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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1932-01-02

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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. 11,   NO. 26
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, January 2, 1932
5 cents each.
Alice Arm Celebrates
The Birth of 1932
Thanks to the kindness and hospitality of Mr. and Mrs O. Evindsen of the Alice Arm Hotel, all the
people of the town were given an
opportunity to celebrate the birth of
the New Year on Thursday evening.
Practically everyone was on hand
to give the bad old year a final kick
and welcome the new with hope
| and joyfulness.
The celebration took the form of
a dance, and at the hour of midnight all joined hands in the ball
room and lustily sang "Auld Lang
Syne," and then gave three hearty
cheers for the young new year,
after which everyone merrily
wished everyone else the cus-
(tomary "Happy New Year." Fireworks were also used in welcoming
Ithe incoming new year. Sky rock-
lets lit the heavens as they soared
upwards and fire crackers roared a
Dancing commenced early in the
levening and continued uninterruptedly until the midnight hour.   After
Ithe New Year had been vociferous-
f ly welcomed   an excellent supper
I was served by the hosts,  following
which   dancing   was resumed and
carried on until the early hours of
Friday morning.   The music was
supplied by the Alice Arm orchestra, and their pep and vigor kept
everyone on their feet and eager for
It was a night of unbounded joy
and pleasure, and everyone thoroughly enjoyed themselves. The
hospitality of the hosts, Mr. and
Mrs. 0. Evindsen, was appreciated
by all, for it is due to their generosity in extending an open invitation
to everyone each year that it is
possible to fittingly celebrate this
auspicious occasion.
Community League Tree
At Mine Largely
Everything passed off in perfect
order at the Christmas Tree held
this year in the Mine Hall by the
Mine Branch of the Anyox Community League.
A large Christmas Tree, beautifully decorated and loaded with
good things was naturally the centre of attraction, and Father Christmas himself held the children
entranced, delighted and astonished
in turns with his.merry antics and
kindly manner towards all.
One hundred and five children
were the recipients of handsome
gifts, A bountiful supper was provided, after which the children had
the hall to themselves for games,
Later in the evening the parents
gathered in the hall for a session of
dancing, delightful music being
supplied by the newly organized
Vagabond Orchestra.    Mr.  F.   S.
Mr. E. Ross Oatman  and
Miss Wilma Powell Were
Married Dec. 5th.
Hospital Patients Were
Remembered On
Christmas Eve
A quiet wedding took place in
Anyox on December 5th. when Eva
Margaret (Wihna) Powell, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. P. Powell, became
the bride of Mr. Elmer Ross Oatman, clerk of the Public Worksj
The ceremony was performed at
the local Registry Office by Mr. S
H. Hoskins, the Government Agent
for the district. The only witnesses
present were Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Splendid Entertainment
Featured Alice Arm
Christmas Tree
Games, Supper and Santa
Claus Feature Anglican
Christmas Tree
The Gymnasium was the scene
of a gay gathering on Christmas
Eve, when the children of the Anglican Church Sunday School held
their Annual Christmas Tree.
The proceedings started with
games, followed by supper,  after
McNicholas played a very important part in the early half of the
evening, although his identity was
concealed behind a very effective
The many friends of ]. Gregory
Smith of Anyox, will regret to learn
that he has temporary lost his mental control and has been conveyed
to Vancouver and placed under
proper care.
Gregory, who has been in Anyox
for some years, was of a bright and
cheery disposition. He was a member of the Anyox branch of the
Canadian Legion, and saw much
active service at the front during
the Great War. His friends earnestly hope that it will not be long
before he is fully restored to normal
GovernmentRelief Camp
Is Closed Completely
The government relief work
camp, which was created last fall
at Alice Arm to take care of the
unemployed in this district, was
totally closed on Thursday. Those
men desiring it will be given direct
relief of 40 cents per day instead of
wages as heretofore. The camp
which was composed of tents, will
be dismantled.
The camp was situated near the
Illiance River, and if the former
programme of the government had
been carried out a good start in
connection with the building of the
Alice Arm-Naas road would have
been made.. Two large log build
ings which were intended for a permanent camp, were built, but were
not quite completed when orders
came some time ago to stop all
which came the piftiie de resistance;
viz. the Christmas Tree, with Father Christmas himself in person to
officiate. Each of the forty children
received a handsome gift. The
evening was one of jollity through
out. Many of the parents of the
children were present.
On Christmas Eve the Anyox
General Hospital was temporarily
transformed into a concert auditorium and gaiety hall, the occasion being the annual Christmas treat
for the patients and staff of that
institution, arranged by the Women's Hospital Auxiliary.
A full programme of concert
items was carried out after which
the ubiqitous Father Christmas,
bowed down with lumbago through
advancing years, distributed his
gifts. The little fairies present,
however, must have exercised a
magical influence, for in a short
time the lumbago completely disappeared.
Mrs. McRae's dance pupils gave
many delightful numbers, and Mrs.
]. McMillan was the very ab|e accompanist of the evening.
Following is the programme of
the evening: Dutch dance by a
group of girls; dainty little dance
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Levoir, at the Anyox General Hospital, on Thursday, December 17th.
a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Kronquist,
at the Anyox General Hospital, on
Friday, December 25th. a son.
Moose Lodge Entertain
Children at Christmas
On Friday evening, December
18th. the Elks' Hall was filled with
members of the Moose Lodge,
their wives and children, on the
occasion of their Grand Annual
Christmas Tree and concert.
The gathering was a very joyous
one, the children having a wonderful time in being entertained by the
artists who generously donated
their services, and in receiving the
splendid gifts Santa Claus handed
to them.
Seventy-three children were presented with handsome gifts, all provided by the Moose Lodge. They
were also given a very excellent
The following artists rendered
musical numbers: Barbara Lee,
piano solo: Maisie Evans, violin
solos; Dora Peterson, piano solos;
Mr. Heppeler, piano solos.
by Patty Jack Stewart; Russian
dance by Winnifred Teabo and
Margaret Smith; sketch entitled
"Old Grouch" by Mr. W. E. Yard,
Mr. W. ]. E. Pamplin, Shirley
McRae, Audrey Ford, Rhylls Cutler, and Beverley Cormier; Scarf
dance by Judith Learoyd; recitation by Dorothy Doelle; duet by
Mrs. J. Peel and Mrs. J. McMillan;
and vocal solos by Walter Stenton
and Mrs. Pinckney. The Anyox
Amateur Orchestra also played several selections and marches.
The affair was voted to be one of
the best yet held. At the close of
the proceedings refreshments were
served by the ladies of the Hospital
Auxiliary. Mr. Ed. Ashton, who
was present, managed to< disguise
everything but his voice.
Yes, It Can Be Done
Watoh for further announcements of the big three day sale at
the Granby Stores.
Subscribe to the Herald
There are skeptical ones who
maintain that it is not possible to
keep anything secret in Anyox.
The wedding of Mr. Ross Oatman
and Miss Wilma Powell, a very
popular Anyox couple, took place
in the local Government Agent's
office on December 5th., as reported
in another column, and was entirely unknown to anyone except those
immediately concerned until December 28th. when the cat was let
out of the bag. Surprise, congratulations and good wishes from all
sides were thereupon happily mingled.
The Alice Arm Children's Christmas Tree and entertainment held
last week at T. W. Falconer's hall
was among the best ever held, even
in the height of prosperity. The
hall was filled to capacity. The
entertainment, which was given
by the school children was lengthy,
varied and exceptionally amusing.
Eighteen items comprised the
programme, which included Christmas Carols, humorous sketches,
recitations, violin, piano and guitar
solos, orchestra selections,, a rent
circus, and a doctor operating ou a
patient in western mining camp
The children received rounds of
well merited applause, and great
credit is due them for tlieir wonderful performance. Praise is also
due to Mr. A. C. Ironside, who so
painstakingly trained the children
in their various parts.
Following the entertainment,
jolly old Santa Claus strode gaily
into the hall, and with a kind
word to everyone handed each
child a present, together with a
bag of nuts, etc.
As soon as the exclamations of
delight of the children had subsided, refreshments were served both
to the adults and youngsters. At
the conclusion the floor was
cleared for dancing and a large
number availed themselves of the
opportunity to indulge in tlieir favorite indoor pastime Music was
supplied by theAlice Arm orchestra
and dancing was carried on until
around midnight.
The ladies' committees in charge
of the Christmas Tree and also Mr.
A. C. Ironside wish to take this
opportunity of extending thanks
to all those whoso willingly assisted by donations and otherwise,
towards making it such a huge
Badminton and Basketball
These two popular indoor sports
were suspended over the holidays
as so many other functions have
made demands upon the Gymnasium. However, from now on these
games will pome into the limelight
once more.
A huge special three-day sale
will be held by the Granby Stores
later in the month. Watch for
future announcements. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, January 2, 1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $"2.75
British Isles and United Htnt.es, $8.00
Notiees for Grown Grants - - $15,00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Hates on Application,
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
On Thursday night the old year
passed out and a new year ushered
in. It was received joyously
throughout the Dominion for everyone had seen quite enough of the
past year, which was born in pov
erty and continued poor throughout the twelve months. Th
present year was also born in
adversity, but let us hope that it
will receive a tonic that will rejuvenate it and that the older it gets
the more bright it will shine, and
that at its close the old prosperity
of former years will again blaze
forth in all its glory. The year
1931 created a record for modern
times for adverse conditions. Trade
was bad in every country of the
world, and every industry suffered.
The mining industry did not escape. Extremely low prices for
all metals (except gold) prevailed.
This forced the closing down of
several small mines, and made it
impossible for mining companies to
carry on development work on
many promising properties. The
prevailing low prices were also the
cause of the large companies cur
tailing production and making
wage reductions. Alice Arm has
suffered considerably through the
non-development of its mines, but
luckily for the district the Granby
Consolidated Mining, Smelting and
Power Co. Ltd., have, under the
most trying conditions managed to
keep the mines, mill and smelter at
Anyox operating uninterruptedly
throughout the year, except for a
few days occasionally. For this,
we believe, the management of the
Granby Co. deserve a whole lot of
praise. The closing of the Anyox
plant would be a catastrophe, not
only for the north coast but for the
whole of British Columbia. We
have commenced another year,
and it is our wish that our readers
and all mining companies operating
in the district will receive a full
measure of prosperity throughout
New Provincial Park Is
An area about 400 square miles
extending north from the United
States boundary for 20 miles
along the route of the Hope-
Princeton highway, has been set
aside as a provincial park.
Tho reset ve was made on the
advice of the Hon. W. A. MoKenzie, Minister of Mines, and Hon. 11.
W. Brulin, Minister of Public
Works, for the purpose of preserving the scenic beauty and protecting the wild life within its boundaries.
Advertise in the Herald
Canadian   Mining Has
Trebled During Past
Twenty Years
Montreal, Que. Dec. 26—Some
of the bright spots of Canada's
economic horizon and the enviable
position she occupies among the
nations of the world, were pointed
out recently by C. Price Green,
Commissioner of the Canadian
National Railways' Department o
Natural Resources, in the course of
an address before the Montreal
Advertising Club.
In Mr. Prioe-Green's opinion,
Canada's mining industry will
assume an ever increasing importance in the future economic development of the Dominion. 'Its
output has trebled in the past 20
years and its disbursements in
wages and supplies of over
§150,000,000 a year are distributed
throughout the whole fabric of
business and industry, and gives
employment to nearly 100,000
people. '
"The most sensational discovery
of the past two years is that at
Great Bear Lake and the Coppermine River. At Great Bear Lake,
silver has  been   uncovered   which
Bradford Ellison Is Elected
Announcement has just been
made by the Laing Produce Sales
Co. Ltd. of the election of Mr.
Bradford Ellison to the Vice-Presi-
dency of this company, having
sales offices at Toronto and factory
atBrockville, Ontario. Mr. Ellison has also been elected as a Director of this company.
Just a short time ago the Board
of Directors of Nestle's Milk Products (Canada) Limited announced
the appointment of Mr. Bradford
Ellison to the Vice-Presidency of
the latter company.
The Laing Produce Sales Co.
Limited do a laige domestic and
export business on evaporated and
condensed milk, and Mr. Ellison is
now the senior officer in Canada of
both The Laing Produce Sales Co.
Limited and Nestle's Milk Products
(Canada) Limited.
The Stewart Hospital closed
down on December 31st. Lack of
finances was the cause.
promises another Cobalt, and with
its rich pitchblende, a radium bear
ing ore. some of which is reported
to be worth up to §8,000 a ton.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Rubber Footwear
Men's Rubbers with 16 inch leather top, Miner
Brand, $7.00. Rubber Boots, f length, brown, $7.25,
black $6.50 Low Rubbers, 7 inch top, brown $3.95,
black $3.25.    White  Rubbers, Lifebuoy Brand, 8
inch top, $4.75.
Men's Storm Dress Rubbers, Sitka Miner Brand, $1.25
LEW  LUN  &  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
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
Interesting information regarding British
Columbia coal, and its efficiency in comparison with other fuels, is available.
Annual Report of the Minister of Mines for the year
1930, dealing in detail with mineral production and general
mining conditions,  both in  respect of  metallic and non-
metallic industries.
Bulletin, "Placer-Mining in British Columbia."   A special report dealing comprehensively with this phase of mining
in British Columbia.
Bulletin, "British Columbia, the Mineral Province of
Canada," containing a synopsis of the mining laws and
interesting information regarding the mining industry.
Copies of the above may be
obtained upon application to
Victoria, B. C.
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons ofthe 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.
^ TF
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, January 2,  1982
Placer Mining One   Bright
Spot Last Year
Owing to low metal prices min
values in B. C. fur the current year
are likely to show a thirty per cent
decline as compared with 1930.
One bright exception is placer gold
mining, which is expected to show
an increase of $80,000. In a time
of depressed values more men are
found seeking for one metal that
always holds its own. "Sniping"
by individuals with pan, rocker
and small sluice provided a living
for many men who would other*
wise have been out of a job.
Advertise in the Herald
Canada's Total Gold Output
Total output of lode gold to the
end of 1930 in British Columbia
was $140,868,011, of whioh $113
000,000 came from gold mining, the
remaining 19 per cent being a by
product from base metal mining.
part of the 75 head of prize
beef cattle, stated to have
been the finest ever exhibited at
the Royal Winter Fair, Toronto,
recently, and purchased by the
Royal York Hotel for the Christmas and New Year's festivities.
They include the first prize carload of Hereford steers raised by
the Mclntyre Ranching Company,
Ltd., of Lethbridgej the second
prize carload of Aberdeen Angus
steers bred at the Canadian
Pacific Railway's central farm at
Coaldale, Alta.; the fourth prize
carload of shorthorn steers from
the Olds School of Agriculture,
Alberta; and the fifth prize car
load of Aberdeen Angus steers,
raised by George Tait, of Warren, Manitoba.
The Royal York also purchased
the Grand Champion Wether, a
southdown, exhibited at the Fair
by Colonel Robert McEwen, of
London, Ont., and a prize carload
of ten lambs.
To which should be added another "B"—Bermuda.
Perhaps it seems strange to link "a silicate of
beryllium and aluminium, which", as the dictionary
puts it, "when transparent flashes blue and green,
with the familiar yellow fruit that, bo Burpraingly,
when you find it growing, is upside down and green.
It is strange. But then it is just as strange to leave
the snow and ice of Canada and less than 60 hours
later to find oneself in the gentle, sub-tropic warmth
of Bermuda.
"Beryl", as a metaphor, expresses the transparent
beauty of the seas around Bermuda; bananas are the
least Btrange of the many luscious fruits with which
the island abounds. It is a fascinating combination of
ancient and modern that one reaches by 20,021 ton
Canadian Pacific Duchess liners sailing from New
York every Wednesday and Saturday. No motors are
allowed in the island—yet there is an ultra-modern
Diesel-electric railway. A "cow's breakfast" hat, a
sketch of a shirt, and nondescript pants held up by
a one-strap "gallus" suffice laughing darkies for
costume, yet five minutes from where the Duchess of
York and Duchess of Atholl dock is the up-to-date
Hamilton Hotel, Bermuda's largest hostelry. Only
a 20 minute walk separates ship and Princess Hotel,
while short drives or launch trips reach many other
delightful innB and guest houses.
Canadian! in increasing numbers are making
Bermuda their winter playground, more io since the
inauguration last year of steamship service by trans-
Atlantic liners.
i (A) Stepping from ship to street.
(B) "K ' ■*■■•■■■
. Have a banana!" A bright-hued chameleon
winked • bright eye and dodged when the young lady
approached the tree—otherwise it was just like, picking
an apple in the orchard back home.
(C) Ancient and modern! Tho palatial Hamilton
Hotel is in effective contrast with the horse-drawn
The Alice Arm Minng
and Development Co.
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time  to  secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Cottage     •
Prices bf Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:   ;   :  Promptly and Efficiently :   :   :
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
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
sPrinting has won an enviable  record
AND A FAIR PRICE ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, January 2,  1932
T ♦ hi » n. ♦... +*.+.+»+ *♦■»-♦■ ••♦ ...♦.••*.»••♦ t
Arrivals from Vancouver on Monday, December 21st. included Miss
A. McLachlan, Mrs. J. Gregg, Miss
Gregs and Master Gregg, and Miss
Florence Dodsworth from the B. C.
University. From Prince Rupert:
Gordon Anderson, Mrs. Norman
Roberts and E. Lundquist.
J. Ion, of the Granby Stores staff
left last week for a visit to Winnipeg. He is to be married in that
city to Miss F. Ajela, who was a
visitor to Anyox during the past
Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Hill arrived
from Victoria last week for a holiday visit. They are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Stewart.
W. Cloke, junr., recently arrived
home from the B. C. University
and is spending holidays with his
Mrs. Colbachini arrived recently
from the south, and is spending
holidays with her son, Mr. M.'J.
i +■.,+...+.»■>..«■ ».«.+...+...■»■» »..■■»♦.»■»■.»«■ i
J+... ♦♦♦.►♦*•♦•••■♦•*•■♦■••■•♦•<• ♦••-♦»"f^"f.».4-
Mrs. Kergin, mother of Mr. H.
F. Kergin, arrived last week from
Prince Rupert, and is spending holidays with   Mr.   and  Mrs.   Kergin
and family.
Miss Lillian Moss arrived home
for the holidays last week from
Prince Rupert, where she is attending High School.
W. F. McGowan, who has been
in charge of operations at the Esperanza mine left on Monday on a
visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. G. Anderson left on Monday
for Vancouver, where she will
spend a vacation.
Alice Arm welcomed the New
Year as a friend. Let us hope it
treats us kindly.
On one very rare oooasion an
enthusiastic golfer arrived home
for dinner. During the meal his
wife said, "Willie tells me that he
caddied for you all the afternoon."
"Well, do you know" said
Willie's father, "I thought I'd seen
that boy before.'"
Established   1849
"Lamb's   Fine Old  Navy"
Old and Good!
Ask the British Navy!
On sale at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Mail Order
Department, Victoria, B. C.
This advertisement is not  published  or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
ere an
A Tli
Canada has a humpei crop of
potatoes this year with an official prellminarj i.stlniatp punia?
the total 191'1 yield at 92.668.H30
bushels froir 576.2C0 acres as enm-
p»rcid with 80.401,660 bushels
trom 571,3(1(1 acres in 1930.
Canada Is the pioneer Id fish
culture on this continent, The
first fry hatched froir. artificially
fertilized esgs In Canada were
produced in itifiS and fish culture
was established as a Dominion
Government service in 1807.
Britishers are eating Canadian
eggs this year with their breakfast bacon. Estimates for 1931
place a figure of 20.000 cases,
each of 30 dozen eggs, for export
to Great Britain. Last year it
was only 6,500 cases.
The fur trade Is still one of
Canada's big assets. In 1667 furs
to the value cf 550.000 francs were
exported to France Last year
their value was placed at $17,-
187.399, mostly to Great Britain
and the United States.
Grain traffic handled by the
Canadian Pacific for October last
shows a considerable increase
over that carried for October,
19,10. A total o; 17,921 cars was
loaded last month from the Prairie Provinces as compared with a
total of 13,573 cars in October,
Idle since the first week of October, the mill of the British
Empire Steel plant at Sydney. N.S.,
is again In operation, giving full
time employment of six day a a
week to upwards of 200 men. They
are rolling soft steel for a number of orders recently placed with
the company.
With a trail mileage of 7,162
miles to his credit and having to
date seen 424 moose, 69 cariboo
and 494 deer in New Brunswick,
E. L. Pope, of Boston. Mass.. is
back in the New Brunswick forests on his 27th hunting trip in
29 seasons. He will spend several weeks on this trip.
With the fall of the leaf and the
tang of autumn in the air the
fishing rod is laid aside and the
Nimrods look to their rifles and
shotgunB, as the hunting season is
ushered in. True to her reputation
as one of the world's greatest playgrounds, Canada offers a wide
range of sport, furred, feathered
and horned, to all who care to
penetrate its far-flung hinterlands.
From coast to coast, all along the
vast system of the Canadian Pacific Railway, there are countless es
tablished points of entry into the
woodB and mountains, readily
accessible to those in search of
game. The shores of countless
lakes, rivers, and creeks, abound
with all varieties of duck and goose
and are not infrequently the scene
of the termination of successful
expeditions after moose, elk and
deer of all kinds. New Brunswick
rivals Ontario and Quebec as moose
territory, while further west, tho
towering Rockies offer their tribute
of bear, mountain sheep and
mountain goat. Bear are also plentiful in the Ontario northland and
in certain parts of Quebec. With
a view to preservation, various
changes have been made this year
in the game laws of all Canadian
provinces, but even with the new
restrictions a broad period of
hunting is offered and the invading
army from Canadian centres, as
well as from the United States, is
already starting on its expeditions.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meet: every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
H   M.   SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
$2.50 a  Year
Candies, Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince Rupert,
Ocean Falls, Powell River and Vancouver,
A.M. Thursdays.
Fortnightly service to Queen Charlotte
Islands Particulars on request.
Passenger   trains   leave   Prince  Rupert
Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at
11.30 a.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East
For information call or twite local agent or
H. McEWEN, D.F. 6? P.A.
Prince Rupert. B.C.
Canadian National
Hardware Department
We have a very pleasing selection of Rugs and
Mats which we would like you to see
Tecumsah Rugs, from    - $4.50
Cocoa Mats, from 80c.
Congoleum Rugs in all sizes and several patterns,
Wash Mops, at -
O'Cedar Mops, at
Dusting Mops, at
- 65c. and 75c.
$1.50 and $2.00
-       $1.25
Drug Department
With each brush you will receive free a Dental
Mirror, similar to the professional instrument used to
mirror the backs of the teeth. The regular retail
value of this mirror is 50c, so that you get a $1.00
value for 50c.   Our stock is limited.


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