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Herald Apr 14, 1934

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 A little paper
with ail the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
ail other points.
4
VOL. 13,   NO. 41
Alice Arm. B. C, Saturday, April 14, 1934
5 cents each.
Caledonian Society Of
Anyox Plan Many
Activities
With various objects in view,
|. chief among whioh is the providing
of wholesome entertainment and
recreation for tlieir members and
friends, the Anyox Caledonian Sooiety held their opening function
in the Elks' Hall on Friday the 6th.
with a large attendance. The affair
took the form of a social and dance
every minute of which was enjoyable. ,
Four bonnie lassies in Highland
costume opened the proceedings
with an exhibition of dancing,
namely, Joyce Williams, Edith
Johnston, Bessie Barclay, Lilian
Barclay.
Then followed a programme of
Scotch dances interspersed with
modern numbers. It is the intention of the Society to hold these
social evenings monthly, so that
those who aspire to learn the figures
of the quadrilles, petronella, eight-
some reel, and other dances dear to
the hearts of Scotch folk, will have
ample opportunity of doing so.
A most enjoyable supper was
■ served, many of the dainties being
prepared by the ladies of the committee. The Society plans to take
part as a body in outdoor affairs
I during the summer season and is
ambitious to grow and extend its
field of activity in the community
Mr. T. J. Kirkwood is the President
and Mr. H. Laurie Vioe-president
C. Reid Secretary- treasurer.
Anyox Golf Season Will Open
Tomorrow
Given reasonable weather conditions tomorrow (Sunday, April
| 15th ) a large number of golfers
will tee off in the opening tournament of the season. This will be a
mixed two-ball foursome over 18
holes. Prizes will be awarded to
winners and runners-up.
Details as to entries etc are
posted round the plant, and everyone interested in golf is cordially
invited to participate in this opening tournament. Prospects are
bright for an interesting season in
this popular sport.
Will Show "It's a Ming" At
The Mine on Monday
In response to numerous requests
the ladies of the United Church
will present their famouH 3-aot
oomedy: "It's a Ming!" at the
Mine Hall on Monday evening
next, the 16th. Two successful
performances have already been
given at the Beaoh.
The Wolf Cubs Entertain
Parents at Meeting
On Saturday, April 7th. the
First Anyox Wolf Cubs invited
their parents and friends to their
first publio meeting at the Gym. ,
Meeting in the Scout Hall at 6
o'clock the boys paraded to the
Gym. carrying the new flags presented by the Mine Branch of the
A. C. L.
Supper had been prepared by a
volunteer orew of Rovers, and the
thirty cubs did it full justice.
After supper an appreciable audience was found to be present and
the meeting was conducted iu the
usual manner.
As the meeting progressed, Mr.
F. H. Bamforth explained the
meanings of the various dances,
such as the Dance of Balloo, the
Hunger Dance of Kara, and the
Dance of Bagheera the Black
Panther.
Various games were played, including Blind Pirate, Game of
Balloo, which was won by a Mine
six under David Kirkwood, sixer;
and the Chariot Race which was
won three consecutive times by tbe
Silver Six, under Sixer Pete Loudon, with Second Douglas Learoyd as driver.
Mr. Bamforth led the 1st. Star
Cubs in a display of semaphore
signals, while Assistant Cubmas-
ter L. McCarthy instructed the
Tenderpads in the composition of
the Union Jaok. The meeting
was adjourned in the usual man
ner with the "Vespers" song and
dismissal,
"Akela" Bamforth and "Baloo'
McCarthy join with the cubs in
extending their gratitude and ap
preciation to all those who helped
make the meeting a success.
Alice Arm Notes
Wm. Dann, superintendent at
the United Empire mine at Stewart
arrived at Alice Arm on Thursday
He will take out some of the equipment of the Dolly Varden Mines
Ltd. for use at Stewart.
Mrs. J. Trinder arrived home
from Anyox on Thursday, after
spending holidays with Mrs. J. A.
Anderson.
Mrs. J. Wier, arrived home from
Anyox on Saturday after spending
a holiday there.
Mrs. C. Ripley, who ha9 been
visiting at Anyox arrived home on
Saturday.
Rev. W. A. Delap will arrive at
Alice Arm on board the -Anglican
Churoh Mission launoh, Northern
Cross on April 20th or 21st., and
hold Evening Servioe at St. Michael's Churoh on Sunday, April
22nd. Communion Servioe will
not be celebrated. Mrs. Delap will
aooompany her husband.
Miss Ursula Malkin
Music takes the1 place of golf in
Vienna. So states Miss Ursula
Malkin, brilliant ydung British Columbia Pianiste, wno has just recently returned from a year and a
half's study in Vienna, and who
plays here in concert performance
at Anyox on Monday April 23rd.
Four business men who in this
country would go out and play golf
on a Saturday afternoon, will, in
Vienna, Miss Malkin states, get
together and play quartets.
"It's always waltz time in Vienna," says Miss Malkin, "Or any
other music time. ;To the Viennese
music is golf, tennis,, bridge^and
every other kind of pastime rolled
into one. Even the street-cleaners
seem to be connoisseurs of the
masters, and everyone from the
lowest to the highest turn out to tbe
many concerts, symphonies and
operas performed nightly."    \
While in Vienna Miss Malkin
studied the piano with the well-
known concert pianiste and teacher,
Dr. Berta Jahn, and musical appreciation with Egon Wellesz, a modernist composer of note both on the
Continent and in England.
Over a year's successful study on
the part of this young B. C. artist
was climaxed by a concert performance in Vienna given before a large
and enthusiastic audience. Her
playing was commented on as follows by a prominent reviewer in the
Vienna Salonblatt: "Miss Malkin
captivated the audience with her
fluent bravura technic, showing a
high musical intelligence, and serious artistic ambition."
Miss Malkin's studies in Vienna
were preceded by a long record of
musical achievements in British
Columbia, In 1928 she won the
Gold Medal of the Toronto Conservatory of Music for securing the
highest marks in Canada in the
Teachers and Performers A. T. C. M.
examinations. She was then a
pupil of Mrs. Douglas Johnston,
and later of Jan Cherniavsky.
This Pianiste's unusual talents
were first made known to the British Columbia public when she received an enthusiastic and spontaneous ovation at the first Vancouver
Symphony concert for her rendering
of the Fourth Beethoven Concerto.
During the Symphony concert in
December she again played under
Allard de Ridder, conductor, taking
Pretty Wedding Solemnized at Anyox
A pretty wedding was solemnized at the United Church, Anyox,
on Monday, April 9th. at 7.45 p.m.
when Lena Mae, seoond daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Findlay of
2619 Blanchard Street. Victoria
became the bride of Mr. Samuel
Graham, youngest son of Mr. and
Mrs. James Graham, 3222 Mill-
grove Street, Victoria, Rev. Evan
Baker performed the ceremony,
and the wedding music was played
by the Church organist, Mr. Frank
Dresser. The Church was prettily
decorated with spring flowers,   i
The bride, who entered the
Church on the arm of Mr. Fred
Williams, was attired in a tailored
white satin gown, embroidered
mesh veil and gauntlet glove?.
She carried a bouquet of tulips
and carnations. Her bridesmaids
were Miss Peggy Arscott of Anyox
and Miss Enyd Morris of Prince
Rupert. Mr. Stanley Thomas,
brother-in-law of the groom, was
best man, and Mr. Morgan Flye
was groomsman. During the signing of the register Mr. Norman
Redman sang '0 Promise Me."
A reception for immediate relatives and friends was afterwards
held at the home of Mrs. David
Thomas at the Mine. Mr. Austen
McDonald proposed the toast of
"The Bride," on whose behalf the
groom suitably replied.
The bride's gift to each of the
bridesmaids was a necklace, and to
the matron-of-bonor a pair of crystal drop ear rings. Among .the
many gifts received by the bride
from her relatives and friends in
Viotoria was a Rogers' radio in
mahogany cabinet, a present from
her parents. The young couple
will reside at the Mine.
Yesterday was Friday. It was
the 13th. of the month, and a new
moon was ushered in. A great
combination for the superslious to
ponder over. The weather certainly didn't feel the effects of any
bad luck.
the first piano in Bach's concerto
for four pianos.
Miss Malkin's programme here
on April 23rd. will comprise Mozart's
Sonato in D Major, a Ballade by
Edvard Greig, Debussy's "Reflections in the Water," three etudes
and two mazurkas of Chopin and
Franz Liszt's "St. Francis Walking
on the Water."
This last selection by Liszt is one
of two legends set to music by this
most famous of Hungarian composers. The music portrays the saint's
performance of a miracle in walking
over storm-ridden seas. The theme
of the piece traces his struggle and
triumph over the forces of nature.
Trojans Win In Second
Play-off Game From
Vandals
Playing the game of their career
in a determined challenge for the
basketball cup, the Trojans outplayed the Vandals in the second
of the play-off series in the Senior
A League on Monday last by the
score of 32-27. Had the result been
reversed Vandals would have held
the silverware, having won the
first game, played on the 6th- by
34-29. The final will now be played on Friday the 13th. when a
great battle is anticipated.
Although without their oaptain
R. Swanson, Vandals fielded a
strong team, but seemed unable to
develop their usual speed and brilliance. Luck was against them
many times, as shot after shot
missed by fractions. Towards tbe
middle of the second stanza, by a
desperate effort, they overhauled
their youthful opponents to tie the
soore at 26 all. but from then on
they secured only one penalty shot
as agaiust 6 points by the Trojans.
The teams: Vandals: F. Calderoni
4, T. Calderoni 10, L. Falconer 6,
B. Windle 3. G. Heinkey 4, A.
White. Trojans: B. Gillies 6,
H. Dresser 7, T. Scott, W. Shields
14, F. Gordon 4, F. Dodsworth 1.
Mine Branch A. C. L. Holds
Successful Dance
A large orowd attended the
dance held by the Mine Branch of
the A. C. L. on Tuesday the 10th.
in the Mine Hall. A newly painted hall and the installation of a
new piano, did much towards making the evening a great success.
The new Rhiuelander dance which
is so popular in the cities proved
a pleasing innovation, its simplicity
making it easily mastered. Music
was provided by the Revellers, their
oatchy and tuneful numbers being
greatly enjoyed. A tasty supper
was served during the evening. It
is planned to continue these dances
throughout the remainder of the
season.
Fans Can View Boxers In
Training
From Monday the 16th. there
will be regular exhibition boxing
bouts by those participating in the
coming Fight Card, as on that date
the Ring at the Gymnasium will
be completed. Fans are invited to
view these exhibitions and watch
the progress of the boys, as they
follow their work-out programmes. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  April 14,  1934
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 -   -   $15.00
i.and Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher,
Government Borrowing
It is reported from Ottawa that
the budget deficit of the Federal
Government will be around twenty
millions of dollars this year.
Great Britain this year will have a
budget surplus of over thirty-one
millions of dollars. The government of the latter country is being
congratulated by their, countrymen.
The same can not be said of the
former.
The chief worry of the Federal
Government and every Provincial
Government of Canada seems to be
to keep their credit good, so that
they can borrow more money.
How, or when and by whom it will
be paid back does not seem to matter. They all admit that the government debts are too high, and
interest payments are bleeding the
country of wealth, yet the chief desire is to borrow more money. The
ultimate result, as far as we can
see will be a default on interest
payments, followed by bankruptcy.
Taxation on Mining Is
Considered Too High
British Columbia Financial Times
The. chief arguments raised by
the heads of our governments
when their borrowing policy is
criticized is that a young and vigorous country such as Canada
needs foreign capital for expansion.
But, we might ask, why foreign
capital? Why not Canadian capital? Why not take a leaf from the
book of the Russian Government?
Since the present government was
formed in that country seventeen
years ago, foreign investors have
not loaned them any money. Their
credit was not good enough. Russia, however, solved the problem
by floating domestic loans. They
did it by compulsion, but the interest payments does not leave the
country. The money stays there.
Russia has spent billions of dollars
on transportation, housing, hydroelectric plants, and many other
large projects, all paid for by Russian money. We are not attempting to eulogize the present form of
government in Russia. The point
We wish to bring out is why could
not the Canadian Government float
domestic loans, and make it possible for everyone earning money to
participate in the loans by small
monthly or weekly payments as is
done in Russia, only we need not
use compulsory methods. If such
was done, instead of millions of
dollars being sent each year to foreign countries as interest on bonds,
these millions would remain in Canada for Canadians to spend or reinvest.
While we do know that taxation
of the mining industry has been a
heavy charge on production, the
same as it has been in other indus
trial production and transportation,
it is indeed somewhat startling to
be told, as was told this week by
the retiring president of the Canadian Institue of Mining and Metallurgy, at the annual convention held
in Quebec, that mining taxation in
Canada averages 32 per cent, of the
net income of this industry. This
is a heavy charge on an industry
which is contributing so vitally to
the restoration of Canadian business.
The mining industry, not like
other industries, operates on a
wasting asset with the positive
knowledge that the mining asset
of economic ore will ultimately be
come exhausted. For these two
reasons, mining should be treated
very leniently by taxing authority
The real place to tax the mining
industry is at the point of income to
the shareholder of mining investments, but when it reaches over
into the operation of mines and
mills, it is a deterrent to mining
activity and may easily reach a
point where it may stop -operation.
The mining industry is today providing more new employment, more
purchasing power for supplies and
equipment than that of any other
industry in the country. For this
reason, its contribution is vital and
it should receive every encouragement from government administration and authority.
No Signs Premier Will
Take Over B.C. Silver
In regard to the operation of the
B. C. Silver mines by the Premier
Gold Mining Co. the annual report
of that company states:
"During the past year your company has had some further conversation with the president of the
B. C. Silver Mines Ltd., which adjoins the Premier's property, and in
which Premier owns a share interest
of approximately 38 per cent. This
has been in an endeavor to arrange,
if possible, some basis upon which
your company, having all the plant,
personnel, and underground connections therefore, could operate the
B. C. Silver Mines Ltd. property
very economically, producing revenue for mutual benefit. So far,
however, although the plan discussed last summer with the president of B. C. Silver Mines Ltd.,
had his approval, no basis acceptable to The Selukwe Gold Mining
and Finance Co. Ltd., the majority
owner of B. C. Silver Mines Ltd.,
has been found that would at the
same time be beneficial to Premier"
A lady walked up to a flower seller in London and asked for a
shillings' worth of blossoms. After
the purchase the lady enquired:
"Will you be here next Wednesday
as I shall want some flowers for my
daughter. She's coming out on
that day."
•   "She shall have the best in the
market   ma'am,"   the  woman an
swered,    "What's she in for?"
TRAIN
SERVICE
J. RAINS leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 5.30
p.m., connecting at Jasper
forall points East and South.
Trains from the East will
arrive at Prince Rupert on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Saturdays at 10 p.m. ,
Thursday train connects
with steamship for southern
ports, leaving at 10.15 p.m.
Sleeping and buffet-parlor
car service.
Low Fares to the
OLD   COUNTRY
Sailing List 3si ftvqueal. Complete Information su HOUND
AMERICA   and   rther    iaur«.
For Inlormition Ctll or Write
Local Agent, or P. Lakie, D. F.
4 P. A., Prince Rupert, B. C.       '
V-8-34
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
Vancouver
Make the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
is every comfort and service—
cheerful lounge, writing and smoking rooms, dining room. Just two
blocks away is the centre of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district.   Rates are very reasonable.
E. G. BAYNES
Owner-Manager
Vanamrer'. Until of 111
.HOWE STREB'r, VANCOUVER
;$.-,,■■!% BLOCKS 'OjQM'UIr I INTREl/'r     ' ..
I ' 1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
Vb;
1.
(r
=5\
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article vou don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
$$$$$$$$
^
PHONE 273
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots  as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
A Complete Line
We have on hand at all times a Complete Line of Men's
Wearing Apparel, including Heavy and Dress Boots and
Shoes. Rubbers of all kinds, Underclothes, Shirts, Socks,
Hats, Caps, Heavy Woollen Pants, Mackinaw Coats and
Pants, Windbreakers, Dress Suits, Waterproof Coats,
Overalls, Gloves, Etc.
ALL AT LOW PRICES.    CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK
LEW  LUN  &  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter,
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
T. W. FALCONER&Am
GENERAL MERCHANT
GOLD   MINING  IN
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
Lode and placer gold mining have made remarkable strides
in the past three years.   Historic Cariboo and Bridge
River districts are now prominently in the public eye.
There are opportunities (or profitable investment, and
about 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
British Columbia is the leading Canadian Province in
production of silver, lead and zinc.
Inform yourself by consulting Official Publications of
which these are the most recent:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Preliminary Report on the Mineral Industry of British
Columbia for the calendar year 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
The Department of Mines,
VICTORIA, B. C.
-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 choose from
"tI
-JJ
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday,  April 14,  1934
Engineer   Didn't Like The
Bralorne Ground
Western Canada Mining News
Reminiscences of old-timers contain many interesting points of the
history of the country. E. J.
(Whitewater) Taylor tells about the
time a mining engineer from San
Francisco came to the Bridge River
country to take a look at the Lome,
in which he was interested. That
was in 1903, and Bridge River excitement, which started about 1897,
was still going strong. The engineer had a look at the Lome and
Taylor saw from the corner of his
eye that the engineer rather turned
up his nose at what is now a famous
property.
"What about looking at- the
Pioneer, just over there," Taylor
suggested.
"Say, man!" exclaimed the visito^
"If you don't take me out of this
darned country, I'll kill some one!"
Taylor concludes: "As he was
looking straight at me, I soon fixed
things up and we were on our way
out."
The Herald is $2.00 a vear.
*f%
OTHER
leading Brands are:
OLD   MILWAUKEE
LAGER
SILVER   SPRING
LAGER
ENGLISH   BITTER
HEER
BURTON typo ALE
XXXX   STOUT
IT'S GOOD
FOR YOU!
# B.C. Bud is a pure, healthful,
invigorating and delicious pale.lager
that has been perfectly brewed and
matured. Only the very choicest of
rich malt, selected hops and tested
yeast are used in its manufacture.
You can always depend on the quality
and flavor of B.C. Bud—that is why
it has become such a favorite among
those who appreciate good
lager beer.
British Columbia  malt  beverages
ore obtainable at all Government
Liquor Stores.
■>U*i.w4i,■■', , XjiS:
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the Government  of  British Columbia.
ow smart is your husband?
?
.   .   .   BET HE WON'T PASS  THIS TEST!
To-day, serve him mashed potatoes made
this new way, and see if he can tell the
difference!
HERE'S A taste-test that thousands of husbands have failed in! Try your husband.
To-day, serve him mashed potatoes,
creamed with St. Charles Milk, instead of
fresh cream! Not just any evaporated
milk, mind you—be sure you use St.
Charles.
He'll never notice the difference! You
yourself, if you didn't know, would think
these creamy-rich potatoes, fresh and
sweet in flavor, were creamed with fresh
cream!
In mashed potatoes, cream sauce, cub-
' tards and cream soups—all supreme tests
for evaporated milk flavor—St. Charles
is amazingly like fresh cream! You'll find,
as housewives all over Canada are finding,
that you can use St. Charles where you've
never used evaporated milk before! Fresh
and creamy and sweet, St. Charles is better
in cooking, better in coffee! Accept no substitutes—insist onSt.Charles.Try it to-day!
WHAT  MAKES  SUCH  A  DIFFERENCE   IN  EVAPORATED  MILK  FLAVORS?
The reason for die fresher taste of St Charles begins way
back on the farms where it comes from. "Milk has to be
good," say the farmers, "to sell it to Borden's!" Cows, equipment, barns, helpers, are all carefully and regularly inspected.
And when the milk—still foamy-fresh—is rushed in sterile-
clean, air-tight containers to the spic-and-span Borden plants,
it is tested by the severest tests the milk industry has yet
evolvedl When milk is packed by Borden's—the oldest and
most famous firm in all the dairy industry—it is sure to be
pure, fresh, sweet-tasting! Try St Charles once—and you'll
buy St Charles always!
It's better and you can prove it!
Look for the
Gold Cow
; on the
I label
uotdmi
ST. CHARLES MILK
MADE IN BRITISH COLUMBIA— CONDENSARY, SOUTH SUMAS ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  April 14,  1934
Coming Fight Card Is
Full of Promise
Thrills a-plenty await the fans
who will be on hand to witness the
various battles scheduled to take
place at the Gymnasium on Wednesday the 25th. The main event
is the much talked of scrap between
Bennie Windle of Anyox, and Jack
McEvoy of Prince Rupert, who
will go six 3-minute rounds. They
will light at 145 lbs.
The semi-windup will be between
Bob Pickton, returned from Indian
wars, aud Frank (Railroad) Gibson,
an unknown quantity. They will
scab in at 172 lbs. and go six 2-
niiuute rounds. Bill Prime and
Arney Harris will mix it for four
2-minute rounds, and there is
another preliminary hanging fire,
over the same route as the previous
item. Exhibition events of three
2-minute rounds will be given by
Bob Dresser and Bob Kent, and by
George Kent of the Beach, against
Eddie Griffith of the Mine. Each
of these bouts will be well worth
seeing, and the air of uncertainty
surrounding the main feature and
the semi-windup make the card
doubly interesting.
Recent Improvements At The
Mine Hall
Newly painted and renovated,
the Mine Hall presents a spic and
span appearance. The much needed dressing room for men, with its
wash-room facilities, is now completed. The ancient piano, dreaded by all artists of the keys, has
been replaced by a really good instrument, which is hailed with delight by all who use it. Additions
have been made to the kitchen
equipment. All this reflects on the
energetic and progressive Mine
Branch of the Community League.
Anyox Notes
Mr. and Mrs. D. O. Patterson
left on Monday for Vancouver
where they will reside.
Mrs. K. McDonald left on Monday for a visit to Edmonton.
J. A. Anderson left on Monday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Miss M. Fiudlay arrived on Monday from Victoria.
Mrs. VV. G Allan arrived on
Wednesday for a visit with her
daughter, Mrs. M. Webber.
Angus McLean returned on Wednesday from the south.
B. F. Law left on Wednesday for
Vancouver, where he will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Yard left on
Wednesday for the south.
Mrs. A. M. Morton, who accompanied her mother north a short
time ago, left for Vancouver on
Wednesday, and will leave for
South Africa on the 22nd.
Rt. Rev. A. M. Bunoz 0. M. I.
Roman Catholic Bishop of Northern British Columbia and the
Yukon, arrived at Anyox last
week and conducted services during the week-end at the Catholic
Church.
Mrs. Russell Jones and her daughter Mary Louva, who haj'e been
visiting with Mrs. Jones' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Grigg, left on Monday for Vancouver.
Premier Pattullo Is Going To
Ottawa
Premier T. D. Pattullo has announced that he would go to Ottawa late this month to confer with
the federal cabinet on British Columbia matters. Hon. John Hart,
minister of finance, and Hon. Gordon Sloan, attorney general, and
possibly one other member of the
cabinet will accompany him.
The Vandals Win From
Trojans 34-29
As indicated by the score of 29
to 34 in tho first of the final games
between the Trojans and Vandals
for the Basketball Cup in the
Men's Senior A League, the miners
had no walk over. On the con
trary they were fully extended by
the fast and nippy boys in blue,
who kept up,a whirlwind pace
until the final whistle.
Vandals were minus Ralph
Swanson and Fred Calderoni, the
former being in Vancouver on a
visit. Trojans combined nicely
and kept up their scoring to within
a few points until about half way
through the second period, when
the miners took the lead and held
it. Bud Gillies made some sensational shots, notching 18 points,
while for the winners, T. Calderoni
made 14 points. Falconer and
McMillan did good work, the latter
playing a cool heady game and securing some clean baskets.
The teams: Trojans, H. Dresser
4, Bud Gillies 18, F. Gordon, T.
Scott 1, J. Dodsworth 1, F. Dodsworth, W. Shields 5. Vandals:
T. Calderoni 14, L. Falconer 11,
R. McMillan (i, Gourlay, B. Windle 3.
POSITION   WANTED
Fully experienced Dental Nurse
Prophylaxis, X Rays, Pyorrhea,
and Trench Mouth treatments.
Six years' experience. Requires
position.    Write:
Miss G. E. Lang,
C% Dr. Brett Anderson,
Bank of Nova Scotia BIdg
Vancouver, B. C.
i Enjoy This
Foaming "JBoc/c"
Beginning March 31, Government Liquor
Stores and beer parlors offer you this special
brew from British Columbia's most famous
breweries. For months it has been in the
maturing vats . . . and now it is ready.
Full-bodied, foaming, rich in those healthful
properties which make "Bock" the Spring
tonic that thousands enjoy.
British Columbia's Favorite Brands
"PHOENIX" and
SILVER SPRING
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the
j Government of British Columbia.
"It's a Ming" Received
Enthusiastically
A large and appreciative audience
witnessed on Monday evening last
the 3-act Comedy: "It's a Ming"
given by the ladies of the United
Church in the Recreation Hall.
The play, which was well acted was
of an amusing nature and proved to
be most entertaining. Those taking part were: Mrs. Bristow, Mrs.
J. Cameron, Mrs. Cormier, MissM,
Barclay, Mrs. Ford, Mrs. McMaster
Mrs. Marston, Mrs. Newton, Mrs.
Root, Mrs. Wright.    The play was
under the capable direction of Mrs.
V. S. McRae. Mrs. Ubell also assisted in the general arrangements.
The sincere thanks of those in
charge are extended to all who in
any way assisted in making the
production a success. A matinee
performance was also given on Friday afternoon, April 6th. at which
there was a good attendance.
B.   P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Art School in Rockies
f> •■«■ .«■>-.—
A. 0. Leighton, R.B.A., president of the Government Art College at Calgary, who will again
this year hold his summer art
school for selected students
from the province of Alberta at
the Kananaskis Dude Ranch near
Banff. Mr. Leighton, who is
a grand nephew of the late Lord
Leighton, president of the British
Academy from 1878 to 1896, has
been painting for years at Banff
and through the Canadian Rockies, He is also head of the Institute of Technology and Art in
connection with the University of
Alberta. Some years ago through
his paintings of the old windmills
of Kent and Sussex he was largely responsible for the movement to retain and restore these
historic landmarks. The Kananaskis Dude Ranch operated by
Mrs. Bill Brewster, is well known
throughout Canada and the United
States and is situated in the beautiful valley of the Bow River, and
is surrounded by the most magnificent of Canadian Rocky Mountain scenery.
r
Smokers' Sundries
Fine Quality Pipes, 25c, 50c., $1.00 and up.
Sets of Two Pipes, complete 50c.
K. W. Storm Lighters   75c.
Bullet Lighters   25c.
Thoren Lighters $3.50
Ronson Lighters $5.00 and $6.50
Sets of Cigarette Case and Lighter, $1.25
Aonian Lighter and Chrome Finish Case; a
very smart set, $2.25.
tt
See our Swiss 7-jewel Watches, regular $7.50
Special $6.00.
Pocket Bens, guaranteed $1.75
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
&
.n

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