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Herald Jan 13, 1934

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 I
I
A little paper
with all the    '
news and a big
circulation
•—♦*.«■■«! I ■ ■■»■■■ llg.  __. __. M,
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
>
I
VOL. 13,   NO. 28
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday. January 13. 1934
5 cents each.
Big Upset  Occurs In
Re-opening Basket-
Bail Games
Ra-opening with a grand flourish
after the Christmas adjournment,
basketball enthusiasts played three
good games on Monday the 8th.
with a nioe crowd pf fans attending, ln the third game quite an
upset oocurred, the Trojans inflicting a deoisive defeat on their old
enemies the Mechanics.
The first blow of the whistle sent
the B teams, Pirates and Mechanics, to face each other. This was
a hard fought game, with the
lathemen leading the score 17-12.
The teams: Pirates, K. Falconer 1,
D. MoDonald, T. Scott 5, W.
Hardy, D. Ferguson 5, B. Parsons,
J. Dodsworth I. Mechanics B.
Carter 7, Church 2, Patrick 4,
Boud 2, O'Neill, D. Hamilton 2.
In the ladies' game the Aces
trailed along behind the Spooks
and finished up on the short end of
a 29-13 score. They held their own
pluokily against a more experienced
quintette and on present showing
will give a better account of themselves at a later date. N. Salmon
was star performer for the Aoes
and K. Eve notched 12 points for
the Spooks. The teams: Aces, P.
Loudon 4, N. Salmon 7, H, Simpson, N. Wenerstrom, J. Pinokney 2,
D. Rogers. Spooks, L. Dresser 8,
M. Cloke 7, K. Eve 12, T. Gordon
2, M. Dresser.
A real tussle was witnessed in
the game between the Mechanics
and Trojans, the latter playing
their best game of the season. All
the speed and wilyness of the Mechanics availed nothing against the
alert and quick-passing Trojans,
who could do nothing wrong.
Matters were about equal in the
first half, but the machine men
wilted in the second stanza before
the onslaught of the determined
junior team. The teams: Mechanics, C. Dresser 6, W. Murray 1, I.
Davies 4, W. Watson 2, J. Buntain
8, L. Gillies 1. Trojans: B. Gillies
17, H. Dresser 5, F. Gordon 5, F.
Dodsworth 4, T. Scott 4, W.
Shields.
All three games were fixtures
whioh were postponed prior to the
holiday adjournment.
Two important social events are
at present being anticipated in
Anyox. The first of these is the
Burns' Supper and Dance, to be
held in the Gymnasium on Burns'
Night, January 25th. The second
is the I. 0. D. E. Danoe on February 12th. Both events should
draw good crowds.
*W*:4«:~*:i:-A<**»;;
STEAMSHIP   PRINCE   GEORGE
Which received considerable damage to her hull when she went aground on Vadso Rock near
Anyox on December 20th. The Prince George is undergoing repairs at the Drydock, Prince
Rupert. The work is expected to take six weeks or two months, employing nearly 100 men.
She will be given her annual overhaul at the same time as repair work is being made.
Following the completion of work on the Prince George her sister ship Prince Rupert will
take her place for annual overhaul.
Metal Output of Canada
Showed Big Increase
Last Year
Larger Outputs of Copper,
Lead and Zinc.   Gold and
Silver Lower
Delivering The Northern
Mail In Winter Calls
For Endurance
Just what mailmen in some of
the northern districts of B. C. have
to face iu the winter time is little
known to most people. Deep snow
treacherous ice, occasional open
water and absence of trails are
among their troubles, to say nothing of quick changes of temperature and the necessity of adapting
themselves accordingly.
Walter McMillan, who carries
the mail between Mill Bay and
Aiyansh, was a recent visitor to
Anyox, journeying there from Kincolith in the launch Eva A. He
told of a recent mail trip whioh
was typical of many at this time.
In company with his two partners,
Dinnie Morvern and A. S. Williams, he started from Aiyansh for
Mill Bay with a dog team, a pile
of mail, snowshoes, provisions, and
other equipment. The ice on the
river was covered with several feet
of show for some miles, making the
going slow and difficult. Every
now and then open water would be
encountered and a detour round
the land would have to be made.
This generally occurs at points
where the oountry is hilly and rough
and the safe transportation of a
pile of mail by dog team is no small
task. Evenings would bring
storms, with more snow to cope,
with.
Nearing Mill Bay there is a
stretoh of open water to negotiate,
aud before reaching this point a
row boat is picked up aud paoked
on the sleigh for some distance.
On reaohing open water, the boat
is loaded up and rowed for four or
I. 0. D. E. Starts Drive
For Second Hand
Clothing
What about those old clothes you
do not need—that overcoat you do
not use—those shoes you have
discarded? There is someone who
will be glad to have them, someone
who will bless you for giving them
up. The members of the 1.0. D. E.
under direction of Mrs. Ruckhaber
convener of relief, have commenced
a drive for all the old clothes they
can possibly muster. These will
be sorted, repaired, and parcelled
for despatch to needy people in
outlying districts.
There are a great many such
people, and anything you can contribute in the way of discarded
apparel will be welcomed aud used
to the best possible advantage.
Don't forget socks aud stockings,
they will be repaired if necessary.
Send anything for than, woman, or
ohild. Boxes will be placed at
various points to receive your parcels. Don't delay, but make them
up right now.
A ohampioii has arisen iii Canada to tight for the rights of silver
as a base of currency.
Silver as a medium of currency
does not enjoy the status it ought
to is the opinion of Thomas Reid,
Liberal M. P. for New Westminster. In a resolution of whioh he
has given notice, the House of
Commons, will be asked to give
sanotion to silver as well as gold as
a base of currency.
necessary. On the return trip, all
this process has to be repeated, the
utmost care having to be used with
every detail of the work. In the
winter time the oarrier makes one
trip eaoh inonth aud at other times
five miles, making a second trip if I two trips per month.
Much   Business   Was
Transacted I.O.D.E.
Meeting
The members of Collison of Kin-
oolith Chapter, I. O. D. E., commenced their activities for the Mw*
year on Tuesday afternoon, January 9th, The proceedings opened
with a luncheon at 1.30, which was
given by the members, under the
oonvenership of Mrs. W. Murdoch.
Following the luucheon four new
members were received into the
Order; viz, Mrs. Alex Dunn, Miss
F. Allan, Miss D. Grigg, Miss A.
McDonald. The new members
were received by the Regent, Mrs.
Lang, who emphasised the importance and high standing of the
Order.
Letters of thanks were received
from various people to whom
Christmas cheer had been sent.
Under the direction of Mrs. Ruckhaber, convener of relief work, an
appeal is to be made to the people
of Anyox, for clothes and shoes for
needy people in outlying districts,
It was shown that in the Terrace
district, especially there is need for
assistance.
In order to raise funds for its
work, the Chapter will hold a
Grand Danoe on February 12th
Some unusual features will make
this function an event of real at
traction. The members are undertaking the collection of picture aud
scrap books for the Preventorium
in Vancouver. Nomination of officers for the ensuing year also took
place.
Receiving a telegram on Sunday
last, that their mother was serious
ly ill in Vanoouver, W. C. (Sparky)
and Herbert Johnston left by the
Catala on Monday for that oity.
Definite improvement in Canada's
mining industry is revealed in the
official estimate of mineral production for 1933, published by the
Mining, Metallurgical and Chemical Branch of the Dominion Bureau
of Statistics at Ottawa.
The total value of production in
the mining industry amounted to
$198,253,000, an increase of 8.5
per cent, over the 1932 total of
$182,681,915, but this total figure
does not include any allowance for
the difference between the standard
price of gold and the average price
of gold for the year in Canadian
dollars; this allowance has been
computed at $23,378,000. Metals
as a group totalled $124,382,000,
an increase of 20 per cent, over the
total of $103,495,453 in 1932; fuels,
including coal, natural gas and
crude petroleum, showed a slight
falling off amounting to 3.5 per
cent.; non-metals, other than fuels
and including such minerals as asbestos, feldspar, salt, sodium,
sulphate, etc., increased 28 per
cent, to $9,898,000. Production
of construction materials reflected
conditions in the building industry
and marked a decrease of 25 per
cent, when compared with the previous year, but evidence was not
wanting during the past few months
of the year to prove an upward
trend in the mineral products of
this group.
It is in Canada's metal production that the improvement is most
marked. The metals group contains large exportable surpluses of
copper, lead and zinc and to be able
to successfully carry on under the
existing world low prices of recent
years reflects great credit upon the
management and employees of the
mines producing these metals.
In the precious metals group,
silver production has shown a decrease on account of the low price
prevailing during recent years and
because of the depletion of ore
reserves in the old Cobalt camp
and in the Mayo district of the
Yukon. Gold output is also less
by about three per cent., but its
value in Canadian funds is the
highest on record.
Copper production for the year
totalled 300,978,523 pounds valued
at $21,646,000, an increase of 22
per cent, in quantity and 42 per
Continued on page 2
4£i«AftattttfliifrU ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, January 13.  1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants • - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application,
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Metal Output of Canada
Showed Big Increase
Last Year
Larger Outputs of Copper,
Lead and Zinc.   Gold and
Silver Lower
Continued from page 1
cent, in value over the previous
year. With five large copper producers and with excellent refining
facilities in Ontario and Quebec
and an export market which has
been built up through the excellence
of the product, the increase of output readily reflects the improved
conditions in the countries to which
Canada sells. Copper is produced
in blister form at Anyox, British
Columbia; from concentrates at
Britannia, British Columbia; in
blister form at Flin Flon, Manitoba,
which is refined at the Canadian
Copper Refiners, Ltd. at Montreal
East; from the copper-nickel ores
of the Sudbury district, Ontario,
part of which is exported in the
form of copper-nickel matte, the
remainder being treated by the
Ontario Refining Company Ltd.,
Copper Cliff, Ontario; in blister
copper at the Noranda smelter
which is refined by the Canadian
Copper Refiners, Montreal East;
and from concentrates at Eustis,
P. Q., which are exported. Average monthly prices for copper increased from 5.70877 cents per
pound (English prices converted to
Canadian funds) in January to a
high of 9.1508 cents in July, receding to an average of 7.505 cents
from the first two weeks of December, the average for the year being
7.437 cents as against 6.3802 cents
in 1932.
Silver production totalled 15,360-
764 fine ounces valued at $5,774,000
as against 18,347,907 fine onnces
worth $5,811,081 in 1932, a decrease of 16 per cent, in quantity
but only 0.64 per cent, in value.
The principal source of Canada's
silver at the present time is the
Sullivan mine in British Columbia,
where it occurs in association with
lead and zinc. The number of
mines in the old Cobalt district of
Ontario are gradually narrowing
down. The Treadwell Yukon
Company's mine in the Mayo district of the Yukon contributed some
2,200,000 fine ounces. The price
of silver showed considerable improvement during the past year.
In January the New York price
converted to Canadian funds was
29.0449 cents per fine ounce. This
rose to an average of 39;8295 cents i
Howe Sound Mining  Company Increase Dividends
Directors of the Howe Sound
Mining Co., which controls the
great Britannia copper operation on
Howe Sound, declared a dividend
for the .quarter of 75c. payable
December 30, to shareholders of
record December 29th. The last
quarterly dividend was 25c.
After the meeting the directors
issued the following statement:
"Earnings for the quarter with
December estimated are satisfactory
due in part to favorable exchange
rates, and to a lesser degree in in
ventory sales. In view of the
above, the directors, feeling that
the utmost consideration should be
given stockholders at this time,
have declared a dividend of 75c.
It is the intention of the board hereafter to make all dividends, when
declared, payable at the end of each
quarter.
Federal Government Studies
Public Works Program
While the cabinet is engrossed
in a review of its financial problems
for the coming year it is learned
that consideration is being given
to a programme of public works
as a relief measure in Canada.
Such works would be limited to
those which can bo financed without increasing the gold anchorage.
The Roosevelt policy of substituting public works for direct relief
is regarded as encouraging to the
similar plan, under consideration
and which was officially indicated
iu a radio address by the Prime
Minister in November.
Employment In Canada Still
Shows Increase
For the eighth consecutive month,
employment in Canada has shown
an increase in comparison with the
previous month, according to an
announcement made by Hon. H. H.
Stevens, minister of trade and commerce. The number employed in
the Dominion on December 1 this
year, Mr. Stevens announced, was
850,486 as against 845,793 on
November 1, or an increase of
4,693.
in August, and rose to an average
of 42.9473 cents during the first
two weeks of December.
Lead production at 269,040,791
pounds increased 5 per cent, and
the total value at $6,450,000 increased 19 per cent, over 1932.
Zinc output of 199,591,600
pounds and valued at $6,412,000
increased 16 per cent, in quantity
and 55 per cent, in value over 1932.
The Provincial fishing production
was valued at approximately $12,-
000,000 last year as compared with
$11,500,000 in the previous year.
Advertise in the Herald
"It is a great asset to have the
benefit of an imagination unrestrained by any knowledge of fundamental principles,"—Owen D.
Young.
r"
n
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 ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Enjoy the hospitality of the Grosvenor. Hoe you will be among
friendly people. The Grosvenor
is a quiet Hotel within two blocks
of the heart of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district, yet away
from heavy traffic. Metropolitan
dining room service, comfortable
lounge and writing rooms. Rates
are reasonable.
msm
HOWE STREc^.yANCQUVElll'
General   Electric   1934
Radio Sets
May  be   Purchased on Easy Terms.   Trade   In
Allowance
For Satisfaction  Buy  General  Electric  Radiotrons
Precision in Construction Makes
Every   Tube a Matched  Tube
'^-.
(r
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of.
$ $ $ $ * $ $ $
UN
SOLD    BY
CHARLES   McKENNA
ANYOX, B. C.
Sweaters, Mackinaws!
Men's Pure Wool Coat Sweaters in all sizes and various
colors, at $3.00 and $3.75 each.
Heavy Knit Men's Sweaters in grey trimmed with blue,
and black trimmed with orange; at $3.25 each.
All Black Heavy Knit Sweaters, from $3.25 to $4.90 each.
Heavy Mackinaw Shirts, $4.75.    Mackinaw Coats $6.75.
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL'10   P.M.
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER „.ta
GENERAL  MERCHANT
-J
British Columbia
THE MINERAL PROVINCE
OF   WESTERN   CANADA
Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,400,000,000
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. C, for the latest authoritative information
regarding mining development in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th., 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER
OF  MINES
PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. January 13.  1934
I
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
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
TtTtTTTTTTtTTtT
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
I Estimates Gladly Given
I The Herald Printing
1 ,     ■,  Office
I       ALICE  ARM
Great Railroad Has Fine Police Force
White gloves, part of their official dress, are
especially appropriate to members of the
Canadian Pacific Railway Police, not only for the
■mart touch thus added to their blue uniform, but
because they are emblematic of the force itself; an
organization of spotless reputation and unfailing
courtesy. Not only is this picked body of men,
uniformed and ununiformed, the safeguard of the
property of the world's greatest transportation
system and its thousands of patrons, but its members
are friends and mentors to countless travellers in all
part of the Dominion. Wherever the company has
an interest, be it a great terminal, a wharf or a vast
freight yard, "the man in blue" is to be found.
Many of the constables and their officers are ex-
servicemen and at their head is Brigadier-General
E. de B. Panet, C.M.G., D.S.O., A.D.C., a distinguished Canadian soldier with a splendid record
as a staff officer during the Great War. The force has
won many trophies for first-aid work and also in
revolver snooting, its Ontario team having captured
the Canadian police revolver championship for the
whole Dominion this year.
1. Ei - servicemen
of the Canadian
Pacific Ry. Police
at the war memorial ln Windsor
St. Station, Montreal. 2. . Brlft.-
Gen.E.deB Panet
chief of the Investigation Department, C P R. 3.
The champion revolver team cf the
Dominion of Canada. 4. A fine
re olver target,
scored by Sergt.
BaUey, Montreal.
By Strawberry Flats and the Silver Daisy
1—Falls about 5 mllea from Hope
J—On the trail
The little village of Hope, situated on the Fraser Biver
about one hundred miles from the coast, is the
starting point for all mountaineers wishing to reach the
interior of British Columbia by the trail route. It is a
scattered village of about two hundred inhabitants but
possessing both an abundance of natural beauty and
a truly romantic past. The village is flanked on one side
by the noble Fraser river, while from the other side one
looks up three wide draws in the mountain ranges.
The one to the left is the beautiful Coquihalla valley
through which the turbulent Coquihalla river cascades
from a pass unmatched for rugged grandeur. Through
this pass too. under innumerable snow sbeds and
tunnels the Kettle Valley Bailway goes to Princeton
and the Interior. In the centre is an opening for the
Nicolum river, to the right is the Silver Creek draw
and beyond it the snow-capped peaks of the Cascade
range.
The mountain trail over the Hope Pass is the old one
known as the Dewdney which was surveyed and partly
built for twenty-five miles out of Hope, by English
Sappers in 1861. It winds up the Coquihalla Biver for
a snort distance, then branches off with the Nicolum. a
tributary of the former river. The way lies through
Sylvan glades, past rushing waterfalls and over rustic
bridges, the old dry "cribbing" of which is as firm as the
day when it was laid.
The flrst feeding ground for horses is at 12 Mile Lake
—otherwise known as Divide Lake at an altitude of
2800 feet. This lake is the head waters of the Nicolum
river. Here there is a beautiful hay meadow owned by a
trapper and prospector who is patiently awaiting the
day when the transprovincial road will give him a means
of transporting his wealth, in the shape of hay, to outside
points.
At 22 Mile there is another beautiful camping spot.
Here there is a large cabin situated in the forest's heart
on the very banks of the Skagit river. The owner of it
carries on prospecting and mining operations in the
vicinity. He appropriately calls hto cabin "Defiance
Camp'1 and his mine "The Silver Daisy."
From here on for many miles the scenery becomes
more wonderful, if that were possible, but at the same
time more wild and rugged. The Pass, a narrow hallway
bounded by cliffs thousands of feet high, Is a sight of
never-ending marvel. At one spot, known as Skagit
Muffs, the trail (a bare 18 inches wide) winds around the
2—The Sumoiii
4—Defiance Camp
shoulder of a cliff which towers above and drops away
a sheer one thousand feet to the bed of the river below.
Then the trail once more drops down to the next
feeding grounds at Cayuse Flats which has a sister spot
three miles farther on—Cedar Flats. Beyond Cedar
Flats lies a long strip of heavy cedar timber, a true
"forest primeval." Strawberry Flats, a pleasant open
field on the Skagit river at a height of 8700 feet is the last
stopping place before the actual ascent to the summit
begins. Here, in spite of the high altitude, wild strawberries grow in abundance.
In the next 2800 feet (of the perpendicular of course!)
one is led to the summit by a series of switchbacks dg-
zagging up the face of the mountain. The river, which at
the foot appeared a torrent, is here a tiny stream,
a mere trickle over the stones. Below, the ever-lasting
hills unroll themselves for a hundred miles of valley ana
D6ftk#
When the summit itself is attained a sight never to be
forgotten appears. A wide open meadow lies in tn
inverted crown on the mountain top. Around its edge
rise whitish cliffs scarcely distinguishable from the many
snow banks. And everywhere, even beside the snow,
grows a bewildering variety of wild flowers.
In the centre of the depression lie two lakes, the
dividing of the waters, for from the one goes the Skagit
river towards the sea and from the other flows the Whip
Saw Creek towards the interior lakes.
As soon as the descent of the eastern slope is begun
a great change is noticeable. The grade is easy and
steady, the country becomes more open and is clear of
the under-brush and terns so characteristic of the western
slope.
The last camp is twenty miles from Princeton but the
last nine miles of that distance are covered by a good
motor road, the beginning of the proposed Trans-
provincial-highway from Princeton to Hope.
About eight miles from Princeton is a wonderfully
interesting spot where stratified rocks yielding excellent
fossils remains are located on the side of the hill.
Shortly after this the valley opens out before one-
Princeton snuggled peacefully into a friendly circle of hills
and its two rivers, the Slmllkameen and Tulameen
keeping guard over It. Beyond it, rises a splendid vista
of rolling green foothills with more rugged mountains
closer in, indicative of the districts most flourishing
industries, ranching and mining.
\.     .. \1.ICH   AKM    AX!)   AN'VOX   HKIiALD.   Saturday. January 13.   1934
Seeks Appropriation Alaska
Yukon Highway
Dr-le^ute Diamond of Alaska in-
truilnceil  a   hill   in   Congress   tit
Washington last week to authorise s ii'Vfv  and  uoiisli'.uot.ipii  of a
highway to bonneut northwcstcrti
United States with British Columbia. Yukon and Alaska in uoniper
ation    with   Canada.       The     hi)
would    authorize    the     sum     of
$100,000 for a survey and 8200,000
000 for roads in Alaska to connect
tin.' territory's road system   with
Dawson.
Big Fish—Happy Fisherman
Canada Has Favorable Trade
Balance With U. S. A.
Iiiewilw ol'over S4,<I00.0C"1 pom-
puvil vv.iili Kovfinht'i' lii32 was
shown iii imports fnim Canada to
tliM United Stales during November 1933. United States Department of Comniei'ue figures show.
The imports to tlie U. S .A. from
Canada For November 1933 totalled
822,708.000 as ooinpured with $18.
326.000 in N'oveinher 1932.
. Exports to Camilla for the
month totalled S17,-123,1100.
Lumber shipments in the deep-
sea trade from British Columbia
ports last year were approximate!)
629,058,000 feet, board measure,
as compared with 367.207.CCO ft.
h.m. the previous year. Thisisthe
I ir^.-st e\p irt in the history of trk
Pt'ov iuce.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
Twmty-nine men and seven
women who pioneered Alberta
trails died In the present year.
All of them saw the west when
it was young, the west that existed before 1895. The current year
marks the half century sinee the
Canadian Pacific came to Calgary.
Sailing for New York December 14, the «,000-ton white-hulled
Kmpress of Britain left on a
Christmas and New Year's holiday .cruise for the West Indies,
December 22, returning to New
York January 3 and sailing again
January 4 for a 41,^-mor.ih cruise
around ths world.
Among the "Believe It or Not"
facts wellknown to the generality
of newspaper readers, may be
added the statement of S. G. Hib-
ben, of the Westinghouse Light
Company, made recently In an
address at the Royal York Hotel,
Toronto that "today there are
some 10,000 different kinds of artificial light sources."
Approximately 78,000 people
own the Canadian Pacific Railway through their ownership of
the company's common stock. Of
these, 36,000 live In Canada. Of
the balance, 21.000 live In other
parts of the British Empire, mostly In England, with 16,000 Id the
United States and 5,400 in other
countries, mostly continental Europe.
l^or the first time In western
Canada, an Impressive ceremony,
the age-old Investiture of the
Knights of St. John was held recently at the Hotel Vancouver,
Vancouver when six British Columbians were admitted by King
George, sovereign head of the
order, to high honors. Old world
costumes and strange rites added
to the dignity and color of the
proceedings.
Advertise in   ihe
Herald
Hook a 35 pound musky tor
yourself like this one and
then sympathize with J. A. Gibson of Toronto who fought for
four and a half hours near French
River Bungalow Camp 215 miles
north of Toronto, to land it. It
is the seventh musky to be caught
near the camp by guests this season and was caught on Friday,
July 21st. so fisherman's luck
seems to be a complication, of
opinion.   The scene  took place
late In the afternoon right in front
of the outlying camp dock in full
view of guests who lined the shore
and started fires in order to see
the finish, forgetting dinner ar.d
later celebrating the latest entry
in the bungalow camp annual
musky competition fittingly. Since
every musky to date has practically been larger than the last,
the winner of the challenge shield
this year may become famous...
if he can land it.
33,117,314 Pieces is Long Laundry List
■
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Can you imagine a bewildered
Chinaman trying to total a
laundry list of 33,117,314 pieces ?
But there is one like that It Is
the total of washing done
by and for the Canadian
Pacific Railway Company in 1930, in Canada,
Including hotels and bungalow - camps; sleeping
and dining car service,
(which also operates station restaurants), and
the British Columbia
Coast boat service. If
one stopped to sit down
and figure out the gallons of water and bars
of soap required for these
operations, the results
might be even more astounding.
The hotel, department
owns 789,821 pieces of'
linen; the dining and
sleeping car, service
some 1,600,000 and the
British Columbia steamships another, 247,000,
making a grand total of,
2,536,821 pieces. These
include all "flat-pieces",
such as table - cloths,
sheets, napkins, towels,
pillow-cases, etc; the
white coats worn by the
company's   servants   In
t      ANYOX NOTES      t
Mr. and Mrs. E. Webster and
ohild left on Wednesday for Prince
Rupert, where they will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. J, Wynne who
sperib the Christmas holidays in
Vancouver, returned home on Monday.
Learning over the radio on Monday night last, that his father had
passed away suddenly in Cheania-
iiiis, Gordon Mclnnes left'hy the
Prince Rupert on Wednesday for
the Island town. His plans as to
the future are at present uncertain.
Kpiiucth Williams, who suffered
the loss of an arm, a few weeks ago
through being hit by a falling tree
near Aiyansh. left Anyox by the
Catala oil Monday last, for his
home near Kincolith. He is fit
and well again.
Alice Arm Notes
Miss Leah Kergin. after spending holidays with her parents, left
cm Monday for Anyox where she
will resume her Higli School studies.
Miss Lillian Moss left on Monday for Prince Rupert to resume
her studies at, the High Sohool,
after spending tlie holidays with
lier parents.
Tlie annual meeting of the Alice
Arm Branch of the B. C. Chamber
ill' Mines, will be held at the Club
House rf the Athletio Association
•on Mo-day evening next. January
loth, commencing at 7:30. Offi-
wis will be elected for the coming
year and general business trans'
acted.
Canadian Gold Mines Paid
Millions Profits In 1933
Thirteen Canadian gold mines
(including Noranda, which in 1933
made most of its profits from gold)
distributed dividends during the
year just closed, totaling $23,164,-
927. This represents an increase
of $3,341,751 over 1932. Of the 13
mines in the dividend list, eight
increased distributions, while there
were no decreases.
Dividends to shareholders represent only a small proportion of the
contributions of the gold mines to
the country's income. The amount
spent in wages, in materials and
supplies and in taxes, (the latter
being very heavy) absorbed the
bulk of the difference between
gross income of close to $90,000,000
and the amount of the dividends.
British Columbia gold production last year amounted to approximately 238,000 ounces, valued at
§0,500,000 in Canadian funds, it is
announced by the Department of
Mines.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
A Few Sips—A Few Cents
-Coughs, Colds Gone
BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE is not a cheap preparation, but it takes so little of it to completely banish a cough or cold that it costs
far less than any other preparation.
Buckley's is ao marvellously good that one
dose gives unmistakable relief. Two doses may
stop your cough or cold entirely. Good-bye
to sickening syrups and dopey preparations.
Take Buckley's. It means taft, sure, instant
relief from coughs, colds, 'flu or bronchitis.
"It acts like a flash—« single sip proves it."
Play safe. Refuse substitutes. Buckley's is sold
everywhere.
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
> ■
the various departments, and, in
the hotels, a certain amount ot
laundry, done for guests. In the
hotels, too, blankets, bed-spreads,
rugs, and so forth must
be considered. Every
piece ol laundry handled
becomes a laundry-piece
each time it appears .
the wash. Thus a sin.,ie
table-napkin may be a
laundry-piece over and
over again, according to
the supply of linen needed and available.
The pioture shows a
battery of washing machines in the laundry of
the Royal York Hotel,
Toronto, the largest hotel ln the British Empire.
Similar equipment ln the
great chain of Canadian
Pacific Railway hotels
throughout Canada handles the great laundry
list in various centres,
with the assistance, la
certain districts, of laundries outside the company's service. But the
Standard maintained is
the same everywhere,
immaculate cleanliness
being the motto from
coast to coast, both
ashore and afloat
Exu a Trousers
"ii
Free
With every HOBBERLIN SUIT ordered
within  the  next  two weeks we will give
EXTRA TROUSERS FREE!!
An annual event looked for by men who know
Hobberlin values,
Hobberlin  Tailored-to-Measure   Suits   are
known from coast to coast.   We guarantee
full satisfaction as to fit, style, workmanship
and material.
Call and See the Scores of Fine New
Patterns:
$23.75, $26.00, $29.00, $33.50
GRANBY  STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
*
=«

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