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Herald 1935-02-16

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A little paper
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
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
6
VOL. 14,   NO. 32
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, February 16. 1935
5 cents each.
Past Year's Work Of
Anyox I. 0. D. E.
Reviewed
As the following resume of the
work done will show, members of
Collison of Kincolith Chapter
I. 0. D. E, have given freely of
their time and talents in many good
causes in tne last year.
On February 12th. 1934, a "Mar-
di Gras" was held, which proved a
social and financial success, the net
profit being $170.37. In the month
of April the Chapter sponsored a
pianoforte reoital given by Miss
Ursula Malkin. who was touring
the north. v The Chapter benefited
hy this recital to the extent of
$33.19. It should be mentioned
that the Boy Scouts, gave valuable
aid to this affair. The usual Empire Day activities of the Chapter
were conducted. A number of
members visited the schools, and
the ohildren of the Publio Sohool
were presented with ribbons of pa
triotic colors. The Bev. A. Abra
ham gave an interesting talk to the
children on the subject: "Empire
Day and its Significance."
"'Rose Day" was held on July 1st.
as usual, and the sum of $102-18
was realized. On September22nd.
a Tea and Home Cooking Sale was
held, the net profit being $54.07.
Members of the Chapter co-operated with the Canadian Legion, in
their activities on Armistice Day,
attending the parade to, and service
at the cemetery, and placing
wreaths on the graves of ex-service
men- On November 8th. Poppy
Day, they handled the sale of
poppies, as in former years.
Iu October the Chapter sponsored a drive for funds for th° Blind
of B. C, which was conducted by
Major Watts, of the Canadian Institute for the Blind. The sum of
$25.00 was donated by the Chapter
to this cause, and members sold
lags on October 8th. by which
means a substantial sum was raised-
Final figures showed that Anyox
had made a splendid contribution
to this most worthy cause.
Donations were made by the
Chapter to the following: Canadian Legion, Anyox Branch, Anyox
Boy Scouts; Vanoouver Preventorium; a child of a returned soldier;
I. 0. D. E. Convention Fund; Susie
Sorabji Memorial Fund; I. O. D- E.
Endowment Fund.
Tho sum of $38.00 was spent in
educational work. This included
mi amount spent on books sent to
isolated schools and $5.00 donated
to the Provincial Educational Fund.
Twenty-six I. O. D. E. oalendars
were distributed to local and outlying sohools and a subscription
was made to the Sailors' Magazine.
The Chapter also subscribed for
copies of "The Echo" to be plaoed
iu the two Anyox Libraries.
To raise funds for welfare and
relief work a cedar chest was purchased aud disposed of. by means
of the sale of tiokets. The sum of
$63.55 was thus realized. |
Rovers Score a Victory
Over Warriors
The Rovers sprang another surprise in the B League fixture on
Monday last, when they defeated
the Warriors, though only by a
solitary point, the figures being
24-23. Moreover, the glory of the
viotory was somewhat dimmed by
the fact that there were borrowed
players on the team, as Parsons of
the Foundry and George Kent of
the Junior Trojans, subbed for ah
sen tecs. It was a willing go all the
way, with Warriors doing their
best to avert disaster, and Rovers
playing in masterful style. George
Kent, youngest player on the floor,
topped the pole with 14 pts. while
McDonald and Phillips netted 10
apiece for the Warriors. ' The
teams: Warriors: D. McDonald 10,
P. Chenoski 3, A. E. Phillips 10, J.
O'Neill, F. Gibson. Rovers: Morgan 3, Parsons 5. G. Kent 14, Cadillac, Kergin 2.
A. C. L. Hold An Enjoyable
Dance At Mine
One of the most enjoyable dances
of the season, was held at the Mine
Hall on Friday February 8th. under
the auspices of the Mine Branch of
the A. C. L. Some special features
were introduced by the energetic
committee which proved highly en
tertaining. A trio of miners com
posed of Messrs. Howie, Sampson
and Adams, rendered some pleasing
vocal numbers. O. Mandalio, the
"Yodelling Swede," delighted
everyone with his contributions,
and Sven Anderson gave some
piano-accordian solos which were
much appreciated.
Music for the dancing was sup
plied by Buntain's Orchestra, and a
most enjoyable supper was served
during the evening. A large number of people from the Beach attend'
ed this outstanding social event.
Fatal Accident At Bonanza
Mine on Wednesday
Mike Buison, an employee at the
Bonanza mine, lost his life at 11.30
a.m. on Wednesday last while following his occupation as a mine.
An inquest was held yesterday.
Parcels of clothing, etc. were
sent to Burns Lake, Prince George
and Prince Rupert. Christmas
presents were sent to the three
ohildren whom the Chapter placed
in Homes last year, also to the
ohild who has been receiving regular support from the Chapter.
Members of the Chapter and also
ex-service men, were visited at the
hospital by the Siok visiting Ccm
mittee.
Collison  Of  Kincolith
Chapter I.O.D.E.
Disbanded
Due to unsettled conditions prevailing in the district at present,
and the gradual depletion of its
membership, the Collison of Kincolith Chapter, I. O. D. E., which has
been doing splendid work at Anyox
for many years, has been obliged to
disband. The decision was arrived
at most regretfully by the members
of the Chapter, who greatly deplored the fact that existing conditions
in the district made it impossible to
carry on any longer.
The final meeting of the Chapter
was held in the Legion Hall on
Monday evening, February 4th.
with Regent Mrs. J. Wynne pre>
siding. Reports were received from
all committees which had been op-
perating, which showed that much
splendid work had been done during
the past year. The balance of funds
on hand are being distributed among
the worthy causes which the Chapter has been supporting.
A presentation was made to the
Treasurer, Mrs. C. Cundill, for her
untiring efforts i'n the work of th©
Chapter. Mrs. Cundill has been a
faithful worker for many years.
Refreshments were served by
Mesdames J. Wynne, W. R. Murdoch, W. F. Eve and A. R. Kent.
Walentine Card Party Held
At Alice Arm
A Valentine Day card party
was held at the Club House of the
Alioe Arm Athletic Association, on
Thursday and it proved to be a
very successful evening. Bridge
was played at six tables and one
was oooupied by whist players.
The winners at bridge were:
Ladies' first, Mrs. T. W. Falconer;
consolation, Mrs. G. Anderson.
Wm. McFarlane headed the score
for the men and Wm. Cummings
drew the consolation. Following
card playing refreshments were
served, which were supplied by the
ladies.
It is hoped to hold another card
party next month, probably on St.
Patrick's day or thereabouts.
Wanted to Purchase: Esperanza Mining Stock.—Write or
Call Herald Office, Alice Arm.
ANNUAL MEETING!
The Annual Meeting of the
Alice Arm Liberal Association will be held at the Club
House on Wednesday. February 20th. at 8 p.m. for the
eleotion of officers and other
business. All interested are
invited to attend.
Anyox Scouts Praised
In B. C. Report
In the Annual Report for the
year 1934, of the Boy Scout Associ
ation just published, reference is
made to the Scouts of Anyox. The
work they have carried on during
the year is warmly praised. The
report is in the possession of
Scoutmaster R. Gale.
Troop Leader T. Kirkwood and
Assistant Scoutmaster E. H. Kergin, are now carrying out the
work of training the Scouts, under,
the supervision of the Scoutmaster,
This work will qualify them to act
as scoutmasters and is a valuable
asset to their own training.
Lord Baden-Powell, founder of
the Boy Scout movement, who will
shortly visit Canada, for a Domiu
ion wide tour, will arrive in Van
couver in April. The possibility of
sending a group of Scouts from
Anyox to join in the welcoming
ceremonies will shortly be consider
ed.
Jack Anderson Had Narrow
Escape From Death
Jack Anderson, former road
superintendent of this district and
now employed at the B. C. Niokel
mine, recently had a harrow escape from death.
After a snowslide had entrapped
six men, completely burying them,
and after digging feverishly succeeded in resouing five. Having
no knowledge of the sixth, they
prepared to leave, when a small
dog with the party began barking
and digging in the snow. Startled
by the behaviour of the dog, the
men resumed their search aud
soon uncovered a foot. Redoubling their efforts the men were
amazed to discover that they had
been ou the point of leaving Jack
Anderson to his fate and would
surely have done so had not the
dog detected the presence of another man beneath the snow.—Stewart News.
Dr. D. R. Learoyd Recovering
From Recent Illness  .
Dr. D. R. Learoyd, Medical Su
perintendent of Anyox Hospital is
making headway towards recovery
from his recent illness caused
through hemorrage. Dr. J. H.
Carson, who waR summoned from
Prince Rupert on Thursday of last
week, arrived at Anyox on the
launch Daly early on Friday afternoon. Dr. Learoyd was conveyed
to Prince Rupert on ths launch
Granby leaving Anyox at midnight the same day, arriving at
Prince Rupert 10 a.m. on Saturday. Much anxiety has been felt
throughout tho district regarding
his condition. J
Good Basketball Sports
Must Learn To Lose
Cheerfully
In any game or contest, good
sports are good losers. They are
good losers because they realize
that both sides cannot win, and
they give credit to their opponents
for hcing superior to themselves.
They will naturally desire to win,
but if defeated they will take their
beating in good spirit. That is
good sportsmanship, which is admired the world over. And it is
all dependent upon the mental attitude of those partaking in the
sport.
Especially does this apply to
basketball, as played in our midst
today. What does the game mean
to the community anyway? It is
a means of healthy recreation for
the players and a diversion for the
spectators. It helps to build
healthy bodies and the training
necessary to observe its rules, makes
for a strong and quick mentality.
At the end of a season, basketball
players should be all the better for
the sport aud fans should be able
to look back upon many evenings
of real enjoyment. What matters
which teams win cups, trophies,
or medals, so long as these results
are achieved?
The present impasse in the game
at Anyox is to be deplored, because
the stage was all set for the finish
of a brilliant season. We have
splendid teams, most of them composed of real sports, who love to
play for the game itself and are
content to win or lose. We have a
large number of keen, enthusiastic
fans and we have the backing of
the whole community through the
officials of the A. C. L. We have
a hall whioh would be hard to beat
for size, light, warmth and accommodation. We have referees of
undeniable ability, who will compare favorably with any others,
anywhere. Above all. we have a
p?rsistent vision of a glorious inter-
town series of games for the
Championship of Northern B, C.
Let's sink our differences and
forget little petty things that don't
amount to a hill o' beans! Let
opposing factors shake hands, start
again where we left off, respect the
referees and their deoisions and be
content to win or lose. The season
will then leave a sweet rather than
a bad taste in our mouths, and we
will have something which we can
look back upon with a feeling of
real enjoyment.   Let's go!
Captive Deer Is Placed On
Melville Island
Melville Island, a deer sanctuary
on the Dundas Island group, is now
the home of the deer, which has
been held captive at Anyox for the
past three weeks. The transfer
was made on the P. M. L. No. 8,
which arrived at Anyox on Friday,
the 8th. with Game Warden Martin
and Inspector Fraser, of the Provincial Police. ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD. Saturday. February 16. 1HS5
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $10.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $10.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
G. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Our Northland Lags
Behind
The great northland of Canada,
stretching from eastern Quebec to
Alberta's western boundary, was,
until a few years ago considered
worthless. It was termed a cold
and barren land fit only for the
hardy trapper. But one day an
accident occurred that eventually
changed this barren land into a
treasure vault. Rich silver ore was
discovered in the Cobalt Country of
Northern Ontario. Prospectors and
greenhorns searching for minerals
invaded the country. Gradually
the field was extended, until today
the former worthless north is pouring out millions of dollars worth ot
wealth, from the Noranda mine in
Quebec to the Bear Lake radium-
silver mines in Alberta. Without
these big northern mines Canad
would be in a far worse economic
position than it is at the present
time, Millions of dollars have
poured into the Provincial and
Federal treasuries in the form of
ore royalties and taxes. Millions
of dollars have been spent in wages,
and more millions spent on supplies,
and the volume is growing. You
will notice, perhaps, that we did
not mention British Columbia in
connection with this great northern
mining expansion. How could we,
when there is not a big mine operating north of the Canadian
National Railways—and for a good
many miles south—except the Hidden Creek mine at Anyox and the
Premier mine at Stewart, and they
owe their existence to their close
proximity to tidewater. Why has
not British Columbia also developed her northland? The question is
a hard one to answer, and it is
harder when it is remembered that
the mineral wealth of our north was
known forty years ago and more.
Placer miners took out millions of
dollars of wealth from the Yuk6n,
the Atlin and the Omineca countries before the prairie provinces
were even settled, proving it was a
rich mineralized country, It is true
that the construction of roads is an
expensive undertaking in many
parts of the northern interior, but
one big operating mine alone would
more than repay money spent on
roads. If there have been excuses
in the past for not providing transportation in the north, there are
none at present. There are thousands of strong, able-bodied men in
British Columbia anxious to work.
Why not give it to them in constructing the Alaska-Yukon Highway, and from it build branch roads
£. N. Railway Assists Unemployed On Land
Since the beginning of 1932 the
Canadian National Railways have
helped to return to the land in
Western Canada, more than 3,600'
settlers who were formerly unem-
ployee or located in cities or elsewhere, where they found conditions
unsuitable, says F. B. Kirkwood,
writing in the current issue of
Canadian National Railways Magazine. Mr. Kirkwood describes the
homestead of a former unemployed
trainman, who was laid off due to
short service and decided to strike
out with his family to make a farm
home. The family of six persons
have made excellent headway and
had been established on the farm at
an expenditure approximating $700,
Previously they had been on relief
rolls of a western city.
Earnings  of C. N. R. Shows
Increase
The gross revenues of the all-
inclusive Canadian National Railways System for the week ending
January 21, 1935, were $2,747,949,
as compared with $2,687,453 for
the corresponding period of 1934,
an increase of |60,496.
Every Increase In Price Of
Gold Has Been Mantained
"The history of gold shows that
every increase in the price of the
metal has been maintained," says
John F. Walker, provincial mineralogist, in his preliminary report for
1934, issued under authority of Hon.
G. S. Pearson, minister of mines.
Dr. Walker expressed the view that
the present price will in all proba
bility hold and that an even higher
price may be anticipated.
This view is particularly interesting at the present time when markets on this continent are subject to
temporary unsettlement as to how
the United States will handle the
situation should the U.S. supreme
court uphold the gold clause payments in connection with security-
issues.
Saddle Property At Hastings
Arm Bonded
John P. McArthur, of Vancouver,
announces that he has secured a
bond on the Saddle claim, Alice Arm
section, which was relinquished by
Silver Crest Mines, Limited, the
owner being Charles Clay. Mr.
McArthur has capitalized his holdings at $100,000, and is now raising
funds for further development.
The general level of wholesale
prices of Canadian farm products
averaged approximately 15 per cent,
higher in 1934 than in 1933.
into various mining districts? The
cost would not be much greater
than the present unemployment relief
system. The government would
have something to show for the
money spent—which they havn't to
date—and it would undoubtedly be
the means of creating huge mining
operations from which would eventually pour millions of dollars for
wages, supplies and taxes as is now
being enjoyed by Canada's other
provinces from their northlands.
Canada's customs and excise rev
enue for the first nine months of the
present fiscal year, shows a gain of
$22,531,097 over the same period
in the previous year.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Regal No. 1" and "Regal No. 2"
Mineral Claims, located at Camp 8 on
Goat Creek, Alice Arm, B. C, Naas
River Mining Division.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Arthur P.
Smith, Hope, B.C., Free Miners's
Certificate No. 8W-U-D. intend,
sixty days from the date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claims.       i
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 26th. dav of January,
1935.
BUILDING MATERIAL
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Veneer, Ready Roofing, Brick,
Lime, Cement, and other Building Materials.
Quotations Furnished and
Shipments made Promptly
SCOTT LUMBER COMPANY
LIMITED
1425 Granville Street, Vancouver B.C.
J,
Vancouver
British hospitality and British Col-
I umbia foods blend happily in
making our guests comfortable.
Dining-room, lounge and rooms
are clean, homelike and quiet.
Near shops, theatres, boats and
trains. Mr. E. G. Baynes, well
known Owner-Manager of the
Grosvenor gives his personal assurance of the highest quality
modern hotel service to visitors
from all points in British Columbia.
Write For
Weekly and
Monthly Rates
HOWE,.STj?E
(i 'blocks i
?EtL$AjP>W
«s ScWmr?£k»E>jvji|j
I 1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B.  C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE  273
L.
BUILDING LOTS
' ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots  at
S200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
EVERYTHING FOR WINTER!
A Complete Line of Winter Goods always in stock, consisting of Clothing, Boots and Shoes.   A large stock of
Groceries, also Stoves, Stove Pipe and Elbows.
FINEST WELLINGTON LUMP COAL AT $13.50 PER TON
V^=
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
.jj
%
THE BEST BEER
WE'VE E
TASTED'
Thit distinctively new and better beer hai met with
an extraordinary public acceptance. Today it li
the most popular beer in British Columbia.
The aging and maturing period Lucky Lager undergoes it guaranteed
by a $10,000 Bond. That's why it it to deliclously uniform In quality
and strength.
Lucky Lager is sold at Government Liquor
Stores and Licensed Premises at same
price as ordinary beers.
COAST BREWERIES LTD.
VANCOUVER NEW WESTMINSTER VICTORIA
Owned by Nearly 2000 British Columbia Shareholders
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Ljquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. AL1CK    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD. Saturday. February 16. 1935
French River, Home of Wiley "Muskie," Will Soon Echo
Cries of Elated Anglers as They Battle Fresh Water Tiger
M"VTow is the time for all good
■ 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
larprly upon the careful selection
of location, tackle and even associates, for many a party has been
ruined by the last-minute introduction of a "wot blanket" to an
otherwise congenial collection of
sportsmen.
One of the most interesting fishing streams in North America is
French River, Ontario, 216 miles
north of Toronto on the Canadian
Pacific Railway. This lordly river
is celebrated as the habitat of the
fighting muscalunge, one of the
pamest 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 65
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.
A Woman at Banff
jp%
I know God fashioned little fields
So they would be
A comfort for old homely folk
Like you and me.
Small gardens with their fences
Snug and tight,
And tiny gates to shut us
From the night
But THIS He made with
Glory ln His veins,
This solitude, where Might
Forever reigns.
Molded the hills with glad
Exultant hands,
Shaping the valleys for
Wide pasture lands.
And so this towering peak
Forever hears,
Old finger-marks upon
Its rutted stairs.
And every shining height
Reflects the glow
Of some white virgin field
of drifted snow.
And over it he laid
With loving care.
The mantle of Hla
Forever there.
JaVQC
^a^gBBBaMBsaaEEMEBMB
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ALICE   ARM
jLlBF^re^EmH
8
I
5
I
1
i
1 ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. February 16.   IHM5
Anyox Notes
E. B. Finn and VV. T. Wills arrived on Monday from Vancouver
to join the Electrical Department.
V. Roue, E. Butler, aud L. Lan-
jj;lo arrived from Vancouver on
Monday.
Mrs. W. J.. Johnston and ohildren
and Mrs. McFarland and ohildren
left on Monday for loco.
Mrs. Claude Reid and ohildren
left on Monday for Vancouver.
Don. Cavalier left on Monday
for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Frank Tautz, Wm. Prime, Wm.
Fodge, H. Patrick and Nick Crlz-
enich left on Monday for Vancouver.
Win. Feyer returned on Wednesday from a visit to Stewart.
F. Buckle returned on Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver and
southern points.
Stewart Steele left on Wednesday for a visit to the south.
Mrs. G. Bodin was a southbound passenger ou Wednesday.
Roy Simmons returned on
Wednesday from a visit to the
south.
BIRTHS  AT  ANYOX
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. George
Newton, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Sunday, February
10th. a daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Havrico, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Monday. February
11th. a daughter.
Aces Defeat Spooks By Very-
Narrow Margin
Only three points separated the
Spooks from the Aoes in the Ladies'
League fixture on Monday Hth.
This indicates a big improvement
in the play of the black and white
quintette all the more so when the
lowness of the score is consideredi
as the Aces could only register ten
points. This was chiefly due to the
splendid checking of the Spooks
who harassed the scoring Aces
most effectively. It was a game
well worth watching. The teams:
Spooks; N. Salmon 2, K. Eve 2, J.
McDonald, T. Gordon 1, H. Glass
1, P. Campbell 1. Aces: D. Rogers,
H. Simpson 3, L. Dresser 2, M.
Dresser 5, A. Carrick.
Vandals-Trojans   Game
Stopped By Referee!
Is
Referee Gillies found it necessary
to call the Senior A game between
the Trojans and Vandals on Monday the 11th. due to unruly conduct
on the part of some of the players
The game had progressed to the
half-way mark, and up to that
time had been fast and clever.
Both teams were out at full strength
and were evenly matched. The
score stood at 13-11 in favor of the
Trojans, when the referee stopped
the play and declared it a no decision game.
In 1900, only 15 minerals were
recognized as important—today the
number is more than 200.
Basketball Is Suspended For
Time Being
Hoop games scheduled for Friday
last, and which were to be played
on Wednesday last owing to the
A. C. L. Dance in the Gym. on
Friday, were cancelled for various
oauses.
BARGAIN
FARES
To Eastern Canada
lc. PER MILE
Good in day coaches only
114c. PER MILE
Good in tourist sleepers on payment regular tourist berth rate
1 l-2c. PER MILE
Good  in   standard   sleepers on
payment regular standard berth
rate
rr
ON SALE MARCH 3
16 INCLUSIVE
30-Day Limit
TO
STOPOVERS   allowed   at
Port Arthur, Armstrong and
East
V-2-35
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
Advertise in the Herald
w-
PROVINCE  OF  BRITISH  COLUMBIA
INCOME TAX
RETURNS
ARE  NOW  DUE  TO  BE  FILED  BY:-
(1.)   Employers, respecting salaries and wages paid to employees
during the calendar year 1934.
(2.)   Every person in receipt of salary, wages, or investment income.
These returns are required to be filed not later than
February 28th. 1935
Taxpayers should obtain forms from any Provincial Government
office or chartered bank in the Province.
An urgent request is made for these Returns to be filed as much in
advance of the final date as possible to enable the Department to
give better service to taxpayers than can be provided during the
rush of the last day.
Corporation, business, or professional income is required to be returned within three months after the end of the taxpayer's fiscal year.
Victoria, B.C.
C. B. PETERSON,
Commissioner of Income Tax.
MEN'S WEAR!
Men's   English   Gabardine   Raincoats   for   dress   wear.
Excellent quality.    All sizes at $16.90 each.
Men's Slicker Coats in black and light  brown.    All  sizes
at $6.10.. '
Underwear in all weights  and  sizes in  combination  and
2-piece styles.    In cotton and wool and also pure wool, at
lowest prices.
SPECIAL:   All Wool Hudson Bay Blankets, fancy colored
and white.    Also flannelette Blankets.    At lowest prices.
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
British Columbia Has Produced Over
$1,373,000,000.00 Worth of Minerals
Improved base metal prices,  the increased value in
Gold, and the general trend toward recovery, are bringing about  steadily  an  increasing  activity in  mining
throughout British Columbia.
The estimated gold production for the year 1934
showed an increase of 64,543 ounces over 1933, establishing an all-time high record. The estimated value
in Canadian funds of gold production for 1934 is
$10,610,822.00.
Annual Reports of the  Honourable the  Minister   of
Mines, and special reports on lode and  placer mining,
etc., may be obtained upon application to—
DEPARTMENT OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
XX'
•"]
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-::
See Our Baggage!
We can supply you with any kind or style of
baggage you may wish.   We carry a selection
of Club Bags, Suit Cases, Steamer and Dress
Trunks, Pakrite Cases, Etc.
SUIT CASES: A choice in these from $2.75 to $17.50.
These are less than list prices.
STEAMER TRUNKS, DRESS TRUNKS.   All well made
and durable.   The ply-wood carries a 5-year guarantee.
From $13.00.
PAKRITES, for ladies.   These smart and popular cases
are priced at $8.75, $10.00 and up.
DUNNAGE BAGS.   Made of 12 oz. Brown Waterproof
Duck, heavy in weight and very strong; 42 inches deep
by 16 inches diameter, $2.65.
SUIT CASE STRAPS    Brown or Black;   54 inches
long, with strong buckles; Each 40c.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
XX:  ~XX

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