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Herald Mar 9, 1935

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 •••■4- -•"••+«*+<*a+***+**,«*+ j
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A little paper j
with all the |
news and a big I
circulation !
VICTORIA, B.C.;
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, 6. C.
,'/<
1.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to ;
all other points, i
■••••••••••••••••»•■■•  <
VOL. 14,   NO. 35
Alice Arm, B. C. Saturday. March 9. 1935
o cents each.
The Act Respecting The
Dolly Varden Mines
Railway
Govt, can Take Up or Use
Steel at Any Time
Reports published last week re
garding the taking over of the
Dolly Varden Mines Railway right-
of-way by the Government, gave
the impression that no action
could be taken by the Government
for two years. It appears, however, thai such is not the case. A
study of the Act, a copy of which
was received at the Herald Office
this week, shows that the Government has reserved the right to use
or remove the rails from the right-
of-way at any time pending their
removal by the former owners.
Following is a copy ol the Act, the
title of which is: "An Act respecting the Right-of-way of the Dolly
Varden Mines Railway."
Whereas by virtue of certain enabling Acts of the Legislature, the
Dolly Varden Mines Railway was
heretofore constructed and operated
over certain public lands of the
Province, consisting of lands theretofore occupied in part by a public
highway and in part by a pack-trail
used by the public, and was so constructed and operated without
charge or payment of any kind to
the Crown for the right-of-way
occupied thereby:
And whereas the said enabling
Acts provided as a condition precedent to the operation of the said
Railway that on completion thereof
the said pack-trail should be restored
in as good a condition and as convenient a location, as nearly as
possible as it originally had, and
further provided for the forfeiture
of the rights and privileges, granted
by the said Act upon failure to operate the said Railway:
And whereas the said pack-trail
has never been restored, and the
said Railway has not been operated
lor several years and is now in disrepair and unsafe for operation; and
it is necessary in the public interest
that all rights existing under the
said enabling Acts be forfeited to
the Crown, and that the said right-
of-way be made available for use
with other adjoining lands as a
public highway:
Therefore His Majesty, by and
with the advice and consent of the
Legislative Assembly of the Province of British Columbia, enacts as
follows:—
1, This Act may be cited as the
"Dolly Varden Mines Railway
Right-of-way Act."
Mine Branch Discussed
Disposal of Funds
At Meeting
Many suggestions were made at
the annual meeting of the Mine
Branch, A. C. L., as to the best
m'ethod of disposing of surplus funds
when the camp finally closed. These
followed somewhat, the suggestions
made at the meeting of the Beach
Branch, held the previous evening,
There was considerable opposition
however, to the idea of helping
allegedly needy families with the
expense of moving etc. although
nothing definite was decided upon.
All suggestions were fully discussed
and it was finally decided that the
matter be left over until a late date,
when a joint meeting of the Mine
and Beach Branches would be held
and more definite data would be
available.
Requests were made by some
members for another Smoker, along
the lines of the successful one held
last fall.
It Blew and Blew and Then
It Blew Some More
Cold north winds, direct from
Canada's refrigerator plant in the
Artie circle, blew their way through
every house crack this week and
caused young and old to hustle
along the streets. It put the dancing white caps on the waves in the
inlet between Anyox and Alice
Arm, and when Capt. Jens Larsen
docked his stout mail launch at the
Alice Arm wharf on Monday she
was sheathed in ice where heavy
sers had swept her, as she bucked
the northern gale. The editor of
the Herald was a passenger up the
inlet on Monday, which will explain
any unusual plumpness of the fish
caught this week.
Miss Beatrice Watson, of the
staff of the Beaoh Cafe, had the
misfortune to slip on a pebble near
the Laundry on Monday morning
breaking a bone in her foot. She
was promptly conveyed to the hospital for treatment.
Quiet Anyox Wedding
On Thursday
A pretty wedding was solemnized
on Thursday evening, March 7th
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Not"
man Roberts, when Ruby V. Llewellyn, second daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Llewellyn of Terrace
B. C. became the bride of David
Hamilton, eldest son of Mr. and the
late Mrs. James Hamilton, of Blan
tyre, Glasgow, Scotland.
• The Rev. E. Baker officiated
Mrs. N. Roberts was the matron of
honor and Mr. Roberts acted as
best man. The bride wore a blue
gray swagger suit with accessories
to match and her bouquet was of
pink roses. Mrs. Roberts chose a
royal blue knitted : suit with hat
and shoes to match and carried a
bouquet of roses. A number of
friends of both parties attended the
reception which followed, the
bride's table being decorated in
pink and white, with a three-tier
cake in the centre. The young
couple, who are well known, were
the recipients of many expressions
of good wishes. They will reside
in Anyox temporarily.
Elks' Annual Ball Was
Colorful Event
March came in like a herd of
roaring lions. Lot's hope the
gentle little lamds will be there in
Hocks when it goes out.
2. In this Act, unless the context
otherwise requires:—
Dolly Varden Mines Railway"
means the Railway from Alice Arm
to Dolly Varden Mines heretofore
constructed and operated by virtue
Continued on page 2
In that semi-formal, free and
easy manner which sets them on a
distinct plane of their own, the
Elks of Anyox held their annual
ball in their hall on Friday, March
1st., when one hundred and fifty
guests spent a most enjoyable
evening of dancing and merriment.
The hall was artistically deoorat
ed, the- Elks' colors of purple and
white, being used with splendid
effect. A gondola laid across the
front of the hall, was worked in
black and gold. It was a unique
feature of the decorative scheme
and was evidently the work of a
master mind. Ward's Orchestra
supplied music, which was greatly
enjoyed by the dancers, and the
supper served iu the dining hall
left nothing to be desired.
The evening will long remain a
happy memory in the minds of
those who were privileged to be
present.
The snow is all off the ground in
Anyox, but the weather this week
forcibly reminded everyone that
the winter is not over.
Wanted to Purchase: Esperanza Mining Stock. State
quantity and price.--Write or
Call Herald Office, Alice Arm.
Annual Meeting  Mine
Branch A. C. L. Well
Attended
Interest in the important ques
tion of what to do with funds at
present on hand, and to be derived
from the disposal of equipment etc.
later on, was no doubt responsible
for the large attendance at the
Annual General Meeting of the
Mine Branch, A. C. L, in the Mine
Hall on Thursday, February 28th.
W. /Forshaw, president was in
the chair, Minutes of the previous
annual meeting were read and
adopted. A lengthy report, covering the activities of the Branch for
the past year, was presented by the
chairman, and the secretary of the
League, V. S. McRae, presented the
financial report. It was unanimously decided that under present
conditions an election of a new
Council would not be held and tlie
present Council were asked to
continue for the ensuing year.
Will Cost Anyox People Lots
Of Money To Move ^
It is estimated that it will cost
the people of Anyox approximately
$56,000 to move from , Anyox to
Vancouver, when the plant of the
Granby Company closes down.
There are around 1500 adults
who will pay $30.00 each for fares
which accounts for $45,000.
Freight paid on household goods
by 350 married persons at $30.00
oach would total another $10,500
and approximately another $500
will be paid for half fares for children and excess baggage of single
men.
High Silver Prices May Mean
Work At Alice Arm
Silver prices soared to between
58c. and 59c. an ounce this week.
With silver around the 60c. mark
it is quite possible that the Britannia Mining & Smelting Co. who
control the Toric mine, will resume
development work at Alioe Arm
this year if present prioes hold until
the early summer. Other companies also may become interested iu
the silver ore properties of the
Alice Arm district.
Lome Falconer, who has been
spending holidays with his parents
at Alice Arm left on Monday for
Premier.
J. Skril,. arrived on Thursday
from Anyox and is spending holidays with his aunt, Mrs. H. Nucich
at Alice Arm.
W. J. Asselstine Gives
Address At Chamber
Of Mines
"There is a place in the mineral
industry for every British Columbia youth for a great many years
to come," declared Mr. W. J. Asselstine, M. L, A. for Atlin, in an address last week, before British Columbia Chamber of Mines.
"I regret that it was my misfortune, between the ages of 16 and
19, not to have the opportunity to
become acquainted with the mineral occurrences in British Columbia
that the Chamber of Mines is explaining at this time to every youth
in Vancouver and through its various branches to the outlying mining
sections."
Mr. Asselstine declared that some
of the successful mining operators
of British Columbia should create
a scholarship for the classes operated for prospectors by the government, so that those most fitted
could put tlieir knowledge to some
use for the province and themselves.
The speaker.praised the work of
the B. C. of Mines in establishing
classes in Vancouver, distributing
mining knowledge and generally
assisting the mining industry, and
urged Vancouver citizens to give
the institution their best support.
Mr. Asselstine declared that taxation is striking hard at the gold
mining industry of the province.
The Dominion Government, he said,
discriminates against it in the gold
tax and the Provincial Government
puts on a tremendous tax on power
in the form of the fuel oil tax.
Local  Swimmer   Will
Compete In Big Race
People of this district will be
interested to learn that a local
swimmer—Mr. Gordon Campbell—
will be a competitor in the 15 mile
marathon swim, at the Canadian
National Exhibition this year.
This annual event, which is promoted by Wrigley's Limited and
held in conjunction with the C. N.
Exhibition at Toronto, is held in
Lake Ontario, over a distance of
fifteen miles, draws competitors
from all over Canada and the United States. The first prize is a
purse of around $17,000.00, which
has been won for the last two years
by Marvin Nelson, of the U. S.
Campbell is a long-distance swimmer of exceptional ability and is
considered by his backers—a group
of Vancouver men—to have a good
chance of winning. WWBWWHBBIrSrHW
ALICK    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD;  Saturday. March 9.
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Is^ucil every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice*  Ann  and  Anyox  S2.0U Yearly
(itluir Parts ol' Canada, $2.25
Itritiah Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Orown Grants -   -   $10.00
1 and Notices -       -       -       •       $1WW
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
fun tract, Bates on Application.
15. .MOSS, IMitnr and Publisher,
The  Dolly Varden
Railway Future
In our news columns this week
we are publishing a copy of the
Act respecting the Right-of-way of
tho Dolly Varden Mines Railway.
A perusal of which shows that the
Provincial Government has taken
over all rights formerly held under
charter. This decision of the government will undoubtedly mark a
new epoch in the mining history of
Alice Arm. It will provide transportation by rail or truck road up
the Kitsault Valley without hindrance to anyone. The road will be
for use by big companies, little
ones, prospectors or' tourists. It
will be kept in a state of repair by
the government either for light or
heavy traffic. If big mines are
developed in the Upper Kitsault
Country then the road will be put
in. shape to handle heavy traffic.
The decision of the Government to
take over the railway right-of-way
is the best news Alice Arm has received for a long time. Ample
transportation facilities for the development and mining of the big
ore bodies of the Kitsault valley are
now assured, and taking in consideration the recent rise in silver
prices, it perhaps will not be so very
long before the Kitsault road is one
of the busiest roads serving a mining district in British Columbia.
Canada's Big
Unemployment Problem
There were 1,182,12S persons in
Canada in receipt of direct relief
during 1934. These startling figures were recently revealed in the
House of Commons. It is a stupendous total, and, we believe far
higher than the average person realized. These figures mean that
over one out of every ten persons is
kept by the government. Of this
amount 83,540 reside in British
Columbia. We have been told that
conditions are improving and that
unemployment is decreasing, but
the decrease must be much more
rapid in the future than in the past
or the unemployment problem will
surely bring disaster to the country.
It is estimated that during the past
live years direct relief to unemployed and their dependents has cost
Canada $418,000,000. These figures were compiled by the Financial
Post of Toronto and show the gtav-
ity of the situation. It is high time
that the Federal and Provincial
Governments met in conference and
solved this great problem. With
such a tremendous area of undeveloped territory as Canada possesses,
The Act Respecting The
Dolly Varden Mines
Railway
Govt, can Take Up or Use
Steel at Any Time
Continued from page 1
of the enabling Acts:
"Enabling Acts" means the
"Dolly Varden Mines Railway Act,"
chapter 53 of the Statutes of 1917;
the Dolly Varden Mines Railway
Act Amendment Act, 1919," being
chapter 22 of the Statutes of 1919;
and the Taylor Engineering Company, Limited, Act," chapter 92 of
the Statutes of 1920.
3. All rights of every person
under the enabling Acts to the use
and occupation of the land and
right-of-way over which the Dolly
Varden Mines Railway runs are
hereby forfeited and cancelled; and
the said lands and right-of-way, including every right-of-way referred
to or described in the enabling Acts
or the Schedules thereto, shall revert to and are hereby vested in
His Majesty, in right of the Province, absolutely freed from the
right of any person to use or occupy
the same and from all easements,
liens, charges, or encumbrances of
any person.
4. (1.) Subject to the observance
of such directions and requirements
as the Chief Engineer of the Department of Public Works may, in
his discretion, give or make for the
protection of the rights of the Crown
and of all persons who may hereafter be permitted to use the said
land and right-of-way, the persons
owning the rails of the said railway
now on the said land and right-of-
way may remove the said rails therefrom at any time within a period of
two years from the commencement
of this Act; but all rails not so removed   which  remain  on  the said
ind or right-of-way at the expiration
of that period shall thereupon vest
in and become the property of His
Majesty, in right of the Province,
absolutely freed from the right of
tny person to use or possess the
same and from all liens, charges, or
encumbrances of any person.
(2.) Pending the removal of the
said rails pursuant to the provisions
of subsection (1), the Chief Engineer of the Department of Public
Works, acting on behalf of His
Majesty, may use or permit the said
rails to be used, or may move the
same or any part thereof on the
said land and right-of-way, or may
remove the same or any part thereof from the said land and right-of-i
way, without incurring any liability
of any nature by reason of the use,
moving, or removal thereof.
and with so much work waiting to
be done, such as building, reforestation, prospecting for minerals, etc. there is no reason why
everyone should not be gainfully
employed.
Potato Now Being Brought
Up To Date
The next thing now is a streamlined potato. Down in Rochester,
New York, they have developed
yellow, red and purple potatoes, and
some with stripes of color, according to the Agricultural Department
of the Canadian National Railways.
We presume these jazzy potatoes
are being developed for use in night
clubs and other places where their
bizarre coloring will blend with the
decorations. Streamlined potatoes,
we think, would go well for serving
on streamlined trains.
Thirteen Years of Progress
ON the third of February, 1922,
the first three-element vacuum
tube made in Canada was manufactured in the Montreal Plant of
the Northern Electric Company,
Limited. This was a repeater tube
for telephone use, and was followed
in May by the "Peanut", the radio
receiving tube known from coast to
coast, and bevoml, as the "Necromantic Bottle of the Age". Today,
one hundred and forty standardized
types of radio vacuum tubes are
manufactured in Canada, not to
mention those used for telephone
communication and other purposes.
Above, the peanut tube is shown
beside a. rule for comparison. The
bottom picture shows H. A. Robinson, Northern Electtic Radio Engineer, showing to a fair visitor one
of the new 35,000 watt water cooled
transmitting tubes used in Canada's
newest and most powerful Broadcasting Station CRY in Winnipeg.
This tube equals the combined output of more than 12,000,000 peanut
tubes; which serves to illustrate the
gigantic steps which science has
made in the past thirteen years.
J,
Vancouver
British hospitality and British Columbia foods blend happily in
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 ol the
Grosvenor gives his personal assurance of the highest quality
modern hotel service to visitors
from all points in British Columbia.
Write For
Weekly and
Monthly Rates
X
Jialft fwm
Ala
dlelUL   ■:
(Srosueftoj
HOWE STREET, VANCOUVER
'    ' (t  BLOCKS FBOM  CUV  CIN1HE)
r~
-~r
PIONEER  MESS
CAFE
1     ANYOX  B.  C.
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE  273
L.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class   Business  Lots  at
8200    each,   and   Residential
Lots  as  low  as  S25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice -Arm Mining
and Development Co.
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^
rr
Big Cut In Prices!
FROM  20 TO  30 PER  CENT.
Our Entire Stock of Ladies' and Men's Clothes,
Boots,  Shoes and all other Goods have been
reduced   from   20   to 30 per cent,   in  price.
Exceptional Bargains in All Lines.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
British Columbia Has Produced Over
$1,373,000,000.00 Worth of Minerals
Improved base  metal  prices,   the  increased  value in
Gold, and the general trend toward recovery, are bringing about  steadily  an   increasing activity  in  mining
throughout British Columbia.
The estimated gold production for the year 1934
showed an increase of 64,543 ounces over 1933, establishing an all-time high record. The estimated value
in Canadian funds of gold production for 1934 is
$10,610,822.00.
Annual Reports of the  Honourable the  Minister   of
Mines, and special reports on lode and  placer  mining,
etc., may be obtained upon application to—
DEPARTMENT OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
EVERYTHING FOR WINTER!
A Complete Line of Winter Goods always in stock, consisting of Clothing, Boots and Shoes.   A large stock of
Groceries, also Stoves, Stove Pipe and Elbows.
FINEST WELLINGTON LUMP COAL AT $13.50 PER TON
n
J
■I
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
|   . OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-? . '. 1
THE  HERALD,  2.00 A  YEAR -AlJCK    .'.KM    VN'I'i .A>'V't).\    HKKAhlJ.-SatiiroaV. March 2.  1HM5
2*
CanaDA-The Ideal Vacation Land
a Country of scenic Charm and Outdoor Recreation
<      UNEXCELLED IN ABUNDANCE AND VARIETY OF HOLIDAY ATTRACTIONS
J|N recent years Canada has
become one of the most
popular playgrounds of the
North American continent
and millions of tourists visit
this country annually, in
search of recreation.
Canada possesses an extensive system of modern highways, with good
secondary roads linking together the
main routes of travel. Excellent
train services are in operation between the principal cities, while
steamship lines connect lake and
ocean ports. Every class of travel
accommodation is available, from
tourist camp to luxurious hotel. Our
larger Canadian cities possess some
ef the finest hotels in the world and
the majority of smaller cities and
towns have modern establishments
which cater to the travelling public.
Recreational  Attractions Nearby
Within reasonable touring distance of the main c&tres of population, recreational attractions of
outstanding merit are to be found.
Lakes and rivers well stocked with
fish, hunting, areas of vast extent and
camping grounds in their natural
state, are only a few of the many
features which make the country a
popular vacation land during ail seasons of the year. An atmosphere
of old France permeates Quebec and
the Maritimes, while Ontario and
the Western provinces have much to
offer by way of historic sites and
monuments.
Numerous Canoe Trips
For those who desire a vacation
close to nature, a canoe trip is ideal
and Canada's extensive system of
rivers and lakes offers a limitless
choice of route and type of trip.
For the novice there are many trips
close to civilization, which may be
taken with comfort and perfect
safety, while unmapped and even
unexplored regions challenge the expert and the adventurous. Canoes
and equipment may be rented and
guides are available in practically
all district*. • Subject to reasonable
fire prevention regulations tbe caaoe-
its, camper, camera hunter or
student of wild life, may come and
go, unrestricted, through the country's vast forested area.
Excellent   Fishing
Canada's fishing waters, on account of their extent and diversified
nature, provide an exceptional range
of sport for the angler. The game
fiVh include, salmon, brook trout, lake
trout, bass, maskinonge, pike, pickerel, grayling, steelhead and tuna.
Intelligent protection and constant
re-stocking help to keep up the supply of fish in the popular districts,
while in the more remote areas there
are still plenty of virgin waters. The
cost of fishing licences is moderate
and the open seasons are long.
Golf  and  Tennis  Popular
Canada is well supplied with golf
courses and new ones are being built
in every province. No city is without
at least one golf club and most of the
larger towns and popular summer re
sorts have courses,   Tennis is aim
popular in all parts of the country.
Government Bureau Free
Information Service
A number of specially prepared
booklets on Canada's recreational
attractions and automobile road maps
indicating the main connecting highways between one province and another may be obtained free of charge
by adults, from the National Development Bureau of the Department of the Interior, at Ottawa. The
Bureau also has on file information
concerning practically all phases of
recreation in Canada, which will
be gladly provided, upon request.
In order that the most complete information may be supplied rt is desirable that applicants be as specific as
possible as to the areas in which,interested.
^BE^^^P^FfTFl^ai^ar^BH
Printing of Every
Description
Music from Unseen Orchestras
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•—«a*—<ry
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"   °   °  ° ° KflBEL*^ CiAmTromWadio   o    o   o  o    ooooooooooooo
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"TNie Panatrope, latest development ln gramophone equipment, Installed on the Anchor Donaldson steamer
i "Athenla", spiling to Montreal. > The "Athenla" Is the first Canadian'Service Transatlantic steamer to
cliffy the 'rjvr device, which broadcasts music from the'ordinary gramophone record to six different loca-
Mqp.s -in   ..'i ship with all the power of a full strength orchestra.
Give  You Jthe Herald for One
Year, or $1.00 for Si* Months.
The Herald Job Printing Department is equipped to handle
any class of work promptly
and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Programme
♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•♦•♦♦♦
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
♦♦■♦♦♦^♦■♦■♦♦♦♦•f-f'f
I
i
8
I
S
I
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
♦♦♦-♦•-♦•■♦■■♦•■♦••►♦♦♦♦■♦♦♦
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦•►♦♦♦ P]
Estimates Gladly Given  j
The Herald Printing
Office
ALICE  ARM
Sl^^fcll^^ ^c^^^L^^I^^BJI^^B ALICE    ARM   ANUANVUX   HKKALb.  Saturuaj. March 9,  IHt.o
A Colorful   Game Of
Basketball
Red and fawn, black and white,
green and black, yellow and white,
yellow and black, gold and black
shirt with black shorts, all white,
blue and white.
No, gentle reader, we are not
trying tn bewilder you with a
mixture'of colors or quoting next
year's color styles in basketball
uniforms, but. believe it or not, all
the above color combinations appeared in the game last Monday
between the Warriors and Foundry. It was what might be termed
a "riot of color." The referee, with
some sort of uncanny insight,
managed to distinguish the players
except in one instance, when he
gave a personal aud found that the
error was committed against a
member of the same team ! Ah
well !
By way of contrast, all the players iu the other two games of the
evening were in correct uniforms.
Vandals Badly Beaten
By Trojans
With their scoring machine
twisted and broken, the Vandals
could do little against the Trojans
in the Senior A game on Monday
last, and the latter stopped just one
short of fifty points to nineteen.
The miners were practically buried
under a landslide. Luok was
against them from the start, as
within two minutes Kulai was sent
to the dressing room. As Fred
Calderoni was minus and the Trojans defence was perfect, the miners
had to rely almost entirely upon
individual effort and worked desperately to stave off defeat. Tro-
lans piled up 20 points before Van
dais scored. The teams: Vandals,
Watson 8, Calderoni 10, Kulai,
Gourlay, Woodman, McMillan 1,
Saaman, Cadillac. Trojans: B.
Gillies 28, F. Gordon 4, W. Shields,
F. Dodsworth 2, McDonald 12,
Dresser 3.
Shower Held In Honor Of
Bride-Elect
In honor of Miss R. Llewellyn,
whose wedding was to take place
the following day, a miscellaneous
shower was held at the home of
Mrs. N. Roberts on Wednesday
afternoon March 6th. Twenty-four
people were present. A number of
handsome and useful gifts were
arranged in a large basket, which
was decorated  in pink and white.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. H. Black and Mrs. S. Graham
assisted by the hostess, Mrs, Roberts. The popular bride-to-be
was duly feted and a most enjoyable
time was spent.
THE   HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
Anyox Notes
C. P. Ashmore, Superintendent
of Stores, left on Wednesday on a
business trip to Vancouver,
Mrs F. W. Howie left on Wednesday for Vancouver.
Mrs. George Hunter and son
Gordon left, on Wednesday for Trail
where they will reside.
J. D. Whitaker left ou Wednesday for Kamloops.
Mrs. E. B. Finn and child arrived
on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Mrs. J. Ion and son Trevor, left
on Wednesday for Winnipeg.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McConnachie
and daughter, arrived on Wednesday from the south.
N. Kinnon arrived on Wednesday
from Vancouver.
Nick Solokowski arrived on
Wednesday from Vancouver.
James Fracey left on Monday
for Victoria,
Joe Terrett left on Monday for
Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Jarvin left on
Monday for Sointula, where they
will reside.
Mrs. G. Campbell left on Monday
for Vancouver.
Miss K. Blakey left on Monday
for Vancouver.
F. Blaylock, J. B. Spencer and
H. Hays, arrived on Monday from
Vancouver.
R. G. Holmes arrived on Monday
from the south.
J. J. Little of the Northern B. C.
Light and Power Co. arrived at
Anyox on Monday from Prince
Rupert.
Aces Defeat Spooks In
Overtime
It was a rejuvenated Spooks
team which faced the Aces in the
Ladies' League fixture on Monday
last, and they almost succaeded in
turning the trick! At the whistle
the score was 14 all and the overtime session gave the Spooks one
point and the Aces four. It was a
good game to watch, with brilliant
snatches of play and few personals.
Lady Luck frowned somewhat on
the Aces, as they lost many shots
which were tagged all over.
The teams: Spooks, J. McDonald
3, K. Eve 4, N. Salmon 4, T. Gordon, H. Glass, D. Grigg 2, N. Wenerstrom 2. Aces: L. Dresser, P.
Loudon 6, J. Pinckney 6, M. Dresser 6, A, Carrick, D, Rogers.
Standing of Teams In "B"
Hoop League
Foundry
Vandals
Warriors
VUjti
19
19
19
Won
17
11
9
Loit
2
8
10
FOR   SALE!
Apartment Home for Sale at Low
Price. Completely famished and
fully rented. A bargain. For particulars apply to Mrs. N. Fraier,
P. 0. Box 187, Prince Rupert, B. C.
H
ere an
dTn
ere
Employed on railway construction 50 years ago, Thomas D. Mc-
Gillivray, 83, of Edmonton, claims
the distinction of having placed
the last carload of dirt on the
C.P.R. whan that trans-continental line was completed to the
Pacific coast in 1885. Despite his
advanced age he still has a clear
recollection of Incidents on construction.
Miss Mary McNeill, superannuated in December after over
thirty years, on the Upper Lakes
as stewardess of the C.P.R. Great
Lakes Steamships, spent almost
her entire service as chief stewardess of S.S. Keewatin, sailing
with her every season from her
maiden voyage in 1908 until the
close of the 1934 season.
Fortunes are being spent on research in the science of armaments but not one penny for research in the field of disarmaments, said Prof. Julian Huxley,
famous grandson of the even
more famous Thomas H. Huxley,
in outlining the meaning and
functions of science, its shortcomings and possibilities, at tho
Lord Nelson Hotel, Halifax, recently.
"Our province will soon take
an important place, if not tho
leading place, among the gold-
producing countries of the world",
stated Hon. J. E. Perrault, Minister of Roads and Mines of the
Province of Quebec, in a recent
address on "The Mining Industry
of Quebec," at the Chateau Frontenac, Quebec City.
Interviewed at Victoria recently, N. R. DesBrisay, assistant passenger traffic manager, Canadian
Pacific Railway, stationed at
Winnipeg, said that indications
pointed to, a better all-around
tourist season for 1935 over 1934
much improved though that year
had been over previous tourist
seasons.
Ski-joring behind a fast running horse; mushing with a team
of huskies; skating, or ski-ing on
tne mountain trails all come
under the heading of real sport,
is the view of Miss Dorothy Stan-
dish who reigns as Banff Winter
Sports Beauty Queen during this
year's season in the Canadian
Rockies.
Harry Loder, tourist, travelling
along a highway near Banff by
car recently, saw a golden eagle
fly by the window of his car, and
reaching out caught it by the neck
and pulled It into the automobile.
He turned the bird over to the
Banff Zoo.
A forty-mile ski race, a forty-
mile snowshoe race, motorcycle
ski-joring, figure skating, ladies
and men's hockey, championship
speed skating, pony ski-joring,
trap-shooting, ski-jumping and
many swimming events in the
warm pool, will be featured at the
elaborate winter carnival at
Banff on the week's programme
beginning February li.
Sailing recently on her fourth
annual cruise around the world,
which will take 130 days, with
calls at thirty-three ports in
twenty-four countries, Canadian
Pacific Atlantic flagship, Empress
of Britain, left New York with
close on 400 passengers. She will
return to New York late in May.
Honoring Captain A. J. Hailey,
R. N. R., who retired from command of the Canadian Pacific
Hner Empress of Canada after
thfrty-fouT years with the C.P.R.,
shipmates and shoreside friends
presented him with an engraved
wrist watch at a luncheon recently aboard the ship. Captain Hal-
ley left the sea with forty-four
years of oervice behind him on
the oeven seaa.
BUILDING MATERIAL
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Veneer, Ready Roofing, Brick,
Lime, Cement, and other Building Materials.
Quotations Furnished and
Shipments made Promptly
SCOTT LUMBER COMPANY
LIMITED
1425 Granville Street, Vancouver B.C.
The Warriors Lose To
Foundry
The Warriors unloosed everything they had in the clash with
the Foundry on Monday last, but
the didn't have enough. They
hadn't quite enough scoring ability
f'instanoe, nor enough speed to
evade the persistent guards of that
iron armored crew. They bad the
will and the spirit, and provided a
game which was fast and clever
throughout. The Foundry were
in perfect trim and. almost doubled
the score, which stood 23 to 12
when the whistle blew.
The teams: Warriors, Thompson
2,  D. .McDonald 2,  Cadillac  6, j.
O'Neill. Gibson 2,   Foundry, Soott
7, D. O'Neill 9, Church 7,  Hamil
ton, Parsons.
XX'
Advertise in the Herald
Alberta's oil production in 1934
totalled 1,265,940 barrels compared
with 1,013,040 barrels in 1933.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
A11NER.AL AOT
(Form F)
OlSBTlKICATB   01'   liMIMIOVEMENTH
NOTICE
"Regal No, 1" and "Regal No. 2"
Mineral Claims, located at Camp 8 on
Goat Creek, Alice Ann, B.C., Naas
River Mining Division.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur F.
Smith, Hope, B.C., Free Miners's
Certificate No. 84741-D. intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, forthe purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant ot the above claims.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 88, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 26th. day of January,
1985.
LIMITED
When shipping your Household Goods to Vancouver and way points, consign your shipments
to us.
Three Storage Warehouses, Moving Vans for
local and long distance hauling.   Low storage
and moving rates.
PHONE HIGHLAND 920
829 POWELL ST.   VANCOUVER, B.C.
ANYOX, B. C.
XX
Specials Worth Noting
Children's Tennis Racquets, well made, strong and serviceable.   Regular 95c. for 65c;  Regular $1.25 for 85c.
Cocoa Mats, good quality.     Regular 90c.   for   60c.
Regular $1.15 for 80c.
Dress Shirts Reduced! Fine quality  Broadcloth Shirts,
including Tooke and Forsyth makes.    These are with
attched ot with detached collars.     Regular $1.95  to
$3.50 for $1.45.
Kayser Chiffon Hosiery, No. 140 and 142x, in an assortment of colors.    We are clearing 67 pairs of these.
Regular $1.50 for only, per pair 95c.
Cordelaine Dresses! Limited number of these, in a selection of nice patterns and styles; sizes 14 to 20.   Regular
$2.50 for $1.50.
Hi-Top Boots 9 inch, 10 inch,   12 inch, by the best
makers.   Solid  Leather Boots that will give years of
satisfactory service.    Regular $8.85 to $12.00 for $7.50.
Regular $14.00 to $19.00 for $12.00.
GRANBY  STORES
&
^M

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