near the Elks'
Club have got together and formed
a junior league. This league is
truly junior in character, which
makes the games all the more interesting to watch.
The first league game was played
on Monday last between the Periwinkles and Wildoats, the former
winning 33-25 after a strenuous
nine innings. The teams were:
Wildcats, H. McDonald, S. Kirk-
Anyox Notes
Mrs. Kavalir and family, Mrs.
Schneider and family, and Mrs. M.
Chenoski left on Monday for a visit
to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hunter left on
Monday for a holiday visit to Vancouver and Victoria. They will be
absent about six weeks.
Mrs. Sheen and daughters left
on Monday for a holiday visit to
W. R. Lindsay returned on Monday from a business trip to the
south and B. C. interior points.
After an absence of about a year
Stewart Barclay returned to town
on Monday.
W. Tamkin left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Prince Kupert.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 0. Cutler left
on Monday for a holiday visit to
the south.
J. B. Forrester arrived on Monday from Victoria.
Mrs. R. T. Carrick left on Wednesday for a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. T. L. Davies left on Wednesday for Kamloops
F. Hill left on Wednesday for a
holiday iu Vancouver and Victoria.
J. Kirkland left on Wednesday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Herniman left on Wednes"
day for a visit to her home near
Edmonton. Mr. Herniman accompanied her to Prince Rupert.
J. Southey left on Wednesday
for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Rev. E. Baker returned on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Hueston
returned on Wednesday from
Prince Rupert.
J. Jeffery left on Wednesday for
Vancouver and Victoria. He will
meet his sister, who is a passenger
on the Empress of Japan from
China, and whom he has not seen
for twenty-seven years. Miss
Jeffery is from the University Hospital, Nanking, China, and will
visit Anyo* for a short time.
Anglican Y. P. A. Will
Hold Box Social
land, J. McMaster, J. Dodsworth,
J. Smith, A. Edwardes, A. Wardrope, Johnston. Periwinkles: G.
Kent, R. Kent R. Dresser. A. Tierney. Cleal, Cutler. Another team
is being formed, so that there will
be a three-cornered struggle for
supremacy. J. Kelly is acting as
umpire and sponsoring the league.
Ladies' Underwear!
We have a splendid selection of Ladies' High Grade
Underwear at very attractive prices, including:
Brassiere and Pants, made in China,  from pure silk,  at
$1.35 to $2.00 per suit.
Rayon Silk Underwear, in all the latest shades, Vest and
Pants at $1.20 per suit.
Silk Kimonas in all colors, from  $14.00 to $18.00 each.
High Grade Ladies' Hose in  both silk and chiffon.    All
sizes and shades at prices from 90c. to $1.35.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
To bring to a fitting close a
highly successful season's work,
the Anglican Young People's
Association wish to announce a
Box Social to be held in the Oddfellows' Hall on June 23rd.
Theservices of Johnny Gillies'
Syncopal have been retained, and
this orchestra has promised to set
a new record for good dance music
in Anyox. The "Rhinelander,"
"Military Two Step," and "Highland Schottische" will be featured-
Ladies will be expected to bring
baskets or boxes to be auctioned
off at supper time, and a special
prize will be given to the lady
bringing the prettiest box.
Dancing will be enjoyed from
9 to 2 and the low admission fee of
25 cents for men and ladies free
has been set.
Owing to the limited capacity of
the hall, only ticket holders will be
admitted. One ladies' ticket is
given with every gentlemen's.
Mr. Harry Cathro Will Visit
In The East
Mr. Harry Cathro left on Monday last for a trip to the East. At
Vancouver he will be joined by his
son and daughter, who reside in
that city and together they will
journey to Montreal, returning via
Toronto and Chicago, where they
will visit the famous Exposition.
They expect to arrive in Auyox
about the middle of August.
Periwinkles Beat Maple Leafs
In Junior Softball
Several  Scouts  Win
Tlieir Badges
On June 1st. 2nd. and 3rd. a
week-end camp was held at Lone
Pine Beach, each patrol being under
its own leader and doing their own
cooking. Training in seamanship
was given, and seven scouts passed
their first class swimming tests.
Ideal weather made the outing enjoyable.
The miniature ball park near the
Elks' Club has been fixed up, and
junior softball games are now being
played there.
The following badges have been
passed: Plumbers: Patrol Leaders
Cyril Watson, Donald McDonald
and Scout James Varnes.
Entertainer's: Scout James
Musician's: Scout James Varnes.
Master-at-Arms': (Second) Bruce
McMaster, Scout Robert Dresser.
It is expected that the Scouts'
Camp will be held at Port Simpson
this year. The date set for leaving
Anyox is Monday, July 9th.
Parent of Mr. J. Shields
Passes Away
Mrs. J. Shields, mother of Mr. J.
Shields of Anyox, passed away at
her home in Ayrshire, Scotland, on
June 1st. at the age of 73 years.
It will be recalled that Mr. and Mrs.
Shields made a trip east about two
years ago to attend the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Shields Snr.
for which event the aged couple
had travelled to Canada to be
among their children. There are
six sons and five daughters, all
Worry is another name for fear.
Fear not.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
Meeta every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
Male the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
is every comfort and service—
cheerful lounge, writing and smoking rooms, dining room. Just two
blocks away is the centre of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district.   Rates are very reasonable.
Det'd Bath-$1.50
With Bath 'S2.00
Det'd Bath $9.00
With Bath $12.00
The second game in the newly-
formed junior softball league was
played on Wednesday last, the
Maple Leafs being trodden underfoot by the fast stepping Periwinkles in a fast close game. The
youngsters showed a keen interest
and some really good play was seen.
Following are the scores: Maple
Leafs; L. Tracy 4, A. Wardrope 2,
L. Murdoch 2, H. Stewart 1, M.
O'Neill 3, N. McDonald, J. Tierney
1, A. Gigot, W. Lavery 2. Periwinkles; B. McMaster 5, G. Kent
4, H. Cleal 2, R. Dresser 2, A.
Cutler 1, B. Kent, N. Wenerstrom,
T. Cody 1, R. Manning 2. J. Kelly
refereed and looked after the game.
Leaving Anyox
calling at Prince Rupert,
Ocean   Falls,
1900 miles ol de luxe travel
by train and boat . . .
Vancouver, laspor National
Park. Prince Rupert
For Information Call or Write:
Local Agent or P. Lakie, D. F.
A P. A. Prince Rupert, B.C.
Summer Underwear
Shirts and Shorts, Fine Mercerised Broadcloth,
Per Suit $1.50.
Silk Combinations; non-run and fast colors,
Per Suit $1.15.
Hatchway Combinations,   light and medium
weight, $1.00 to $2.70.
Men's Work Shirts, a good range to choose
from, 95c. and up.
Grey Flannels, Plus Fours, and Dress Pants
at reasonable prices.
Boys' Long Pants, good quality tweed, sizes
8 years to 14 years, $2.25.
New line just received, "Country Gentleman,
Permanized, will not shrink or fade, collars
attached, $1.95 to $2.50.
Special Order Suits; measurements guaranteed.
We carry the best lines possible: Tip   Top,
.Leishman, Coppley Noyes  & Randall,   and


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