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Herald 1933-01-14

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 12,   NO. 33
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday. January 14, 1933
5 cents each.
Basketball Team From
Prince Rupert Visit
Seven basketball players and
three visitors arrived in Anyox on
Wednesday afternoon by the deisel
engined fishpacker, Taplow II from
Prince Rupert. The party started
out from their home town in the
launch Wanderlust, for Port
Simpson, at which point they transferred to the Taplow II. Their
itinerary is Port Simpson, Anyox,
Ketchikan; Metlakatla and back to
Prince Rupert.
Two games were played at Port
Simpson, the Prince Rupert team
losing both. Their game at Anyox
against an all-star team was played
under a disadvantage as they had
had little sleep during the previous
two nights, and were playing in a
hall to which they were not accustomed. They, however, put up a
I splendid game and almost succeeded in equalizing the score. It is
expected that the results in the
| second game will be different.
The star player for the visitors
| was Ratchford, captain of the team,
I which is named the Grotto, Morrison
a forward, and Stocker, guard, also
starred.    Ratchford's work was a
treat to watch.    He is cool,  quick,
resourceful and a steady shot, although he did not get  his eye in
I until the second half of the game.
I Morrison   played   a   good    game
I throughout, but was unfortunate in
hurting his leg in the closing minutes and having to retire.    For the
Anyox All-stars,  T.  Calderoni, J.
Walmsley and F. Dodsworth were
the   stellar   lights,      Dodsworth's
quick and sure style stamps him as
a brilliant player.    The final score
was 36-33 in favor of Anyox.
The teams: Prince Rupert Grotto,
Ratchford 14, B. Wendall, B. Un-
gar, J. Currie, Morrison 8, Hunt 3,
Stocker 8. Anyox All-stars: Steele
5, F. Dodsworth, McDougall 2,
F. Calderoni, T. Calderoni 18,
Walmsley 8, McDonald 1, Buntain
' During the same evening games
I were played between the High
School and Anyox "B" team, the
former winning 32-28, and between
I the Pals and the Spooks ladies'
I teams, the latter winning 15-11.
Sincere thanks are hereby expended to all those who so willingly
[assisted in attending to Mr. W. J.
[(Sparky) Johnston during his recent
■illness in Anyox.
The Passionate Plumber
Buster Keaton, Jimmy Durante, and
Polly Moran.
This stellar'comedy trio does its
share to lift the current depression
blues in this latest laugh riot. Side
splitting adventures overtake these
three in a story which depicts the
diverting career of a plumber who
becomes the guardian of a Parisian
beauty and attempts to prevent the
girl from succumbing to the charms
of a two-timing gigolo. This is the
latest laugh carnival. Three lunatics for the price of one. Don't
miss this hilarious melee of love
misadventures on Saturday.
"This Isjhe Night
Lily Damita, Charles Ruggles, Roland Young, Thelma Todd, Cary
Motion Picture Herald says:
"This is one of the cleverest and
most entertaining pictures of the
yeah It's a swell title, a swell cast
and a swell picture." It is a comedy with music, with dialogue of
sparkling comic nature. Audiences
are kept in various conditions of
chuckles, laughs, and genuine enjoyment throughout its entire length.
There are lovely Venetian scenes,
moonlight on the canals, tenor voiced Italian gondoliers. The love
complications make you wonder
what is coming next. See this fine
production Tuesday.
Badminton Club Tournament Postponed
The Badminton tournament which
was scheduled for Thursday evening last has been postponed. This
was due to the Prince Rupert Basketball team, which arrived somewhat unexpectedly on Wednesday
afternoon. In order that the second
of a series of two games could be
held on Thursday the Badminton
Club obligingly cancelled their tourney fixture. Arrangements will be
made to hold the event at an early
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. Gillies
at the Anyox General Hospital, on
Saturday, December 31st. a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. N. Kava-
lier at the Anyox General Hospital
on Monday, January 2nd. a daughter.
Capital Is Anxious To
Develop B. C. Gold
In a news letter received by the
Herald from Victoria this week it
stated that definite factors of encouragement for the new year were
seen at the Legislative Buildings
this week, when the influx of new
capital into British Columbia mining fields was predicted as an important development of the early
spring; and trade missionaries reported an opening market for B. C.
lumber in common grades in China.
Word of the spectacular gold
discoveries of the Province last year
has spread all over the continent,
and hundreds of inquiries are being
received daily from experienced
mining men in other parts of Canada and the United States, for information on lode and placer prospects in various sections of B. C.
Many of these inquirers have money
to invest, and say they will spend
some time in going over the situation at first hand this year.
In addition, the Department of
Mines is flooded with queries from
lone prospectors and settlers, who
wish to come to B. C. if they can
secure an opening in advance.
There will be a decided influx to the
Cariboo area.
Major I, R. Andrews, special
lumber trades representative who
returned this week from a three-
month tour of China and Manchuria,
brought back encouraging word of
B. C.  lumber opportunities there.
He expects a much improved export of common lumber to China
and North China this year, commencing early in spring; with specl
ally favourable openings for creoso^
ted timber.
Anyox Rovers Enjoy
Continuing their educational and
self improvement programme, the
Rovers of Anyox hold regular meetings and maintain their activities
A feature of their gatherings was
an informal banquet held at their
den on Wednesday, December 23rd.
when roast turkey and all the trimmings appeared and disappeared.
The various dishes were cooked at
the homes of the boys and conveyed
to the den, there to be disposed of,
the home cooking proving irrisista-
Chief Rover Cutler was presented
with a Lighter by the troop, this
being accompanied by heartiest
Christmas wishes.
Gym. Classes at Mine
In Full Swing
The schedule of Gymnasium
Classes at the Mine Hall, under the
auspices of the Mine Branch of the
A. C. L., is as follows: For Men,
Thursdays and Sundays, 7.30 p.m.
For Boys, Saturdays, 7. p.m.
These classes are now in full swing.
All the equipment from the Beach
Gymnasium, which was not being
used this season, has been installed
in the Mine Hall. This includes
wrestling mats, parallel bars, vaulting horse, flying rings, climbing
ropes, etc. The classes are being
conducted under the able supervision of Mr, R. Stubbs, well known
in athletic circles in B. C. especially
as a wrestler. Mr. Stubbs is taking keen interest in the classes, and
good progress in training for various sports is being made. The
classes are open to all members of
the Community League.
1 i ■■♦■»■ »■»■■■.«.■»«■« i» •.+.•.*....+....» $
M. Sparks  left on Monday for a
visit to his home in England.
-. .- .       ■. jjj
Messrs C. J. Oswald and ' K.
Noble, Auditors for the Granby
Company, left on Monday for Vancouver.
Mrs. Alex McLean, who has been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Clay, returned on Monday to
her home in Prince Rupert.
A. Lindgren returned on Monday
from Vancouver. He reports that
his brother Henning is greatly improved in health.
Dr. D. R. Learoyd returned on
Monday from a visit to Prince
J. R. McGowan arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver.
V. Vikstrom returned on Wednesday from a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Miss Alice Kergin, who has been
spending holidays with her parents,
left on Monday for Prince Rupert,
where she will resume her studies.
J. A. Anderson, district road superintendent, arrived on Thursday
from Anyox on a business trip.
A very enjoyable card party was
held at the Club House on Saturday
evening by the Alice Arm Athletic
Association. Bridge was played at
every table. The winners of the
evening were: Ladies' first prize,
Miss Alice Kergin. Men's first
prize, Mr. G. Fiva. The evening's
pleasure was brought to a close by
the serving of refreshments.
Basketball Games Are
Entering Interesting
A fair crowd turned out on Friday
the 6th. to witness three scheduled
games of basketball, this being the
first evening of the hoop game since
the Christmas vacation. The four
senior teams are now pretty well
matched and some interesting clashes are sure to be seen in the near
future. In the first game the Concentrator won from the High School
26 to 20. The Students put up a
game fight against bigger and more
experienced opponents and at half
time the score was even. Up to the
last part of the second half the
youngsters still held their own and
almost staved off defeat.
The teams were: High School,
H. Dresser 4, D. Gillies 10, F.
Gordon 4, W. Shields 2, A. Dodsworth, M. Patrick. Concentrator,
McDonald 8, Dwyer 4, Steele,
McDougall 6, Dodd 4, Falconer 2,
Mcleod 2.
In the Ladies' game, Pals vs.
Spooks, the latter continued their
winning streak, scoring 10 as against 6 by the Greens. This was the
first ladies' game for several weeks
and was a little ragged for the
most part. The Pals did not seem
able to get in any of their usual
nice combined work and this proved
their undoing. The Spooks played
with more confidence and judgement, and the next few games
should be good to watch.
The teams;    Pals: P. Loudon 2,
M. Dresser 2, L. Dresser 2,-A. Mc-
Continued on page 2
Natives of Balkan States
Celebrate Christmas
As far as the Serbians and their
native customs are concerned, there
is certainly no depression. On Saturday, January 7th. the Serbians of
Anyox celebrated their Christmas
on quite a lavish scale.
These loyal European people hold
their national festival according to
their old calendar, which indicates
Christmas as falling two weeks later than the date recognized by
English speaking people. The Bulgarians, Roumanians, Jugo Slavs,
Greeks and Russians also hold their
Christmas on January 7th. The
Anyox celebrations were extended
until the Serbian New Year, viz,
January 14th.
The Herald is $2.00 a year. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. January 14.  1933
Gold Mining   Is  One
Bright Spot In
Other Metals Showed Price
Decline in 1932
The value of Canada's mineral
production in 1932 is estimated at
$182,701,000, as oompared with
$228,029,018 in 1931, according to
a report issued by the Mining,
Metallurgical and Chemical Branch
of the Dominion Bureau of Statistics at Ottawa, Canada.
Metals as a group totalled $103,-
133,000, as compared with $118,-
524,439 in 1931; non-metals,
including coal, natural gas, petroleum, asbestos, gypsum, salt, mag-
nesite, sodium sulphate, and many
minor minerals, were valued at
$56,779,000, as against $65,346,284.
a drop of 13 per cent, from the
previous year.
Under present conditions, it is a
fortunate circumstance that Canada can turn to a natural resource
which commands a premium in
many world markets. The increased activity in gold mining offsets
in no small measure theslowing-up
in other branches of industry, providing labor with steady wages,
and offering a market for a great
variet/ of manufactured goods.
Gold production from all sources
in Canada amounted in 1932 to
3,055,168 tine ounces, worth $63,-
156,000, and, in addition, premiums
paid to the gold-mining companies
on account of the present exchange
situation totalled $6,103,000.
This 1932 output was 13.4 per
cent, greater than last year, 65 per
cent, over that of five years ago,
and 142 per cent, in excess of the
production ten years ago.
Canada Leads Zinc Exports
To Britain
Canada' has supplied in the eleven months of this year more than
half of the British requirements of
zinc. The total imports were 82,-
366 tons, of which Canada sent
42,979 tons, Australia 18.024,
Belgium, 7,405, Germany 3.067.
United States 2,356. Two years
ago in the corresponding period
the main supply was from foreign
countries. The United States
portion was 15,205, Belgium 18,-
958 and Germany 28,533.
Results Being Obtained From
Imperial Conference
During the Hve months including
July, since the Imperial Economic
Conference opened ill Ottawa,
Canadian exports to British Em
pi re countries have totalled in
value $116,631,871, oompared with
$106,056,181 in the same period
last year.
Mrs. Brown—I saw Mary  kissing the milkman this morning.
Mr. Brown—Good heavens!
Wasting time on him when we owe
the grocer $20.
Copper Companies Had
Difficult Year In
Great tribute must be paid to
the Canadian copper producers
during 1932, who have been able
to carry on in the face of one ofthe
worst situations that has ever pre
vailed in mining history. Production during the year totalled 240,-
876,246 pounds worth $14,746,000,
as compared with the 1931 output
of 292,304,390 pounds, which was
valued at $24,114,065, a decrease
of only 18 per cent, in quantity,
but 39 per cent in value. The
Granby and Britannia Mines in
British Columbia operated continuously, though. the latter at reduced capacity. In Manitoba the
Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting
Company operated the Flin Flon
mine steadily, and the Sherritt
Gordon mine found it necessary to
close down in June to await an improvement in copper prices. Ontario copper production was somewhat lower than in 1931, and
Quebec output was also reduced.
The Sudbury nickle-copper ores
were the only source of oopper in
Ontario, and the Noranda mine is
the principal producer in Quebec,
though the Eustis property in the
Eastern Townships operated continuously. The latter mine and
and the Britannia in British Columbia shipped iron pyrite concentrates which are recovered by
selective flotation in milling.
Basketball Games Are
Entering Interesting
Continued from Page 1
Donald,   N. Salmon,    M. Barclay.
Spooks:  M. Cloke 2,  Mrs. Phillips
T. Gordon, K. Eve 4, H. Calderoni
In the third game the Mechanics
came up from behind and administered a defeat to the Vandals, who
had appeared to be on their way to
the top with the wind behind. The
Mine men lacked their usual smoothness and dash, while the Stillson
twisters   used  rare judgement in
combining. The Vandals were
without Horton Jack, who is nursing an injured foot and his absence
was no doubt felt. In spite of the
closest checking, Tony Calderoni
scored six baskets for the Mine.
The Machine men had a star in
Buntain, who ran up a total of five
baskets. It was a good game to
watch, and brought the Mechanics
up level with the Vandals and the
Concentrator, with the High School
not so far behind.
The teams:    Vandals,  Evans 1,
Walmsley 4, Davies,   F. Calderoni
4, Tony Calderoni 13, G. Anderson.
Total 22.     Mechanics,  C. Dresser
5, J. Buntain 10, F. Dodsworth,
W. Watson 6, F. Sanderson 4, L.
Gillies 4, Total 29.
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
(Tlie Sailors love ll.)
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
First-class  Business Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
In order to make room for new stock we are clearing
ont our range of Ladies' Winter Coats.   They are made
of pure wool and fur  trimmed.   An   exceptional
REDUCED  FROM $45.00 TO $15.00
Come early and take your choice
LEW  LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
Vancouver, IS. C.
The House oi Comfort
and Cheery Service
Extremely l-«w
l\e»v Winter
IS ales:
*IIH0JI „»!.      «ir»SATH
daii v    $ 1.50 $ 2.00
MONTHLY  25.00   30.00
Free Garage
In the centre of the city's
All   room,   exceptionally
large anil noise proof
Write For Illustrated Folder
Vancouver. IM'.
H (i  tlottfhtnn  Manaa*f
Advertise in the Herald
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubhers   of   all
descriptions.    A large stock to choose from
Alice Arm
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary.
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Columbia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent, of the Zinc are
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000,-
000 worth of minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
"McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
•# ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. January 14. 1933
Oxford and Cambridge Skiers
Hold First Meeting on British Soil
History was written in Canadian
and Empire ski annals at Ste.
Marguerite, Que., over the end of
MM   -v« -0-., «.-.-.-.!_„ , -  ]*<—
when tne Bm teams 01 tae Lfnivei-
sities of Oxford and Cambridge
held their Inter-Varsity meet on
British soil for the first time.
Hitherto the famous British Universities have always settled their
winter sports differences in Switzerland, the recent visit to Canada
having been made in the light of
the "Buy British" campaign, and
lor the encouragement of Univer-
fjty Sports between different parts
V the Empire.    They also met
Canadian college teams, were entertained at Ottawa by His Excellency the Governor-General,
and made the acquaintance of a
number of Canadian Ski Clubs.
The pictures show (Dark Sweaters)
the Oxford Team; (Light Sweaters)
Cambridge, who won the British
inter-varsity meet; and (in group)
taken immediately after the Oxford-Cambridge cross country race,
Left to Right: Alexander Keiller,
President of the Ski Club of Great
Britain and Honorary Manager of
the teams, timekeeper; W. (Bill)
Thompson, Montreal, former Canadian Olympic Skier, starter; F. J.
Walter, (Oxford) individual winner; W. D. Dunn, Cambridge,
second; and H. Spence former
British cross country ski champion
and member of the technical committee of the Ski Club of Great
Britain, timekeeper. Inset—a fine
jump by three of the BritiBh undergraduates. All were enthusiastic
about their visit to Canada and
the beautiful mountain resort on
the Laurentian line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. The party
travelled from England in the
Canadian Pacific liner "Montcalm" and returned on the
"Duchess of York."
Historic Wolfe's Cove Assumes New Aspect
The scene of the landing of
General Wolfe, under the towering crags crowned by the Plains of
Abraham and the City of Quebec,
is about to become the setting for
yet another important event in the
history of Canada. On September
13, 1759, the British forces disembarked at what is now known as
Wolfe's Cove, to capture Quebec.
On June 2, 1931, passengers from
the new 42,600-ton Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of Britain", on her
maiden voyage from Southampton,
will land within a few yards
of the same
spot and be
taken by train,
through a tunnel slightly
over a mile
long, under the
historic battlefield on which
the English
hero lost his
life, direct to
the Canadian
Pacific's main line to Montreal.
This new traffic link, which is being
completed by the company at a cost
of some $2,000,000, will eliminate
the present journey through Quebec's   terminals   and   materially
General Wolfe
shorten the running time from tbe
ship's side to all important Canadian and American centres. A
concrete quay-wall, 4,300 feet in
length, with 40 feet of water at low
tide, will provide berthing space for
the new giantess and Tier sister
"White Empresses'', and five railway tracks, converging into one
at the end of the wharf and thence
turning into the new tunnel, will
serve to transfer passengers from
the bosom of the St. Lawrence to
their respective destinations. Disembarkation will be effected through
a two-storey shed, with stairways
leading down to the trains. Tm
pictures show: (1) Wolfe's army
landing to capture Quebec, (trom
an old drawing). (2) The tunnel
mouth near the riverside, now under
construction. (8) General Wolf*
I   '-A
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when it is Published in The Herald
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quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
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round their own fireside. It is not scanned
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We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:   :   ;  Promptly and Efficiently ;   :   :
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
Daring the past ten years the Herald
Printing has won an enviable  record
1 ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. January 14.  1933
Basketball Is Premier
Sport At Anyox
The promise of a good season of
basketball, indicated last fall is being- fulfilled. Great interest is being-
taken in the game at Anyox by players and public alike. Moreover, a
fine feeling of sportsmanship prevails among the fraternity, which
assures a growing interest in the
hoop game for the remainder of the
On Monday the 9th. three League
games were played. In the first
game the plucky High School team
lost to the Mechanics 14 to 26.
The showing of the students was
exceptionally good, their speed and
cleverness being fully up to past
performances. However,      the
smooth working combination of the
more experienced Mechanics was
difficult to combat.
The teams: High School, Patrick
2, H. Dresser 4, F. Gordon 4, W.
Shields 2, D. Gillies 2. Mechanics:
Mikeli 10, C. Dresser 2, L. Gillies
6, J. Buntain 6, Sanderson 2.
In the Ladies' game the Spooks
were again victors over the Pals,
though by a closer margin, the
score being 14-10. It was evident
that the Pals are getting back to
their old form, as at times they
played with both speed and combination. At half time the Spooks led
8-4, both teams scoring 6 points in
the second half. The Spooks were
quicker in passing and appeared to
know each others play better. We
look for a reversal shortly in this
The teams: Pals, P. Loudon 2,
M. Dresser 6, J. Pinckney, L.
Dresser, A. McDonald 2, M. Barclay, N. Salmon. Spooks: T. Gordon 2, M. Cloke 2, H. Simpson 2,
K. Eve 8, Mrs. Phillips, H. Calderoni.
The filial game brought the Vandals and the Millmen together and a
splendid struggle was witnessed.
The Millmen, smarting under recent
defeats by the miners, were out to
reverse matters and used even-
ounce of speed and dash they could
muster.    In vain  did  they  try  to
stop the uncanny deftness of the
Vandals, who showed a rare ability
to do the right thing at the right
split second. It was a thrilling exhibition of basketball by both teams
and kept the crowd on their toes all
the time. The Vandals turned in a
score of 34 against 20.
The teams: Concentrator: Steele
6, Dwyer 2, McDougall 4, Falconer
4, McLeod 4, McDonald. Vandals:
T. Calderoni 8, H.Jack 6, Walmsley 14, G. Anderson, F. Calderoni 6.
Canada is connected by cable
service with 50 different countries,
according to a tariff sohedule which
was issued by the Canadian National Telegraphs recently. Included
are the Argentine, Hawaii, Palestine, Smith Africa.
Subscribe to the Herald
The Pictures advertised for
Saturday and Tuesday next,
"The Passionate Plumber,"
and "This is the Night," are
recognized as unusually fine
productions. By all means
make a special point of seeing
them both.
H   M.   SELFE
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
$2.00 a  Year
Creat  Britain  Is  B. C.'s
Best Customer
Export trade from the Province
gained by better than a million
dollars in September and October,
in aggregate shipments out to Empire and foreign destinations; and
increased by more than $4,000,000
and $6,000,000, respectively, during September ami October to
British ports.
The increase in B. C.'s export
trade to Great Britain in September, over the corresponding month
in last year, was $4,305,000; while
October exports to tlie same market
were f 6,667,000 more than in October, 1931; or a gain of nearly
$11,000,000 for the two month period, as compared with the same
period a year ago. Total exports
from British Columbia in the same
two months were $1,093,000 better
than in September and October
last year.
Net incomes of individuals in the
United States declined 23 per cent
during 1931 and the net incomes of
corporations fell off 45 per cent, the
Bureau of Internal Revenue announced as of December 23.
Stable Sergeant: "D'ja ever ride
a horse before?"
Rookie: "No."
Sergeant: "Ah! Here's just the
animal for you, He has never
been ridden. You can start out
You    frequently   regret  your
speech, but seldom your silence.
Dr. Clarence W. Lieb, prominent
author of "Eat, Drink and
be Healthy," says that...
"Beer anil milk are the two
great food beverages, the
former bearing somewhat the
same relation to the adult that
milk does to the infant. They
both contain a large amount
of carbohydrates, lactose In
milk, and malt sugar in beer.
Both beer and milk contain
valuable mineral salts, and the
two may be compared from the
caloric standpoint."
B.C. Bud Lager is pure and wholesome. It is carefully brewed from
the finest cereals, pure yeast, and
B.C. hops, in a spotlessly clean
Order a handy carton today.
Do not accept a substitute.
A Product of
Vancouver, B.C.
fl     —S
Also Brewers and Bottlers of
Old Milwaukee Lager
Silver Spring Lager
English Bitter Beer
Burton Type Ale
XXXX Invalid Stout
"*»$l CHOICEST M«.T»«f
. ..R ATES...
WEEKLY «<Mfrl5°-°
MONTHLY rm *35 °-°
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Iven/ meal
popularly priced
Send for
F 0 L D E r\
Hotel Georgia
]r^=]aa ii      icziacni:
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Clean Sweep Sale!
Which will take place on January 23rd., 24th. and
25th. This will be a real money-saving event for
everyone in Anyox. Sweeping reductions in Dry
Goods, Men's Wear, Boots and Shoes, Hardware,
Drug and Toilet Necessities, and Fancy Goods.
Next Week's Store Bulletin will show the reductions
made and give details.   Watch for it!
Hobberlin Suit Offer!
With every Hobberlin "Made-to-Measure" Suit
ordered in January we will give EXTRA TROUSERS FREE! This covers the full range of Hobberlin patterns, including blues, blacks and greys. You
pay the regular price for your Hobberlin "Made-to-
Measure" Suit, and receive an EXTRA PAIR OF
The same high quality of goods and standard of
tailoring.     Prices $23.95,  $26.00,  $27.50 and  up.
Order before the end of January !


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