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Herald Jan 26, 1935

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 ^^^
{ A little paper
with all the
| news and a big   I
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
♦      hit «.«        •* t ♦ *
52.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 14,   NO.
. Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, January 26.  1935
5 cents each.
Review of The Present
Unsatisfactory Copper
Situation
World Conference May Decide to Curtail Production
The following interesting article
on the present copper situation was
published last month in the monthly
letter of the Royal Bank of Canada:
It is the customary practice to
divide world copper consumption
under two headings, that consumed
in the United States, amounting in
normal years to approximately SO
per cent, of the total, and that consumed in other countries. It is a
commentary both on the general
trend toward world recovery and on
the part that electric power is to
play in the developments of the
next few years that copper consumption in countries other than the
United States during 1934, was at
a rate in excess of the peak year
1928. Consumption in those coun
tries in November amounted to 100,-
000 tons, the highest on record,
compared with an average monthly
consumption of 85,500 tons in. 19.2.8.
As a further indication of the upward trend in the use of copper,
the consumption of electrical energy
in Canada is now 20 per cent, above
the record of 1929. While part of
the amount produced is consumed
in electric boilers, even this use of
electric power implies increased use
of copper products.
In spite of the high rate of consumption, unofficial estimates of
copper stocks in countries other
than the United States, have in-
|.A creased by 5,750 tons since January
1,1934. There is some question,
moreover, regarding the extent to
which the high November record in
foreign copper consumption was
influenced by purchases in anticipation of the proposed copper cartel.
Preliminary discussions of plans for
international control of copper have
been in progress over a period of
months and the final meeting will
take place in New York in January.
There are four principal sources
01 cupper—South   Africa,   Chile,
Continued from page 2
Rovers Spring Surprise
On Vandals "B"
Oh what a surprise! After being
the underdogs for a season and a
half, and being looked upon with
more or less pity as a hopeless aggregation, the Rovers came out
from behind, or under, or somewhere else, to administer a orush-
ing defeat on Vandals B, leaders of
the B League. It was a crashing
go from the start, with the Rovers
playing as though inspired. Their
speed and open style of play caught
their opponents off guard. Passes
galore were beaten down by the
flashy Rovers, who had a sharpshooter under the basket and fed
him nice buns all evening. Every
man was on his toes, chief oredit
being due to Kergin, Cadillac and
Thompson, whose combination was
nice to watch. At half-time the
Rovers were two points ahead;
The gap was widened in the second
stanza, till the final figures showed
19-14. For the losers, White,
Whitaker and Southey played a
splendid game, although the latter
was unable on numerous occasions
to secure points. Several long
shots by the Rovers were futile:
short passes to the basket would
have been better.
The teams: Vandals B: White
6, Whitaker 2, Southey 6, Graham,
W. Home, Powell, D. MoDonald.
Rovers: Kirby, Kergin 3, Cadillac
4, Thompson 12, Flye.
The Deer Are Already Invading Anyox
A young deer made its appearance at Anyox, on Wednesday
morning last. It was first seen
about 11 a.m. ou the beach near
the Customs Office, and became an
object of interest for a number of
people at the Granby Stores.
Taking refuge later iu an empty
hoathouse, it was easily captured
by John Curti, and conveyed to his
home, where it was installed in the'
chicken pen. John is seeking permission from the authorities to retain the animal as a pet. It has
already attracted many visitors.
Seven Children Baptized At
Christ Church on Sunday
A record was established at the
Anglican Church, Anyox, on Sunday evening the 20th. when no less
than seven children were baptized.
There were three boys and four
girls. The Rev. A, Abraham performed the ceremony, which was
attended by a large number of
people.
The Unemployed Clear Govt.
Land at Stewart
The Stewart News
The Government having adopted
the policy of requiring that able
bodied men shall) as and when
possible, work out the relief given,
some twenty-two men are being
employed cutting wood for the
Government offices, as well as for
a number who are not physically
capable of either working or purchasing their own fuel. Over and
above this, a considerable number
are being employed clearing some
two blocks aoross the track, reserved by the Government some years
ago, at the instigation of the old
Stewart Citizens Association, for
recreational park purposes, and
comprising some 5a acres.
Mr. Currie. of the firm of Currie
and Son, contractors, Prince Rupert, arrived at Alioe Arm on
Monday, to await the arrival of
lumber from Vancouver and the
pile-driver from Prinoe Rupert, for
the construction of the new float
and approaoh at Silver C   i
Anyox Badminton Club Holds
Tournament
Eleven couples took part in a
Badminton tourney, which was
held in the Gymnasium on Thnrs-
day, January 17th. The winners
proved to be Mrs. G. Campbell and
T. Cloke, who received as prizes
a Badminton Spoon and Wallet
and Key Case respectively. Refreshments were served after the
tournament, The few entries for
this event is no indication of the
interest taken in this popular sport
as many members have attended
the practices during the season.
Mackenzie King Sympathetic
To Bennett Reforms
Sympathetic consideration of the
reform policies of the government,
was pledged in the House of Com
mons this week by Rt. Hon. W. L.
Mackenzie King, Leader of tlie
Opposition, who suggested side
tracking minor debates aud legis'
lation to give precedence to the
proposed measures.
The government could introduce
such legislation as unemployment
insurance, revised old age pensions,
new company incorporation laws
and "they will receive the support
of members on this side of the
House, reserving to ourselves the
right to oonsidereach on its nerits."
K. Eve Is Top Scorer In
Ladies' Hoop League
Figures showing the leading
point getters, in the Ladies' Basket
ball League have recently been
compiled, and   result as   follows:
K. Eve 115; points; B. Muir 64
points; J. Pinokney, 55 points; L.
Dresser 47 points.
Consistent improvement in play
makes the ladies' games well
worth watching) and keen interest
is being taken by the partisans of
the various teams.
Vandals Give Decisive
Beating To Trojans
There was no stopping Vandals
A in tlieir league fixture with the
Trojans on Friday 18th. and they
gave the youngsters a real trouncing, to the tune of 31-18 in the
score book. Trojans started well
und held their own for. several
minutes, but the speed, aggressiveness aud uncanny passing ability'
of the orangemen, soon had them
limping along desperately. The
Gillies brothers and F. Gordon
were checked very closely and had
few chances to score, hut the rest
of the team got in some baskets
that were much needed.       •
McDonald and Shields played a
sterling game, hut the original
Trojans power-play was not working. The scoring machine of the
Vandals was kept at slow speed by
thorough checking, but the Calder
oni-Kulai combination was working nicely. Woodman and Gourlay
played well at guard.
The teams: Trojans, B. Gillies 2,
F. Gorron 3, W. Shields 5, H
Dresser 4, A. McDonald 4.
L. Gillies controlled the game
most efficiently.
BASKETBALL BREVITIES
After making a nanie for himself
as a coming player, Frank Gibson
had the misfortune to suffer an
accident aud is in hospital with an
injured eye. Hurry out Frank, the
Warriors are calling you!
In the ladies' game on Monday
last, Jean Pinckney threw a hall
whioh went right round the rim of
the basket before dropping inside.
We have seen many heart stoppers
but never one like this!
Overhead shots are becoming
common with Freddy Calderoni
He scored another beauty in the
game with the Elks on Monday
last. The versatile Bud Gillies
makes them too sometimes.
The Dresser girls have lost none
of their ability at long shots.
Practically all their points are
made with field shots—and can't
they make 'em!
Predictions that the value of
gold produced by Canadian mines
during 1984 would reach a total of
one hundred million dollars have
been realized. Gold production in
1934 amounted to 2,964,395 fine
ounces, a slight increase in weight
over the 1933 output) but the value
in Canadian funds rose to $102,242,
000 as compared with the 1933
value of $84,350,237. The average
price of gold in Canada during the
year was $34,49 per fine ounce as
against an average of $28.60 for
1933.
Operations of Premier
Gold Mining Co.
World Wide
Under the efficient management of
the American Smelting and Mining Company, the Premier Gold
Mining Company of Stewart has
paid in excess of $20,000,000 in
dividends. The Premier Company
has also, aside entirely, yet out of
profits from its original property,
acquired a 38 per cent, interest in
the B. C. Silver. In reference to
this property it was lately reported
a deal had been consummated
whereby B. C. Silver and Premier
holdings would be jointly operated
under Premier management. To
date, however, officials of both
companies decline to confirm any-
such deal.
The Premier Co. also controls
Porter Idaho, a potentially important silver producer, and Prosperity
a similar property, both located
near Stewart, and both of which
are already equipped with a half
million dollar tramway ready to
operate.
The Premier Company.also-owns
80 per cent, of the stock of the
Toburn mine iu Ontario, which is
making a good profit.
Other properties of importance
controlled by the Premier are the
Tarkwa in West Africa, in which
a half interest cost Premier
$340,000 although it was reported
a few months ago that a hid equivalent to $1,200,000 for Premier's
half interest had been refused.
Another property controlled by
the Premier Co. is the Relief-
Arlington iu Southern Kootenay,
which is not yet completely developed, but from whioh production
is averaging more than $20,000
per inonth,
The Big Bell, a gold property in
Western Australia, in whioh the
Premier owns a half interest, has
reacted well to the past two year's
development, and is now being
further developed and equipped for
production.
Bennett Introduces Bill For
Unemployment Insurance
Premier R. B. Bennett has placed
on the order paper of the House of
Commons a resolution which, if
passed, would lead to a bill being
introduced establishing unemployment insurance.
The resolution asks for such
contributions as may be necessary
to carry into effect the proposed
legislation.
The Herald is $2.00 a vear. ■■■
ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HEKALD.  Saturday. January 26.
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alien Ann and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Oilier Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants •   •   $10.00
Land Notices.       -       -       - '    $10.00
Transient Advertising, 50c, per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
15. MOSS. Editor and Publisher.
Review of The Present
Unsatisfactory Copper
Situation
World Conference May Decide to Curtail Production
Continued from page 1
Canada and the United States. The
output in the first three countries
has shown rapid expansion during
the past year and the percentage
increases in African and Chilean
production have been greater than
that in Canada. Part of the growth
is attributed to the rapidity with
which the famous Rhodesian mines
have been placed on an operating
basis. Costs of production in these
countries are very low and it is
estimated that present world prices
of aproximately seven cents per
pound provide an ample profit margin for many mines.
Since these. South African and
Chilean mines are primarily producers of copper, their output can more
or less be readily adjusted to
changes in world demand and these
countries accordingly will be forced
to bear the brunt of any programme
to balance world production and
consumption. Canadian producers
while anxious to co-operate, point
out that unless the world is prepared'to do without its supplies of
other necessary metals, their output of by-product copper cannot be
reduced. This problem has been
recognized by the other countries
interested in the curtailment of output and a proposal will be laid
before uthe conference whereby
American and other foreign producers of copper will endeavor to
overcome this difficulty. Unde
this arrangement a joint pool would
be formed to purchase Canadian
by-product copper as it is offered
and to hold it off the market unti
conditions warrant its sale. Although such a plan appears to have
the disadvantages inherent in the
accumulation of stocks which may
overhang and depress the market,
it is considered the most practical
method of removing one of the
major obstacles to an international
agreement,
Aside from this proposed pool to
hold Canadian stocks, a few details
of the curtailment programme to be
discussed at the New York meeting
have been announced. It is understood, however, that the organization may follow the system which
has been successlullv applied by the
International Tin Company, which
controls world output of that metal.
for each signatory of the agreement
would be fixed quarterly in relation
to estimated world consumption
Reports vary as to the degree of
restriction that will be imposed,
but it is generally believed that the
original reduction in output will be1
20 per cent. As far as the United
States is concerned, the plan will
probably involve the restriction of
exports and the regulation of output in order to prevent accumulation of stocks from current production.
The   present   situation    in    the
United   States   is  practically   the
reverse of that  in other countries.
Prices are high,  consumption  has
fallen off and output is being main
tained at low levels.    In view of
the   increase   in   consumption    in
other   countries   during   the   past
year, however, it is logical to as
sume  that any  gain  in  industrial
activity in the  United  States  will
see an even more pronounced gain
in the use of copper.
■ The price for "Blue Eagle" copper, \vhic1i is produced  under the
conditions     established     by     the
N.R.A.,   has   been  maintained at
nine cents per pound, substantially
over world parity. Since the United
States Government will purchase no
article which is not guaranteed to
contain only "Blue Kagle" copper,
few   producers care to use other
copper in ordinary  products  which
may ultimately be offered for sale
to the government.    Stocks of this
other   copper   have  also  been  reduced   by   exports.       Of course,
"other copper" does not command
a premium.
In the face bf low consumption
and poor demand, the "Blue Eagle"
copper price has been maintained
by the curtailment of production.
Since the middle of September, primary producers, have waived their
quotas and preference has been
given to the output of custom
smelters and producers of reclaimed
copper. This waiver will remain
in force at least until January 31st,,
1935. These measures have been
taken because the "weighted average costs" of copper production in
the United States are estimated at
8.9 cents per pound and in individ
ual cases the cost is even higher,
The high cost of production is due
to the chemical complexity of the
ores, the elaborate technical equip
ment required and the relatively
high labor costs. Since the domestic situation is under the firm
control ot the Code Authority,
United States' interest in the world
restriction programme arises principally from large investments in
Mexican, African and South American mines.
Pacific Great Eastern Makes
Good Profit
Premier Pattullo, Victoria, announces that for the first eleven
months of 1934, Pacific Great Eastern Railway made an operating in
come of $113,348, as compared
with $52,687 for the first eleven
months of 1933. The expense account includes all maintenance of
way and equipment except three
permanent bridges constructed out
of capital.
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 Provincial Economic Council
is. considering aid to prospectors to
prospect known mineralized areas
n the North.
Language conceals   thought   as
On this basis,, production quotas I Well as expresses it.
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 of 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
i
Commercial
i
Printing: :
High class printing ol all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
♦ •:<
Prompt delivery on every
order
*   *   *
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
I 1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX  B.  C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
LL
V^=
PHONE  273
L
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business   Lots  at
S200    each,   and   Residential
Lots  as  low as  $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
rr
Winter Clothes!
We can supply your every need for real frosty weather
or when it is wet and cold.
Men's Leather Coats,  three-quarter length, heavy lined.
All sizes, at $9.80 each.
Khaki Bone Dry Suits, Coat and Pants, Double Front and
Baok, $10.00 per suit.   Pullover Sweaters f 1.50 to $4.50.
Mackinaw Shirts and Coats,  Heavy Woollen Underwear,
Woollen Socks, Gloves, Huts, Caps, Slickers. Rubbers Etc.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNT
10
West side of Smelter.
P.M,
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
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
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-
Magnesite."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES, Victoria, B. C.
-1
=Tl
J
For Results Advertise in The Herald ALICE    ARM   AXU ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. January 26.
BERYL AND BANANAS
To winch should be added another "B"—Bermuda.
Ferhaj-S it seems strange to link "a silicate of
beryllium and aluminium, which", aB the dictionary
puts it, "when transnarent flashes blue and green,
with the familiar yellow fruit that, so surprisingly,
when you find it growing, is upside down and green.
It is stran ;e. But then it is just as strange to leave
the snow aid ice of Canada and less than 60 hours
later to lind oneself in the gentle, sub-tropic warmth
of Bermuda.
"Beryl", as a metaphor, expresses the transparent
beauty of the seas around Bermuda; bananas are the
least stranie of the many luscious fruits with which
the island abounds. It is a fascinating combination of
ancient and modern that one reaches by 20,021 ton
Ca'ini'an Pacific Duchess liners .sailing from New
Yor.t every Wednesday and Saturday. No motors are
allowed in the island—yet there is an ultra-modern
Diesel-e'.ectric railwav. A "cow'b breakfast" hat, a
sketch of a shirt, and nondescript pants held up by
a one-strap "gallus" suffice laughing darkies for
coBtume, yet five minutes from where the Duchess of
York and Duchess of Atholl dock is the up-to-date
Hamilton Hotel, Bermuda's largest hostelry. Only
a 20 minute walk separates ship and PrincesB Hotel,
while short drives or launch trips reach many other
delightful inns and guest houses.
Canadians in increasing numbers are making
Bermuda their winter playground, more so since the
inauguration last year of steamship service by trans-
Atlantic liners.
(A) Stepping from ship to street.
(B) "Have a banana!" A bright-hued chameleon
winked a bright eye and dodged when the young lady
approached the tree—otherwise it was just like picking
an apple in the orchard back home.
(C) Ancient and modern! The palatial Hamilton
Hotel is in effective contrast with the horse-drawn
carriage.
Provides Millions of Meals Yearly
^bout 18,600,000 meals a year are served to travel-
p lers by the Canadian Pacific, which is the
equivalent of saying that it provides 87,000 every
day and 259,000 every week of the year. This
gigantic total is made up of about 4,200,000 in dining
cars and station restaurants; 4,460,000 on Atlantic
and Pacific steamships; 1,850,000 on inland and
coastal steamers; and 8,600,000 in the company's
hotels and bungalow camps. Lay-out shows first-
class dining saloon on "Empress of Australia";
lunch for two on typical trans-continental Canadian
Pacific flyer; and kitchen on C.P.B. dining ear with
the men in action behind the guns.
-4
Bbij^bjsj^a^a^gi^a^g^go
Printing of Every
Description
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
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Business Cards
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Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
4-H44-H4 ♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
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three days, or even earlier if
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I
The Herald Printing |
Office 1
ALICE   ARM        S ALICE     ARM   A.\rD ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. January 26.  !Ho5
Aces   Continue   Their
Winning Streak
Two more victories recently fell
to the lot of the Aces, when they
defeated tlie Spooks in a fast en-
oounter on Kriday 18th. and downed the Mine Girls, in an interesting
tussle on Monday 21st. The first
of tliMse league fixtures was a ding
(long go which might have been
anybody's Aues led 11 to 6 at
half-time and kept up a spirited
attack on tlieir old enemies, who
however, were six points behind
when the final whistle blew,
the score being 23-17. The teams:
Spooks: K. Eve 7, N. Salmon, E.
Morris 5, M. Wenerstrom, J. MoDonald 4, D. Campbell 1. Aces:
P. Loudon G, L. Dresser 4, M.
Dresser 7, J. Pinckney 5, A. Carrick 1, D. Rogers.
In their tilt with the Mine Girls
on Monday 21st. the Aces showed
speed, as well as good passing and
scoring ability, the girls in orange
and black being somewhat outclassed. The final score in this game
was 17-10. The teams: Mine Girls,
H. Calderoni 1, J. Roberts. P. Arscott. 1, Y-Caiiiun, B, Cannon 4,
N. Wenerstrom 4, Aces: L.
Dresser 4, M. Dresser 9, J. Pinckney 4, A. Cairick, D. Rogers.-
Anyox Notes
C. Graham, District Inspector of
Mines, arrived on Monday from
Prince Rupert,
Wallace McBride and George S.
Slough arrived on Monday from
Vancouver.
John.Pavich and Martin Pure-
ber arrived on Monday from
Vancouver.
C. Gibbs arrived on Monday
from Prince Rupert.
J. Arnmla and J. Peasby left on
Monday for Vancouver.
Mr. Atkinson and Mr. Noble,
auditors, left on Monday for
Vancouver.
Mrs. C. Eklof and her daughter
Miss B. Muir, left on Wednesday
for Vancouver.
Miss E. Johnson arrived on
Wednesday from Vancouver.
BANFF BEAUTY
WINTER QUEEN
Ski-joring behind a fast running
horse; mushing with a team
of huskies; skating; or ski-ing on
the mountain trails all come
under the heading of real sport,
according to Miss Dorothy Stan-
dish, who reigns this year during
the winter sport season in the
Canadian Rockies. Visitors from
many United States cities as well
as from Canadian centers are enjoying all the thrills which only
this area can provide, and which
reach a peak during the annual
Banff Carnival held this year
February 13-17 inclusive.
The World's Oil Production
Shows Big Increase
The world's production of petroleum in 1934 will be substantially
higher than in the preceding year,
and will equal, if not exceed the
peak output of 1929, according to
statistics prepared by V. R, Garfias
and R. V. Whetsel, of the foreign
oil department of Henry L. Doherty
and Co.
Output of American fields during
the year is estimated at 944,700,000
barrels, compared with 933,957,000
in the preceding year, and consumption will aggregate 900,000,000
barrels against 865,447,000 barrels
in the year before World production
is estimated at 1,542,420,000 barrels, compared with 1,467,128,000
barrels in 1933 and consumption is
placed at 1,438,800,000 against 1,-
378,650,000 barrels a year ago.
II. C. Crout, ccperal superintendent, Ontario district, of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, has
been promoted to tUe post of
assistant to tfia vice-president
with headquarters in Montreal.
Mr. Grout is a well-knovm and
popular official cf tlio railway in
Ontario, whoro ho ban been sta-
tioDed for a. number of years.
Figures issued by tho Dominion
Bureau of Statistics dealing with
operations in August of all steam
railways in Canada having annual
gross revenue of at least $500,000,
reveal that higher gross earnings
were offset by increased expenses,
including an expansion of over
(500,000 in payrolls.
Mrs. A. A. Adams, of Oak Bay
Mills, Que., has been awarded
first prize in tbe most beautiful
Maple Leaf contest conducted this
year by the Canadlau Pacific and
Canadian National Railways.
More than 10,000 specimens were
submitted. Ti,e largest leaf phase
of tbe contest was won by Richard Chambers of Vancouver, who
submitted a specimen with an
area ot 220^ inches.
Five hundred school-ago boys
and girls of Montreal recently
took advantage of the unique all-
expense trip operated by the Canadian Pacific Railway from that
city to Ottawa and were addressed in the Parliament Buildings by
Rt. Hon. R. B. Bennett, Prime
Minister of Canada. Sight-seeing auto-bus trips across Ottawa
included inspection of the Houses
of Parliament, the Memorial
Tower and Hall of Fame, and a
special recital of the 53 bells of
the famous Carillon Tower.
Bob Murray, Quebec's No. 1 tennis player, and Laird Watt, second ranking provincial player,
were singled out for praise by
"Big Bill" Tilden, who sailed recently by the Empress of Britain
for England. "They are championship players in the making,"
said the one-time world's champion.
Five cruises in one may be made
this winter on the Empress of
Australia sailing from New York
January 18. They are: the Mediterranean Cruise, the East African, South African, South American and West Indian. There is
a full week in Egypt, numerous
stops on the east coast of Africa,
12 full days ashore in the Union
of South Africa, four stops in
South America and return via
Trinidad, Jamaica and Cuba.
Leading a baseball tour of the
Orient and interviewed aboard the
Empress of Japan en route to
Tokyo, Connie Mack, manager of
the Philadelphia Athletics, said
it was his ambition to continue
as manager until "I have passed
my eightieth birthday." lie is
now in his 71st year.
hh'Sai Ftr*1? Btagiehart. slim
girl Alpinist of New York, this
summer climbed Mount Asr.ini-
ooine, highest peak in the Canadian Rockies, and in doing so
completed hor 100th ascent In
the Banff-Lake Louise area. Two
years ago she set a new woman's
endurance championship by scal-
ng 38 peaks in a single summer
in that section. —mmi
Neighbor—Oh, Mrs. Nextdoor,
would you mind putting your scraps
out for our cat while we're away?
But please don't put yourself out."
^£^,
One Brand ■ One Quality!
"One thing at a time and that done well." Therein lies the secret of
Capilano's supreme quality and ever-increasing popularity. A
complete industry, with every modern equipment, backed by generations oi experience, devoted to the production of ONE BEER,
ONE BRAND, ONE QUALITY. That's why it always pays to ask
for "Capilano."
Capilano Brewing Co. Limited
Vancouver, B. C.
no
BEER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,
Warriors Defeat Vandals
"B" In Fast Tilt
Warrior supporters received a
pleasant surprise on Friday the 18th.
when their favorite team stacked
up against Vandals B in a league
fixture and ran up a score of 25 to
16 against their previous victors.
Vandals were handicapped somewhat through the absence ol White
and Heinekey, and there was an
evident weakness when the players
were close to the basket and had
chances to score. Southey and
Whitaker fought valiantly for the
miners, although the former seemed
unable to connect with his usual
accuracy. On the general run of
play Warriors fully deserved their
victory. They were fast and con.
fident, never losing a chance to
score. Phillips and McDonald
were in (ine trim, while Frank Gib-
sou played a splendid game throughout. The teams: Vandals B,
Southey 4, Powell 5, Whitaker 5,
Graham 2, Beilc. Warriors: J.
O'Neill 2, Phillips 9, Dan MlDon-
Ud 8, Gibson 4, Thompson 2.
Without love, beautv is an emptv
shell.
PRINCE RUPERT ASSESSMENT
DISTRICT
NOTICE is hereby given that a
Court of Revision and Appeal, under
the provisions bf the "Taxation Act"
mid amendments thereof and "Public
Schools Act," respecting the assessment rolls for Prince Rupert Assessment District for the year 1035, will
lie held at the Court House, Prince
Rupert, B.C. on Thursday February
II th., 1035, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon,
Dated at Prince Rupert. B.C. January 17th. 1035.
JOHN  DYBHAVN,
Judge of the Court of
Revision and Appeal.
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F)
Certificate ou Improvements
NOTICE
"Regal No. 1" and "Regal No. 2"
M inerul Claims, located at Camp 8 on
Goat Creek, Alice Arm, B.C., Naas
River Mining Division.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur F.
Smith, Hope, B.C., Free Mlners's
Certificate No. 8I7U-D. intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
drown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85,.must be commenced
before the Issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 20th. day of January,
1035.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
=H
SPEND  YOUR VACATION AT VICTORIA, THE
GARDEN CITY OF THE NORTH WEST
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
XX'
XX
Timely Remedies
HALIVER  OIL  CAPSULES, High in  Vitamin   A
value and  particularly  recommended (or colds which
persist, and as a preventive of colds.   Per box $1.40.
WAMPOLE'S EXTRACT OF COD LIVER OIL.
A powerful year round tonic for adults and children.
Large bottle, $1.00.
IRRADOL-MALT, with Viosterol.   High in Vitamin
D.   For all run down conditions.   Large jar, $1.25.
OLD-FASHIONED HOREHOUND AND HONEY
with Eucalyptus and Menthol.   The old-time soothing
syrup for night coughs, and for colds and sore throats.
Bottle, 50c.
SPECIAL IN  TOOTH   BRUSHES
Dr. West's Tooth Brushes, regular 50c.
for 39c, 2 for 75c.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
XX,
^tt
THE  HERALD,  2.00 A  YEAR

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