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Herald 1935-03-23

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 'RlA, B.C
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
)..•»•»•»•••••••• w-r  T—
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
{ i
• i
I    S2.00 a Year    I
I Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to j
all other points. >
H
VOL. 14,   NO. 37
Alice Abm, B. C. Saturday. Maisch 23, 1935
5 cents each.
Catholic  Ladies   Hold
Card Party And
Concert
Foundry Wins First Tilt
With Vandals B
On   Monday,   March   18th.   the
Catholic Ladies' Club, held a Card
Part\ and Concert at  the  Catholic
Hall, there  being  a  large number
present.    Whist was played at  ten
tables prizes going to the following:
Ladies'  lirst,    Mrs.  C.  Cameron;
Men's lirst, J. Buntain; Ladies'Consolation, Mrs. Eve; Men's Consolation, Don  Cavalier.      Songs  were
afterwards given by Mrs. Pinckney,
A. Abraham,   Miss I. Wynne,  and
Miss J. Pinckney.    T. W. Pinckney
gave a solo  on  a  one-stringed  instrument, which was well  received.
A number of children also took
part their splendid work being much
appreciated.    Credit is due to Mrs.
Salmon for  their  careful  training.
"The Minstrel Boy"  was  sung  by
Peggy  McDougall,   Jack Tierney
and Angus McDougall.    An exhibition of step-dancing was  given  by
Masters Jack and  Angus Tierney,
the former also giving an admirable
solo  step-dance.   * Patsy- Q^Brien
recited in a very charming manner.
The star item on the  programme
was  a  sketch:    "The Tramps" by
Angus McDougall and the Tierney
boys.    This laughable number was
well carried out and brought down
the house.     A song "Dear Little
Shamrock," in which all the children
took   part,   concluded   the    programme.    Refreshments were served during the evening.
Team-work and speed proved the
deoiding factor in the Foundry's
win against Vandals B on Monday
last, when the first of the cup final
series was played. But the Vandals put up a game bid before going
down to defeat, conceding the game
only an inch at a time. Scott and
Patrick were thorns in the sides of
the Vandals, their speed baffling
the opposition completely. At half-
time the score was 19 to 4 against
the Miners, but after the breather,
they turned in a good display,
checking effectively and passing
well. White showed up to good
advantage, while McCloskey and
Graham played a sterling game
The teams: Vandals B, Southey
2, White 10, MoCloskey, Home 2.
Graham, McDonnel. Foundry:
Scott 15, Patriok 11, Cloke 2,
Yelland, Hamilton, Church 4,
Deeth 1, O.Neill 1.   Total 34-14.
The game was well-handled by
referee Lazorek aud McBryde.
Seriousness Of Anyox
Closing Placed Before
Government
Premier Mine Back To
Normal Production
Atlin Gets $17,000 For Roads
Trails and Bridges
Of $1,415,000 allocated by the
public works department, to maintenance of roads, bridges, ferries
wharves etc., $233,000 went to the
Okanagan and Kootenay districts,
it was disclosed at the Legislature.
Of this amount Nelson-Creston is
given $35,000, Cranbrook $26,000.
Kernie $20,000, Grand Forks-
OYeenwood $30,000 Kaslo-Slocan
$35,000, Rossland-Trail $12,000,
Siuiilkameen $25,000, North Okan-
agaii $25,000 and South Okanagan
$25,000, Prince Rupert $12,000
Atlin $17,000, Fort George $35,000
and Cariboo $45,000.
Next Issue of The
Herald May Be
Last
It is possible that the next issue
of The Herald on Maroh 30th. will
be the last for some time at least.
Since the notice given out last
November by the Granby Company
regarding the close-down at Anyox
it has become increasing difficult
to carry on. Advertising has
gradually shrunk. Paid-up subscriptions are becoming more
scarce, but the work and expense
entailed in publishing the paper
has not decreased. Definite notice
will be given in our next issue.
\)
Alice Arm  Notes
J. Skril left on Monday after
spending holidays with his aunt,
Mrs. H. Nucich. He intends going
to Whitehorse aud later may extend His trip to the Yukon.
Mrs. J. AVier returned on Saturday, from a holiday visit to Anyox.
Vancouver Realizes Import
ance of Anyox
The Vancouver Board of Trade
■ecommended to Ottawa and Victoria governments a fow days ago,
that everything possible be done to
prevent the closing down of the
Granby Company's plant at Anyox.
The closing of the plant, a brief
stated, would result in the loss of
several million dollars and would
possibly throw three thousand
persons on relief.
Premier R. B. Bennett, whose
illness continues, will likely be absent from his duties for another
month and it is believed possible,
that the general election will come
much later in the summer, than had
been at first anticipated.
Closing down permanently of the
Granby operations at Anyox would
be a catastrophe, Mortimer H.
Lamb, secretary of the B. O Division of the Canadian Institute of
Mining and Metallurgy, told the
mining committee of the Legislature at Victoria recently.
A memorandum; o,n the subject
had been sent tjo Ottawa, Mr
Lamb said, but met with little
support.
Eight-cent copper would save
the situation, Mr. Lamb said. The
plant was due to close in June and
[prices might improve in that time.
Meanwhile, if some arrangement
could be made whereby co operation on the part pf the Provincial
and Dominion governments would
insure continuance of operations
without profit, the province would
be saved from another large increase in uneniployment relief
costs.
The cost of production_at Anyox
was greater than the market price,
which at present was 6« cents a
pound as against 12.9 cents in
1930. Granby had 108,000,000
pounds of copper in storage and
was gradually liquidating its reserve stocks. The present cost of
production was 8 cents.
Abandonment of the plan would
mean loss of employment for 1000
men and an additional 2500 persons on relief, Mr. Lamb stated.
In addition, 30,000 tons of Vancouver Island coal used every year
gave employment to 100 ooal miners who would also be thrown out
of work.
Explosives purchased annually
cost the companv $337,000, and the
Coastwise SS & Barge Co. would
go out of business. This company's
freight business amounted to $130,
000 a year. Outbound freight of
the C. N. R. and Union SS Co.
totalled another $82,000.
Cost of supplies purchased an-
ually totalled $1,721,000. and the
payroll amounted to $1,500,000.
Taxes to Provincial and Dominion governments amounted to
$150,000 annually.
If the plant was demolished, it
would mean $12,000,000 worth of
equipment would be thrown on the
market Mr. Lamb said.
The company had been operating on a return af one ounce of
gold to every 7000 pounds of copper and one ounce of silver to
every 1000 pounds.
With the completion of the new
power plant last week the Premiei
mine this week swung into its
normal production of some 500
tons of ore per day, four and one
half months almost to a day following the disastrous fire which
destroyed the former plant.
As stated in these columns on
March 1, the increase in employment was not as great as street
rumor anticipated, being only a
matter of some 30 to 40 men, due
to the efforts made by the Premier
management to retain in employment as many of the old employees
on construction and development
work as possible. However, with
the resumption of production the
crew has been increased to normal
of from 260 to 280 men.—Stewart
News.
Spooks Win 2nd. Game
In Playoff
As in the first game of the playoff series in the Ladies' League,
only one point separated the win
ners in the second game, but this
time it was the Spooks who won.
Aces having won the first tilt 5-4.
It was a fast and flashy game,
featured by close checking rather
than by spectacular scoring.
Aces: L. Dresser 2, P. Loudon 1,
J. Pinckney 3, M. Dresser 2, A.
Carrick, D. Rogers 2. Spooks: N.
Salmon, K. Eve 6, J. McDonald 1.
T. Gordon 2, H. Glass, D. Grigg 2
Spooks 11 Aces 10.
Elks Stage Come-back
In Second Playoff
Game
After being badly beaten in the
previous game on Monday, the Elks
staged a brilliant come-back in the
second game on Wednesday against
the Trojans to win by the close
margin of one point, the score being
30-29. It was one of the fastest
aud most spectacular games seen on
the local floor. Vandals ran up 12
points before the Elks horned in,
but the docile herd made 17 points
before half-time as against 13 by
the Trojans. It was nip and tuck
all the way through the second half.
Johnny Gillies was top scorer for
the losers with 14 points and McBryde, whose work was outstanding throughout the game, made 16
for the Elks. Trojans: B. Gillies
7, J. Gillies 12, Gordon 2, Shields
4, Dodsworth, Dresser 4. Elks:
McBryde .16, L. Gillies 3, Davies 5,
Steele 6, Currie 1, Phillips, Scott.
Referees Lazorek and Watson,
controlled the game in a most efficient manner.
Wedding Bells Will Be Heard
In Anyox Shortly
Dan Cupid, who creates such
lavoc with his bow and arrow, has
been working overtime in Anyox
lately, with the result that several
weddings are slated to take place
in the near future. All the participants are true optimists and
refuse to see anything the future
may hold, except through rose-
colored glasses. Older and more
staid folk might do well to emulate
these future citizens and home-
builders.
Anyox Notes
George Roots left on Monday
for Trail.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Buckle left
on Wednesday for Vancouver.
John Barney, John Erskine, and
Charles Baptie left on Monday for
Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Loudon and son
Peter, left on Monday for Vancouver, where they will reside.
Eleven men arrived on Monday
last from Vancouver, and five from
Prince Rupert.
Mr. Harry Bowman, of the Canadian National Railways Colonization Dept., arrived on Monday.
Mr. Bowman has conferred with
several citizens regarding colonization in central B. C. He is stationed al Prince George.
N. Matanovich left on Monday
for Noranda Mine, Quebec, where
he will engage in a business venture.
Mr. Matanovich, who has resided
in Anyox for nearly six years,
leaves a number of friends here,
who wish him success in his new
surroundings.
1
PLEASE MAKE PAYMENT
A few weeks ago, notices were
mailed to delinquent subscribers of
The Herald, giving the amount
owing on overdue subscriptions.
We would be pleased if those who
have not already paid would do so
at once.
Card  Party Held At Alice
Arm On Saturday
A very successful card party was
held at the Club House of the Alice
Arm Athletic Association on Saturday evening. Winners at the
bridge tables were: Ladies' first
Mrs. O. Evindsen, consolation Mrs.
J. Sauer. Men's first prize J. Fiva,
consolation W. McFarlane.
Refreshments terminated a very
pleasant evening. ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. March 23.   1985
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, 182.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notiees for Crown Grants - - $10.00
I .and Notices .... $10.00
Transient, Advertising, 50c. per inch
(Jontract Rates on Application.
R. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Bank of Canada Starts With
Big Gold and Silver
Reserves
Government Assistance
Needed for Anyox
Now that the big copper mines
and ore reduction plant of the
Granby Company at Anyox are on
the verge of closing down the business people of Vancouver are beginning to realize the importance
of continued operation. They have
started to do some arithmetic, and
have found that nearly two million
dollars' worth of business will be
lost to Vancouver when the Anyox
close-down occurs. For the past
tweniy-one years approximately
$2,000,000 spent by the Granby
Company each year on supplies
have found its way to Vancouver.
In addition to this sum several
thousands a year can be added
which is spent by the people of
Anyox when taking holidays in the
south or going to live there after
spending several years at Anyox.
There is no denial to the statement lhat the Granby Company
have operated under adverse conditions during the past few years.
Copper prices have been, and still
are, ridiculously low, and to make
matters worse no market exists for
thei;' output, except in limited
quantities. It has been a debate-
able question for the officials of the
Granby Company for a long time—
several years in fact—as to whether
it would be more profitable to close
and await better times than to continue operations. They decided to
carry on to the limit of their resources, but that limit has unquestionably been reached and unless
assistance or financial guarantees
are extended to them by the Federal
or Provincial Governments, or both,
then Anyox will close and over 1000
men will be thrown out of employment, and a prosperous town of
2S00 people, enjoying every modern
convenience will revert again to a
wilderness.
Industry cannot absorb over 1000
men. The big majority will swell
the over-crowded ranks of unemployed. A good percentage, especially those who have come to
Anyox recently, will be forced to
accept relief, and those who have
saved a few dollars, unless they
speedily find work, will be forced
to do so when their savings are
gone, which will increase relief expenditures of both Federal and
Provincial Governments.
A deserted Anyox means huge
sums of money lost to the government in taxation. These taxes include property tax and royalty on
ore paid by the Granby Company,
also many other taxes, such as fuel
The Bank of Canada opened for
business on Monday, March 11th,
at all branches, that at Vancouver
being located at 330 Pender Street
West, under the charge of Major
Walter Winsby, formerly assistant
Receiver-General at Regina. The
bank starts out with $103,000,000
in gold and $600,000 silver, and
takes over $225,000,000 of government bank notes and securities
The bank is now issuing in small
denominations the new Bank of
Canada bills, calling in as fast as
presented the old currency in circu
lation.
Canada's Gold Production Is
Still Increasing
Canada's gold production contin
ued to mount during December last
when the output'totalled 261,374
ounces as compared with 250,000
ounces in November and 248,639
ounces in December, 1933. During
the calendar year 1934 the Canadian
gold production totalled 2,964,826
ounces, an increase of 0.5 per cent,
in quantity over the preceding year's
total of 2,949,309 ounces.
U. S. Govt. Work At Hyder
Will Employ 70 Men
Work on the U. S. Federal Government Salmon River protection
project, is expected to start about
March 15, or shortly after the arrival of the S.S. Zapora from Seattle,
with mechanical and other necessary
equipment for the work which will
be under the direction of J. J. Truitt,
U. S. War Department engineer.
It is expected that this work will
employ some seventy men, about
forty of which will be brought from
Ketchikan, owing to there not being
sufficient local labour available.
oil tax, etc. Income tax, fees paid
to Workmen's Compensation Board,
amusement tax on two theatres,
customs duties, bank tax, profits
from Liquor store, etc. The above
represents a huge total, all of which
will be lost to the government.
The seriousness of the close-down
has been brought to the attention,
of the Federal and Provincial Governments. The former have declined to interest themselves in the
matter and it now remains for the
Provincial Government to meet the
situation. There are several means
of giving assistance so that opera^
tions can be carried on. A subsidy
of about 2 cents a pound on copper
could be given. Money could be
dvanced and copper accepted as
security and sold by the Government
when prices improve, or some other
plan could perhaps be formulated
by the financial experts at Victoria.
Subscribe to the Herald
Premier Company Has Profit
Of $370,520 In 1934
Premier Gold Mining Co. Ltd.
showed net profit of $370,530 available for dividends or equivalent to
7.41 cents per share on the 5,000,-
000 shares outstanding in the annual report ' for the year ended
December 31, 1934, in contrast to
$248,581 reported in 1933 or 4.97
cents per share. Value of the ore
sold reached $1,502,697 compared
with $1,562,939 in 1933 and operating expenses increased $97,000 at
$691,713. Fire at the property
increased operating costs to $4.47
per ton, against $3.21 in 1933.
British Columbia mining promo
tion methods, were attacked in the
mining committee of the Legislature
recently and the committee was
unanimous in demanding closer
government supervision over a
phases, including a more rigid supervision of the Vancouver Stock
Exchange operations and closer
scrutiny of new promotions.
r~
—}
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE  273
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class   Business  Lots' at
$200   each,   and   Residential
Lots as  low as $25.
Now it the Time lo Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
!
Commercial
..,_,_,0,«
Printing:
High class printing ol nil
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
* *
Prompt delivery on every
order
•:• ♦ •:•
j Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
\
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 as.
surance of the highest quality
modern hotel service to visitors
from all points in British Columbia.
Write For
Weekly and
Monthly Rates
±,
/{a/fi from
Urn
(Brosvtimr
Yasmmrrrs ItiiM of'■UNHnrtuiif v'
HOWE STREET, VANCOUVER
17 BLOCKS fHOM CITV  CLNTrU)
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
^
rr
Price Reductions!
We have reduced prices on all our stock from
20 to 30 per cent.
Big bargains in Men's High Grade Mining Shoes, Outdoor
Work Boots, Dress Shoes and Oxfords. Rubbers of all
descriptions from low to hip length. Men's Working
Pants, Overalls, Coats, Shirts, Gloves, Hats, Caps, Socks,
ALL   REDUCED
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L.
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
$10,610,822.00.
Annual Reports of the  Honourable the  Minister   of
Mines, and special reports on lode and  placer  mining,
etc., may be obtained upon application to—
DEPARTMENT OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
-Tl
J
HI
THE HERALD, 2.00 A YEAR ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. March 23.  1935
Vi
Ski Runners of the Canadian Rockies
With a field of activity unequalled the world over the new winter
sports association the Ski Runners of the Canadian Rockies,
is rapidly coming into prominence among skiers and winter sports
enthusiasts generally. The new organization is patterned largely
after the famous Trail Riders and its locale, unequalled for
scenery and facilities on this continent and probably without a
rival even in Europe, is Banff, in the heart of the Rockies, w'th
runs and trails varying from one to tsn days in duration and
covering such world-known objectives as Mount Assiniboine,
Simpson Pass, Shadow Lake, Lake Louise, Ptarmigan Valley and
Pass, Bow Lakes and Pipestone Pass. Ski-ing over sorre of these
passes is in full swing aslate as Junewhen visitors are enjoying (.-olf
and tennis, fishing and hiking, in the valleys below. But the s;:crt basins in Novsmbe? eai*i year.
f A thousand feet above Banff ar.d about an hour out from the town is the s':i lodge built on the pass
between Mounts Norquay and Stoney Squaw. From the club house runs radiate in all directions with cab'in3
and shelters at strategic points for rest and refreshment. There is a 60-metl'e J tuna at Buffalo Park and
every year in February (this year February 7-14) a tournament is held where tha nick" of Canadian and outside jumpers compete. r
Lay-out shows (1) Ski track across virgin snow with Mt. Assiniboine, 11,800 fast hiph, in background;
•$) Canadian Pacific Bungalow Camp at Magog headquarters for ski-in; at'Mt. Assiniboine; 18) Mount
^Vjniay Ski Lodge, 1000 feet above Banff, overlooking the Bow River, with do; team in foreground and
The Towers, on Wonder Pass, near Mt. Assiniboine, one of the finest wint
ir 3oene3 in the Rockies
Honolulu! Here I Gome
■,;:>■'
'fp-wclve days of sea and sun on
i.   board    transpacific    luxury
liners and twenty-four hours at
the   mid-Pacific   playground   of
Honolulu are featured in a unique
vacation  (so different from the
average two weeks holiday) offer-
! by the Canadian Pacific and
Cunadian-Australanlan   Lines   ln
May and June this year.
A surprisingly low rate for the
round trip between Vancouver
and Victoria and Honolulu has
boon set for the excursions.
First-class on the Pacific Queens,
the Empress of Japan and the
I.'mpress of Canada, to Honolulu,
and on the Aorangi and Niagara
back to the Canadian ports will
bo only $150, a reduction of more
than 30% of the regular round
trip rato It is announced.
The first excursion leaves on
the Empress of Japan from Vancouver and Victoria on May 6,
arrives at Honolulu May 10,
loaves the next day in the Aorangi and returns to the Pacific
Coast ports on May 18. The second departure will be from Vancouver and Victoria on June 2 in
the Empress of Canada, reaching
Honolulu on June 7, leaving there
the next day in tho Niagara and
returning to Canada on June 15.
El^l^^l^^Sl^^ll^l^i
Printing of Every
Description
AJVEftTISE   IN   THE   HERALD
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
♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+
a
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
♦♦•►•♦■♦ ♦♦♦♦■♦■♦ 4-*-M-f
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
Office
ALICE  ARM
jK^rare^i^f^Hre^.vGs^KG^aKg^fl ALICE    Ali.M   AXb ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. March 23.   IHM5
Aces Defeat Spooks In
First Playoff Game
Baskets were as Bcarce as hens'
teeth in the tussle between the Aces
and Spooks for the first of the
play-off jinnies last Monday. Only
four baskets were scored in the
game, P. Loudon scoring in the
first quarter, J. McDonald in the
second, K. Eve in the third, and
Loudon again in the fourth. That's
the game in a nutshell. But we'd
need a column to tell of the merciless checking and splendid work
done by both teams. Each side
had tough luck with many shots
that were labelled all over, but
olose checking was the reason for
the close soore of Aces 5, Spooks 4.
Spooks: N. Salmon, K. Eve 2, J.
.McDonald 2, D. Grigg, T. Gordon,
H. Glass. Aces: L. Dresser, P.
Loudon 4, J. Pinckney., M. Dresser
1, A. Carrick, D. Rogers. Referees
Lazorek and Watson, who handled
the game most efficiently.
Trojans Defeat Elks In
First Game
Trojans passed their way to a
nice win over the Elks in the first
of the play-off games last Monday,
when they ran up a soore of 44
against 27  by the antlered herd.
But they had no cinch until well
in the second half, when the Gillies
boys, aided by McDonald, sunk
their shots at a steady gait and
left the Elks hopelessly behind.
At that it was a good game to
watch, the speed and cleverness of
the Elks were pitted against the
line teamwork and accurate shooting of the Trojans, and many a
brilliant piece of work by both
sides was noted. Steele was in
his best' form for the losers, while
the smooth work of McBryde was
a treat to watch. Davies speed
and cleverness never slackened,
while Currie and Gillies were at
top form. Besides the Trojans trio
mentioned, Shields, Dodsworth and
Gordon all played a great game.
The game was nicely controlled by
referees Lazorek and Watson.
Elks:    Steele   14,    McBryde 8,
Currie, Gillies 1, Davies 4, Scott.
Trojans: B. Gillies 16. J. Gillies 8,
MoDonald 11, Shields 6, Dodsworth
P. Gordon 2, Dresser 1.
Trojans Junr. Win The First
Game With Pirates
Trojans Jnr. romped home to
victory in the first play-off game
against the Pirates on Monday last
the final soore being 22-9. This
was a fast clean tussle iu which
the Trojans appeared to have a decided edge. The teams: Pirates,
R. Dresser4, B.Kent2, Rudland 1,
O'Neill 2, B. McMaster. Trojans
Jnr.: Murdoch 4, Varnes 5, N. McDonald 4, J. McMaster, H. Dodsworth, Geo. Kent 9. j
P. G. E. Railway Shows Good
Profit
The Provincial Legislature were
recently advised that the operating-
profits of the Pacific Great Eastern
Railway for the calendar year 1934,
reached the thoroughly satisfactory
figure of $124,645. Last year in
the neighborhood of 8250,000 was
spent on the maintenance of way,
structures and equipment and road
improvement.
There were four thousand signatures on the petition presented to
Premier T. D. Pattullo, by the Bri
tish Columbia Retail Merchants'
Association requesting legislation
at the present session, for enforce
ment of "fair trading methods"
and a system of taxation on mail
order business in British Columbia.
Teacher—Tommy, if your father
could save a dollar a week for four
weeks, what would he have?
Tommy—A radio, a new suit and
a set of furniture.
Boss (to Pat)—So you want to
leave the works. Are your wages
insufficient?
Pat—The wages are all right,
sor, but I'm afraid I'm doin' a horse
out of a job.
Porkeypine Ike was recently in a
law suit. His lawyer became angry
and said: "That lawyer is the ugliest, meanest, and dumbest lawyer in
the world."
"Order," commanded the Judge
bringing his gavel down sharply,
"You forget yourself, Mr. Wilson."
FORJ5ALE!
Apartment House for Sale at Low
Price. Completely furnished and
fully rented. A bargain. For particulars apply to Mrs. N. Fraser,
P.O. Box 187, Prince Rupert, B. C.
'"I can't marry him, mother, he's
an atheist and doesn't believe there
is a hell."
"Marry him, my dear, and between us we'll convince him that
he's wrong."
"I've seen better days, sir," said
the tramp to the man who opened
the door.
"So have I—but I haven't time
to discuss the weather with you,"
came the reply,
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.
Tuning In on the Heart
f -.."..' i
A SMALL device which enables a physician to listen-in to the sounds
of the human heart magnified one hundred times, has recently
been placed in experimental use, according to an announcement by the
Northern Electric Company, Limited, in Montreal.
The device is an Electrical Stethoscope, based upon the telephone
principle with the heart doing the "talking". Originally it was developed for a medical student whose poor hearing prevented him from
using the ordinary stethoscope; its success, however, aroused immediate interest among physicians whose hearing is becoming dulled,
and those whose practice takes them into noisy places. Moreover, it is
found most useful in diagnosing pathological conditions of the heart,
as by simply throwing a switch, high or low tones may be emphasized
or eliminated, as desired, thus segregating the sounds peculiar to
certain diseases for more careful attention.
The entire stethoscope weighs less than a full instrument case
and is about half the size, using two "Peanut" Tubes and miniature
transformers. It forms a striking contrast to the larger hospital
type model which was earlier developed by the Bell Telephone Laboratories, and is used for auditorium demonstrations and at the largest
hospitals where almost an unlimited number oan listen-in at the same
time.
Pictures:—Upper: The "Peanut" tube. A specialist using portable
electrical stethoscope listens to a patient's heart in a well-known hospital on this continent.
Lower:—The 5-watt amplifying tube, and the large stethoscope in
which several such tubes are used. The hospital type electrical stethoscope being used by medical students.
Teacher—Are there any more
questions you would like to ask
about whales?
Small Girl—Teacher, what has
the Prince got to do with them?
Teacher: "Make a sentence using the words 'defeat,' 'defense'
and 'detail.'
Smart Boy: "De feat of dc cat
went: over de fence before de tail."
Advertising expenditures in Canada amounted to almost $45,000,-
000 in 1933, not including expenditures ou posters, street ears, and
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newloundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ot
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
MINERAL  AOT
(Form F)
Certificate ov Improvements
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a   Year
NOTICE
"Regal No. 1" mid "Regal No. 2"
Mineral Claims, located at Camp 8 on
ttoat 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, 1.6 apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improve-
nients, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant oi the above olaims.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements,
Dated this 26th. day of January,
1IM5.
»-
Bowman Storage
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.
FOR WEDDINGS
We are showing a number of gifts suitable for Weddings
and Showers.   These   include   Chinaware, Glassware,
Vases.   Also a limited number of useful Clocks offered
at half price.
In our latest arrival of Silverware there are some nice Cake
Baskets, Comports, Pie Plates, Trays, Vases, Spoon Sets,
Candlesticks, etc. all reasonably priced.
BOXED STATIONERY REDUCED!
Secure a supply of Boxed Stationery at these low prices!
All good quality and newest styles.
Regular $1.25 for 83c.    Regular 75c. for 50c.   Regular
$ 1.00 for 67c.   Regular $ 1.35 for 90c.
WRITING PADS AT LESS!!
Regular 25c. for 19c. or two for 30c.   Others equally
reduced.   A wide choice in Writing Pads and Envelopes.
Throughout the Store there are Values you can
not afford to miss.   Call and see them.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
xx.
=4

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