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Herald Dec 27, 1930

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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.
..».—.-..—^ r^.._». T_.
j
$2.50 a Year 1
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.75 to ]
ail other points. I
}
.   .   . ?
/67
VOL. 10,   NO. 28
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, December 27, 1930
5 cents each.
Big Indoor Sport Meet
Was Highly
Successful
A large crowd of adults and
children attended the Indoor Meet
• sponsored by the Community League. It was undoubtedly a success
from start to finish, and much
praise is due to the officials, who
worked strenuously and enthusiastically to achieve this. It is hoped
that this initial meet will lead to
others equally successful.
A considerable time was spent on
the children's events and some keen
contests were seen, and of course
many amusing incidents, especially
in the pillow fights. Jimmy Dunn
had no difficulty in defeating H.
Dodsworth in the final of the youngsters' event. .McDonald disposed of
Dresser after the latter had made
three recoveries from the upside
down position. Arthur Dodsworth
had to fight hard to  win his final
bout.
Throwing the basketball attracted
much attention and, to the surprise
ci all, t!;u largest nutribgr of consecutive baskets were scored by
"dark horses," the only Senior "A"
star to shine being Clarence
Dresser. I
The rope climbing was certainly
a popular item with the children and
it was not the biggest ones who
could climb best. Young Robert
Dresser winning easily. Master
Wenerstrom, the smallest entrant,
amused the crowd with a very fast
climb to the ceiling.
Following the presentation of
last season's Football, Baseball and
Basketball trophies there were two
displays by the girls' and boys' gym
classes, both being neatly carried
out and much credit is due to Instructor Gillies for their succees.
The exhibition wrestling bout
between Charlie Karen and L. Pel-
konen was one of the chief items
of the evening's program and Karen
proved somewhat difficult for his
big opponent to handle. Nearing
the end Karen strained a muscle
severely and had to retire from the
contest.
The men's relay race resulted in
a narrow win for the Smelter team
over the Orphans. Speedy Stan
Ellison "headed" past first in the
final lap.
The despised bones of the turkey
on Thursday are playing a big part
on many dinner tables today.
Advertise in the Herald
W|HMHHHMMH<tHMtttHM>t»'0»|HMHfHHfHHHHHHHM>tWHH
New jto's (Jkeettttgg
The Herald extends to its readers the old,  old wish:   "Jl happy and prosperous
New Year."    We hope that the coming year will be marked by greater progress; t
that copper Will again be selling at 18c. a pound and that siker will command a J
dollar an ounce, and may the New Year bestow upon you increased health, prosperity t
and contentment. t
Busy Regular Meeting
Of Parent-Teacher
Association
The December meeting of the
Anyox P. T. A was held in the
United Church Hall on Monday
the 15th. After the usual business
meeting, Mrs. .McMaster gave an
outline of the project system, that
is being advanced in many schools
today, showing how the subjects
taken in the early grades can be
co-related by such a system.
The programs of this year are
tainng up the educational system of
emphasizing the duties of the various departments.
In accordance with this Mr. Don
McLeod addressed the meeting on
"The Board of School Trustees."
The talk touched briefly on the
duties of the Minister of Education,
Inspector, etc., leading up to the
Trustees.
After pointing out why the
school trustees are appointed instead of elected, Mr. McLeod gave
the duties and jurisdiction of the
school trustees and also gave a
resume of the various phases, outside of day school, that they spon-
ser, such as night school, with its
eight branches, transportation of
Mine children, etc.
Another thing, not generally
understood, that was taken up, was
that the trustees have no power to
interfere with the course of study
outlined, nor the choice of text
books.
ln conclusion a few minutes of
discussion was indulged in regard
to the talk.
The meeting closed with "God
Save the King," after which refreshments were served with Mrs.
McMaster, Convener.
The Anyox Amateur Orchestra
gave selections from their repertoire at the General Hospital
Wednesday. The musio being much
appreciated by the patients.
Develop   Biggest
Ore Bodies
Definite word is expected in the
near future as to the plans being
made for the resumption of operations at the Esperanza mine.
It is learned that the Seattle
interests who have' made arrangements to acquire a. large block of
stock, do not obtain control of the
company. The control is still held
by British Columbia shareholders.
It is planned to develop the larger
ore veins on the various properties
when operations commence. On
the Alice property there is a
vein 6 feet wide, carrying good silver values, also, on the Esperanza
is a vein 4 feet wide, carrying silver and gold values, and another
vein 12 feet wide, in which gold
values predominate. There are
also a number of smaller high
grade silver veins.
Mr. Harry Bowyer has opened an
office of the Esperanza Mines Ltd.
in Seattle, and is now engaged in
arranging finances for development
purposes. Assisting him is Mr.
Angus MacDonald, who has been
associated with the company for
several years.
The Esperanza Co. now control a
total of 19 claims.
United Church Mine Christmas Tree
The Mine United Church Sunday
school held a successful Christmas
tree and entertainment in the Mine
Hall on Saturday. A bountiful
supper was served at 5. 30 and at
7 a programme of choruses, solos,
playetes, recitations were given by
the children. Miss Maise Evans
played a violin solo, she was accompanied at the piano by Miss
Dora Peterson.
Freddie Calderoni gave the address of welcome and acted as
chairman. The whole programme
was thoroughly enjoyed by the audience and a hearty vote of thanks
was tendered to Mrs. H. E. Doelle
who had trained the children and
made this splendid programme
possible.
Many Sport  Trophies
Presented at Indoor
Meet
One of the chief items of the
Indoor Meet program was the
presentation of the various cups
and prizes won by the Baseball,
Football and Basketball players of
last season.
The chairman of the A.C.L. Mr.
Manning presented the Concentra
tor team with the Baseball cup,
and Mr. Lindsay the players with
sweaters, on behalf of the league.
The football cup was received by
Mr. W. Watkins, manager of the
successful Celts' team, from Mr.
Bert Kent. Each member of the
team being the recipients of sweaters. The captain of the Celts team
Jimmy Elliott, on behalf of the
players, presented Mr. Watkins and
Mr. Powell with sweaters in recognition of their services to the
team during the past season.
Mr. W. B. Maxwell presented
the men's basketball cups and Mr.
George Lee handed out the Girls'
trophies.
Alice  Arm  Children's
Christmas Tree Great
Success
Children Enjoy  Community
League Free Picture
The Recreation Hall was packed
with children on Tuesday afternoon
when Buster Keaton's hilarious
comedy "Forward March" was
shown. To enable the Mine children to attend this show given by
the A.C.L., a special jitney service
was given them. The kiddies were
presented with candies and it must
have been a very happy aftTiioou
for all who attended this function.
Billiard Handicap Won By
A. Wright
The Beach Pool Room Christmas
Billiard Handicap tournament was
won by A. Wright who had no
difficulty in accounting for Jack Ion
in the final game played on December 22nd. Walter Jones was third.
An entertainment by the children; a visit from kind old Santa
Claus; refreshments; followed by
a dance, made an evening brimful
of pleasure for the large audience
that attended the Alice Arm children's Christmas Tree and entertain •
ment held at T. W. Falconer's hall
on Tuesday evening.
Wee Ronald Evindsen opened
the evening's entertainment with
a recitation. The programme that
followed consisted of Christinas
choruses sung by the children; a
humorous sketch; pianoforte solos,
vocal solos, Hag drill, etc.
At the conclusion of the entertainment, benevolent old Santa
Claus burst into the hall, and to
the delight of the children, dealt
out his presents with a liberal
hand, and many exclamations of
joy resounded as the wrappings
exposed the bountiful gifts.
Following his exit, refreshments
were served to both the juvetiles
and adults, and soon the hot coffee
ham sandwiches, cakes, etc. were
reduced to only a pleasant memory.
The hall was quickly cleared and
the enticing strains of the Alice
Arm orchestra, quickly filled the
floor with dancers, who stepped
the lively fox trots and sedate
\valtZ8 until all were tired.
The splendid performance of the
children in their various parts of
the entertainment was a feature of
the evening, and was the cause of
much favorable comment. Considering the short time available
for practice, the entertainment was
exceptionally good, and great
credit is due the Rev. and Mrs. W.
B. Jennings, who instructed the
children; also Mrs. J, Wheatley and
Mrs. O'Connor, who assisted in
teaching the children the various
drills.
For the excellent supper, credit
is due Mrs. H. F. Kergin, Mrs. G.
Anderson and Mrs, 0. Evindson.
Those in charge wish to thank
everyone who so kindly assisted in
many ways in making the evening
such an enjoyable one for the
children.
It has been calculated that three
weeks elapse before the housewife
finally disposes of the Christmas
left-overs. In this respect they are
far behind the men, who can easily
dispose of the contents of their
bottled goods in three days. Often
less. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, December 27, 1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8,00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....       $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c per inch
Contract Hales on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Before the next issue of tlie
Herald is printed we shall have
left this old year behind and started upon a new. What the future
twelve months hold for us no one
can foretell, but we hope that fortune will smile on us more pleasantly than during the present year.
Throughout the whole period of
1930 a world-wide trade depression has been experienced. Every
country and every industry has felt
its ill effects, and the smallest hamlet of this Dominion as well as the
big cities have suffered more or
less. This district has not escaped.
For the first time in the history of
Anyox, short time has been instituted in order to assist in curtailing
the production of copper. Alice
Arm has also suffered in the suspension of the development of
mining properties, but conditions
might have been a great deal
worse. We are indeed fortunate,
that the Granby Consolidated
Mining Smelting and Power Co.
decided to carry on and operate
their big plant, despite the ruinous
price of copper and the difficulty
of finding a market, even at the
low prices prevailing. This decision has kept over 1000 men
from helping to further congest
the over-crowded ranks of unemployed, and it has given the necessities of life and not a few luxuries
to the 2200 people that comprise
the town of Anyox. Yes, conditions could have been a lot worse
during the past year, and, in comparing our lot with many industrial
parts of the world we have much
to be thankful for. Alice Arm,
in common with every other silver
mining camp throughout the whole
world, has felt the ill effects of the
low price of the white metal.
Development work on several
promising properties has been discontinued until better prices prevail. When this happy state of
affairs will come to pass no one
seems bold enough at present to
prophesy. Leading economists of
the world  are emphatic in their
Reverted Lands Will Be
Sold On Easy Terms
By Government
Rapid settlement of 45,000 acres
in the vicinity of Vanderhoof and
22,000 acres south of Prince George
is the aim of a committee of Cabinet Ministers and Government officials who are dealing with the disposal of lands reverted to the
Government for non-payment of
taxes. These comprise 2,225,000
in 200,000 parcels scattered
throughout the Province. The
northern areas already indicated are
to be opened first as being considered of the best quality, with
good transportation facilities and
most easily available for settlement
It is understood that the land wil
be sold at low prices with small
payments, and the balance spread
in easy terms over a long period
The idea of the committee is to get
the idle lands producing, so that
they will become an asset to the
revenues of the province instead of
a dead weight as at present.
The Reverted Land Committee
will devote its attention this winter
to the appraisal of some thousands
of reverted lots and small holdings
in the Vancouver land district.
These can be made eminently suitable for summer homes and fruit,
vegetable and poultry farming.
They are situated favorably for
transportation at places like Bowen
Island. Gibson's Landing, Sechelt
and similar places. With the extension of the highway system along
to Powell River and ferry connection
Continued on opposite column
statements that the price of silver
must be brought up to a higher
standard and stabilized, or untold
disaster will prevail. Already
plans have been made by international economists to solve the
silver question and this may probably be accomplished sooner than
many of us realize. If it is, Alice
Arm, with its large deposits of sil
ver ore will be a busy camp, and
the low price period will be quickly
forgotten. Let us, at least hope
that 1931 will see higher prices
prevail for all metals and in anticipation thereof we wish that our
readers will experience the happiest and most prosperous year of
their lives during 1931.
rr
'%
We wish you a Happy
and Prosperous
New Year  s
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
1 .-_
across Howe Sound further lots
would be available and all would be
within two or three hours journcv
from the Vancouver markets. There
ire also some excellent holdings in
the Lower Fraser Valley, and these
will all be placed on the market as
early as possible. These decisions
are the result of a report made by
George Cripps of the Finance De-
partment who has been investigating the lands in co-operation with
Dr. W. H. Gaddes of the Land
Settlement Board.
"Good morning, Sir. I'm a
Bonds Salesman."
"That's all right, my good fellow. Here's a quarter—go buy
yourself a square meal."
Flin Flon Mine Is Shipping
Blister Copper
Winnipeg—Nineteen cars of
blister copper and zinc have been
shipped from Flin Flon mines since
November 19, when operations
were started in the new smelter.
Of these, 13 were billed to the two
Canadian seaports, four to New
York and two to Toronto. Weekly
shipments will continue steadily
from the northern Manitoba mine
field this winter.
The estimated gross profits for
1930 of the Consolidated Mining
& Smelting Co. are $7,000,000.00.
Of this, about $1,000,000.00 will
have been spent on exploration and
development of non-productive
properties and on large scale demonstrations of fertilizer products.
Start Early
IN any plan of life assurance the extra risk is what
increases the premium that
is required.
The earlier you start the less
your assurance will cost.
Life assurance is really organized thrift reduced to a
plan which converts the intentions of every thoughtful
young man into a definite
Kb p
Its psychological value is as
great as its financial merit.
Talk it over with one of our representatives.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
HEAD OFFICE
MONTREAL
B9
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Jas. L. Stewart, Anyox, B. C.
DC
PRODUCTS
"WHAT WE NEED
IS MORE
PAYROLLS!"
How often do you hear
someone make that remark
when referring to business
conditions in British Columbia? According to the report issued recently by the
Department of Labor of the
British Columbia Government, the wage earners of
British Columbia earned
$192,092,249.51 in 1929. It
isn't "More Payrolls" we
need in B. C. as much as
"More Support" for the
payrolls we already have.
Directly or indirectly you
get a share of this payroll.
Help to increase it. Ask
"where from" when buying.
Ask for B. C. Products.
B. C.    PRODUCTS
BUREAU
of the Vancouver Board of Trade
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, m Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
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 Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
i
_ p..
i
c
ommercia
ial
Printing
High class printing o! all
descriptions promptly and
:   :  neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes    Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
Prompt delioery on every
order
♦   ♦   ♦
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
9
!
i
>U«*|Q|4B»<
MINERAL AOT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Sub-Collector" Mineral Claim, situate in the Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: On the North-east
Fork of the Kitsault River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, K. Okubn,
Kree Miner's Certificate No. 45108-D,
D, P. Farqnhar, Free Miner's Certificate No. 15409-D; Alexander Player,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 40010;
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 86899-D, and Miles
Donald, agent, Free Miner's Certificate No. 02180C, 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 tlie above claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, nmst be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Datet" this 27th. day of October,
A. D., 10H0.
MILES  DONALD,
Agent. (6<
ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, December 27.  1930
Bennett Will Endeavor
To Solve Wheat
Problem
%
R
*
Ottawa,  December 20; (Special
| to the Herald).    Will there be two
emergent sessions of the Canadian
I    Parliament within six months'?
|       One was called last Septembt
|   within six weeks of the election of
|   Premier Bennett to deal with  tin
'■   employment.    At that time there
was a year old and serious but not
::    acute problem of farm depression,
f       Solution of it had been attempt
ed by tho   western   Prairie   pro
vinces.
The months which have   elapsed
■     since   the   September session    of
i,    parliament have not indicated that
provincial efforts   were successful.
Conditions in the Prairie Provinces
S    are beyond local control.      They
are predicted  upon local  crop re
verses   and   upon   world   market
conditions.
They are accentuated by   conditions in other branches of industry
which the September meeting of
«    Parliament was designed to alleviate: but the farm   conditions   in
,      many communities   could   not   be
,,     foreseen  in  September and  could
not be materially benefitted by the
action then taken by the Govern•
ment.
Premier Bennett, cabling from
mid-ocoan, has declared that the
position of agriculture in Canada is
his lirst concern and that until it
is properly adjusted he has no time
for official welcomes. What' his
decision on arrival will bi is not
clear but the impression in Ottawa
[ is that he will call parliament
together at least a month earlier
than he anticipated in order that
the agricultural situation may be
dealt with.
The backbone of Canadian purchasing power is the new wealth
brought into being each year by
the grain fields of Canada aud until that power is rehabilitated there
% can be no return of national pros
perky.
H
ere an<
There
(6tib)
Canada   looms   more   Important
than ever In the trans-Pacific carrying trade, since the Empress of
Japan  sailed  from Vancouver  re-
ceutl»   •       a total of 998 passenger oaoiulu  and   the  Far
E a record for the Can.
: white Empresses for
d amply justifying the
expenditure of $8,000,-
a ship which is the largest
. fastest on the Pacific.
Emergency work in the west on
Canadian Pacific Railway construction this fall and winter represents expenditure of more than
half a million dollars in allegation of unemployment. The work
Is being undertaken in the provinces of Saskatchewan and Alberta. Similar relief in the East
is seen in the fact that 550 former
employees are now being taken on
at the Angus Shops, Montreal,
where they will work oa repairs
to passenger cars.
Bound on her 30,000-mile annual
Canadian Pacific cruise around the
world which will last four and a
half months, the S.S. Empress of
Australia sailed on the first lap of
her voyage from New York December 2. She will touch at 81 ports
and places in 24 countries duriag
the trip and will be at sea 78 days
and in port 59 days. She sailed
with a capacity passenger list.
Patrons of the Royal York Hotel,
Toronto, will enjoy the finest beef
at the coming Christmas and New
Year festivities possible to procure
as a result of the purchase by the
hotel management of 60 prize animals at the Royal Winter Pair
held at Toronto recently.
A tablet has been erected at
Windsor, N. S., by the Canadian
Government commemorating the
founding of King's College in 1789,
the first university in Canada and
tbe oldest in the British overseas
dominions.
Total production of honey this
year in Saskatchewan will be over
700,000 pounds, an increase of
about 300,000 pounds over the output in 1929. Since 1927 the number of bee colonies in Saskatche.
wan has increased 213 per cent.
At the Ideal Homes Exhibition
recently held in Edinburgh, Scotland, the Canadian exhibit was
awarded the gold medal for general excellence. This award was
made in tho (ace of keen competition from more than 100 exhibitors
Trom all parts of the British Empire.
A preliminary report on Canadian
tobacco production shows the 1930
area at 41 391 acres and Ihe production at 36,712,700 pounds, as compared with last year's area or 37,700
acres with an output of 29,780,000
pounds. In 1930 Ontario harvested
28.078 000 pouil:da from 32,170 acres;
Quebec hnd 8,490,000 pounds from
9,000 acre.? and Dritlstj Columbia
144,700 pounds from 221 acres.
Gross value of the manufactured
products of tho pulp and paper Industry in Canada for 1920 was
S213.970.7fil. This does not include
pulpwood nor the pulp made In
ccvnMned pulp nnd paper mills for
Canada's annual export of apples
to South Africa now amounts to
more than 13,000 barrels.
Stenographer—"Your little girl
wants to kiss you over the phone."
Busy Manager—"Take the message.   I'll get it from you later."
risiocrais
iransportaiion
f> ANADIAN National offers
^-"' many luxuries and comforts which add pleasure to
your trip South by Steamer
or East by Train.
S.S. "PrinceRupert" or S.S.
"Prince George" leave Anyox
for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart, Thursday a.m.
Regular services to North
and South Queen Charlotte
Islands. Particulars of sailings, rates, etc., on request.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East every
Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday at 11.30 a.m.
liiii®naS
R. F. McNAUGUTON
District Passenger Agent
l'rince Rupert
W-148A
TRAINS^EJfSl
For Information call or write Local
Agent, or write R. F. McNaughton,
General Passenger Agent, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
W-163
Old Dug-Out Rests From World Cruise
i
gjj^ eggs m*&* SiSilBs {
«j§i?
&~*gjg; gggr jjp^ *^st 365^
•"The old "Tillicum", battered and storm-torn, but
still gallant under its new coat of paint, was
brought from a marine graveyard on the banks of
tho Thames, London, recently, and placed on public
inspection in front of the famous Crystal Gardens,
Victoria, B.C., where it is becoming one of the sights
of the British Columbia capital. The old dug-out
canoe was built by Indians near Victoria more than
129 years ago and a century later carried Captain
J. C. Voss and N. K. Luxton, Banff newspaperman, on a round-the-world trip in 1901 of 40,000
miles, weathering typhoons in the Pacific and hurricanes in the Atlantic. The canoe was brought to
Victoria through the efforts of George I. Warren,
commissioner, and other officials of the Victoria ana
Vancouver Island Publicity Bureau. Picture shows
close-up of the old dug-out.
'li
May you enjoy a Happy
and Prosperous New Year
Is our sincere wish
 to you	
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox     • West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
-J
r-
>j.
■@
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
m-.
acion
aaaacac
May the sun of happiness and
prosperity shine upon you
throughout the coming year
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3C3DC
^
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
1
J ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, December 27,  1930
Large Number Attend
League Dance
The Gymnasium was gaily decorated for the Community League
Animal Dance on Monday and a
large and jolly crowd was there to
start off Christmas week in gay
fashion.
Joe Peel's New Victor Orchestra
played in good stylo and delighted
the dancers with many new hum
bers.
After an excellent supper the
dancers donned gay hats and acquired novelty instruments to continue the second half of tbe pro
gram in great style. The orchestra
being called upon for many encores during the early hours of
Tuesday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Evindson Will
Be Hosts at Dance
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Evindsen of the
Alice Arm Hotel will again be
hosts this year at a New Year's
dance to be held at the Hotel on
Wednesday evening next. Everyone is invited to be present. Come
along and join the happy throng,
and greet the New Year with a
smile.
.•-+.«.+.•.+.•.++.••+.•.+.«.+■•.+••.+.».+.•.+.•. +
I      ANYOX NOTES      i
t ♦
Miss Jean M. Keith of the teaching staff sailed on the Catala on
Monday to spend Christmas with
her parents at Chilliwack.
\Y. A. Gibb left for Prince
Bupert on Monday where he will
spend Christmas week.
D. Cavalier, J. McKay, A. Kiist-
ner, B. Bendict8on, B. Grier, and
W. F. Gosnell also left for Prince
Rupert on Monday's boat.
0. Walstrom, Boyles Bros. Fore
man at Anyox, left oil Monday for
Vancouver.
W. H. Montgomery travelled
south on Monday to spend the
Christmas vacation in Vancouver,
Archie McDougall arrived on
Monday from Vancouver where he
has attended U.B.C. Archie will
spend Christmas with bis folks
before returning to University in
January.
J. Srnich, M. S. Rapaich, J. E.
Lawrence and N. Ross arrived
from Vancouver on Monday.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Oppoiite Liquor Store
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Advertise in the Herald
Christmas Celebrated
With Enthusiasm
Christmas is over once again.
Christmas greetings and presents
have been exchanged. Everyone is
recuperating from the big festival
and all will shortly be back to normal.
Tlie great festival of Christendom
was fittingly celebrated by everyone
in the district. No one went hungry and the day was spent in cementing old friendships and the
ancient custom of eating and drinking the best procurable.
Numerous private dinner parties
were held followed by a joyous time
and it is safe to say that nowhere
in this vast Dominion was Christmas Day celebrated more heartily
than in the towns of Anyox andi
Alice Arm.
Moose Christmas Tree Was
Happy Affair
The Moose Christmas Tree and
party held in the Elks' Hall, Fri
day, December 19th was a very
happy affair, the children were
given a wonderful time and received excellent gifts and candies dur
ing the evening. The dance that
followed was well patronized by
the adults and the guests of the
Local Order of the Moose. Harry
Ward's orchestra provided good
dance music for the many couples
that took the floor.
Cup Presented to Anyox Golf
Champion
Syd Peters was the recipient of
a handsome cup at the Indoor
Meet, Thursday, December 18th.
In making the presentation Mr.
Lindsay praised the champion for
his efforts in connection with the
promotion of golf at Anyox.
It is very, very seldom that
Christmas Day is celebrated in
Anyox and Alice Arm without a
foot or two of snow, but such was
the case this year. Old mother
earth was visible in all her glory,
except for a few white patches,
and the day was as mild as Septem-,
ber. Except for two flurries of
snow that quickly passed away we
have been exempt this year. No
biting winds have roared out of the
north to chill our bones, and, alas,
for the younger folk, no skating has
been available.
G. W. Bruggy left on Monday
for Vancouver, where he will spend
the winter with Mrs. Bruggy and
family.
Customer: "What does this
mean? There's a fly in the bottom
of my tea-cup?"
Waitress—"How   do   I   know?
I'm   a   waitress   not   a   fortune
teller!"
Subscribe to the Herald
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
r~
"i
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
NOTICE!
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,   Victoria, B.C.,
for the latest authoritative information
regarding    mining   development   in
British Columbia.
Annual Reports, Bulletins and Maps are
available free of charge, upon application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results, Advertise  in the
Herald
rr
Happiest ftt Nem fflcars
:^
Two Men  Choose
Leishman Clothes
'" or rather two groups
of men '<s' those who
are free to choose their
apparel without regard
to expense and those
who  purchase   ecr>
nomically.
Whichever group you
belong to, if   you
are moved by a de
sire for thai: correct'
ness and conserva*
tism which adds to
one's appearance,
you will find your
ideal to perfect'
ion in our Leish'
man spring and
summer styles.
HARDWARE
Salin-Glo paint in all colors
and sizes.
Satin-Glo clear varnish,   all
sizes.
Wood-Lac   varnish   stain,
all shades and sizes.
Satin-Glo enamel, all colors
and sizes.
Marine   Paint,    all   colors
and sizes.
It is surprising how a can of paint
will revive your walls or furniture. Do
not forget that paint acts ai a preservative as well as a reviver. We stock
all sizes of Brushes and Paint for al'
jobs.
1
DRY GOODS
Ladies' Unihrellas in Navy,
Red, Green and Black, in
good quality coverings, $4,50.
Crepe DoOhine Scarves in all
the latest color combinations
in triangle and square style,
Ascot    Ties,    and    Plaited
Scarves. $1.75 to $4.50.
Berets in Figured Velvet, at
$1.25.
Berets in Felt, at 00c.
Berets in Brushed Wool, 75c.
Berets in Pink Angora, $8.00
Dressing Gowns in several
colorings, size 34, 86, 88 and
40, priced at $7.50 to $0.00.
DRUG  DEPARTMENT
ARMAND'S  SYMPHONIE  POWDER
No two skins have the same texture, be they blonde, brunette, or titan types of beauty. All
have different characteristics which are brought out in all their hidden beauty by the use of
the new "Symphonie" tint powder.    This new shade"of powder blends with any type of skin
coloring, bringing out instead of hiding the natural beauty of the complexion.
Symphonie Bouquet, one shade only SOc. per jar with a 25c. jar of Armand Vanishing Cream
given free with each box of powder.
GRANBY   STORES
V^
=*M

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