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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Nov 5, 1932

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A little paper   j
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
.   i
S2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 12,   NO. 23
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, Novembee 5, 1932
5 cents each.
Armistice  Anniversary
Will Be Fittingly
Poppy Day, Thursday, November
Remembrance Day, November
11th. Parade to cemetery at 10.30
a.m. Annual Armistice Dance in
Saturday, November 12th. Canadian Legion Annual Smoker in
Elks' Dug-out.
Sunday, November 13th. Annual Memorial Service in Recreation
Buy a poppy! Spontaneously and
with a thought in their hearts for
the mained veterans who made them,
everyone buys a poppy. Many buy
two or more. Some purchase the
larger ones and decorate their
homes. No other town have
shown better sales in proportion to
population than our own little Anyox. Watch for the ladies of the
I. 0. D. E. on Thursday the 10th.
Remembrance Day, the 11th.
The graves of all ex-service men,
whether affiliated with the Legion
or not, will be re-decorated. In the
Darade to the cemetery there will be
:he ladies of the I. 0. D. E., the
jRangers, the Boy Scouts, Cubs and
Rovers, the Canadian Legion, Ex-
Service men, and the general pub-
llic. Service will be held and the
last post sounded.
In the evening the annual armistice dance will be held in the Gymnasium. The music will be furnished by the Canadian Legion Orchestra. All the familiar stirring
tunes will cause the blood to tingle
and the heart to swell.
On Saturday the 12th., the Legion will hold their Annual Smoker
in the Dug-out of the Elks' Club.
All ex-service men are invited to
On Sunday the 13th. the annual
Memorial Service will be held in the
Recreation Hall. Addresses will
be given by Rev. J. ,'S. Brayfield
and Rev. Evan Baker. Everyone
is cprdially invited to attend,
Alice Arm  Athletic  Assoc.
Hold Card Party
The second of the winter series
of card parties was held by the
Alice Arm Athletic Association at
the Club House, on Saturday even
ing. Bridge was played at every
table, J. Graham was at the head
of the list for the men, and Mrs. 0.
Evindsen   led   the   ladies'    score.
I Refreshments   terminated   a  very
j pleasant evening.
Local I. 0. D. E. Are
Very Active
The regular monthly meeting of
the I. 0. D. E. was held in the Legion Club Room on November 1st.
Regent Mrs. C. 0. Fricker presiding.
Two local families were given assistance during the month, and socks
and clothing donated to men on
local relief. The sum of five dollars
per month is being donated for the
benefit of the sick daughter of a returned soldier at Salmon Arm.
Anti-tuberculosis Seals will be on
sale again this year. Mrs. D. C.
Roy is acting as convener. A doll's
house donated by Mr. C. J. Harman
is to be raffled, and the funds thus
raised will be used to purchase toys
and Christmas hampers for people
in the immediate district. Mrs. M.
A. Wynne is convener, .and tickets
may be secured from any of the
On Armistice Day the members
will meet at 10.30 a.m. at the Legion
Rooms in readiness for the parade
to the cemetery. They will also
meet at the same place at 7,30 p.m.
on Sjmday - the 13th. to parade-to
the Recreation j^all for the Memorial service, which will be held at
7.45 p.m.
Mrs. J'W. Lang, on behalf of
the Kincolith Chapter, made a farewell presentation to Mrs. J. S.
Brayfield in appreciation of her
splendid work. Rev. and Mrs.
Brayfield, who are leaving Anyox
shortly, were the originators of the
local Chapter of the Order.
Miss May Barclay gave a recitation. . The hostess for the afternoop
was Mrs. C. 0. Fricker, assisted
by Mesdames D. T.'Evans, J.
Wynne, W. F. Eve, D. C. Roy
and J. Smith.
Dr. J. T.  Mandy Inspects
Mining Properties
Dr.' J. T. Mandy, resident mining
engineer paid a visit to Alice Arm
during the past week. He arrived
on Saturday from Anyox and left
again on Wednesday. During his
visit here he examined the Wildcat
property owned by A. Davidson,
and also inspected the new ore discovery on the Moose, which has
been developed by J. Strombeek
during the summer. A previous
fall of snow made it impossible to
examine other properties in the
Upper Kitsault Country.
The first fall of snow this season
occurred on Thursday evening at
Alice Arm. It. disappeared the
next day.
Standing  of  Basketball
League Teams
Won Lost      Pts.
Concentrator        3 0          6
Mechanics            2 14
Vandals                1 2
High School         0 3          0
Rev. W. B. Jennings Will
Take Charge of Anglican
Church, Anyox
The Rev. W. B. Jennings who is
in charge of the Anglican Church
Mission Launch Northern Cross,
and who visits Alice Arm each
month during the summer, will succeed Rev. J. S. Brayfield of Anyox
who retires from the ministry at the
end of this month. Rev. Jenning's
appointment is not permanent, and
he will again take charge of the
northern mission work next spring.
Snooker Tournament Has
Thirty-two aspiring Snooker
players started off with high hopes
in the Snooker tourney now being
held at the Community League Pool
Room at the Beach. Elimination
rules prevail, so that the number
was quickly cut down to sixteen,
and part of the second round has
already been played. The event
has caused a great deal of interest.
Large Attendance  At
Hallowe'en Dance
Generous in their response to the
appeal of the Hospital Auxiliary on
the occasion of their Hallowe'en
Dance, the Gymnasium was comfortably filled on Monday the 31st.
The hall was tastefully decorated,
the ladies of the' Auxiliary sparing
no pains in order to achieve a real
Hallowe'en effect.
The crowd, which grew bigger as
the evening advanced, was in a
happy mood, and the committee in
charge are to be congratulated on
their endeavors to make the evening an enjoyable one. A delightful
supper was provided, this being a
feature for which the Auxiliary is
always noted.
Splendid music for the evening
was supplied by Harry Ward's Orchestra, while the supper intermission was capably looked after by-
Mrs. J. McMillan and volunteer
Basketball Personnels
Jimmy Stewart
Way back in 19i6, Jimmy started
his basketball career by playing for
King Edward High School in Vancouver. According to Jimmy this
was the smallest team of their time
and the smartest. They just
walked Over all opposition. This
year Jimmy has tackled the job of
coaching the smallest team in the
league; viz, the High School. So
far he hasn't had any trouble keeping track of the.wins, but. that
doesn't worry him. All that counts
is team work and true fighting
spirit. And if pep and ginger count
for anything the High School won't
be left behind. That's one thing
they have got.
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A meeting of the ladies of Alice
Arm will be held at the Club House
on Tuesday November 8, at 3 p.m.
The purpose of the meeting is to
decide whether a Christmas Tree
and entertainment will be given to
the children this year.
High tides during the week-end
transformed Alice Arm into a miniature Venice, Even the gondolas
were present, in the form of row
boats with the owners pulling logs
up to their buildings.
Diyine Service was held at St.
Michael's Church on Sunday evening by Rev. W, B. Jennings. At
the close of the service lantern slides
were shown of Cathedrals, Churches
and Towns in the Ypres district of
France before and after the war,
which vividly portrayed' the unnecessary havoc wrought by the German armies. The service and pictures were very much appreciated.
Alice Arm Miners   Return
From Placer Fields
Ed. Petersen, who has spent the
past summer placer gotd'mining'dri
O'Donnell River, 27 miles from
Atlin, returned home on Monday.
Pete Peterson, who accompanied
him north last spring has decided
to winter at Atlin. Ed. says that
Neil Forbes will also spend the
winter there. No big money was
made by the Alice Arm miners at
Atlin during the summer.
Wm. McFarlane, who spent the
past summer placer mining on Dog
Creek north of Vanderhoof with
Geo. Bruggy returned home on
Monday via Vancouver. He states
that no big finds were made on Dog
Creek during tne past season.
Local Boy Has Narrow Escape
From Drowning
Bobby Kent, of Anyox, had a
narrow escape from drowning on
Tuesday afternoon last, when he
fell off the float while viewing the
new seaplane. With several other
school children, Bobby had gone
down about 4 p.m. to see the plane,
when he fell into the deep water.
He was saved by Ronnie Parsons,
who promptly knelt down on the
float and hauled him out, little the
worse for the cold plunge.
On November 1st., before Stipendary Magistrate W. F. Eve, at
Anyox, Lew Buck was charged
with keeping liquor for sale. He
was fined three hundred dollars, or
in default, three months' imprisonment.   Constable Brunton escorted
I the prisoner to Oakalla, leaving on
* Wednesday's boat.
Scout Charter Presented
At Interesting
A very interesting function took
place in the Gymnasium on Thursday October 27th., when the Anyox
Scout Group was presented with
the Canadian General Council
Charter. A large number of parents and relatives of the Scouts,
and people interested in the Scout
movement, were present, and the
whole proceedings, including an
entertainment given by the Scouts,
proved very enjoyable.
The Anyox Concert Orchestra
under the leadership of Mr. J. Peel,
was heard to advantage in a number of selections and was much
The proceedings opened with an
entertainment by the Cub Pack,
after which the Charter was presented by the Chairman of the Scout
Association Committee, Mr. W. R.
Lindsay, and received on behalf of
the Scout Group by Scoutmaster
li. Gale, Rover Leader Cutler, and
Cubmaster J. Cloke. Following
this the annual Memorial cheque,
given by the Canadian Legion to
the Scouts, was presented by the
president of the Legion, Mr. J.
Varnes, being received by Scout
Warden, who called for cheers from
his mates in acknowledgement.
Au interesting" feature was the
investiture of eight scouts, these
being Stanley Kirkland, Trevlyu
Cody, Hugh MoDonald, Hubert
Warden, Roy Pynn, Donald McLean, Leslie Murdoch and John
Campbell. The Scout Troop gave
an enjoyable entertainment, the
piece-de-resistance was a sketch by
the Rovers entitled "The School
Boat." This was a take-off on the
latest venture of the Governments
of Ontario and Quebec in providing
educational facilities for the smaller
towns in the northern parts of those
provinces by way of a railway car
Continued on Page 4
Seaplane Is Now Stationed
At Anyox
On Saturday last a new seaplane
arrived at Anyox. It is understood
that this is one of two planes which
have been acquired by a local flyer,
along with a few interested friends,
and that an aerodrome will be built
in the vicinity of the slagpile for
their accomodation. The plane
already here has been greatly admired, and has made several trips
round the district. It is one of the
five Eastman flying boats which
were taken into the Atlin district
last June by a Detroit prospecting
syndicate. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 5,  1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Well Known Local Men
In Bridge River
P. E. Peterson, mining engineer
of Vancouver, who is well known
in this distriot in connection with
the Tiger and Saddle properties,
recently examined tfie Royal Group
of claims in the Bridge River district for Cadwallarder Gold Mines
Ltd. The Royal was staked by
Jack Pedersen, who is also well
known at Alice Arm, and who is
in charge of operations at the
P. E. Peterson reported very
favorably on the Royal, and no
doubt development work will bo
pushed as rapidly as possible.
The location of Royal Group is
seven and one-half miles south of
Pioneer mine. The group embraces
700 acres. Mr. Peterson says that
geological conditions of Royal
group are similar to Pioneer mine.
The vein opened recently by J.
Pedersen is in augite diorite.
A. McGuire, who left Alice Arm
for the Bridge River country, has
staked claims adjoining the Royal,
which he named the I. X. L. Group.
This group was also examined by
Mr. Peterson. He states that a
well defined vein six feet wide is
exposed and which lines up with
the Royal No. 5 vein. Mr. Peterson says it may be the same fissure.
What It Means When
You Buy A Poppy
In Vetcraf t Workshops through
out Canada, disabled veterans are
oreating Vetcraft Poppies-■the
Flower of Remembrance. Every
effort is a reminder of those days
when, in the vigor of their physical
well-being, they went forward to
do their bit. Their handiwork
arouses memories of the good comrades who fell at their side in action, or have since succumbed as a
result of war disabilities.
Citizens oan give visible expression to the deep sentiment stirred
by the anniversary of Armistice
Day by wearing a Poppy. The
funds thus raised are used to assist
comrades and their dependents
who are in distress, regardless of
their affiliations. Make sure that
you secure a poppy and thus help
the splendid work, whioh their
sale makes possible. Poppies will
be sold in Anyox by the ladies of
the I. O. D. E. on Thursday, November 10th.—the day before Remembrance Day.
Subscribe to the Herald
Britannia Co. Mining In
Small Area At Howe
Britannia Mining and Smelting
Co. Ltd., operating subsidiary of
Howe Sound Company, has reduced operations at the big copper property at the head of Howe Sound
\o the minimum required to hold
its organization together pending
ah improvement in the world copper situation. Work in the mine
is confined to one small section,
being oarried on continuously with
four shifts of men doing the normal work of three: This is accomplished by each man' working three
weeks and lying off one week.
The limited mine operation permits running the concentrator at
fair capacity for 12 or 13 days
monthly. It is the aim of the
management to give sufficent employment to provide the necessities
of life for crew and staff as the
operation is on the present scale
not on a paying basis.
Britannia is shipping its copper
concentrates in bond to the United
States and, owing to the prohibitive U. S. tariff, will probably seek
a market elsewhere than in that
country. The four cent preference
aocorded under the Ottawa agreement is not regarded as of immedi
ate benefit to Canadian producers
as production capacity within the
Empire greatly exceeds consumption capacity. Accordingly, British fabricators, will always be
assured of ample supply at world
possible, only by the use of special
ultra-rapid plates, and after many
efforts to get the right effect.
Among the exhibitors at the
Toronto Salon are famous photographers, professional and amateur,
from all parts of the world, so that
Mr, Bassett is to be congratulated
on the success he has achieved.
Father: "Can you give my
daughter the luxuries to which she
has been accustomed?"
Suitor: "Npt much longer.
That's why I want to get married.'
Hon. J. W. Jones Preparing
For Big Cut In
Quiet preparation of estimates
by all Departments proceeded durr
ing the week. Hon. J. W. Jones
let it be known he expects to make
a $2,000,000 cut in even the attenuated budget of this year, for 1933-
34, but the desire was more apparent than the concrete means of
carrying it out. The estimates
will be months in preparation yet,
before they are ready for the January Session.
Local Photographer Is
Honored In East
At the 41st. Annual Toronto International Salon of Photography,
at which selected prints are shown
at the Canadian National Exhibition
at Toronto, the name of Mr. Ivor
Bassett appeared this year.
In the foreword to the catalogue
it was stated that many magnificent
prints, produced by leading photographers throughout the world, had
been selected.
Mr. Bassett's picture was No.
926, "Pouring Copper". The
photograph was taken at Anyox
this spring. It was a difficult subject, the result obtained being made
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
{The Sailors love it)
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
Wild West Talking Pictures
Will be shown at the Recreation Hall
at the Beach
Two Shows each Evening. Full Programme
of Short Subjects as well as the Western Picture.   Same prices as for the Tuesday and
Saturday Shows.
You'll enjoy these splendid Wild West Thrill-
ers.   They will be shown every Thursday
Our  Big  Cash Sale of Men's and Women's
Wearing Apparel of all descriptions is now on.
Prices have been slashed to the limit.
Take Advantage of the Bargains Offered
LEW  LUN  &  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
Vancouver, B. C.
The House oj Comfort
and Cheery Service
Extremely Low
."few Winter
DAILY     $ 1.50$ 2.00
MONTHLY  25.00   30.00
Free Garage
In the centre of the city's
nt triii- tions
All   rooms   exceptionally
large and noise proof
Write For Illustrated Folder
Vancouver, B.C.
B. H Houghton. Manager
Advertise in the Herald
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heayy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Columbia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent, of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent of the Zinc are
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000,-
000 worth of minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
"McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: - "Barite,"
"Asbestos;" "Glassware," "Clay."
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 5, 1932
ere an
A total of 12fl sailings to and
from Halifax will be made during
tbe coming season to the Old
Country, the majority of which
will be by Canadian Pacific
A rise in wholesale prices In
Canada during September is considered to be one of the outstanding favorable events in the
Canadian economic situation, according to a statement recently
Issued by the Department of
Trade and Commerce.
Popularity of Canadian tobacco
in the United Kingdom is increasing. For the eight months to
August last, 8,950,668 lbs. of Canadian tobacco valued at $2,646,380
was exported to Oreat Britain as
compared with 4,917,128 lbs. valued at $1,429,892 exported ln the
same period of 1931.
The Canadian sliver production
in 1931 was approximately 20%
million ounces, or 10.6 per cent
of the world's computed production of 196 million ounces. Canada has for many years ranked
third amongst the silver-producing countires of the world, being
exceeded by Mexico and the United States.
New Brunswick is to stage the
North American Cover Dog International Trials as an annual
sporting event. Success of two
days' trial concluded at Peters-
ville recently, has brought about
formation of a permanent dog
fanciers and owners association
which has fixed dates for 1933.
Photographs of Bangkok's
shrines, temples, statues, and
other places of interest in Slam
taken during world cruises by
Canadian Pacific liners, are being taken to Bangkok for Eing
Prajadhipok by the Siamese Con-
sul-General in Canada, who sailed for the Far East on the Empress of Asia recently.
Hon. Herbert M. Marler, Canadian Minister to Japan, left for
Tokio recently aboard the Empress of Asia after a two-month
vacation in Canada, strong in
the belief that the Dominion is
on the threshold ot great trade
developments in the East. With
600 million people in Japan and
China, the possibilities, said the
Minister, are incalculable.
China is on the eve of an era
of tremendous development in
railway expansion, engineering
works and general trade, in the
opinion of Major W. S. Nathan,
chairman of the Pekln syndicate,
who recently sailed on the Empress of Japan from Shanghai to
Victoria en route for England.
Rationalization and expansion of
China's railways would be the
first step in this expansion, he
Three months in the unexplored regions of the Fairweather
Range In Alaska, with mountain
climbing, airplane explorations^
and ski-ing, was the unusual
maimer holiday of a party of
Harvard undergraduates, headed
by H. Bradford Washburn, Jr.,
president of the Harvard Mountaineering Club, who returned on
Canadian Pacific "Imperial" train
io his Alma Mater recently. "Wo
had bad luck with weather and
mow." said Mr. "Washburn, but
otherwise the party ia bringing
bark some very interesting moving pictures of their experiences. ($73)
Sell It!
If you have anything to
•ell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.  Our rates are very
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
Output Of Pioneer Mine
Will Be $2,500,000
Per Year
Tripling of the mill capacity at
Pioneer Mine in the Bridge River
Distriot, now completed, may be
depended upon to add considerably
to the lode-gold production of British Columbia. The former 100-ton
mill was turning out gold at the
rate of approximately $75,000
monthly so that an annual production of, in the neighbourhood of
say, $2,500,000 is looked for from
the  300-ton  mill.   In   any  case
Short Time In Idaho Mines
Federal Mining and Smelting
company has resumed operations at
the Morning and Page mines, Wal-
alce, Idaho, on a 12-day a month
basis to provide employment for
the winter months.
Pioneer will be the leading gold
producer in B. C. The milling operation ie being gradually tuned up
to the 300-ton rate, but it will not
be running to full capacity until
all the cross cutting from the new
three-compartment shaft to the
main vein on all the levels down to
1,625 feet is completed.
Eastern Visitor: "I've just been
admiring your sunset."
Cowboy: Somebody's bin string-
in' ya, stranger, it aint mine."
Gold production in British Columbia in June was 18,686 ounces,
compared with 17,534 ounces in
An insurance agent secured admission to the office of a- Big Business
Man at the close of the day.
You ought to feel highly honored,
young man. Do you know that today I have refused to see seven insurance men?" "Yes sir I know"
said the agent, "I'm them."
Canadian Exports To Britain
Shows Increase
Canada's exports to Great Britain in September totalled in value
$19,492,417, which is the highest
during the present calendar year.
It compares with $15,226,258 in
September 1931. The August export to Great Britain was $17,505-
Canada's exports to the United
States in September totalled in
value $11,437,151. This is the
lowest purohase the United States
has made from Canada in any
month since April, 1915.
$2.00 a Year
Four Per Cent. Loan—1932
The Minister of Finance offen for public subscription
Dominion of Canada 4 Per Cent Bonds
Bearing Interest from 15th. October, 1932 and offered in two maturities, as follows:
$25,000,000- 3 YEAR 4% BONDS; DUE 15th. OCTOBER, 1935
$55,000,000-.20 YEAR 4% BONDS, DUE 15th. OCTOBER, 1952
Subject to redemption at par and interest on or after 15th. October, 1947
Principal payable without charge, in lawful money of Canada, at the office of the Minister
of Finanoe and Receiver General of Canada at Ottawa or at the office of the Assistant
Receiver General at Halifax, Saint John, Charlottetown, Montreal, Toronto, Winnipeg,
Regina, Calgary and Victoria.
Interest payable half-yearly, 15th. April and 15th. October, in lawful money
of Canada, without oharge, at any branch iu Canada of any Chartered Bank,
3 YEAR BONDS, $1,000
20 YEAR BONDS, $500 and $1,000
The proceeds of this Loan will be used to retire $34,449,950 of- bonds maturing 1st. November, 1932, and to provide for the general purposes of the government and the Canadian
National Railways.
The Loan is authorized under Aot of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and
interest are a charge on the Consolidated Revenue Fund of Canada.
The amount of this issue is $80,000,000. The Minister of Finance, however, reserves the
right to allot or reject the whole or any part of subscriptions received, provided such allotments do not increase the principal amount of the issue by more than $25,000,000.
Applications will not be valid on forms other than those printed by the King's Printer.
3 Year Bonds, 99.20*t2g*4.28 Per Cent.
ISSUE PRICE 2() Yew M^ jj ^ uA ijjyjU* 459 per Cent#
Payment to he made in full at time of application or in Ihe case ofthe 3-year bonds, on allotment.
Subscription lists will open on 31st. Ootober, 1932, and will olose on or before 16th. November, 1932, with or without notice, at the discretion of the Minister of Finanoe.   Subscriptions will be received by any branch in Canada of any chartered bank and by
recognized dealers from whom official application forms may be obtained.
Department op Finance.
Ottawa, 31st. October, 1932 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 5, -1932
Lively Basketball Bouts
Delight Anyox
In the first game played on Friday the 28th. Mechanics vs. High
School, the machine men started
slowly, but finally got together and
pulled a ragged basketball game
out of the fire, when they downed
the students 18-9. The High
School squad out-scrambled their
heftier opponents in the first half
and ended on top 6-4. The second
half opened witn Mikeli leading the
Mechanic drive that smothered all
the efforts of Freddie Gordon and
Co. Failure of the dribble attack
was the downfall of the High
School. Gillies and Patrick shared
the scoring honors for their respective teams.
High School: Patrick-4, Dresser,
Gordon-2, Shields-3, Deeth, Dodsworth—Total 9. Mechanics: Mi-
kili-2, Gillies, J.-6, Gillies-4, Bun-
tain-2, Dresser. C.-2, Sanderson
Dodswort.h-2—Total 18.
In the Senior Girls' game the
Spooks won in a walk over the Pals
turning in a score of 18-3. At half
time the Spooks were on top 5-1.
The Pals started after the breather,
with some nice passing work, but
could not keep up with the scoring
ability of their opponents. K. Eve
and J. Roberts were landing them
in an uncanny fashion. Amy McDonald saved a whitewash when
she scored the only field goal for
the Pals late in the last half.
The Concentrator team put themselves at the top of the percentage
column by winning 40-27 against
the Vandals. McDougall got away
for six points right at the start, but
the Miners came right back with
counters by Davies and Calderoni.
The millmen still had a slight edge,
and it took two timeouts by the
Vandals to keep them in the running. At the start ot the second
frame the weakness of the Vandals'
guard became apparent, when Dodd
and Steele ran in five quick baskets.
Walmsley played a grand game,
but could not get his boys working
well enough in the defence to stop
the Concentrator sharpshooters.
McDougall, Dodd and Steele led
the scoring for the winners.
"Sooky", adapted from the book
"Dear Sooky" by Percy Crosby is
a Paramount Picture par excellence.
America's grandest screen family
again raises the roof in Shantytown.
Jackie Cooper and Robert Coogan,
with Enid Bennett and Williard
Robertson (Skippy's very own
mother and dad) give you all the
talent you could wish. Filmland's
greatest little stars, their playmates
and pals, their heartaches and joys,
will give your heart the grand and
glorious thrill that comes once in a
Shorts for Saturday are: "Old
Songs for New", Hollywood Beauty
Hints, Paramount News.
Scout Charter Presented At
Interesting Function
Continued from Page 1
equipped as a classroom. The
Rovers showed what would prohab
ly happen if our own Government
adopted a similar measure on the
score of economy. The school-boat
has visited the northern metropolis
of Hastings Arm. Schoolmaster
Cutler is in charge and calls the
roll. An intelligence test proved
an utter failure, many laughable
answers resulting, Dainty refreshments were served thus ending an
enjoyable evening.
With Sylvia Sidney, Gene Raymond,
Wynne Gibson, Rockcliffe Fellowes,
Earle Foxe.
Paramount presents an exceptional vehicle for i'ntense dramatic action in this picture. It has for its
leading featured artists two talented personages who recently sprang
into public favor because of their
dramatic ability, their personality,
and their good looks: Sylvia Sidney and Gene Raymond. On the
eve of their wedding day they are
cruelly separated by the law.
Tuesday's shorts: Spot on the
rug—a Mack Sennett 2-reel. Bubble Blowers—a beautiful one-reel.
W. Pest left on Monday for a
visit to Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Krusick returned on Wednesday from a holiday
visit to Prince Rupert.
Jack Wong, who left Anyox nearly two years ago for a visit to his
native land returned to town on
Monday. Jack, who is employed
at the Townsite Laundry, visited
Canton and other parts of South
Mrs. W. E. Ballentyne, who
has been an invalid for some cor*
siderable time, and who left Anyox
for Vancouver some weeks ago, is
critically ill in that city. Telegrams
have hastened the departure of
members of the family—Mr. W.
E. Ballentyne, Mr. and Mrs. R. B.
Ballentyne and Miss Gladys Ballentyne. They left on Wednesday's
A man's own good breeding is the
best security against other people's
ill manners,
H   M.   SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
•»+.••+«•♦ »■++.»♦ •» ♦■•■♦■•■+■■■♦■#■♦■§■» ■»+
i       ahiua nuiLj   t
I i
Dr. Mandy left on Wednesday
for Prince Rupert.
J. McColl left on Monday for
Port Simpson, where he will visit
his parents who recently arrived
from Cassidy.
J. A. Anderson left on Monday
for a short business trip to Stewart.
Mrs. M. J. Sheen and her two
children returned on Monday from
a visit to Vancouver and other
southern points.
S. Hi, Bartman returned on Monday from a holiday visit to Ontario.
Poppies will be on sale on Thursday.
DANCING 9.30 TO  2.30
B.   P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
He who would receive co-operation must give it; co-operation was
born a twin.
» -
Made byLiilooets and Pembertons
Apply;  ReV. Evan Baker,
P. O. Box 172, Anyox. Phone 92
First-class Business Lots at
S200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ii the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Dance to the Stirring Old
Time Tunes!    Toe»   will
Tingle and   Hearts   Will
Supper, Good Floor, Live Committee, Snappy Music
$1.00 a Couple, Extra Lady SOc.
.■IIWIIWII —1)^|0
Winter §aSI§EBgs
From   Anyox   for   Stewart,
Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls,
Powell River and Vancouver,
Wednesdays, Midnight.
Fortnightly service to Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9.30
a.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East.
Passports arrangedfor
Old Country sailings.
Per Information cull or trrlfta
local agent, or
H. MoEWEN, D.F. ft F.A.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
320 ROOMS all outside mums
DAILY *»! 2W.
MONTHLY w«»35°-°
tveri/ meal
popularly pric&d
Send kr
3r==ii—ir-ii ii ir-inar
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
1 Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Lines of Lingerie!
New Style Pyjamas in an assortment of colors, $1.75,
$2.85, and $4.95.
Gowns, lace trim and plain; nice quality, $1.75, $2.25.
Panties, Bloomers, Teddies, and many other attractive
lines of Lingerie.
Scarf Sets in Chenile, at     -     -     -   $1.50 to $3.00
Gloves in wool, leather, and fine kid; $1.00 to $3.00
Handkerchiefs   in   attractive designs;   nicely   boxed.
Per box 25c. and 40c.
Gilt Edge Cups and Saucers, good quality, 20c.
Fancy Cups and Saucers - - - from 30c.
Bulb Bowls - - " - - from 10c.
Mixing Bowls        -        -        .       .   from 30c.
Jardinieres from 30c.
Brass Jardinieres .... from $2.50
Brass Trays - - - - - from $1.40
Fancy Glass Trays -       -       - $2.50
For Results Advertise in The Herald


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