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Herald Feb 11, 1933

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 | A little paper
j   with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year ,'
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to j
all other points. I
U
i •-■•--•■-•-•..»..•..« i
VOL. 12, NO. 37
Alice Abm. B. C, Saturday, ■ February 11. 1933
5 cents each.
Tom   Bradley.   Labor
Organizer Caught
Thursday
News reached the Herald Office
late last night that Tom Bradley,
labor union organizer, was arrested
on the wharf at Anyox on Thursday night when the Prince Rupert
was in port. He was recognized
by an official of the Granby Co.
He was taken south under escort
yesterday afternoon on the government fishery patrol boat Malaspi-
na. Bradley is said to be only 25
years of age. Canadian born; an
active labor organizer, and an adept
at disguising himself.
Question as to When Operations Will Be
Resumed by the Granby Co. at Anyox
Big Majority of Miners Refused to go Back to Work.   Large  Number  of  Beach
Employees Ready to Start.   Police arrived by Airplanes and Steamships During
Week.   Many Miners and Others Left Town.   Close-down Notices Posted.
Fire At Alice Arm Destroys
Small Residence and All
Contents
Fire broke out at the residence of
Mr. W. G. Andrews at 10.30 a.m.
on Thursday morning. It was not
discovered until it had obtained a
firm hold and the whole contents of
the building were consumed.
Mr. Andrews had left his house
I to do some work in the woodshed
and did not notice any sign of fire
until he saw smoke coming through
the roof and windows. He tried to
enter but smoke and flames drove
him back.
The house was situated quite a
distance up the hill west of the town
and many were quickly on the scene
The woodshed was saved, but the
house which was constructed of
poles with walls of split shakes was
a mass of flames. All the owner
possessed after the fire was the
clothes he was wearing.
It is thought that a spark from
the stove pipe ignited the paper on
the wall. The loss of all his
possessions is a hard blow to Mr.
Andrews, as he can ill-afford it.
It has been suggested that a building bee be formed among the men
around town to rebuild the house at
an early date.
Five Vancouver planes brought
twenty-two police officers to Anyox.
| Gordon McKenzie carried six in his
Fairchild cabin plane, Captain C.
W. Dobbin took four in a Boeing
Flying boat and W. R. McClusky
and Pilot Lawson took eight more
in two Air Land Manf'g Co. machines. A Boeing Totem Flying
Boat, piloted by W. S. Holland,
brought four more police.
The strike situation at Anyox still
remains in a state of uncertainty.
Until a late hour last night no definite plans had been made for restarting the wheels of industry,
and the strike has entered on the
second week.
The chief obstacle is the refusal
of the majority of miners to go back
to work under the old scale of wages
and room and board charges. It is
thought that if the miners recommenced work no difficulty would be
experienced on the Beach in finding
sufficient men for the operation of
the smelter, mill, coke plant, and
various other departments. The
meeting at the Beach on Tuesday
night showed that a large number
on the Beach are willing to return to
work.
Throughout the past week no
trouble with the police has developed. On Saturday morning some
picketing was done on the Beach.
On Sunday evening and Monday
morning additional police were pouted into Anyox. They came by aeroplane and steamship, and it is estimated that from 50 to 60 police
were in town during the week.
They were prepared for every emergency but no trouble developed.
Early in the week arrests were
made of those who were suspected
of taking an active part in the police
fight on Friday morning. Others
were ordered to leave town and were
placed on various launches and
steamships in the harbor for trans-
left of their own free will and many
who had no place to stay left on
Thursday night and yesterday.
MINERS REFUSED TO
WORK
A personal canvass among the
miners on Wednesday last resulted
in a large majority declaring their
intention of not working. Negotiations with the Granby Co. directors as to starting up the plant are
thus held up for the time being.
While it is clear that the employees
of all departments of the Beach are
anxious to return to work, the opposite is the case at the Mine.
result of the meeting was immediately conveyed to the Granby Co.
management.
Large  Number    at    Beach
Would Resume Work
With only seven dissentent votes,
the employees of the Granby Co. at
a mass meeting held on Tuesday
night at the Recreation Hall, indicated their williiighes-s to return to
work. All departments of the plant
were represented, including the
smelter and the mine. The meeting
was organized by the employees,
its object being to ascertain how
many men were in favor of returning to work.
Mr. D. Cleal conducted the meeting as chairman. He stated that
already a canvass had been made
among the men in the various departments at the Beach, and figures
quoted showed very gratifying results. Three hundred and fifty employees were present at the meeting
and a standing vote showed that
portation to outside points.    Others | only seven of these dissented.    The
Granby Co. Posts Notice Of
Close-down
A notice posted at Anyox on
Monday last by the Granby Co.,
read: "Orders have been received
to close down the Anyox plant permanently. It, however, sufficient
men signify their willingness to go
back to work, Mr. Bocking will ask
the directors to re-consider the
question and allow the plant to
start up again,"
This put the matter squarely up
to the men, and the answer wa'S
forthcoming at a mass meeting of
the employees held on Tuesday as
reported in another column.
Meanwhile the camp had assumed a warlike aspect. In readiness]
for any emergency, and. in oV§er
that the law may be fully maintained, squads of provincial police
had arrived. The presence of these
stalwarts had a salutary effect on
the strikers, and served to re-assure
the many peaceful and law-abiding
citizens of the town. On their arrival the police immediately took
matters in hand and soon had every
thing under complete control.
Since the beginning of the strike,
and in the face of obvious difficulties, the police have proceeded with
their task in a most commendable
manner. Inspector Sherris, together with Staff-sergeant McNeill and
Sergeant Cunningham are in
charge.
About 320 Men Have
Left Anyox This
Week
Late news yesterday to the Herald stated that 125 men left Anyox
on Thursday night for the south on
board the steamship Prince Rupert.
Another 120 left late yesterday
afternoon on the Prince John. The
steamship Prince Rupert made a
special call at Anyox on her way
south from Stewart, and the Prince
John made a special trip from
Prince Rupert yesterday.
A total of approximately 320 men
have left during the week. Nearly
all the single men at the mine are
gone. It is expected that several
families at the mine will also shortly leave.
ALICE ARM NOTES
Among the news items over the
radio on Ttlesday evening was that
the copper mining companies of the
United States had decided to close
down for six months. This action
is no doubt taken so that the surplus
of copper stored during the past 18
months can be disposed of, at least
to some extent.
Lome Falconer arrived ' from
Anyox on Saturday on a visit to his
father T. W. Falconer. He was
accompanied by Jack Walmsley.
They will return to Anyox when
operations are resumed.
Norman McLeod, who has spent
the past year or two at Anyox arrived home on Saturday.
Mrs. W. McDonald left on Monday for a visit to Vancouver.
The launch Cuprite arrived from
Anyox Tuesday evening with one
striker on board. He refused to
land and was taken back to Anyox.
Holy Communion will be celebrated at St. Michael's Church tomorrow morning at 11a.m. Mr. J.
Walter-Hughes will conduct the
service.
Ted Kergin arrived home on Saturday from Anyox and will spend
the time with his parents until operations again commence.
Notices have been posted calling
for mail carrying tenders between
Alice Arm and Anyox. A new
schedule of one trip a week will be
instituted on April 1st.
A card party and dance will be
held at the Alice Arm Hotel this
evening under the Auspices of the
Junior Sports Club. Cards will
commence at 8.15 sharp, following
which a dance will be held. Prizes
for cards given. Refreshments.
Everything free.
A card party was held at the Club
House on Saturday evening under
the auspices of the Alice Arm Athletic Association, and as usual, an
enjoyable time was spent. The
winners of the evening were: ladies
first prize, Miss Leah Kergin. Men's
first prize W. B. Bower. Refreshments concluded a very pleasant
evening.
Anyox Waterfront Had Busy
Time This Week
For the past week the dockside
and harbor at Anyox has presented
a scene of unusual activity. In
addition to the boats calling regularly such as the Union Steamship
Co., the Canadian National, and
the Coastwise Company, there have
arrived at various times the Coast
guard ship "Malaspino", the "Salvage Princess", the Provincial Police boat and also several aeroplanes. The latter proved a source
of great interest and the flying of
the aviators in charge was much
admired. A looal plane also joined
in the activities.
Anglican  Church  Women's
Auxiliary Elect Officers
The annual meeting of the Women's Auxiliary to the Anglican
Church, was held on Thursday the
2nd. in the Parish Hall. The business of the past year was reviewed
aud reports presented, and plans
for tilt t'Utuftf ivefe discussed. '
The election of officers for the
ensuing year resulted as follows:
President, Mrs. G. H. Stewart;
Vice-President, Mrs. J. Varnes;
Secretary, Mrs. R. Fox; Treasurer, Mrs. A. J. Kent; Educational
Secretary, Mrs. J. Wynne. Dainty
refreshments were served, the hostess for the afternoon being Mrs. G.
H. Stewart.
The following paragraph was
taken from the Monday edition of
the Prince Rupert Daily News:
"Steve Stenovich was brought into
the city yesterday morning by airplane accompanied by Constable
Gilker. He had been injured in the
eye at the time of the clash with the
police last week and is now a patient in the Prince Rupert General
Hospital.
Twenty-five additional police arrived at Anyox on Wednesday
night and since that time between
30 and 40 have left.
While out on the wing of his
plane on Tuesday last, endeavoring
to keep the machine away from the
incoming steamship Mogul, an airman was precipitated into the water
when the freighter swerved round.
He was rescued immediately none
the worse for his involuntary ducking.
A large spider crab was recently
exhibited in the Meat Department
of the Granby Stores. It measured
over three feet in length and had a
set of formidable looking tussie
pegs. It was captured by Mr. H.
F. Kergin of Alice Arm.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. Carr at
the Anyox General Hospital, on
Tuesday, February 7th. a daughter, who passed away the following
day. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  February 11.  1933
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
I ssued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, S2.25
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.
The strike at Anyox has continued for eleven days at the mine
and eight days at the Beach.
Over one thousand men that are
ordinarily employed are now idle
and at the time of writing there is
no indication as to when operations
will be resumed. The majority of
strikers at the mine are unwilling
to go back to work unless their demands are met by the Granby Co.
and the latter state that they cannot meet these demands and carry
on operations with copper at the
present price. Whether the members of the United Mine Workers
will modify or abandon their demands is a question. They certainly have not done so during the
past eleven days. If they do not
make concessions and it is difficult
for the Granby Co. to replace them
with other men, then the camp
will no doubt be permanently
closed. Neither side seems to
have any inclination to retreat from
the position taken at the commencement of the strike, and therein lies
the danger. The meeting on
Wednesday evening shows that
there is a large number at the
Beach in favor of returning to
work at the old scale, but work at
the Beach can not be resumed until the Mine is in operation. It is
fervently hoped that a solution of
the difficulty will be found satisfactory to all, and that the prejudices
and ill-feeling created during the
past eleven days will quickly pass
away. If the big Anyox plant
was closed down permanently
it would be a serious blow, not
only to the north coast but to the
whole province. No longer could
the north coast pride itself on being
one of the leading mining centres.
It would mean the isolation of Alice
Arm. It would be cut off from
the rest of the province. It's
steamship and mail service would
be curtailed. It would be over
100 miles from the nearest hospital, doctor, bank or government
agent. The summer tourist trade
with Anyox would be gone and
many other privileges that are enjoyed by the close proximity to
Anyox would disappear. Not
only would the north suffer, the
government would lose a lot of tax
money and the province as a whole
would be a big loser through
$2,500,000 a year spent by the
Granby Co. and their employees
being withdrawn from circulation.
C. P.  R.  Earnings   Show
Decline
Net earnings from operations of
Canadian Pacific Railway in 1932
were reported at $20,189,985 compared with $25,424,767 in 1931, a
decline of $5,334,782 or 21 percent.
Report of Dr. Mandy
On Granby Co. Operations For 1932
In the Preliminary Report of the
Mineral Industry of British Columbia, Dr. J. T. Mandy, resident
mining engineer for this district
reports on the activities of the
Granby Company at Anyox for the
year 1932 as follows:
"Continuous operations have
been carried on at Anyox in the
Hidden Creek and Bonanza mines
and consideration given to employment of a maximum number of
men. At Hidden Creek exploration by diamond drilling was curtailed at the end of the third quar;
ter. Milling of about 5,000 tons a
day has been maintained which is
about the same as last year, involving about the same crew arid working 28 days a month, Some exploration was carried out in the
areas of No. 7 and No. 8 ore bodies.
The most important development
of the year is the cutting of a fine
body of ore on the 700 level on No.
4 ore body. Some new ore has also
come from lateral extensions of old
ore bodies. Silica is being mined
from a glory-hole on the south end
of No. 1 ore body. Ore reserves
have necessarily varied with the
fluctuating price of copper. Ore is
being pulled from the zero level
and mining has been mostly from
uetutKsit tho 150 and 535 levels.
'Tramming of about 275 tons of
ore a day lias been maintained
from the Bo.ianza mine. On the
south -lide of the creek work ou the
Bonanza ore body has shown its
extension to the southwest."
Britannia Co.   Lost   Money
During Last Quarter
Howe Sound Company (holding
company for mining properties) reports for quarter ended December
31, 1932, net loss of $10,663, after
taxes, depreciation, etc., but ire
depletion. This compares wan net
profit of §46,190, equal to 9c a share
on 496,038 no-par shares of capital
stock in final quarter of 1931.
Statement for year 1932, compiled from quarterly reports, shows
net loss of $76,697 before depletion,
against net profit of $593,215, equal
to §1.19 a share in 1931.
Production costs of unsold metals
are not included in quarterly reports, ut the regular annual report
will show the adjustment of me'ta
inventory to market prices.
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
r
--]
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB &  SON
LONDON Established 1849
r
"
This advertisement is not published or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business   Lots  at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots  as low as S25.
Now it the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Empire Copper Committee
Formed In London
It is announced from London
that the copper committee representing consumers and producers of
the red metal in the British Empire
will be headed by Rt. Hon. Leslie
Scott, K. C. The object of the
committee will be to encourage
copper production within the Empire
sufficient to meet all requirements
of the British market.
YORK HOTEL
Vancouver. B. €.
The House ol Conitorl
and Cheery Service
Extremely Lew
New Winter
ISnies:
(HTHO-II .AT.       (WHBATH
DAIIY     $ 1.50$ 2.00
MONTHLY  25.00   30.00
ALL OUTSIDK DOOMS
Free Garage
•
In the centre of the city's
attraction*
All   room,   exceptionally
larfcc anil noise proof
•
Write For Illustrated Folder
THE YORK HOTEL
Vancouver. B.C.
H. G   Houghton   Manamtw
Advertise in the Herald
Winter Clothes
We have in stock a complete line of Men's Winter
Clothes, including Mackinaw Coats, Pants and Shirts,
Heavy Flannel Shirts, and also Windbreakers, Heavy
Woollen Underwear, Pure Wool Socks, Gloves, Etc.
Also Rubber Footwear of all Descriptions.
OUR PRICES ARE CUT LOWER THAN EVER
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-J
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 ohoose from
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary.
MINING IN
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Columbia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent, of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent, of the Zinc are
produced.
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000,-
000 worth of minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
"McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
■=!\
T.W. FALCONER AliceArm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
J
_^_^_^ ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX .HERALD.   Saturday.  February  11.  1933
^
French River, Home of Wiley "Muskie," Will Soon Echo
Cries of Elated Anglers as They Battle Fresh Water Tiger
524
"■Mow is the time for all good
1^ fishermen to prepare for
that summer trip" is an appropriate slogan for disciples of Isaac
Walton these balmy spring days.
A successful fishing trip depends
largely upon the careful selection
of location, tackle and even associates, for many a party has been
ruined by the last-minute introduction of a "wet blanket" to an
otherwise congenial collection of
sportsmen.
One of the most interesting fishing streams in North America is
French River, Ontario, 215 miles
north of Toronto on the Canadian
Pacific Railway. This lordly river
is celebrated as the habitat of the
fighting muscalunge, one of the
gamest fish known; huge Great
Northern pike, pickerel, an abund
ance of small-mouth and large-
mouth black bass and other finny
prizes. To accommodate sportsmen
and their families, a fine bungalow
camp—a collection of individual
cabins centering around a main
clubhouse—has been erected on a
cliff overlooking the river. Here
the fisherman and his family can
"rough it in comfort," far from
the cares and annoyances of a
work-a-day world. ,
That big "muskies" are plentiful at French River is proven by
the fact that one recent summer
a monster muskie weighing 55
pounds was taken in the North
Channel at the mouth of the
Wolseley River. Also, not long
ago a party of Ohio sportsmen
caught, besides their daily limit of
bass, pike and pickerel, no less
than seventeen "muskies" ranging
from 10 to 38% lbs. In 1926 a "muskie" of 35 pounds weight, 50
inches long and 21 inches in girth
was taken in the main channel of
the French, one mile from the
bungalow camp.
The French River Bungalow
Camp will open June 15 and remain open until Sept. 15. Jack
Strathdee, its genial manager, is
an experienced outdoorsman whose
chief delight is coaching the uninitiated in the art of luring the
fish, French River also has a fine
9-hole golf course so that devotees
of the royal and ancient game who
are also fond of fishing need not
entirely forego the former sport
in favor of the latter.
Gives Name to Rockies Pass
T3 ecognition of the years of devoted labor by J.
*^ Murray Gibbon, general publicity agent of the
Canadian Pacific Railway, in popularizing the Canadian Rockies throughout the world, has been given by
naming a pass in the mountains after him. Gibbon
Pass has hitherto been anonymous and lies between
Shadow Lake and the Twin Lakes, below Ball and
Storm mountains in the valley of the Bow, midway
between Banff and Lake Louise. Not far from
travelled routes in the Rockies and located in one of
their most picturesque sections, Gibbon Pass was
actually discovered by Mr. Gibbon when he was planning the route to be taken by Trail Riders last summer and himself hiked over the trail between the two
lakes.
The name was conferred recently by the Geographic
Board'of Canada in honor of Mr. Gibbon's work as
poet, novelist, promoter of musical and folklore festivals and founder of the Order of Trail Riders of the
Canadian Rockies which numbers members from all
parts bf this continent, Europe and Australia and
which has done inestimable work in bringing the
glories of Canada to the knowledge of the world.
Lay-Out shows the Pass, with inset of Mr. Gibbon
and, below, close-up of group of Trail Riders.
Your Message To
The Public
Will give you 100 Per Cent. Results
when it is Published in The Herald
If you are holding a Dance, Card Party,
Concert, Public Celebration, or any Public
Affair, or if you have anything to sell, the
quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
the Public is to carry an advertisement in
the Herald
Our Advertising Rates are
Cheap
The Herald finds its way into almost every
home in the district, and your message is carefully and leisurely read by the whole family
round their own fireside. It is not scanned
over and forgotten as is a small weather-beaten
message stuck on a post
We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
efficiently.
WE DO REAL PRINTING
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262
PRINTING
THE LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF  INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:   ;   ;  Promptly and Efficiently  :   ;   :
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
During the past ten years the Herald
Printing  has won an enviable  record
OUR MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE,  FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A  FAIR  PRICE ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday. February 11.  19S3
Three Thrilling Basket-
Ball Games Played
On Friday
Playing wonderful basketball and
stepping along as briskly as their
older confreres, the boys of the
High School almost managed to tie
the game played on Friday the 3rd.
against the Concentrator. At half
time they had a slight lead and after
the breather continued to play a fast
and open game. It was not until
the last few minutes that the score
went against them. Dresser played
a brilliant game, notching 13 points
while Shields was always quick and
confident. For the winners McDougall and Steele were the bright
lights, both exhibiting speed and
cleverness. The teams: High
School: Dresser 13, Shields 5, Patrick 2, Dodsworth, Gordon 3, total
23. Concentrator. Falconer 4, McDonald 2, Dodd 4, Steele 7,. McDougall 8, McLeod 2. Total 27.
Spooks took the game from the
Pals with a score of 15-13, This
game was touch and go to the last,
Pals doing everything possible to
win and thus gain at least a fighting chance for the series. Howler, chey have stuck to the series
doggedly in spite of continued reverses, and in this way have shown
an excellent yportin;, spirit. Consistency has been the mainstay of
the Spooks throughout, they have
kept loge'her well and studied each
others play, having a combination
which   it   was   difficult to break.
Tlvi teams: Pals, M. Dresser 4,
L. Dresser 2, J. McDonald 5, M.
Barclay 2, ]. Pinckney. Spooks:
Mrs. Phillips 1, H. Calderoni 3, K.
Eve 7, T. Gordon, M. Cloke 4.
The Vandals, in their game against the Mechanics, had the crowd on
their feet during the last fifteen
minutes, when they played first one
man short and then two, and finished the game in a most brillant style
with only three men and baskets
appearing probable all the time.
Referee Youngs sent one to the
showers and five minutes afterwards
he despatched another the same
way. However, the three remaining men played like heroes and
made many excellent shots, which
somehow would not register. On
the other hand the Mechanics played a telling game, featured by speed
and cleverness in passing. The
game ended 38-32.
Vandals: T. Calderoni 17, H. Jack
9, J. Walmsley 2, G. Anderson 4,
F. Calderoni. Mechanics: Mikeli 7
C. Dresser 14, J. Buntain 7, F.
Dodsworth 1, Sanderson 4, L.
Gillies 1, Watson 4.
Dividends   From   Canadian
Gold Mines High
The gold mines of Canada in 1932
distributed to their shareholders
$17,611,088. This was $2,694,707,
or 18 per cent, more than they paid
out in 1931. The grand total of
dividends paid since gold mining
was begun is $151,780,396.
♦ t
t      ANYOX NOTES      !
♦ *
A. McDoiiKall left on Monday
for Vanoouver on a visit to his pa'
rents, who are at present in that
city.
Stuart Steele left on Monday for
a visit to Stewart.
A. White, secretary to Mr. Booking, arrived on Monday by plane.
He returned on Thursday morning
in the same manner.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Donaldson
left on Wednesday for Vancouver
where Mr. Donaldson will seek
special medical treatment.
W. Smailes left on Wednesday
for a visit to Prince Rupert, and
possibly Edmonton.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Turnbull returned
on Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver.
P. Mezzai left on Wednesday for
a visit oo Prince Rupert.
W. Alterio left on Wednesday for
a visit to his home in Italy. He
has been a resident of Anyox for the
past ten years.
Emil Volkovich left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
M. Edwardson left on Wednesday for a visit to Vancouver.
T. R. Pannett left on Wednesday
for his home in Duncan, V. I.
W. J. E. Pamplin left on Wednesday for a visit to Vancouver.
Local Strike Notes
The fishery patrol launch Malasp-
ina took out a number of arrested
men during the early week.
All strike parades were abandoned when heavy police reinforcements
arrived on Sunday and Monday.
A big Junker airplane on her way
to Anyox from Vancouver via Prince
Rupert was forced down through
engine trouble at Kincolith. Naas
River on Sunday evening.
It was located by the tugboat
Salvage Princess and towed to
Anyox. Capt. Armour an old resident of Anyox was chief officer on
the tug, which was sent from Prince
Rupert to locate the plane.
The local plane operated by Jack
McConnachie met with an accident
while flying in the harbor and suffered considerable damage through
striking ice.
The people of Prince Rupert received quite a thrill on Sunday when
five airplanes carrying police from
Vancouver alighted for more gas
and took off for Anyox.
A number of men ordered out of
town on Monday left on the steamship Catala.
Handling The Strike News
Since the strike at Anyox commenced last week the Herald has
exerted every effort to give its readers all available news. This has
been done at the cost of much time
and considerable expense. It is the
duty of a newspaper to give its
readers all available news at all
times, more especially during such
an abnormal time as we are now
passing through. Our news regarding the strike has this week
been gathered from various sources,
We have dealt with  cold plain'
facts without hysteria or sensationalism, and without prejudice or
malice to anyone. Had we been
inclined towards sensationalism, we
could, during the past two weeks
have considerably colored and en
hanced much of the news in connection with the strike. We could also
have probably inflamed the minds
of many connected with the strike,
But we refrained, believing that the
best interests of the community are
served by everyone keeping as calm
as possible during such a tense
period.—Editor.
THE PICTURES
The Phantom President
SATURDAY,  FEB.   11th.
George M. Cohen, Claudette Colbert
Jimmy Durante, George Bardier.
A picture of splendid entertainment, made to produce continuous
laughter. It's like an old-fashioned
vaudeville show. Peter Varney, an
old-time medicine show man, is
elected president of the United
States. Paramount has thrown into this feature the things that made
people laugh in other days. It has
the comedy of an old-time burlesque
show, the thrills of a circus, and a
lotof surprises. Fun for everybody
and not a risque line or sequence in
it. A real good picture for Satur
day.
"High Pressure"
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 14
William Powell, Evelyn Brent,
George Sidney, Evelyn Knapp,
John Wray.
In "High Pressure" William
Powell is quite different from his
previous types of roles. He is a
fast moving, fast talking, and fast
living son-of-a-gun if ever there
was one. This picture is an ultramodern comedy romance. It is a
story of slick stock promoters and
their fast stepping ladies. It deals
with characters who are generous
and good hearted and so anxious to
get rich quickly that they scale pret
ty close to the border line of the
v. Manhattan, gorgeous sky
scraper offices, Harlem night clubs
Turkish Baths, speakeasies, all
these appear in sequence. Don't
miss this Tuesday.'
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
B.   P. O.  ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
ihe month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
CRAZY CRYSTALS
A NATURAL MINERAL WATER
PRODUCT
For all ailments:   Stomach   Trouble,
Neuritis, Rheumatism, Colds, Hrthritis.
Colitis
Is Now For Sale in Canada
$2.00 a Package—Postage Paid
One Package makes 15 gallons of
Mineral Water at a cost of only 13c.
a gallon
CRAZY CRYSTALS WATER Co.
DISTRIBUTORS
850, Haitinri St. West, Vancouver, B. C.
Prospective Bridegroom (gaily:)
' Will it take much to feather a
nest?"
Furniture Dealer: Only a little
down."
Objectionable   Customer:   "Do
you serve lobsters here?"
Waiter:   We serve anybody; sit
down."
Subscribe to the Herald
DISTINGUISHED
for its Hospitality
and Service . ..
THE
HOTEL
GROSVENOR
Offers:
NEW LOW WINTER RATES
Detached Bath       With Bath
Daily $ 1.50 $2.00
Weekly    7.50 10.00
Monthly 25.00 30.00
"The Vancouver home
for B. C. people."
Our guests are invited to visit CJOR,  Vancouver's most modern radio station—just completed on the Lower Floor of
THE   GROSVENOR
Vancouver, B. C.
E.   G.  BAYNES,  Owner-Manager
fj±±tti±±±±±±±±±t±±t±±±±±±±±±±±±±»±i±»±±±*±t±*±i±»
a r^=inar==3c==2ai=]E=3[:
3r^=i
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Oc
aenrje
tr
Announcement!
We have found it necessary, due to
present conditions, .to make some
changes in our methods of doing
business. The conditions responsible for these changes are sincerely
regretted, and it is earnestly hoped
that there will be a speedy return
to normal times.
We trust that in the meantime no
undue inconvenience will be caused
to our customers.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
rn
=»

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