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Herald Aug 11, 1933

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 .1
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and \
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points, j
VOL. 13,   NO. 6
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, August 11, 1933
5 cents each.
Tennis Tournaments Are
Being Played Fast
As Possible
Tennis offioials and players are
bending every effort to get the
rounds of the various championships advanced, and through the
co-operation of everyone concerned
these efforts are meeting with
success. The games are arousing
great interest.
Ladies' Doubles: In the second
round M. Leighton aud K. Eve
won from E. Nelson and M. Barclay 6-1, 6-1; I Gillies and M.
Cavers defeated J. MacDonald and
P. Cavers 6-3, 6-1: M- Dresser and
L. Dresser won from T. Gordon
and D. Grigg 7-5, 5-7, 9 7; F.
Dreany and Mrs. McColl defaulted
to Mrs. Kirby aud Mrs. McKay.
In the semi-finals M. Leighton and
K. Eve won from I. Gillies and M.
Cavers 6-1, 7-5.
Men's Doubles: In the first
round F. W. Cavers aud T. W.
Cavers defeated J. Gillies and F.
Gordon 2-6, 6-3, 6-1; J. Southey
and E. Moore won from F. Hill
andC. P. Ashmore 4-6, 6-3, 6-2;
D. Gillies and J. Dixon defeated F.
Gordon and P. Dodsworth junr.
6-3, 7-5; Mclnnes and Duffy won
from Cameron and Gourlay 6-0,
6-1.
Mixed Doubles,   First    Round:
Mr. and Mrs. Macintyre defeated
Mrs. Lockie and J. E. Cameron
6-0, 6-2; Miss M. Dresser and G.
Mclnnes won from Miss T. Gordon
and C. P. Ashmore 6-3, 6-4;   Miss
D. Grigg and J. Gillies defeated
Mrs. Kirby and J. Gourlay 6-4,
3 6, 6-3; Miss F. Cavers and R.
Frioker won from Miss M. Evans
and J. Southey 6-1, 6-3.
Ladies' Singles: In the first
round D. Grigg won from M. Cavers 6-1, 6-1; I Gillies won from M.
Barclay 6-0, 6-1: M. Leighton won
from F. Cavers 6-0, 6-0: Mrs. Macintyre won from J. MacDonald;
M. Dresser won from M. Cloke 6-0,
6-1.
Men's Singles,  Second  Round:
E. R. Oatman won from D. Gillies;
V. S. McRae from A. Turnbull 6-2,
6-4; J. Gillies from F. Hill 6-2; 6-3,
Dr. James from A. Lockie 6-1. 6-0;
G. Mclnnes from H. Jaok 6-2, 7-5.
BIRTHS AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Gibb at
the Anyox General Hospital, on
Monday, August 7th. a daughter.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging. All work returned on
following boat. Wrathall's Photo
Finishing, Prinoe Rupert.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Anyox Couple Wed On
August 4th.
A quiet wedding took place on
Saturday afternoon, August 4th. at
the United Church Manse, Anyox,
the contracting parties being Miss
Ruby Margaret Steele, of Winnipeg
and Mr. Francis George Ubell,
eldest son of Mrs. M. Ubell, of
Saskatocn. The Rev. Evan Baker
performed the ceremony.
The bride wore a gown of white
georgette with hat to match, and
carried a bouquet of roses. Mrs.
George Newton was the matron of
honor, wearing a gown of delicate
coral shade and carrying a bouquet
of carnations. Mr. George Newton
acted as best man. A reception
was afterwards held at the Hotel,
the table being tastefully decorated
and centred with a three-tier wedding cake.
Mrs. Ubell was formerly Captain
Steele, of the Salvation Army, stationed at Trail, B. C. Mr. Ubell is
a popular baseball player at the
Mine, and has received the congratulations of a large number of friends.
The-young couple will reside at
Anyox.
Cubs Trim Colts By a 6-2
Score In Fast Game
On Tuesday the 1st. Cody, the
veteran Cub manager, chucked his
own ball game and turned the
Colts back to the tune of 6-2. The
Hueston boys just wern't playing
ball. Errors by LaPlante and
Walmsley counted for runs that
gave the Cubs an early lead. The
furry youngsters landed on Mclnnes' offerings at the right times
to nicely bunch their hits and drive
three runs in the second. Rowland at second had a field day with
four assists. Pessut's long three
bagger was the Colts' big effort.
Scout  Committee Members
Visit Camp
R#L. Healy and R. J. A. Manning members of fchb Anyox Scout
Committee, spent a few days at the
camp this week, arriving on Thursday and leaving again on Tuesday.
W. F. Eve and D. Williams also
committee members, visited the
camp 01. Tuesday for a short time.
They came over from Anyox on
the launch Kavema, accompanied
by a party of ten friends. Mr.
Eve returned the same day, but
Mr. Williams is staying until
tomorrow and will assist in dismantling the camp.
Rain & Snowfalls At Various
Points In British Columbia
Last Year
Staii. Thomas returned on Monday from a trip to Vancouver.
People of Anyox and Alioe Arm
often complain of the wet weather.
It is a wet climate, but a booklet
issued by the Department of Agri^
culture—a copy of which was re-"
oeived at the Herald Office this
week—shows that many other
places in British Columbia have a
much heavier rainfall than here.
Following is a table showing the
rain and snowfall for 1932 in various parts of the provinoe.
MAINLAND COAST
lit. Rail      hi. Snow
Anyox                      68.16 274.8
Aiyansh                   39.66 161.7
Stewart                  64.42 239.2
Premier                   49.65 612.5
Prince Rupert        115.54 22.7
Swanson Bay         168.61 78.2
Ocean Falls           236.76 45.6
Powell River           35.53 11.0
Vancouver               64.06 6.5
Chilliwack              72.39 17.0
New Westminster   68.01 17.1
INTERIOR   POINTS
Terrace 51.67 69.0
Telkwa 6.78 61.2
Barkerville 19.18 213.0
Quesnel 14.19 51.5
Keremos 8.39 41.0
Princeton 7.88 52.6
Kamloops 5.54 18 2
Atlin 4.46 59.4
Pouce Coupe 7.67 128.0
VANCOUVER  ISLAND
Victoria 33.83 1.5
AlbeVni 56.63        33.0
Nanaimo 35.11 7.8
Henderson Lake 242.88 67.5
The above are just a few taken
from the booklet, but it shows the
wettest and dryest places in British
Columbia.
| ALICE ARM
NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. P. McDougall and
family arrived from Anyox on Saturday and are spending holidays
at the Alice Arm Hotel.
Mrs. W. Henderson arrived from
Anyox on Tuesday and is spending
a holiday with Mrs. J. Larson.
J. A. Anderson spent the weekend with Mrs. Auderson and family
arriving from Anyox on Saturday
and leaving again on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Valotto aud
family arrived from Anyox this
week for summer holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Tierney aud
family of Anyox spent a holiday at
the Alice Arm Hotel this week,
arriving on Tuesday and leaving
again today.
Mrs. Kirby and daughter arrived
from Anyox on Tuesday and are
spending holidays at the Alice Arm
Hotel.
Fred Green is spending holidays
at the Alice Arm Hotel, arriving
ou Tuesday.
Mine Beaten In First
Cup-Tie Game
A good number of spectators
were on hand to witness the first
of the Cup-tie games, played between the Mine and the Celts on
Thursday the 3rd. aud won by the
latter 4-1. The Scotsmen were
out at full strength and played in
masterly style, while the Mine
were minus Graney at back and
played one man in oivies, which
was an obvious handicap.
However, they made a splendid
effort to win, and gave the blues a
lot to worry about despite the total
against them. Their outside left,
however, was evidently off form,
and did not play up to his usual
aggressive style. Calderoni filled
well the full-back position, while
Phillips, Ferguson and Jelbert
played untiringly. Homer was in
fine form for the Celts, notohing
two nice counters. The Celts forward line were in fighting trim
and kept the Mine defense busy,
Herzl playing his usual dependable
game between the sticks.
The Celts' first goal was from a
free kick in the goal mouth, and
the last was by Hawes, just before
the final whistle. The lone counter
by the Mine came from a penalty
kick taken by Ball in the first half.
The teams: Mine, Herzl; Dixon,
Calderoni; Martin, Dyer, Home;
Schaefer, Phillips, Ball, Ferguson,
Jelbert. Celts: Taylor; J. Gillies,
Currie; H. Johnston, Murray, W.
J. Johnston; L. Gillies, Horner,
Hawes, Buntain, Patrick.
Lady Golfers Carrying  On
With Competitions
In the match against par, played
on August 1st. Mrs. Wenerstrom
was the winner of the 18-hole distance and Miss F. Dresser the victor in the 9-hole contest.
A putting competition will be held
on Tuesday the 15th. over 9 and 18
holes, and a straight medal round
handicap over 9 and 18 holes will
take place on Tuesday August 29th.
For these competitions players may
select their own partners and play
at any time during the days men
tioned.
Beach Winners Of Baseball
League Championship
On Sunday the Beach and Colts
met in a replayed Cup Tie game,
when the former evened up tlieir
league standing by defeating the
Colts 12-6.
On Tuesday the Beach were
again victorious over the Colts,
winning the game with a 7 to 4
score, thus winning the League
championship.
Thirteen Anyox Scouts
Hike To Bowman
Lakes
A party of thirteen of the Anyox
Boy Scouts, who are camped at
Clearwater Creek, made a trip to
Bowman Lakes last Friday, starting at 5 a.m. They returned on
Monday, coining down in less than
five hours. They thoroughly enjoyed the trip, but due to the high
water at the lakes fishing was
very poor, a total of 20 trout being
caught, some of which, however,
were large.
Those making the trip were
Troop Leaders T. Kirkwood, R-
Nelson and W. Lindsay, Seconds
E. Healy, D, MaoDonald, J. Cundill, Scouts L. Murdoch, S. Kirkland, D. Ward, D. Williams and
C. Watson. They were under the
leadership of Scoutmaster Gale
and R. L. Healy.
During the trip ten Scouts were
left at the oamp in charge of R. J.
A. Manning and Patrol Leader J.
Dodsworth, and the former took
the boys on a couple of hikes to
Copper  Creek  and  Silver  City.
The Scouts greatly appreciated
the assistance of Mr. Healy and
Mr. Manning in the hikes during
their visit to the oamp. While the
boys greatly enjoy the hikes there
is one thing that is still more popular, and that is Mrs. Gale's good
cooking.
On the return of the party from
Bowman Lake on Monday a soft-
ball game was played between the
Bowman's and the Stay-at-Homes.
The latter won with a score of 20
to 17.
During the past three weeks
several Softball games have been
played between the different patrols. Boxing also has been a popular sport. The boys set up a
temporary ring in which all arguments and differences were settled
in a friendly sportsmanlike manner.
The excellent weather that has
prevailed during the greater part
of the time spent in camp, has
made the holiday very enjoyable,
and all will regret it when camp is
broken tomorrow and the homeward journey commenced.
Championships for H. Creek
Tennis Club Started
The official opening of the Hidden Creek Tennis Club took place
on Sunday last, when some games
of the opening rounds were played.
A good many members attended
and afternoon tea was served.
In the Men's Doubles J. Gillies
and G. Roots won from H. McDonald and Ted Kergin in two straight
sets. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, August 11.  1933
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.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Large numbers of Anyox people are enjoying summer holidays
this year. Many have gone to
southern cities. Others have taken
their holidays nearer home and
have enjoyed the excellent holiday
facilities at Alice Arm. Several
boat owners have taken trips along
the coast, both north and south in
their own boats. Others have
taken an odd day or two holiday.
Those that haven't taken a rest
this year wish they could for all
realize that a pleasant summer
holiday is much better than an attack of flu or something ftlse in the
winter, and one is more liable to
contract a sickness during the
winter unless the body is strengthened by a complete rest and
change of air for a week or two
during the summer.
The Pacific Great Eastern Railway, which the Kydd Committee
recommended the government to
abondoh as worthless is paying its
way. Which once more proves
never to take the advice of the
crepe-hangers very seriously.
Without the P. G. E. it would
have been impossible to develop
the gold mines of the Cariboo
Country to the same extent as they
are being developed today.
Latest information as to the
date of the coming Provincial election is that it will be held early in
November. We suppose that
this means 1933.
Bralorne Mine    Has Large
Ore Body
Reports from Bralorne mine in
Bridge River district are that the
ore body opened up on the seventh
level is of record size and value and
will put Bralorne into the forefront
of Canadian mines.
The vein is over 50 feet in width,
according to information received,
with values running better than the
mine average. The mine average
is around $18, so the new ore body
values will likely be over $20.
If this continues to develop, with
maintenance of width and values, it
will be the greatest ore body of any
mine in Canada.
Big Missouri Mining Co. Will
Be Re-organized
Re-organization plans for Big
Missouri Mining Co. were approved
at a meeting of shareholders in Tacoma, July 21. A Canadian company will be incorporated to take
over the assets of the old company
and shares will be exchanged on
the basis of one new for each two
old.
Dunwell Co. Will Again
Operate Mine
Leasers are getting good results
working on the Sunbeam and Ben
Ali veins on the Dunwell property
according to R. M. Stewart, president of Dunwell Mines Ltd. The
mill is running at 20 to 25 tons
daily and a new ball mill for fine
grinding is being installed to increase savings.
In addition to shipment of con
centrates selected ore is going to
Tacoma and Selby smelters. The
mine is being operated by leasers
with Dunwell receiving 10% of net
smelter returns and 10% on profits
from the mill. The mill is handling
ore on a custom basis from leasers!
and is itself under lease.
These various leases will expire
"in the coming few months," Mr.
Stewart told The Financial News,
and the company will take over the
property again. On the Sunbeam
vein a recent assay across 3yi feet
gave .40 oz. gold and 384 oz. silver
per ton.
Ore is being won by open-cutting
on the surface. The company owes
no money.
Gold  Production  At
Pioneer High
Officials of Pioneer Gold Mines
report June production at $193,800
(London premium calculated on
conservative basis); expenses $50,
300; net before taxes and depletion
$143,500. Production was lower
than in May owing to large crusher
being out of commission for two
weeks due to broken shaft. The
smaller crusher was used, while the
other was out of commission.
Yield of gold of Pioneer Gold
Mines, Bridge River district, forthe
first six months of this year was
$1,175,250, including the premium.
This is more than for the whole of
1932. Net profits for the six
months are approximately $875,000
before taxes and depletion.
Early in the present year, ^he
provincial mineralogist estimated
that 1933 production of Pioneer
would be about $1,800,000.
Output of bullion for the month
of June was $193,800, with net at
$143,500, exclusive of allowance
for taxes and depletion.
Canadian Copper Production
Lower In April
Canadian copper production in
April amounted to 19,776,008
pounds as compared with 21,708,-
287 pounds in March and 22,077,-
843 in April, 1932. Blister copper
output in April declined to 17,648,;
082 pounds from the March total ol
18,915,437 pounds. During the
first four months of 1933 the total
copper output in Canada was 81,-
600,744 pounds or 7.1 per cent below the production in the corresponding period of 1932.
Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co. will increase zinc production
approximately 10 per cent. August
1, reports S. G. Blaylock, vice-
president and general manager.
The plant will be stepped up from
40 per cent, to 50 per cent, of
capacity.
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 lo club manager
r~
~i
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB & SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
,ommen
cial
Printing:
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
•:• •:•
Prompt delivery on every
order
♦  •:•  •:«
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
;   We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Eubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large atook to choose from
v=
li
■^
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
-J
A Salad Dressing Everybody Likes!
MANY a knowing housewife has discovered this eggless mayonnaise
recipe.   Try it for  yourself, and once you dp we predict
that it will become one of your most cherished  cooking secrets.
Yl teaspoon salt
Y% teaspoon dry mustard
M teaspoon paprika
M teaspoon sugar
Few grains cayenne
3 tablespoons St. Charles Milk
% cup salad oil
2 tablespoons vinegar, or
1 tablespoon lemon juice and
1 tablespoon vinegar.
Thoroughly mix dry ingredients. Add the milk, blend well and beat
in the oil gradually. Add the vinegar, or the lemon juice and vinegar,
beating until mixture is smooth.
This is just one of the many tempting recipes that you will find in the
80 pages of "The Good Provider". This beautifully
illustrated practical cook oook is yours for the asking. Write to The Borden Co. Limited, 50 Powell
St., Vancouver, and a copy will be sent to you
by return. Si7
ST. CHARLES
MILK
UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED
The Minerals of British
Columbia
The amount of Gold produced in
British Columbia shows a total value
of approximately $227,000,000.
British Columbia offers excellent opportunities for profitable investment
NOTICE: Amendments to the "Mineral" and "Placer
Mining" Acts were passed at the 1933 Session of the
British Columbia Legislature having to do with the
staking and working of mineral claims and placer
mining leases, effective on the 1st, of July, 1933.
Those interested should apply to the Department regarding same.
Copies of the Annual Reports of the Honourable the Minister of Mines and special bulletins, etc. may be obtained, free
of charge upon application. A new PLACER MINING
bulletin also is available, for which there is a charge of 25c.
Same contains comprehensive and up-to-date information as
to this phase of mining in British Columbia, together with
a synopsis of the new mining laws. Applications should be
addressed to
DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
VICTORIA,  B. C.
THE frf
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, August 11. 1933
Wild Animals Friendly on Banff-Windermere Highway
fclMMAMOM BEAR WEAK BAMFF
"The Friendly Road," by David
Grayson, which is well-known to
many lovers of nature, depicts incidents and friendliness of people
along country roads and In the rural
districts. There is, however, a road
dn the Canadian Rockies the friendliness of which is not due to mortals
as in Grayson's book, but to the
friendliness of animals. Animals
termed -wild, but in this instance a
•word that cannot be applied to those
on the Banff-Windermere Highway.
^ There is 'possibly no more beautiful road than this which rune from
Banff to Lake Windermere, dn the
Columbia River Valley. The distance
of 104 miles is spectacular and the
scenes are constantly changing. The
views from the high passes looking
down into valleys, thousands of feet
*>elott, tiny lakes surrounded by al-
60ZQ BEAR TRAFPIC COP
pine meadows, rivers crossed and re-
crossed, and glimpses of cascades
tumbling down slopes from dizzy
heights are intriguing and beautiful.
To this, natural beauty Is added
that of seeing the animals in their
natural haunts. Rocky Mountain
sheep are seen on the road alon-t
Vermilion Lakes not far from Banff.
They are so.tame that often motors
have to slow down as they will persist, almost to the point of danger,
in standing in the ."riddle Of the
highway.
Bozo, a Wack bei.T, -is «t frdend to
many motorists on the Banff-Windermere road. H« comes out on the
highway as if he find sole right to
it. He does not r»e«t these invaders in the least and «ally wishes to
show his friendliness. Sometimes lie
has lunches handed to him and the
remarks of "nice old chap, fine old
fellow," please him tremendously,
and he will try to come even nearer.
Bozo no doubt had many dreams
during the winter of summer tourists, and possibly has figured out In
true bear fashion just how to get
the most out of the tourist <
Deer are seen, also, on this famous
highway, though not as often as
other animals. They are regular visitors to Banff, and are frequently
seen on the streets of the village.
There are hundreds of miles of
smooth motor roads through the
Canadian Rockies, and devotees of
the open road are visiting this region ia increasing numbers annually.
Rocky Mountains Are Ideal Holiday Land
Beauty unrivalled, health-giving altitudes, all the
comforts that modern ingenuity can devise and
"something to do" all the time await the army of
travellers from all over the world, which annually
invades the glorious Canadian Rockies through the
Banff Springs Hotel and the Chateau Lake Louise.
These stately up-to-date hostelries, which open on
May 16 and June 1, respectively, are not only key-
points to the most beautiful mountain territories in
the world, but are, themselves, located in settings of a
beauty which has to be seen to be truly appreciated.
On the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, .
which owns and operates them, they are equipped
not only to be "homes from home" to the travelling
public and holiday-seekers in the generally accepted
sense, but to furnish entertainment for their guests in
many and varied ways.   Auto drives, trail-rides, boating,
fishing, swimming, golf, tennis, hiking and mountaineering,
to Bay nothing of the famous Indian Days and the Highland
Gathering, are all part of programs which years of experience
have brought to perfection. Experts in all lines are in attendance
to be of service to the hotels' guests and real cowboys, red-coated
"Mounties" and true Stoney Indians lend color to a hundred
var'nl'ims of uniquely picturesque scenes.  There is never a dull moment at
Vrh',1 or Lake LouiBe. There is something for every taste and the rounding
r!t of full days by dancing in cool and Bpacious ball-rooms, to smart orchestra, is not the least of the attractions offered.
Yhe pictures show: (1) the Banff Springs Hotel: (2) a typical Stoney
Indiuh! (3) the Chateau Lake Louise,
arsg^re^^=a7ii^^^^fep^i^i^re^f
i
Our Circulation
Is Increasing I
WHY
■
Because the Alice Arm and Anyox
Herald carries all the local news of
the district, placed before its readers
in a concise and pleasing manner.
A glance over the headlines shows
exactly what has happened in Anyox
and Alice Arm during the past
week.
Reliable reports gathered from authentic sources, regarding the state
of the copper and silver markets are
frequently published; also interesting
news items of provincial mining activities, etc.
Broadminded editorials, written from
a purely independent viewpoint, concerning the metal markets, Provincial,
Dominion and International politics;
also editorial comment on local affairs
are a feature of the Herald.
+♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
This bright and newsy paper will be sent you
through the mail for $2.00 per year, or $1.00
for six months.   Or 5 cents per copy if you
wish to buy it by the week.
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
Read The Herald and Keep
Informed of what is happening
in the district.
THE COST IS SMALL
■T++-T-T+-T+A,+ i.4.++++
Subscriptions at Anyox can be obtained from
Mr. P. Powell, or at the Post Office
+■»++♦♦♦+♦♦»♦♦»♦+
FOR RELIABLE INFORMATION
"READ THE HERALD!! ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday, August 11, 1933
Colts Defeat Cubs In A
Shut-out Game
The Colts got revenge on Friday
for the Cubs' Tuesday victory by
putting over the first shut-out of
the year. Windle did a sweet job
on the mound for the Red Caps,
while Lewis, who started for the
Cubs, was relieved in the 4th. by
Lazorek. From then on the Colts
played shut-out ball, but the Cubs
tightened and sent them home
without a man crossing the plate.
Things brightened up in the last
innings for the Cody boys when
Roberts and Falconer got on bases
by errors on White, and Gibson
loaded them with a single, but the
rally died as Lazorek fanned.
CUBS
A.B. R. H. E.
Lewis, p & ss 3 0 0 1
Richardson, If 3 0 0 0
Smith, lb 3       0       10
Rowland, 2b 3 0 0 0
Anderson, 3b 3 0 0 0
Roberts, c 3       0       10
Falconer, rf 3       0       10
Gibson, cf 3       0       10
Cody, ss 0       0       0       0
Lazorek, p 3       0       0       0
0       4       1
COLfS
A.B. R. H. E.
Thompson,   '4110
Mclnnes,             3       0 0       0
Windle,               2       2 10
Walmsley,           2       2 10
LaPlante,            3       0 10
Joss,                    3       0 0       0
White                  3       0 0       3
Mist,                   3       0 10
Gourlay,              10 0       0
Pessut,                2       0 0       0
P. O'Neill returned on Friday
from a visit to Prince Rupert.
Elma Abramson and J. E. Dub-
berly arrived on Friday from
Prince Rupert.
W. Watkins returned on Friday
from a trip to Skagway.
Mrs. W. F. Eve returned home
on Friday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. E. M. Smith returned on
Friday to Prince Rupert, after
spending a holiday with her daughter, Mrs. W. O'Brien, at the Mine.
Mrs. Herniman arrived on Friday
from Prince Rupert.
Rev. Father Hammond arrived
oh Friday from Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Hugh Kerr left on Friday
for a visit to her home in Scotland.
Ml'. Kfrr accompanied his wife as
far its Vancouver.
M, P. McDonald returned to town
on Monday aft?r an absence of
about nine months.
E. Herzl left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. J. W. Lang and daughter
left on Monday for a visit to the
south.
Harold Spencer, of the staff of
the Granby Stores, left on Sunday
for a holiday visit to Port Simpson.
Celts Beat Rangers In
Strenuous Game
Although starting with one man
short and later losing a man temporarily through injuries, the Celts
triumphed over the Rangers on
Monday last in the stiffest tussle
seen at Anyox this season. Both
sides played with great determination all the way and it was perhaps
the doggedness of the Scotsmen
that won the day.
Joe Peel volunteered for the Celts
and although it was his debut in
football this season he filled a much
needed want. Horner, inside left
for the blues, had to retire in the
second half through an injury, but
limped on to the field later and
scored the winning goal shortly
afterwards. Jack Ion again donned a red shirt to play full back for
the Rangers, and both he and Fred
Calderoni played sound defense.
Dodsworth and Flye were outstanding for the losers, both playing fast
and tricky ball, while Patrick for
the Celts has developed into a player to be reckoned with. Sparky
'Johnston played the game of his
career, never tiring and being right
there in the difficult pinches.
The first goal was from a free
kick in the Rangers' goal-mouth,
the second from a penalty against
the Celts, and the third a close-in
shot by Horner.
The teams: Rangers, Hunter;
Ion, Calderoni; Francis, Hamilton,
Dodsworth; Flye, Donaldson, S.
Peel, Buchanan, Galbraith. Celts:
Taylor; Gillies, Currie; W. J. Johnson, Murray, J. Peel; H. Johnston,
Horner, Buntain, Hawes, Patrick.
Mrs. Harmula arrived on Friday
from Vancouver.
The loudest condemnation of the
man who tried, but failed, is
uttered by the weakling who was
afraid to try.
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
:S to them  f
■m*m
THESE delicious lager beers
satisfy every taste. They are
' perfectly brewed under ideal
hygienic conditions in your own
province and have won an inter'
national reputation and prefer*
ence for their rich goodness,
full-bodied flavour and high
uniform quality.
Pure, well-matured lagers, such ai,
Old Milwaukee, B.C. Bud and Silver
Spring, are healthful and invigorating. They quench the thirst, soothe
the nerves and nourish and delight
better than any other beverage.
Order your requirements in
handy cartons of one dozen
pint bottles.
British Columbia malt beranfts
are now obtainable at Government
Liquor Stores at the new low price*
f< COAST BREWERIES ETD.
VANCOUVER
Also Brewers and Bottlers of:
ENGLISH BITTER BEER BURTON Type ALE
XXXX INVALID STOUT
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Gold Producers In U. S. A-
At Disadvantage
Gold producers in the United
States may be permitted under
license to offer newly mined gold to
the highest bidder either at home
or abroad, according to a story in
the Pacific Coast edition of the
Wall Street Journal. U. S. mines
are still receiving only $20.67 per
ounce compared with over $31 now
being secured by Canadian producers.
If we always got what was
coming to us, what a lot of punishment some of us would take.
Honesty oompels us to admit
that there are some mighty fine
fellows who are awfully poor oompany.
low
fares
east
TICKETS ON SALE
DAILY
Return limits varying from
21 days to end of season.
Optional Routes.
Stopovers.
For information
Call or Write Local Agent, or
H. McEwen, D. F. & P.
A., Prince Rupert, B. C.    V-ei-88
Canadian National
«p
Advertise in the Herald
ac
oc
w
Hats Caps Socks
Men's Felt Hats for dress wear, London made, in all the
latest shades and sizes, from $3,00 to $4.75 each.
Strong Tweed Cloth Caps in all shades and sizes.   A
large variety to choose from.
Summer Dress Socks of good grade from 25c. to 35c. per
pair
Strong, well made English Dress Socks, in silk and wool.
All shades from 65c. to 75c. per pair.
Heavy Grey Wool Socks, 2\ lb. to 5 lb. weight, 30c. to
45c. per pair.
LEW LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
10
West side of Smelter.
P.M.
31==!
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
I Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CumUlingS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3C30C
"RIVIERA"
IS  DISCONTINUED
The "Riviera," a beautiful pattern in Johnson Bros.
English China, is now discontinued, and we are clearing
the line at big reductions.   Fill your china needs now
at prices that are most attractive.
rxx
NOTE THESE EXAMPLES:
Casseroles, regular $2.75 for $1.80
Meat Dishes, 12 inch., $1.45 for 95
Meat Dishes, 14 inch, $2.25 for $1.45
Gravy Boats, 90c. for.  60
Plates, 5 inch and 4 inch, 30c. for  15
Berry Dishes, 15c. for 2 for 15c.
See these in our window.   We offer excellent
values in English China.   Let us show you!
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
XX.
JX

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