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Herald Dec 6, 1930

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 IA
1
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox. B. C.
..... f~*- T.-.- T-».
(   $2.50 a Year
j Alice Arm and |
| Anyox. S2./3 to J
I all other points. I
• '•••••'••<••'•»••■••■•• •♦-• ••-• ••»• •
VOL. 10,   NO. 35
Alice Abm, B. G. Saturday, December 6, 1930
5 cents each.
Choral Society To Give
Grand Concert
Next Week
' The Anyox Choral Society will
give, what promises to be the outstanding concert of the season, at
the Recreation Hall on Thursday,
December 11th,
One half of the proceeds will be
devoted to the Bonanza, Relief
Fund. The programme is long
and varied, and an excellent evening's entertainment is assured.
Following is the programme:
1. "Waken Lords and Ladies
Gay."
2. Bass Solo, Selected.
3 (a).   "The Parting Kiss."
(b).   "Killarney."
4. Highland Dance, Miss Nan
Dunn.
5. Mixed Quartet. Mrs. Plumb,
Mrs. Dunn, Mrs. D. Evans and
Mr. F. Dodsworth.
6 (a). "Dear Harp of My Country," Welsh Air.
(b).   "Wi' a Hundred Pipers."
7 (a).    "The Letter," Male Choir,
(b).   "Comrades    in    Arms,"
Male Choir.
8. "In This Hour of Softened
Splendor."
9. Duet, Selected, Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Anderson.
10 (a). 'All through the night,",
Welsh Air.
(b).   "Deep   River,"    Negro
Spiritual.
11. Contralto Solo, Selected
Mrs. Griffiths.
12. Pianoforte Duet, Selected,
Mrs. McMillan and Mrs. Cormier.
13 (a). "Hear the Sledges and
the Bells," Ladies' Choir.
(b).   "Rose    in    the    bud,"
Ladies' Choir.
14. "Softly fall the shades of
evening.
"God Save the King."
Badminton Club  Hold
Successful Tournament
United Church Ladies Hold
Successful Bazaar
Forty members entered for the
badminton tournament held on
Wednesday, November 26th. in the
Gymnasium. Both courts were
utilized until well after midnight.
Prizes were given for the winners
on each court. The players were
very keen and some excellent badminton was witnessed.
On Court 1, Mr. T. Cloke and
Mrs. Fricker carried ott the prizes
with a perfect score, while Captain
Johnstone and Mrs. Mclntyre were
runners up with a tally of 99.
On Court 2, Mr. Don Cleal and
Mrs. Roy scored 99 to win the
prizes, and Mr. R. Deeth and Miss
M. Lindsay took second place with
95.
The Bonanza Relief Fund benefits
by an amount of $15.00 from the
Tournament which was in every
way a success.
Anyox Canadian Legion
Elect Officers
Anyox branch of the Legion
held their Annual General Meeting
in the club room at the Elks' Hall
November 28th., when a large
number of the members were present. Several new members have
joined and the Legion now has a
membership of 65 ex-service men.
t The following officers were
elected for the year:
President, Comrade W. F. Eve.
1st. Vice-President, Comrade Ed.
Ashton.
2nd. Vice-President, Comrade F,
Pearson.
Hon. Chaplin, Rev. F. Bushfield.
Hon. Secretary, Comrade J. A.
D. Stewart.
Hon. Treasurer, Comrade H. B.
Porteous.
The Executive Committee elect
ed being Comrades C. O. Fricker,
J. W. Lang, R. F. Hill, D. R. Learoyd and W. O. Boyoe. Segt.-at
Arms, Comrade D. Lamont.
The Beaoh Ladies' Aid of Anyox
United Church, Mrs. Windrum
President, held a very successful
Bazaar, on Friday, November
21st. Red and Green festoons,
flowers and lattice work, were used
as decorations. The following
ladies were in charge of the various
booths; Plants, Mesdames T.
Evans and N. Redman; Fancy
work, Mesdames Dresser and Dunn;
Home Cooking, Mesdames McLeod
and Russell; Grab Bag, Mrs J.
Evans; Candy, Mesdames Clay
and Cleal; Fish Pond, Mrs. Cormier; Tea Room, Mesdames Bush-
fied, Cloke, Dunwoodie, Ford and
Fayer.
Community League Will Hold
Christmas Dance
The annual Christmas Dance of
the Anyox Community League wil)
be held on Monday, December 22.,
at the Gymnasium.
During the evening prizes will
be donated to the* winning teams
of the football and baseball leagues.
The winners of the football league
were the Celts, and the Concentrator headed the baseball league.
Elks Will Hold Memorial
Service
Anyox Lodge, No. 47. B. P. O.
Elks will hold thsir annual Memorial Service at the Elks' Hall,
tomorrow evening, Sunday, December 7th. at 9 p.m. All Brother
Elks are expected to attend. Musical selections will be given during
the service, and a cordial invita
tion is extended to the public.
t...+—+... + .«.++^.+... 4... A ■» 4}—♦■•■ + ■■■ 4... 4
'      ANYOX NOTES      |
i
Alice Arm Badminton
Club Organized
Badminton promises to be the
popular indoor sport of Alice Arm
this winter. Au organization
known as the Alioe Arm Outers'
Badminton Club has been organized and practice games have already commenced.
Membership fees are as follows:
single fee $5.00, two in one family
$7.50, three in one family $10.00.
No one under 13 years admitted to
membership.
Games will be played at T. W,
Falconer's Hall. Four racquets
and shuttlecocks are now available
for the use of players who wish to
use them, Those who desire to
buy their own racquets can do so.
Members can play any day or
evening except when hall is other
wise engaged.
Half the membership fees will be
devoted to the Anglican Church
Building Fund, and the balauce
used for renewing equipment.
Alice Arm Children Will Have
Christmas Tree
The Alioe Arm children's Christmas Tree and entertainment will
be held on Tuesday evening, December 23rd. Rev. and Mrs. W.
B. Jennings are in charge of the
arrangements and the children are
already practicing for the entertainment.
Santa Claus will be on hand
following the entertainment, and a
Christinas tree loaded with presents will be one of the features of
the evening.
The present mild weather has
many beneficial effects. The chief
one, however, is the lightening of
the coal bill.
Miss. O. Wilson was an arrival
from tlie south on Monday.
J. A.. Anderson, district road
superintendent, arrived home on
Mondav morning from a trip
south.
.Tack McConnachie returned to
Anyox on Wednesday looking very
fit after an extended vacation in
Vancouver, Victoria and Seattle,
during which he spent a considerable time Hying.
Mrs. W. Selwood, travelled south
on Wednesday by the Steamship
"Prince George" to recuperate
from her recont illness.
Arrivals on Wednesday included
J. A Chi8holm, Mr. Boudreaux
and Mr. M. Conkey from Vancouver.
B. B. Dickson, W. J. McGregor,
W. Gosnell, N. Pawohuck and W.
White arrived from Prince Rupert
on Wednesday.
Sam Jabour, northern representative of the Sun Life Assurance
Company for this district, arrived
on Monday to spend a few days on
business in Anyox,
S. Kindiak and Gordon Smith
arrived on Monday from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Levoir, J. Snelling
berg, K. MoLeod, N. L. Brown,
P. Makelic, H. Wasson and S. T.
Dale, arrived from the south oil
Monday.
H. Snorro and R. Archer left on
the Catala, on Monday to take up
positions in the Flin Flon.
M. Mirkovich and H. Stanley
travelled south to Vancouver on
Monday.
i
1
ALICE ARM NOTES   |
J. W. Strombeek left on Wednesday for Vancouver, where he
will spend a vacation.
J. A. Anderson arrived from
Anyox on Tuesday in connection
with the work being carried on at
the wing dam by the Public Works
Department.
H. R. Fowler left on Wednesday
ou an extended visit to his home in
England.
The subscription list'at T. W.
Falconer's store for the Bonanza
Relief Fund will be closed on Monday. Don't delay any longer if
you have not already subscribed or
you will be too late.
The Herald received the sum of
$20.00 on Monday froin Mr. C. G.
Strombeek, who is now residing in
Vancouver, for the Relief Fund-
Don't forget that the Herald
office can supply you with personal Christmas greeting cards on
24 hours' notice. Beautiful cards
and very reasonably priced.
games and gave the teams all that
was coming to them in the way of
applause.
Referee Gillies handled the game
excellently throughout.
The Boiler Shop retained their un
beaten billiard record on November
28th., when they defeated the Elks
in a league game.     Scores:  Boiler
Shop 592, Elks 512.
Some Fine  Basketball
Games Played This
Week
Subscribe to the Herald
An exciting game was played
between the Orphans and Smelter
Thursday, November 27, resulting
in a narrow win for the former by
22 points to 21.
The Smelter held the lead at half
time, and after the breather the
Orphans made effective changes in
their quintette and considerably
improved in attack and defence. A
ding-dong struggle followed and
the Orphans finished up strongly to
win. Arther Horner snapping up a
pass to score the winning basket
just before the final whistle was
sounded.
These two Senior B teams have a
pretty fair idea of the game now
and the contests between the Or-
hans and Smelter are well worth
seeing.
The Celts were again victorious
over the Sheiks on November 27th.
The final score being: Celts 17
points, Sheiks 8. The winners'
points came from Steele-6, C. Hill-
4, F. Calderoni-3, Patrick-2, Dods-
worth-2. For the Sheiks Gillies
scored 3, C. Dresser 1, A. Lindren-
2, S. Barclay-2.
Two teams representing Aiyansh
Y. M. C. A. visited Anyox on Monday and played two fast clean games
of basketball, the Sheiks and Celts
being their opponents.
The first game was fought between the Sheiks and the visitors,
the home quintette having no difficulty in winning by 34 points to 13.
The passing of the Aiyansh team
was fast and accurate but their
shooting was not a patch on the
work of the local boys.
Johnny Gillies was outstanding
for the winners and piled up a score
of 18 points. Clarence Dresser
also worked hard to obtain 11
points, and Watson and Mikeli
secured the rest.
J. Morven-5, B. Knight-2, S.
Bright-2, and E. Johnson-4 scored
for the Indians who never gave up
trying to reduce the big lead of the
Sheiks.
The second game was faster and
more evenly contested. Aiyansh
fielded a stronger and bigger team
against the Celts and soon settled
down to play neat basketball. The
visitors' passing and checking being
a feature of the game.
At half time the Indians held a
slight lead which they deserved and
had luck been with them the margin would have been greater. In
the second half however the Celts
put more pep into their game,
checking, passing and shooting
with considerable accuracy, and
eventually won the game by a margin of six points, scores being Celts
24. Calderoni-14, Steele-5, Hill-4,
Dodsworth-1. Aiyansh 18: G. Morven-5, D. Morven-6 and G. Davis-7.
A   large   crowd    attended    the
Continued on opposite column ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, December 6,  1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Grown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notiees - $15-00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Cabinet Meet Daily To
Relieve Unemployed
Of Province
A special committee of the Cabinet, consisting of Hon. W. A. McKenzie, Minister of Labor, as chairman, Hon. W. R. Bruhn, Minister
of Public Works, and Hon. S. L.
Howe, Provincial Secretary has
been appointed to deal with unemployment. They have held
meetings daily to consider reports
coming from different parts of the
province. In unorganized districts
the Dominion and the Province
each contribute 50 per cent, towards the cost of relief work. This
will mostly be done on roads in
gravelling, slashing, clearing, grubbing, widening rock cuts, reducing
curvatures and grades and the construction of trails.
On work undertaken by the Province in municipalities, such as on
trunk roads, the Province will contribute 60 per cent, and the Dominion 40 per cent., and on the Trans-
Canada Highway the cost will be
evenly divided between the two.
For direct relief in the Municipalities applying for it, the Dominion,
the Province and the Municipality
will each contribute one-third.
Out of 75 municipalities, 72 have
reported on their needs. Six stated
that they did not require relief.
With 53 municipalities agreements
to provide relief have been made,
and active measures are being taken
to have these carried out.
Conservative   Association
Hold Convention
British Railways Now
Using B. C. Ties
Additional orders being received
in the Province for ties for British
railways came largely as the result
of representations made by the
Hon. F. P. Burden, the new Agent
General in London. For these ties
Douglas fir is demanded of a type
that can be met by the use of trees
that have grown to maturity without reaching marketable size. This
often occurs where growth is crowded or conditions of soil or weather
prevent the expansion of the tree,
but add to rather than detract from
its quality for railway purposes.
Ties of this kind have already had a
good test in Great Britain and have
proved satisfactory. As these orders develop they promise to provide a market for much timber that
has heretofore been unsaleable. It
will make for closer logging and
assist the pioneer in clearing his
land to sell his timber more profitably. Coming at this time an influx
of orders that may run into millions
of feet of tie timber should stimulate the business of the logging
camps and help to relieve current
unemployment.
Britain No Longer Predominant In Empire
Britain is no longer a predominant partner of the Empire of
Nations. She is not even the first
among equals. She is merely a
Dominion   like   the   rest   of    the
Canada Reduces Production
Of Copper
Production of copper in Canada
in October, as reported to the
American Bureau of Metal Statistics
amounted to 8,543 short tons, or
17,086,000 pounds. This was a
decline of about 7,000,000 pounds
from September when the output
was 24,030,000 pounds. Output
for the first ten months was 191,-
636,000 pounds.
The United States produced 70,-
419 tons in October, against 68,487
tons in September; Chile and Peru
produced 27,836 tons in October
against 26,836 tons in September
Witli more than 100 delegates in
attendance from Stewart to Fernie
including Premier Tolmie and the
whole oabinet excepting Hon, W.
Atkinson, the British Columbia
Conservative Association opened
its annual meeting last week at
Fernie, under the chairmanship of
T. H. Kirk,  M.L.A,, Vancouver.
Advertise in the Herald.
From the Publishers Syndicate.
Just to keep eveh with Mr. Bab
son we predict that business will
be normal again when everybody
makes $5 a day and spends $10.
Discussing the trade cycles, Sam
Hill, in The Cincinnati Enquirer,
says what the country needs is a
buy-cycle.
Well, all it has to do is use its
try-cycle.    Huntington Advertiser.
(r
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
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
\.-
J
Dominions. This is the opinion of
Rt. Hon. J.H.Thomas, Secretary
of State for the Dominions, as expressed at London last week.
Mr. Thomas declared that the
Imperial Conference, in his view,
would mark a tremendous step
forward in the progress of co-equal
partnership with the Empire.
Facts Worth Knowing About
"HOBBERLIN"
Clothes For Men Who Care
For almost 50 years "The House of Hobberlin"
have been making clothes for the best dressed
Men in Canada.   Over 1000 Agents from coast
acclaim them "The Best."
The Chief Designer is known
as the best in Canada.   Every
order    receives   his   personal
attention.
The "Best of the Newest" Woolens
of Great  Britain and  Canada are
used exclusively.
They feature Hand Tailoring which
makes the Suit retain its Appearance.
Made-to-Measure Suits
$27.50 to $50
Overcoats to Measure
$35 to $85
Hobberlin's   Guarantee is a legal Bond—Complete Satisfaction or your Money Refunded.
Supreme in Style, Quality and
workmanship—See the new
Samples displayed at
THE GRANBY STORES
Accredited Agents for Anyox
Where the Title becomes good
on the First Payment
Vrtw*;".""!1.' "
'"pHIS is an age of instal-
■*• ment buying. Furniture,
homes, motors-even clothing—is being bought on
time. If income stops for
any reason and funds are
insufficient to meet payments,
the home or motor or furniture is forfeited, and the
money already paid is lost.
Life assurance is merely buying an estate on a yearly payment plan
BUT... Life assurance is the
only form of property upon
which unpaid balances are cancelled by death, and the property transferred, unencumbered, to the heirs.
TALK OVER YOUR ASSURANCE PROBLEMS WITH A SUN LIFE MAN.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
HEAD   OFFICE
MONTREAL
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $50
to $300
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alire Arm Mining1
and Development Co.
MINERAL AOT
(Form V)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Sub-Collector" Mineral Claim, situate in the Nans River Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: On the North-east
Fork of the Kitsault River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, K. Okubo,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 45408-D,
D. P. Farquhar, Free Miner's Certificate No. 45409-D; Alexander Plaver,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 40019;
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 35899-D, and Miles
Donald, agent. Free Miner's Certificate No. 62186C, 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 claim.
Aud further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 27th. day of October,
A. D., 1930.
MILES  DONALD,
Agent.
V© ROUND
TRIP
WINTER
rAces
ANYOX
to
VANCOUVER
or
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Jas. L. Stewart, Anyox, B. C.
VICTORIA
Including Meal* and [forth*
Anyox to Prince Itupcrt and
Return, 813.35
Ticket, on* Sale up to Feh.  28th,  1931.
Return Limit March 3Ut.
For Information call or write
R. F. McNAUGHTON, D.P.A.
Prinoe Rupert, B.C.
Canadian
Rational
W-170
Advertise in the Herald (W
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, Deoember 6, 1930
H
ere an
dTK
ere
(652)
Impressed with Canada's selling
ability, Lord Stonehaven, former
Governor-General of Australia, interviewed at Winnipeg recently
after a tour of Canada by Canadian
Pacific Railway, urged that the Dominion do everything in its power
to encourage inter-Empire trade
and specially of such articles which
are particularly the products of one
another, citing citrus fruits of Australia as an example of worth-while
Imports for Canada.
Winners of dual grand championships at Chicago and Tbronto Fairs,
two fine Clydesdale stallions from
Saskatchewan, "Sansovlno" and
"Lochinvar," are showing at the
Royal Winter Fair ln Toronto, November 19-27. Large experimental
farms in the West, Including the
Prince of Wales "E.P." ranch, are
also well represented In the entry
lists.
Cultured, educated women, taught
by tutors whom they shared with
thoir brothers, existed in China
prior to the 12th century and before tho western world had attained any lilsh degree of civilization,
Dr. T. Catherine Woo, principal o)
the St. Paul's Girls College Schuol
Oxford, declared when Interviewed
on board S.S. Empress of Asia recently. She broadcast a message
to women of all countries, statin?
that Chinese women are no less
intellectual than their European
sisters, if given a chance to learn
It is expected that tbe Improved
■hip channel in the River St. Law-
r?nce as far as Montreal, giving a
35-foot depth for ocean liners, will
to completed by 1934. This will
enable liners of 25,000 tons gross
to reach Montreal, 1,000 miles from
the Atlantic, the largest inland port
in the world.
According to the president of the
Radio Manufacturing Association
of Canada, the per capita expenditure in the Dominion on radio sets
is the highest in the world. In
j!)2!) Canadians spent over $50,000,-
000 on radios and equipment.
Sugared strawberries from British Columbia put up in cartons
found a ready market this year.
About 100,000 pounds were bought
by American interests and large
quantities were bought in Eastern
Canada. It returned about seven
cants a pound lo the grower.
Nine years ago, Mrs. W. A. Freeman, of Ardenode. Alberta, a native
nf Wisconsin, won a pair of bronze
tnrieys in a raffle. To-day she
bits tbe largest turkey ranch tn
Canada and Is ihe acknowledged
queen of turkey raising in the Do-
Mnlnn. Iter turkeys will return
a reVenue of $Tfl Ofl'fl this year.
fuming for Ihe first time to Sas-
1-itchPwnn, 'be Western Canada
Fox Phow will be held December
2-0 at Saskatoon. At Winnipeg
last year more than 200 foxes from
n« far as Prince Edward Island,
were shown. Even greater Interest Is expected in this year's Show.
UNION STEAMSHIPS
Special Winter Excursion Fares
VISIT VANCOUVER and PRINCE RUPERT
DURING   THE   CHRISTMAS   SEASON
SPECIAL RETURN FARES
From Anyox (Including Meals and Berth.)
TO VANCOUVER OR VICTORIA -$53.35.
TO PRINCE RUPERT .$13.35.
Tickets on Sale on S. S. Catala.    From November 15th. 1930,
to February 28. 1931, with final return limit March 31. 1931
S. S. Catala leaves Anyox for Prince Rupert and Vancouver every Monday at 10.15 a.m.
Further information regarding all sailings from all pursers
or Union Pier, Vancouver.  Phone Trin. 1321
O
Don't you see that everyone's
prosperity depends upon the prosperity of everyone else. You have
your part to play everytime you
make a purchase. Ask for B. G.
Products.
B.C.   PRODUCTS
BUREAU
ofthe VANCOUVER BOARD of TRADE
•iallj^i
PRODUCTS
New Queen Salutes Former Sovereign
When the new Empress of Japan, latest pride of the
Canadian Pacific steamships fleet and holder of
three new trans-Pacific speed records, steamed into
Vancouver harbor from the Par East recently she
dipped her ensign in homage to the dragon-carved
figurehead of the old Empress of Japan, queen of the
Pacific from 1898 to 1922 during which she cruiBed a
total of 2,600,000 miles in 58 round voyages from
Vancouver and Victoria to Manila Bay.   The gallant
IS YOUR DAUGHTER
GOING IN FOR A ...
MUSICAL CAREER ?
oom: day she will pass her final
examinations. Then she will open
a studio of her own and be looking
for pupils. Hundreds of little boys
and girls all over British Columbia
would love to take up music if
Daddy only had steady work, but
Daddy works in a factory and the
factory is not very busy because..
old ship, on which most of the senior officers of the new
Empress of Japan, including Capt. Samuel Robinson,
C.B.E.,n.D.,R.N.R., once served, was broken up and
scrapped in Vancouver eight years ago, ending the
career of a ship which made history on the Pacific.
Public spirited efforts by the Vancouver Daily Province
resulted in the figurehead (right) being preserved in
Stanley Park, Vancouver, between Prospect Point
and Brockton Light. d
Fifty-four Persons Killed At
Railway Crossings
Ottawa, November 30; (Special
to the Herald). According- to returns made by the Board of Railway Commissioners, out of 27 crossing accidents five occurred at protected crossings and 22 at unprotected crossings. Fifty-four persons were killed and 263 injured in
Canada in railway and railway
crossing accidents during the
month of July. Railway accidents
totalled 184, involving 48 killed
and 219 injured, while railway crossing accidents numbered 27 and
involved 6 persons killed and 44
injured.
Forty-five Millions Spent On
Unemployment Relief
A new list of expenditures, approved by Hon. Gideon Robertson,
minister of labor, brings the
amount of joint total of expenditures of Dominion, provincial and
municipal governments for unemployment relief work up to more
than $45,000,000.
Action to protect all creditors of
the Owen Lake Mining Company,
Limited, was taken last week, when
the company was declared bankrupt and its affairs turned into
court for handling, says the Interior News. This action was taken
by Mrs. Frank H. Taylor following
the issuing of several writs to
creditors taking ordinary ranking.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN AU ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Advertise in the Herald
r
♦ ♦
Christmas difta
Before deciding to purchase your Curistmas Gifts
call and examine our Large Stock of goods. We
have a Large Selection to choose from, including useful and  Beautiful  Presents  for both  Ladies  and
Gentlemen
YOUR VISIT WILL SAVE YOU MONEY
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
I   OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
IL;
-J
ai^=.aaiz=ic==z]a0a a c
JF=1C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
] Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Otttce Building, Alice Arm
:cnnc
31     3        1
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-^
Picture Show for 25c.
Commencing with the advent of the Talkies, which
date is August 30th., members of the Anyox Community League, will be allowed admission to one picture
show each month, on the presentation of their membership card, showing dues paid to date, for the price of
25c.   This arrangement to be in lieu of past free show.
FREE SERVICES TO MEMBERS ARE:
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these going we need your membership and your patronage
BUY   AT   THE LEAGUE
COUNTER
<^ ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HEBALD.   Saturday, Deoember 6, 1930
Mine United Church Ladies
Hold Sale of Work
The Mine United Ladies' Aid
held a very successful Tea and sale
of home cooking last Tuesday. It
was a beautiful day and a large
number of the ladies from the
Beach attended, as this was the
first effort of the new Aid. The
members of the new Aid will cooperate with the Beach Aid 'but,
will be a separate organization.
The officers are as follows: President, Mrs. Russel, First Vice-
President, Mrs. K. O. Peteison,
Second Vice President, Mrs. R.
Mahood, and Miss H. Calderone
Secretary-Treasurer.
BIRTH AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. N. Kavalic
at the Anyox Hospital on Sunday,
November 30th.. a daughter.
The Mine Club will be hosts at a
dance in the Mine Hall, on Monday
next, December 8th.
Extremely mild weather has
prevailed throughout this district
for the past three weeks, which is
quite a contrast from last year's
severe weather.
Copper Market Shows
Much Firmer Tone
Advices received from New
York this week states that a
firmer tone is developing in the
copper market and at least one
custom smelter has sold quantities
of the metal at 11 cents a ponnd.
However, other custom smelters
are holding at 10/4 cents a pound,
while producers are firm at the 12
cent mark.
Buying has improved, many fabricators buying the red metal to fill
new business instead of filling their
needs from plant stocks. If this
method of buying is employed generally, it is expected that customs
smelters' intake will be absorbed,
and traders are predicting 11 cent
copper from custom smelters in
general.
Meanwhile offerings of the red
metal at 10i cents are much lighter
than a week ago, and second-hands
are showing reluctance in selling
tlieir product at that level.
A firmer tone also is noted in the
foreign market, and while the Copper Exporters, Inc., 12.30 cents per
pound level is being shaded, the
range is under the 1 cent pound
level prevalent early last week.
Buying is moderate, but it is expected consumers will come into
the market now that a firmer tone
has developed in the local market.
"Why   do   you   play    golf    so
much?"
"It keeps me fit."
"What for?"
"Golf."
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
THE BONANZA
RELIEF FUND
A   Call   For   Aid
Subscription Lists are now
open to raise a fund to provide
assistance for the dependents
of those killed in the disaster
at the Bonanza Mine on November 10th. It is aimed to
raise a sum of at least two
thousand dollars, and it is
hoped that the generosity of
the people of Anyox and Alice
Arm will swell the fund to
well over this amount. The
subscription lists will be circulated for only a limited time.
Subscribe now or it may be
too late.
E3
Charity Begins At Home
B. P. O.  ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meete every second and (ourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances; social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
»
FOR THE
HOLIDAYS
—]
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
British Columbia
Department of Mines
WHEN BUYING COAL
■ REMEMBER-
Every ton of British Columbia coal used means employment for local miners and mine workers.
It means the maintenance of more homes in the Province'
It means the continued local circulation of funds which
otherwise would leave the Province.
It means, if every B. C. user of coal will use local coal,
that the Vancouver Island, Nicola-Princeton, and Crow's
Nest Pass coal fields, whose coal workers have been struggling on half time or less for months, again will be favored
with prosperous conditions.
For these reasons British Columbians should consider
carefully the source of the coal which fills their bins this
winter.
Annual Reports, Bulletins, etc. may be
obtained free of charge, on application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results,  Advertise  in the
Herald
rr
/HY not take a winter
holiday thisyenrin Eastern
Canada? Visit old Quebec with
her say habitants, quaint old
burlemix and famous shrines.
Canadian National offers exceptionally low fares to points
in Eastern Canada from Dec.
1st to .Ian. 5th ... timed so that
yon may enjoy the Christmas
and New Year's festivities.
Ninety-day return limit . . .
liberal stopovers. Just phone
for reservations.
HOLIDAY
RETURN FARES
Montreal f.134.60
Toronto   '----•       121.45
Ottawa  129.48
Qui-lin:  134.60
Halifax  1 SB.6S
Saint John, N.ll.   -   - 182.70
Charlottclmvn  ... 156.70
London  121.45
Wiml.or  121.45
Snrniii  121.45 /
Hamilton  121.45
Sjdn.y.N.S.-   -   -   - 163.05
CflHalllislII
Rational
For Information call or write Local
Agent, or write R. F. McNaughton,
General  Passenger Agent, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
W-162
Christmas Gift Suggestions
TOBACCO   DEPARTMENT
For the Smoker, what more appreciated Gift could you choose than one of the following;
G. B. D. Pipes, English made in all the newest sizes and shapes $5.00
Delfit Pipes, from the finest French Briar 3.75
Strand Cigarette Lighters, quick and dependable 1.50
Ronson Lighters for Men 6.50
Ronson Lighters for Ladies 6.50
Simon's Cigars. 25 Cigars packed in an aluminum Cocktail Shaker, 3.00 and 3.50
Players Cigarettes.   200 packed in smart Brass Humidor 7.50
Amber Cigarette Holders, in Leather Case 3.50
Amber Cigar Holders, in Leather Case 4.50
Silver and Gold plated Cigarette Cases 4.75 to 14.00
All the well known lines of Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco in Christmas Wrappings.
MEN'S   DEPARTMENT
BELTS: Leather Belts in plain colors of Black, Brown and Grey and also a wide variety of
fancy finished Belts in all sizes, price $1.00, $1.25 and $1.75, Buckles to match 25c. 50c, 75c. &$1
COAT SWEATERS: All Wool Coat Sweaters in two tone effects, made by "Pride of the West."
Assorted Shades, price $5.50.      Silk and Wool Coat Sweaters in two tone effects with twto or
four pockets, price $7.50
PYJAMAS:   A wide variety of Fancy Pyjamas made from super quality Broadcloth, Poplins,
Rayons and Lavisca.   Priced from $3.50 to $6.50
DRY   GOODS   DEPARTMENT
Dress Accessories, very useful and attractive, which make the ideal inexpensive Christmas
Gift.    A splendid assortment of Boxed Handkerchiefs ranging from 85c. to $1.30.     Individual
Handkerchiefs in Georgette and Crepe-de-chine priced from 50c. to 85c.
Georgette Scarves in an assortment of dainty colors, suitable for any occasion, priced each $1.50
Beautiful Plaited Scarves, priced each $2.85 to $3.00,      Gloves are useful and make a Gift
worth while, prices $2.50 to $3.75.
- SHOE DEPARTMENT -
LADIES' SLIPPERS: Quilted Satin in colors, Saxe, Rose, Kingfisher, with elk sole and pom pom to
tone with the color of the slipper, price $1.75. Black Velvet figured and piped with Gold, price
$1.75. Kingfisher and Old Rose with Elk sole and embroidered vamps, price $1.85. Felt, with
leather soles, in turquoise and claret, with embroidered vamps, price $2.00. Oriental style
made of Satin in Cinnamon and Fuschia with turn over cuff and pom pom, price $2.25. Packard
Slippers in kid and patent with heels.   The Popular Style Boudoir Slippers, price $1.50 and $2.50
Gifts from the DRUG DEPARTMENT
The Following Gift Sets Appeal To Every Man, Being Every-Day Requisites.'
Yardley's Shaving Sets, Shaving Soap, Talc and after shave lotion, price $3.25 to $6.25
Houbigants Shaving Sets, Fougere Royale Shaving Cream, Lotion and Talc, price $2.75
Yardley's Leather Travelling Set, Shaving Soap, Talc and Lotion, price $4.00
Men's Dressing Sets of Ebony, Military Brushes, Clothes Brush and Comb, in Leather Case, $.700
You will have no difficulty in chooiing the gift you with from our large stock of Beautifully Bond Stationery, priced from $2.00.
//.j ii./jjl.-urji njn/»l'fliuiiat We have a ihipment of Potted Planti arriving Decemher 8th.
IJaraWaje    sUepanmeni''       Ma|,e your .election early and avoid diiappointment.
GRANBY   STORES
:^
v^£
^
.

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