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Herald Dec 1, 1934

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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.
i i
S2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.25 to ;
all other points, j
»,.»-.•-.#.-•--•- i
VOL. 14,   NO. 21
Alice Abm. B. C. Saturday. Decembeu 1. 1934
5 cents eacl
Big Blast at Anyox Mine
Was Successful In
Every Way
Sixty-five  Tons  of Powder
Used, and 5600 Holes
While careful hands were removing- grandmother's picture and other
treasures to places of safety., and
anxious minds were wondering if a
stray rock would find its way
through the roof of their dwelling,
official's of the mine were coolly
rc-checking their calculations on the
technical details of the big blast,
which was fired at the Hidden Creek
Vandals Defeat Elks In
Monday's Basketball
Again the Elks felt the sting of
defeat, as the triumphant Vandals
ran up the score to a hopeless lead.
The early part of the game was
extremely slow and only the entrance of Fred Calderoni brought
brought the Vandals up to usual
Tho Elks are showing unmistakable signs of disintegration and we
hope that the boys can repair their
fences. They have the makings of
a veal squad.
Clarence Dresser and Iv'br Davies
created a slight diversion, by taking
Mine, Anyox, on Tuesday morning,
November 27th.     All fears werejthe floor ,ate |n  d)e ganiej after
working   overtime   at   the Mine.
allayed however, as no damage
whatever was done to lives or property as a result of the concussion.
Promptly at 10 o'clock, the button
connected with the miles of electric
wiringiivas pressed, and the largest
underground blast in the history of
mining was fired. The shot was
one hundred per cent, successful,
everything turned out just as had
been planned and hoped for. Later
in the day an overhang of ore at the
top of the glory hole caved in as
had been expected and desired.
The north-east wall of the glory
hole now has the appearance of
having had a huge wedge sliced out
with a giant knife.
Mine officials were gratified to
find that no damage had been done
inside the mine. Approximately
65 tons, or 2600 boxes of powder,
were used in the operation, no less
than 5600 holes being blasted.
Every Precaution Taken
For Safety
Every precaution was taken to
avoid the possibility of accidents,
as a result of the big blast. All the
residents on the hill near the. mine
itself were moved down to the
Beach, thus there was no one within a distance of nearly two miles
from the place of operation.
At the Beach, the patients from
the hospital were carefully removed
and the homes of three or four
families near by were vacated.
This was because of the possibility
of a slide from an adjacent hill.
Everything was carried out in most
orderly fashion, and those in charge
deserve commendation for the elaborate care taken to ensure safety.
Blast Created Vast Chasm
Two glory-holes have now been
joined as a result of the big- blast
which took place at the Hidden
Creek Mine on Tuesday morning,
November 27th,,   forming a vast
The boys brought some of the mine
ore into the game with them. The
grit however, seemed to be of the
wrong sort.
Vandals: Kulai 6, T. Calderoni
13, Samaan. Watson, Sanderson,
Woodman, F. Calderoni 11, Gourlay 2.   Total 33.
Elks: Patrick, Davies, McDonald
2, Steele 4, Dresser, Currie 6.
Murray, Watson 2.   Total 14.
The Aces again romped home to
victory in an edifying manner
Betty Muir proved beyond a doubt
that the Mine loss is the Aces'gain
Backed by the Dresser twins, these
girls seem destined to go a long
way. The Spooks showed little of
the spirit, that can and does win
for them.
Aces: D. Rogers, M. Dresser 1, B.
Muir 9, Pinckney 10. L. Dresser 2,
Carrick.   Total 22.
Spooks: Salmon 2, McColl, K.
Eve 6, Wenerstrom, Glass, Camp
bell.   TotalS.
The first game was a Rover
Foundry ''knock-down and drag-
out." The Rovers finished with
three men and two youngsters, McCarthy being sent offand suspended
for unsportsmanlike conduct, while
Kergin and Summers, took the
count on fouls.
The Foundry also looked sadly
depleted. ' Patrick, Church and
Parsons were chased to the showers.
The two young Kents, together
with   "Sheik"   Murdoch and A.
Dodsworth, put some life into the
game, in subbing for both teams
32-12 showed for the Foundry as
the final whistle blew.
| Popular Anyox Couple
Wedded on Saturday
A quiet wedding was solemnized
at 8 o'clock on Saturday evening,
November 24th., at the home of
Mr. W. E. Ballantyne, when Bessie
Thompson, eldest daughter of Mr.
and the late Mrs. W< E. Ballantyne, was united in marriage to
James Allen Dale, only son of Mrs.
J. Budd, of Edmonton. Rev,
Evan Baker performed the cere-
|§pi>y, Mrs. M. J. Sheen was matron of honor, and Mr. Robert
Brown was best man.
Following the ceremony a reception was held, many relatives and
friends of the contracting parties!
being present. The bride's table
was daintily decorated with pink
and white carnations aud pink can
dies in silver candlesticks, and
Carried a handsome 4-tier cake
topped with a fainiature bride.
The usual toasts were honoured.
The young couple are well known
in the district, and were the recip
ients of many handsome gifts.
chasm which is awe inspiring. An
old glory-hole, at the bottom of
which are several dark, deep holes
that fire the imagination, has been
joined to the new one created by
the blast, and a long curving rift in
the hills, into which an aeroplane
could dip and fly unseen for quite a
distance, now appears.
Elks May Hold "Beauty And
Popularity" Contest
Something along the lines of a
("Beauty and Popularity" contest
is being oonsideredlby the committee
of the B. P. O. E. in oharge of the
New Year Dance, to be culminated
at that popular annual function.
And why not? While the idea
might at first glance appear to be
fraught with possibilities of fireworks and brimstone, the Elks,
with their usual sang froid, are
just the ones to carry it through,
and make a big success of it. It
would but remain for everyone to
enter into the spirit of the event,
and help the Brother Bills in providing a real novelty feature for
their popular annual New Year
I. O.D.E. Will Hold Monthly
Meeting on Monday
The regular monthly meeting of
the Collison of Kincolith Chapter,
I. O. D. E., will be held on Monday
evening, December 3rd., at 7-30, in
the Legion Hall. All members are
requested to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom
and family, accompanied by Messrs
G. Lee and E. R. Oatman, spent
the week end at Alioe Arm. Duck
Hinting was enjoyed by the menfolk, and they , did not return
D. S. Evans, W, Murray and
Fred Moore left Anyox on Wednesday for the south.
Golf Club Card Party
And Dance Very
The annual Card Party and
dance of the Anyox Golf Club was
held in the Elks' Hall on Friday
evening, November 23rd. The
first part of the evening was devoted to the playing of whist and
bridge. Mrs. G. M. Lee, President
of the Ladies' Club, and Mr. R. H.
Taylor, President of the Gentlemen's Club, presented the several
golf trophies won during the past
Mr. Taylor first made welcome
the guests of the evening. He also
commented on the successful season
the club had enjoyed during which
thirteen tournaments had been
played. He closed his remarks
with the hope that all present
would meet again next year in
honour of another successful golfing season. Mr. Taylor then pres
ented Mr. Sid Peters with the
Charles Bocking trophy and also
with the Open Championship Cup.
He presented himself with the
Open Challenge Tournament Cup.
Mrs. G. M. Lee then presented
Mrs. L. Wenerstrom with the Mrs.
Charles Bocking Ladies' Open
Championship Cup. Other prizes
in this tournament were presented
to Mrs. N. Goater, who was runner up, Mrs. A. A. Todd, winner of
first flight, and Mrs. S. Peters,
winner of second flight. The Handicap Championship Cup was presented to Mrs. T. Stretton and a
prize was presented to the runner
up, Mrs. W. Henderson. Mrs. Lee
made special mention of the lowest
ladies' score turned in during the
season, that of 63 made by Mrs. L.
Wenerstrom. Mrs. R. O. Cutler,
on behalf of the membars of the
Ladies' Club, presented Mrs. G. M.
Lee with a lovely bouquet of
The several card prizes were then
presented as follows: Bridge; Ladies' First, Mrs. G. H. Stewart;
Ladies' Consolation, Miss Marjorie
Cloke; Gents' First, Mr. R Deeth,
and Gents' Consolation, Mr. J.
Currie. Whist: Ladies' First,
Mrs. J. Smith; Ladies' Consolation
Miss Alice Dodsworth: Gents' First
Mr. J. Murdooh and Gents' Consolation Mr. C. Harman.
A delightful supper was then
served in the spacious dining room.
This was followed by dancing,
Buntains' Orchestra providing the
music. A very enjoyable time
was had by the large number of
people present.
Copper Production In
Africa Has Been
Fight Seems To Be Started
For European Market
,; The, New York Tribune-Herald in
a recent issue published a lengthy
article regarding the demoralized
state of the world's copper market.
It says in part:
With London quoting an average
price of ^29.5 during October for
electrolytic copper, corresponding
to 6.3 cents a pound for metal exported from here, there is no doubt
that copper is cheap measured by
any index. These are prices in depreciated sterling and dollars; to
make a really valid comparison,
they should be reduced to a gold
basis, which would mean about 3.7
cents a pound, just about one-fifth
of what copper sold for in 1930.
Yet this low price has not succeeded
in cutting down the stocks of copper
metal that are held in Great Britain,
according to the London Metal Exchange, which have increased from
32,266 tons as reported on January
1 to 39,540 tons on October 1. By
way of contrast, stocks in this
country, where the copper tariff of
4 cents a pound serves as present
adequate protection from foreign
imports of the metal, have been decreased about 130,000 tons in the
same period.
While talk still persists that there
will be a conference of foreign producers to stabilize production, now
going ahead at an unpleasant rate
abroad, the fact is that certain important copper companies have
steadily iucreased their mine production this year, accepting without
protest an extremely low price for
the metal as offerings exceeded consumers' needs, although it must be
realized by this time that with present world industrial conditions reduction in price will not result in
any increase in demand.
For this attitude other reasons
are assigned. It seems that a determined effort is being made by the
[powerful group of Rhodesian and
Belgian Congo mines to gain control of the European market by
driving down the price of copper to
a point where other less fortunately
situated copper mines will be forced
out of business. With the American market closed to them on account of the tariff wall, they have
turned to the consumers of Great
Britain, France, Germany and Italy,
which together have taken about
57,000 tons of copper monthly this
Continued on page 4 aLICK     Aii.M    \NT).AMUX  'HERALD.  Saturday. December 1.   1HS4
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Ann
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States. 82.50
Notices for.Grown Grants -   -   $10.00
Land Notices ....       $10,011
Transient Advertising, 50c.  per inch
Contract Rales on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
When It Is Necessary
To Have a Contract
In Writing
1 have been asked so often, when
it is necessary to have a contract in
writing, that I am listing the cases
where writing is necessary.
With the exceptions we will note
a contract is perfectly valid even if
it is verbal. But it always pays to
have your contract in writing, as
without it, you may find it difficult
to prove the contract, as the other
party's word on the face of it, is as
good as yours and he may deny the
The following types of contract
are required by law to' be reduced
to writing:
1. Checks, Bills of Exchange,
Promissory Notes..
2. Assignments of a Copyright.
3. Contracts of Insurance.
4. Transfer of shares in a Company.
5. Acknowledgement of a debt
barred by the Statute of Limitations.
This statute provides that an ordinary debt expires in six years and a
judgement in twenty years. After
these times no action can be brought
unless you have an admission or
acknowledgement in writing (of the
debt) that is not six years old.
6. Sale of Goods Act provides
that the contract of sale or a memorandum of it, signed, is necessary
to support any contract for the sale
of goods amounting to fifty dollars
or more. This is not necessary if
the buyer accepts part of the goods
or makes a part payment.
7. The Statute of Frauds provides live sets of eases where the
contract or a memorandum of it
must be in writing. They are as
(a) A promise by the party winding up an estate to pay any debt
where he has promised to pay and
it later turns out that there is not
enough money in the estate to pay
(b) Any promise to answer for
llie debts etc. of another. If you
are selling goods lo a person and 1
guarantee to pay you if the buyer
does not, my guarantee is no good
unless it is in writing.
(c) Any contract dealing with
the payment of money or settlement
of property, conditional upon a
marriage actually taking place.
(d) Any contract dealing with
lands or houses or real estate or
any interest in them.
(e) Any agreement not to be
completed inside one year. If the
work completed extends over a
longer period than one year it must
be in writing.
Excepting the above any contract
may be made by word of mouth.
Any gratuitous promise, that is
one made by a person who is getting nothing in return, must be in
writing and under seal to make it
Anyox, B.C.        Carl M. Stewart
Expprts   of   Copper   From
Canada Lower In Oct.
The copper export in October
was of the value of $2,029,000,
compared with $2,212,000 last year.
Fine nickel exported in October
went to the following countries:
United States, $664,000: Japan
$494,000; United Kingdom, $193-
000; France $10,000. Nickel in
ore: United Kingdom, $663,000;
Norway, $147,000; Netherlands,
Driving   Long   Tunnel
On Big Missouri
The Stewart News
Working two shifts, and driving-
some eight to nine feet per day, the
long 2250 level being driven from
the Day ground on the Big Missouri,
is said to be now in some 200 feet.
The 50 odd foot raise Irom the 2250
up to the lower end of the snow
shed has been completed and sealed
in, providing an ideal line of communication from the portal of the
2250, up through the shed and the
2850 to the main camp. Conditions
at the property are understood to
have now settled down to completion
of the big development programme
laid down some lime ago, and which
includes the driving of the 2250 level
a distance of some 2500 feet to a
given point under the 2850 level, at
approximately 600 feet greater
depth. Coincident with this work
the big raise up from the 2850 is
reputed to be making satisfactory
Another Copper Co. Hit By
Low Prices
Subscribe to the Herald
Halstead Linsley, president of
Sherritt-Gordon Mines Ltd. told the
annual meeting of that company last
week, a 4c. duty kept Canadian
copper out of the United States,
while European needs were being
supplied adequately by South African and South American producers.
Hope of material improvement in
the situation would come, he said,
when producers established a profitable price basis. Meanwhile, he
added, with its mill closed, the
company would not waste its physical assets.
Following adoption of the annual
statement the board of directors
was re-elected with the addition of
J. E. Riley, secretary of Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., who
replaced E. A. Timmons. Mr.
Timmons resigned owing to pressure of other affairs.
We have on hand a large selection of goods, specially  bought
for the Christmas Season, and suitable for  very  useful  gifts,
among which are included:
Beautiful Embroidered Table Cloths, made from Chinese Grass
Linen.    Sizes  from  40   inches   square   to   90 x 108   inches.
Selling at lowest possible prices.
Ladies' Silk Nightgowns,   embroidered,   made  in  China,
latest shades.    Price $4.50.
Ladies'   Dancing-   Sets   in   satin, lace  trimmed,   various
shades.    $3.10.
LEW  LUN   & Co.
General Merchants, Anvox
West side of Smelter.
A Complete Line of Fall and Winter Goods in stock, consisting of Clothing, Boots and Shoes.   A large stock of
Groceries, also Stoves, Stove Pipe and Elbows.
Alice Arm
Hudson's Bay ComF™
Fine, old and mellow, this
select Scotch Whisky has
an average age of 12 to
15 years. Wherever good
Scotch Whisky is enjoyed
—Hudson's Bay Best
Procurable has a host of
This advertisement is not published  or  displayed   by   t'le   Hqii ir  Control   Board   or  by   the
Government of British Columbia
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
First-class  Business   Lots  at
S200    each,   and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
The Minerals of British Columbia
This Province offers excellent opportunities for useful and
profitable investment.    British Columbia has produced
OVER $1,352,000,000 WORTH OF MINERALS.
The gross value of mineral production for the six months
ended June 30th. 1934, exclusive of gold premium, is
estimated at $18,667,691.00, an increase of 50.5 per cent,
over the estimated value of the production in the corresponding six-month period of 1933.
GOLD PRODUCTION: Gold production showed a
decided increase; a total return in Canadian funds
to the gold producers of British Columbia during the
first six months for 1934 being approximately
$5,028,124.00, an increase of 81.3 per cent, over
the return in Canadian funds received during the
first half of 1933.
Recent Publications of the Department of Mines
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the year 1933.
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of
British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th. 1934.
Bulletin "British Columbia the Mineral Industry"
(containing a short history of mining, a synopsis of the
mining laws, and other data of value to prospectors.)
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" ''Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
For Results,  Advertise  in  the
Herald \ '.I'"'-
t s'1' .a> v, i .\   H I-. :,.\ l.li.  Biitut'ttay. December 1.  !HH4
Historic Wolfe's Cove Assumes New Aspect
The scene cf the landing of
General Wolfe, under the towering cragB crowned by the Plains of
Abraham and the City of Quebec,
is about to become the setting for
yet another important event in the
history of Canada. On September
Iii, 1759, the British forces disembarked at what is now known as
Wolfe's Cove, to capture Quebec.
On June 2, 1931, passengers from
the new 42,500-ton Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of Britain", on her
maiden voyage from Southampton,
will land within a few yards
of the same
spot and be
taken by train,
through a tunnel slightly
over a mile
long, under the
historic battlefield on which
the English
hero lost his
life, direct to
the Canadian
Pacific's main line to Montreal.
This new traffic link, which is being
completed by the company at a cost
of some $2,000,000, will eliminate
the present journey through Quebec's   terminals    and   materially
General Wolfe
shorten the running time from the
ship's Bide to all important Canadian and American centres. A
concrete quay-wall, 4,300 feet in
length, with 40 feet of water at low
tide, will provide berthing space for
the new giantess and tier sister
"White Empresses", and five railway tracks, converging into one
at the end of the wharf and thence
turning into the new tunnel, will
serve to transfer passengers from
the bosom of the St. Lawrence to
their respective destinations. Disembarkation will be effected through
a two-storey shed, with Btairwass
leading down to the trains. The
pictures Bhow: (1) Wolfe's army
landing to capture Quebec, (from
an old drawing). (2) The tunnel
mouth near the riverside, now under
construction. (3) General Wolf*.
Seven Seas Traversed
Our Floating Homb
yw« passed in luxurious comfort, free from any
care or irritating responsibility and absolutely
without one disturbing incident from continent to
continent," stated Lady Williams-Taylor on her return
from a world cruise on board the Canadian Pacific
liner, the "Empress of Australia," during which tour
five continents, twenty-one countries and twenty-six
ports were visited and seven seas traversed.
"With sheltered ease," continued Lady Taylor,
"we had unfolded to us the soul-penetrating magnificence and the somewhat repellant fanatical conditions
of India und distraught, yet ever thrillingly interesting China. We steamed up and down the dangerous
Pearl River, and saw first-hand the devastation of
Canton. Mysterious Java, and almost untouched
lumatra, held us spellbound.   Singapore and its ever
growing docks amazed us, and lovely Ceylon enchanted us. But Hawaii wound itself about on
hearts and, to its haunting 'Aloha Oe,' we saw it
fade away through regretful tear*. Not only are
the islands more than fascinating, but the Royal
Hawaiian Hotel would tempt any traveller to return.
"After such a wonder tour of 188 days," concluded
Lady Taylor, "we 'Lotus Eating Tourists' have ono*
again to face the realities of ordinary existence without the untiring supervision and perfect organization
of the mighty and far-reaching Canadian Pacific
Railway and Steamship's protection and care of us,
It was, indeed, with heart* full of gratitude and
appreciation for our splendid captain, his staff, and
for the constant and devoted attention of the cruise
directors, that we finally bid farewell to oar floating
home—the 'Emm-ess ol Australia.'" 	
Printing of Every
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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
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is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
♦ ♦+-f ♦ ♦♦ ♦♦♦♦ *-*-H"f
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
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Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
JIM    i\'|i .A.\Vti.\   HKKALU;  Saturday. December 1.  19l-i4
Copper  Production In
Africa Has Been
Continued front page 1
year.    These countries account  for
well  over half  the present world
The Rhodesian copper producers
have no idea of running their mines
at a loss in order lo gain their possible objective of capturing the
European market. They have consistently expanded their mine production with the purpose of cutting
their production costs the pound
and so securing a slender margin of
profit for themselves even on today's prices.
Thus the Roan Antelope mine, best
known of the Rhodesian producers,
recently announced an over-all cost
of copper of ^20.6 a ton after deducting all expenses of marketing,
freight and royalties, equivalent to
about 4.2 cents a pound. In accomplishing this the Mine has increased output from 37,708 tons of
copper for the twelve months ended
June 1933, to 55,151 tons for the
comparable period of 1934. Aided
by the high average copper content
of 3.6 per cent in its ores, and a
steadily increasing efficiency of the
native workmen, under the superintendence of a former manager of
one of the most successful American
copper mines, Roan has set a difficult pace for its competitors to
In contrast to the reduction of 8
per cent in mine output of copper
from domestic production last year,
the three African producers—Roan,
..Rhokana and Katanga—increased
production 30 per cent. Katanga
has recently announced its purpose
to increase output from 6,000 tons
a month to 8,800 tons, and Rhokana from 4,500 to 5,500 tons monthly. Katanga copper is smelted in
the Congo but is refined in Oolen,
Belgium, which gives rise to the
mistaken impression that Belgium
is a copper producing country.
The Herald is $2.00 a vear.
Pat. Loudon.
We have been getting a lot of
demands lately, lor a better break
for our local belles ol' basketdoin.
We will admit that the girls have
a large kick coining. The girls
get no invitations to the annual
sports banquet and very few other
compensations for working as they
do. We are of the opinion that
the girls deserve a large hand and
to that end, we are endeavoring to
give them all the breaks in our
Pat. London, as a representative
of the athletic f'emmes. is a basket-
bailer of real ability, as proof ofthe
popularity of our girls, is a fitting
and typical example. Pat. is
showing championship style this
year. Combined with an appetite
for hard checking, her basket making ability has put her ou top of
the heap. Real sportsmanship
and charm, have made her the
most boosted and rooted player on
the floor.
With girls like Pat. as the backbone of a rep. team, we will give
any girls' teams, cards and spades
and beat them—and that goes for
looks also..
Trojans   Win Season's
Closest Game
Chas. Graham. District Mine
Inspector, arrived on Monday at
Anyox and left again on Wednesday.
Miss Emily McGuire, returned
on Monday to Anyox after spending several week's holiday with her
parents in Vancouver.
Mrs. B. Turbitt returned home
to Alice Arm on Monday, after
several weeks visit to Vancouver.
Miss Alma Evindsen, who is
spending holidays at Anyox, expects to return home today-
Wanted to purchase, Row Boat
iu good condition. State size
and price to Herald Office,
Alice Arm. B. C.
Advertise in the Herald
Working With speed and combination such as is seldom seen in our
local games, the lighting Trojans
wore extremely lucky in taking
last Friday's game. Right up to
the dual minutes it "'as anyone's
game. The loss of Calderoni and
Gourlay for personals, Raved the
day for the tricky Trojans.
This kind of ball is just the curt
for empty sidelines.
Trojans:—Gillies 2. Dresser (i,
Shields 6, Arne, Gordon, Dodsworth, McDonaldS.    Total 17.
Vandals:—Saaman 1, T. Calderoni ?>, V. Calderoni 10, Kulai 2.
Gourlay, Woodman.    Total 16.
The Mine girls took their most
decisive beating of the season.
Without their smooth forward line
that was broken with the transfer
of Betty Muir to the Aces, the
Mine girls showed a lack of working ability, that proved to be their
The Aces, even without Miss
Muir show real promise. With
this young lady, working with Pat
Loudon up forward, it looks like a
Aces: Rogers 3, Wenerstrom,
Loudon 7, Pinokney 4, Simpson,
Dresser 4, Carrick.   Total 18.
Mine Girls: Arscot, Cannon 1,
Bodine 2, Powell 2, Calderoni 2,
Roberts.    Total 7.
The Rovers got quite a lot of
sympathy and very little else out
of the first game. From which it
may be gathered that the boys
"took it" as usual. The Warriors
were among the sympathizers and
let the boys pick up a few points.
Warriors: D. O'Neill 13, McDonald 14, Phillips 5, J. O'Neill 5,
Murdoch, Chenoski.   Total 36.
Rovers: Summers 4, McCarthy
2, Cadillac 2, Dodsworth 2, Flye 1.
Total 11.
OFFICE—Opposite Liquor Store
"I want to buy a petticoat.''
"Yes, miss; period  costumes  on
the third floor."
Mrs. Nucich returned to Alice
Arm on Tuesday, having spent
several days at Anyox, with her
daughter Mrs. J. McColl.
Ask for this Good Beer..
British hospitality and British Columbia foods blend happily in
I making our guests comfortable.
Dining-room, lounge and rooms
are clean, homelike and quiet.
Near shops, theatres, boats and
trains. Mr. E. G. Baynes, well
known Owner-Manager of the
Grosvenor gives his personal assurance of the highest quality
modern hotel seivice to visitors
(rom all points in British Columbia.
Write For
Weekly and
Monthly Rates
cHUeC  ...
I attrouvvr'* lhitc\ nj Diitimtioip. „
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the
Government of British Columbia
Two spinsters up-country were
criticizing- modern youth. One
said: "I wonder what the world is
coming to with women dressing- up
as men."
"Yes," remarked the other, "and
then they suspect everybody, for
only yesterday I got a letter that
started 'Dear Sir or Madam.' "
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Veneer, Ready Roofing, Brick,
Lime, Cement, and other Building Materials.
Quotations Furnished and
Shipments made Promptly
1425 Granville Street, Vancouver B.C.
The Strathcona Hotel
One Block from the Crystal Gardens. Central Location.
Moderate Rates.   Fireproof.   Our bus meets all boats.
E. J. MARTIN, Proprietor and Manager
There IS a Santa Claus!!
SANTA CLAUS will, of course, visit every
youngster in town this Christmas, as he always
has done. Our stock of toys and other gifts for
children is complete, and "Santa" has already
paid several visits.   The earlier the better!!
Wm. A. Rogers Company have surpassed themselves in their productions of silverware this year,
both as to quality and value.   See our inexpensive gifts in fine silver plate.
A nice choice of English China Cups and Saucers at most moderate prices.   These are dainty
and acceptable gifts.


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