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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1931-05-30

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A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 10,   NO.   49
Alice Akm, B. C, Saturday, Mat 30, 1931
5 cents each.
Wet  Weather Proves
Disastrous For
The heavy rain which commenced
early on Saturday morning and continued uninterruptedly until Sunday
afternoon wrecked the plans of the
Alice Arm Athletic Association for
a fitting celebration of Empire Day.
The rain was the cause of a
limited number of Anyox visitors
attending the dance on Saturday
night, and it also changed the plans
of many who otherwise would have
made the trip. However, thirty
members of the Anyox' Tennis
Clubs, fulfilled their engagement,
on Sunday and the dance was also
held on Saturday evening.
The dance was held in T. W.
Falconer's hall and those who
braved the elements to indulge in
the terpsichorean art were not
cramped for space when indulging
in their favorite indoor pastime.
The Alice Arm orchestra played
delightful music and were augmented in several numbers by Miss
Wilma Powell and E. Ross Oatman
of Anyox.
An excellent supper was served
and an enjoyable evening was
<bfougm>te a-sluse* -  -■-.-..» ■...
Owing to the continued rain, the
proposed tennis tournament on Sunday was necessarily abandoned,
and also the outdoor athletic sports.
During the early afternoon the
Anyox tennis players were entertained by the Alice Arm Athletic
Association at the Club House,
where bridge was played and refreshments provided. About three
o'clock the heavy clouds dispersed
and friendly games were carried on
until the hour of departure arrived
at 7 p.m.
The children's sports were held
on Monday afternoon, the results
of which are as follows:
Girls and boys, 4 years and under. 1 Verna Fraser, 2 Ronald
Girls and boys 6 years and under. 1 Arthur Moss, 2 Sydney
Girls 12 years and under. 1
Hilda Moss, 2 Joan Trinder.
Girls 14 years and under. 1
Lillian Moss, 2 Ellen Anderson.
Potato Race, 12 years and under.
1 Hilda Moss, 2 Marguerite Moss.
Potato raoe 14 years and under.   1 Ellen Anderson, 2 Lillian
Flat Race. Open. 1 Lillian
Moss, 2 Hilda Moss.
Three-legged raoe. 1 Alma
Evindsen  and  Marguerite Moss,
2 Ellen Anderson and Lillian Moss.
A large crowd turned out at the
Ball Ground on Monday afternoon
to witness a display of rescue work
and first aid oarried out by men
from the Mine who have been
studying the work during the winter. The men were smartly attired
and their display was very effici
Following this a benefit football
game was played between a team
from the Mine and an eleven from
the Beaoh. It was not a great
game of football by any means but
the Injured Players Fund received
pretty good support. Tom Buchanan playing for the Beach team
had the misfortune to dislocate his
elbow and will be out of football
for some time.
Jaok Evans refereed the game
very satisfactory.
Scores: Mine 2, Beach 1.
Miss M. B. Henderson, has noti
fled the Granby Bay School Board
of her resignation from the teaching staff at the High Sohool, effeu
tive when the sohools break up for
summer vacation.
Large Number Watch Rescue
Work Exhibition
Presentation Made To
Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Anderson   >
Rain Does Not Dampen Boy
Scouts' Enthusiasm
-i.i'onB members of the Anyox Boy
Scouts, Maxwell Patrick, Bruce
Loudon, Arthur Deeth and Bud
Gillies, under the leadership of
Scoutmaster Gale enjoyed a juicy
week-end at Alice Arm.
Their trip was in connection
with locating a site for the summer camp. Despite the discomforts
of an open boat trip from Anyox
during the damp period of Saturday night; the drying of clothes
and the rustling of sleeping quarters the boys enjoyed the trip. All
their scout craft in meeting an
emergency was given full scope,
and the party adapted themselves
to the situation in real soout
Oddfellows' Dance Greatly
The Oddfellows' dance held at
the Gymnasium on Monday night
was very much enjoyed by a good
number of dancers. Exceptionally
good musio was played by the
New Viotor Orohestra, and the
good danoing floor combined to
make it a suooess. A splendid
supper was served at midnight and
whioh was greatly appreciated.
United Church Notes
Rev. F. Bushfield will be in the
pulpit at the United Churoh on
Sunday, having returned from
Vanoouver on Wednesday night.
Mr. Norman Redman returned
from Vanoouver on Wednesday
and will again be in oharge of
Sunday School class at the Uuited
Churoh tomorrow.
A very pleasing ceremony was
performed at tlie Oddfellows' dance
on Monday evening when a presentation was made to Mr. and
Mrs. J. L. Anderson by the Anyox
Choral Sooiety. Both have been
members of the Choral Sooiety
since its formation iu November
1928, and they left on Wednesday
for distant parts.
The presentation which consisted
of a handsome purse for Mrs, Anderson and a leather bill fold for
Mr. Anderson was made by Mrs.
J. Dunn on behalf of the members
of the Choral Society. The secretary of the Sooiety in a short speech
spoke very highly of the valuable
services rendered by Mr. and Mrs.
Anderson, both in executive capacities and choral activities.
Following the presentation, Mr.
Anderson thanked everybody for
their kindness and remarked on the
pleasant times both he and Mrs.
Anderson had spent with; the
Choral Sooiety. Many friends of
the recipients were at the danoe,
to wish them, health happiness and
success in their new sphere.
A good representation of the
local Chapter of I.O.D.E. attended
the annual intercession service at
the Christ Chuch last Sunday
The service was conducted by the
Rev. J. S. Brayfield. A beautiful
solo,' Nazareth," was sung by Mr.
W. F. Eve during the service.
Enumerators Ready To Take
Census On Monday
Enumerators for the taking of
the census in this district which
begins on Monday next, June 1st.
are as follows: Anyox, H. M.
Selfe and Rev. J. 8. Brayfield;
Alice Arm, J. Trinder. All of the
above journeyed to Stewart last
week in order to receive a thorough training in their work.
D. G. Stewart is the commissioner for the Skeena Riding, whioh
comprises 165,000 square miles.
There are 52 enumerators for the
district outside of the Indian
Agenoies, whioh will be handled by
the Agents themselves.
Further information regarding
taking of the census will be found
on page two.
Anyox Police Court News
On May 26th. Lillian Maybee
was convicted of being an inmate
of a disorderly house, and fined
$25 and costs or thirty days imprisonment.
On May 27th. Sing Lew was
charged under section 50 of the
Government Liquor Aot, with
keeping liquor in a restaurant,
fle was found guilty and fined #75
and costs.
Gilbert Nelson, Hans Halverson
and Ed. Hasberg were apprehended
by Constable Service at 11 p.m. on
Saturday night. They were oharged with consuming liquor hi a
publio place and eaoh fined-',: $50
and costs.
In all of the above oases the fines
were paid.
Smelter Football Team
Defeat Celts 3 Goals
To 2
J. R. Russell and R. H. Logue
arrived from Vanoouver on Monday.
The next meeting of the Collison,
of Kincolith Chapter, I.O.D.E. will
be held on Monday next, June 1st.
at the home of Mrs. C. O. Fricker,
at 8 p.m. Mrs. Jas. W. Lang will
be the speaker at this meeting.
Anyox Golf Club, Result of Mixed Two-Pall
Foursome Played on May 25th.
Vice-President's Prize Won by Mrs. C. O. Fricker and M. J. Sheen
1. Mrs. C. O. Frioker—M. J. Sheen 28
2. Mrs. J. L. Stewart—G. M- Lee 31
3. Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom—E. R. Oatman 38
4. Miss E. Ormrod—G. A. Donnelly 31 85
5. Mrs. D. C. Roy—R. C Gegg 31 88
6. Miss M. E. Leighton—H. L. Patterson 27 88
7. Mrs. Johnstone—H. R. Taylor 31 GO
8. Mrs. W. B. Maxwell-S- Peters 21 90
9. Mrs. D. Deane—F. Mattix 31 91
10.   Mrs. C. Cundill—J. Hutchison 31 93
Sixty-six players entered for this competition, and the above are
the ten leading contestants.
Playing a sterling game throughout, and determined to be on the
long end of the score, the Smelter
boys took the measure of the Celts
in the League game played ou
Tuesday, the 26th, by a count of
3 to 2. It was a well contested and
interesting game, both sides striving hard for supremacy. Celts
were without the services of Horner, who is nursing an injured
knee, and the Smelter was miuus
Buchanan and Currie, the former
being in hospital recuperating from
a dislocated elbow. Shortly after
the start the Celts opened their
account, George Allen putting in a
hot one from olose range. A few
minutes after, from a penalty in
the Celts area, Stan Ellison chalked up number one for the Smelter.
Fast play followed, the ball travelling up and down the field very
quickly. The forwards on both
sides were very aggresive aud some
splendid play was seen, tb» goalies
being kept busy. The Smelter
team is certainly fortunate iu hav
ing suoh a first-class custodian as
Hunter, who achieved some thrilling saves. The next goal was
somewhat unexpected. Ellison securing from Archie McDougall,
beating two men, and putting in a
beautiful shot whioh Musser could
n't possibly reach. After the resumption there was no let up in the
olass of football offered, and the
limited number of fans on hand
were treated to some excellent
football. George Allen again came
into the limelight with a swift one
whioh beat Hunter. The last goal
was a spectaoular one, Ellison
heading the ball into goal from a
corner kick. The Celts strove hard
to equalize but the defence was
too strong.
Next week's games: Tuesday,
Mine versus Smelter; Thursday,
Celts versus Smelter.
The following men did not draw
lady partners, but played 18 holes
medal play for speoial prizes, resulting as follows:
1. H. Cathro 26 63
2. J. Moffatt 22 72
3. F. F. Brown 14 74
4. W.Henderson 27 74
5. J. Dunn 27 77
6. H. Lindgren 27 77
7. D. MaoConnaohie 24 82
Jennings Will Arrive
Late This Week
On Friday afternoon The Herald
received a telegram from Rev. W.
B. Jennings of the North Coast
Anglican Mission, stating that he
was unavoidably delayed iu his
trip north, and would riot arrive at
Alice Arm until Sunday afternoon.
He wished us to state, however,
that Evening Service would be
held as usual tomorrow evening.
Sunday, May 31st. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,  May 30,   1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Ami
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $li00
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Commencing on Monday, next
June I st. the taking of the census
throughout Canada will be undertaken. Everyone will be asked a
large number of questions. Census
forms received at the Herald
Office from Ottawa for publicity
purposes, contain forty questions
for the ordinary householder. But
this is light compared with gardeners and farmers. Those cultivating plots of land less than one acre
are called upon to fill out an additional form containing fifty-two
questions, while the harassed
farmer is faced with the serious
problem of answering 254 questions. When all this data has
been gathered an extra staff of
over 750 clerks will be engaged at
Ottawa for tabulation purposes. A
large battery of machines will be
on hand at Ottawa, and a great
deal of sorting and tabulation will
be done with them. . In addition
to determining the population, a
mass of valuable information will
be obtained. Such as how many
employed; how many out of
work; number of native born Canadians; number of foreign born;
number of all domestic animals;
number of acres under cultivation;
quantity and value of crops down
to the smallest detail. The census this year will show how we
are progressing both in population
and production. Without the
census, legislation and administration would be carried on in the
dark and there would be no means
of knowing whether the country
was on the road to success or
disaster. The great drawback to
the taking of the census is the cost.
This will exceed $2,000,000. A
total of 253 commissioners and
15,000 enumerators will be employed. Following are some of
the questions you will be asked:
1. Your name and where you
2. Whether your home is owned
or rented.
3. The estimated value of your
home, if owned; or the monthly
rental, if rented.
4. How many rooms are in your
home, and is it of stone, or brick,
or wood?
5. Is there a radio set in your
6. Your relationship to the family (whether the head of family,
wife, son, daughter, or uncle, etc.)
7. What is your sex?
8. Are you single, married, widowed, or divorced?
9. What was your age at last
10. Where were you born?
11. Where was your father
12. Where   was    your mother
Conversion Loan Very
Attractive To Bond
The Conversion Loan of 1931 of
the Dominion Government makes
an appeal to Canadian thrift by
providing an opportunity to holders
of maturing bonds to continue the
benefits they have enjoyed as
holders of Canada's premier security. They may enjoy the war-time
interest rate and other privileges
of the bonds they are holding until
expiration and at the same time
may extend the period of their
secure investment for a period of
fifteen to twenty-five years on the
basis of yields now prevailing-
yields which are constantly, if
slowly, growing smaller and are
almost certain to continue to do so;
at least this is the opinion of those
who are closely in touch with financial conditions and who are in a
position to forecast investment
trends of the next few years.
This renewal operation does not
involve the raising of any additional
money and therefore has no effect
whatever upon the Dominion's
obligations. Those uncertainties
which may have been felt during
the period of the world war have
long since passed and even the
doubts about the return of national
prosperity are being dissipated as
various economic factors indicate
not only that the bottom of the
13. In what year did you immigrate to Canada? (For foreign-born
14. In what year were you
naturalized? (For foreign-born persons)
15. What is your nationality?
16. What is your racial origin;
from what overseas country did
your family originally come?
17. Are you able to speak English?  or French?
18. What is your mother tongue? (For foreign-born persons)
19. Of what religious denomination are you a member or adherent?
20. Are you able to read and
21. How many months at
school since Sept. 1, 1930? (For
persons of school age)
22. If you are a gainful worker,
what is your occupation?
23. ln what industry are you
24. Are you an employer, an
employee, or are you working on
your own account.
If you are an employee, you will
be asked if you were at work on
Monday, June 1st, 1931. If you
answer "No," you will be asked
whether it was because of:
(a) No job. (b) Sickness, (c)
Accident. (d) On holidays. (e)
Strike or lock-out. (f) Plant closed,    (g) Ofher reason.
You will also be asked whether
you have been out of work for any
cause in the last 12 months? If
you answer "Yes," you will asked:
How many weeks have you been
out of work, and of those how
many were due to:
(a) No job (b) Illness (c) Accident (d) Strike or lock-out (e)
Temporary lay-off      (f) Other rea-
depression has been reached, but
that a sound foundation is being
laid for constructive developments,
even though the recovery may be
Any study of the price records,
over the years, of British Consols
or the securities of other represent
ative Governments, if related to the
present trend of commodity prices
and other developments of economic
significance leads inevitably to the
Continued on page 3
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contraot too Large or
too Small
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership Card. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
To Athletes and all Interested!!
Get into training for the Dominion Day Sports on July
1st.   This is going to be the best ever.   Real holiday
sports and attractions.   So get into trim and watch for
further announcements.
Al. Falconer
AKce Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cot any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Ladies' Hosiery
We are now in the position to satisfy even the most fastidious
lady in regard to her Hosiery Requirements.
Ladies' Chiffon Hosiery in all latest shades and prices at
$2.25 per pair.
Ladies' Silk Full Fashioned Hosiery at $1.90 per pair.
Ladies' Jenny Lind Full Fashioned Silk Hosiery   at
$1.40 per pair.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
The Census of Canada
In the opening weeks of June every family and
every home in Canada will be visited by a representative of the Government for the great national
purpose of taking the seventh census of Canada.
The census is really a stocktaking. That is, it
provides the information to enable the Government and others interested in the development
of the country to formulate progressive policies
for the happiness, comfort and prosperity of onr
All the information supplied is strictly confidential, and the officers
of the Government are subject to severe penalty if they disclose any of
the information which is given to them by residents in die country, to
any other than the Government
Furthermore, it has nothing whatever to do with taxation, or military
service, or compulsory school attendance, or immigration, or any such
matter; and the Government itself cannot use it except for statistical
The Government representative will put the same questions to all,
and it is your duty as a resident of this country to answer promptly and
truthfully. The Government is very anxious to avoid forcing anyone to
answer these questions, but it is empowered to do so in the few cases
where individuals may refuse.
Issued by
HON. H. H. STEVENS, Minister
B. C. Third Last Year Id
Value of New Buildings
In buildings as in several other
things, British Columbia last year
stood third among the provinces.
The MacLean Building Reports of
Toronto give the total as $32,897,-
000. Ontario had $175,000,000 and
Quebec 154,000,000, but British
Columbia was five and a half million in advance of any other province. Among the cities Vancouver
was also easily third to Montreal
and Toronto with over $12,000,000,
being practically double that of
Winnipeg the next city on the list.
All show a falling off from 1929.
Tess—"You can't believe everything you hear."
Bess—"No, but you can repeat
Conversion Loan Very Attractive to Bond Holders
conclusion that the market for
bonds of the highest grade will
continue to rise for a period extending considerably beyond the issues
involved in this refunding operation.
There is no other logical conclusion from all the circumstances than
than that the Government in its
program to take care of the refund-
of heavy war obligations created
during war-times, at a time when
conditions do not permit of repayment out of revenues, is safeguarding the national interest and at the
same time providing the Canadian
people with an opportunity to continue an investment which has
proven its real worth during a
period of unusual stress.
The investor who has held a
Dominion of Canada bond can do
no better than to continue to hold
a Dominion of Canada bond.
Indians Catching Fur Seals
On Way North
Under the Pelagic Sealing Treaty
none but Indians may hunt fur
seals in British Columbia waters,
and they are only allowed to use
canoes so that their operations are
very much limited by seas and
weather. Last year they took
2,297 skins. The price averaged
about $6 per fur.
"Do you know your wife is telling around that you oan't keep
her in clothes?"
"That's nothing. I bought her
a home and I oan't keep her in
that either."
Ji^siaaL—ii DBDac
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
] Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummmgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
Alice Arm
Leaves Stewart Sundays 10.00 a.m.
for Prince Rupert and Vancouver.
Leaves Anyox midnight Wednesdays.
Leaves Stewart Thursdays 11.00
a.m. for Prince Rupert and
Vancouver, calling at Ocean Falls
and Powell River.
Fortnightly service to North and
South Queen Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
From Vancouver dally at 2.00 p.m.
for Victoria and Seattle.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for Edmonton, Winnipeg
ana points East every Monday,
Wednesday and Saturday at
11.30 a.m.
for Information Mil or write local o$n%t or
R. F. MeNAUGHTON, Dht. V—. A««nt
Prince Rupert, B.C.
To the Holders of
A Statement by the Minister of Finance
rj THE dark days of tbe War, Canadians loaned to die
Government of the Dominion many hundred millions of
dollars to enable die operations of the Allies to be carried
to a successful conclusion.
When Canadians loaned their money to the Government, they
received bonds which were promises to repay them the sum
loaned with interest at the rate of 5% or 5H% per annum. On
die 1st of October next, $53,000,000 of these bonds become
doe; on the 1st of November, 1932, the maturity will be
$73,000,000; on tbe 1st of November, 1933, $446,000,000;
and, in 1934, $511,000,000 must be provided for.
It would not be prudent, either in the interest of the security
holders or the country itself, to wait until these loans become
due before providing for their payment or conversion. Action
must be taken well in advance of the due dates to protect the
credit ofthe country. The Government believes this an opportune time to afford Canadians the opportunity to exchange the
bonds, which they own maturing in the next few years, for new
bonds of the Dominion of Canada carrying interest at the rate
of 4H% per annum, which is a very attractive return. Prior to
tbe maturity date of die present bonds, those who accept this
offer will, of course, continue to be paid interest at the rate as
provided by the bonds they exchange.
Canadians who have always shown confidence in their country
ate earnesdy invited to exchange the bonds they now own
for bonds of the new issue. By so doing, they will render
less difficult the task of providing for the future finances of the
country, will enhance its credit and will gready assist the
Government in the present period of worldwide readjustments.
No money will be asked for and no new bonds will be sold at
lids time. It is proposed to limit the present conversion to
$250,000,000, but the Government has the right at its discretion to increase the amount if Canadians indicate a general desire
to continue their investments in the securities of their Dominion.
The subscription books will close on the  23rd of May.
I earnesdy seek the active support of my fellow Canadians in
iPttHrtg this conversion, which is one of the largest financial
operations our country has undertaken in recent years, creditable alike to Canada and its citizens.
Minister of Finance. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,  May 30,  1931
J. N. McPhee Died At
Prince Rupert
Joseph N. McPhee, an early
pioneer of Alice Ann and mining
property owner here, passed away
at Prince Rupert Hospital on
Thursday, May 21st. after being in
failing health for some time. Deceased was owner of the Red Bltilf
mining property and two years
ago organized a syndicate in order
to develop it. He resided at Alice
Arm during the summer of 1929.
The funeral was held on Sunday
at Prince Rupert, under the auspices of the Canadian Legion,
British Empire Service League.
A large number of friends of deceased attended the funeral.
The late J. N. McPhee was well
known on the whole north coast.
He was one of the early pioneers
of Prince Rupert, Alice Arm, and
also Stewart. He was born in
Nova Scotia in 1870, and during
his early life followed the sea in
both sailing ships and steam for
many years. During the past
eleven years he has acted as customs officer at Butedale.
► •^•*>*4»* t
Tennis Tournament Fori
Children On Wednesday
A tennis tournament for children
aged 12 to 16 sponsored by the
Parent Teachers Association will
be held at the A. C. L. ■Tennis
Courts on June 3rd, starting at
8.30 a.m. Girls' doubles, mixed
doubles and boys' doubles will be
played. For some time the
younger tennis players have been
practicing for this tournament,
the courts being occupied at every
possible opportunity. Given fine
weather Wednesday's tournament
should be enjoyed by these keen
young tennis players.
« ♦■»♦».♦.•>♦.•.♦ ■■■ 4) ■,■ + .■■+ it. 4) '■■ ♦-■♦'*■♦ '•' .
A. Beaudin and son Bobby left
on Monday for Vancouver, where
the latter will receive medical attention to his ear.
J A. Anderson spent the weekend here on business, returning to
Anyox on Sunday.
J. Trinder returned on Monday
from a trip to Stewart and Prince
Rupert in connection with the
taking of the census next month.
Mrs. W. B. Bower arrived from
Vancouver on Thursday, and will
reside here with Mr. Bower. She
is not a stranger to the north,
having resided in Anyox some
years ago.
0. Landry, superintendent of
Government Telegraphs with headquarters at Prince Rupert, arrived
in town on Thursday on an inspection trip. He is leaving this morning for Anyox.
W. Taylor left on Wednesday
on a visit to England.
Miss Dorothy Powell returned
to Vancouver on Wednesday, after
spending several week's vacation
with her parents.
Rev Father Woof was a southbound passenger on Wednesday.
Norman Redman, who has spent
a vacation in Vanoouver, returned
home on Wednesday.
Rev. F. Bushfield, who has attended the United Church Conference at Victoria, returned on
H. M. Selfe arrived home from a
visit to Stewart and Prince Rupert
on Monday.
H. A. Curzon and G. Grave ar
rived from Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Anderson
were southbound passengers ou
Wednesday. Mr. Anderson will
go direct to Shanghai, and Mrs.
Anderson will join him there later
following a visit to England.
Fred Bradshaw, of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce staff left on
Monday for Vancouver. Fred has
been in Anyox only a short time,
but he has made a large number of
friends. He was given a great
sendoff on the departure of the
Among the passengers for Prince
Rupert on Monday, were: Mrs. C.
Gorman, Mr. and Mrs. A. Odegard,
Mrs. Luikkonen, Mrs. Kangos, and
P. Johnson.
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
ike month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Business Lots from $200 to
Residential Lots from $50
to $300
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
To all COAL operators and
By Proclamation, the 1st. of July, 1931,
has been fixed as the date on which the
"Coal Sales Act," passed at the last
session of the British Columbia Legislature, shall become effective.
Any operator or dealer desiring information regarding the operation of said Act,
should apply forthwith to
Victoria, B.C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Send yonr films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prinoe Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modem plant. Careful
work and quick service.
Mother: "John, the baby has
swallowed a cent. What on earth
shall I do?"
Mr. Close: "Oh, well, let him
keep it. Next Friday is his birthday, anyway."
3 lbs. Prints $1.00;   3 lbs.  Silk,
Velvets or Cretonnes $1.50. Agents,
dealers wanted.   A McCreery Co.,
Chatham, Ontario.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
(Ask the Sailors)
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or hy the Government of British Columbia
Hardware Department
Simmons' Beaver Mattress.    All sizes $12.00
Simmons' Peerless Mattress, 4 feet 6 inches     14.00
Simmons' Rex Coil Springs.   All sizes 12.00
Simmons' Slumber King Springs.     All sizes     12.75
Simmons' Walnut Beds.    All sizes 14.00
Kitchen Chairs, Square Back 1-65
Kitchen Chairs, Round Back  V 2.25
Kitchen Chairs, Round Back, Cane Seat  3.15
You know the Royal Canadian paper in the pad? You can now obtain this excellent
writing paper by the box, with envelopes to match. Three folds, and the paper fits the
envelope perfectly.    Royal Canadian makes letter writing a pleasure.     Try a box you'll
like it.     Per Box 50c.
Melody Lawn Note Paper and Envelopes.    24 of each to a box.   This is a real good
letter paper, put up conveniently for you.    Per Box 35c.
Shoe Dept
A white fabric Oxford or Balmoral made
with Re-Ly-On sole, white foxing and
toe-tip. Barrier is very popular with tennis players and is reasonably priced.
Woman's Oxfords. Sizes 3 to 7. Price $1.35
Men's Ozfords. Sizes 6 to 11. Price 1.50
Men's Balmorals   Sizes 6 to 11. Price 1.75
Men's Dept
All Muleskin Gauntlets, made with
double palm. This gauntlet is well
stitched and will give long wear. A
regular line at $1.50 now reduced to 95c.
Hatchway B.V.D's reduced from $1.50 to $1
Split Peccary Work Gloves  40c
We have a few Ensemble Suits in prints und white broadcloth combination.
12, 16, 18.    Prices $2.75, $3.75, $4.00.
Separate Print Coats.    Sizes 18, 20, 22.   Price $2.00.
Sizes 10,


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