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Herald 1932-05-14

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 r
V
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
-••••»•)•••«••-<
VOL. 11,   NO. 46
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, Mat 14, 1932
5 cents each.
Annual Report of Granby
Mining Co. for Year 1931
Report Shows Reduced Profits, and Operating Costs, and
Increased Ore Reserves
The annual report of the Granby
Consolidated Mining, Smelting &
Power Co. for 1931 was recently
published. The report shows a
considerable loss on operations after
depreciation and depletion. It also
shows that operation costs have
been considerably reduced, and that
ore reserves have been considerably
increased.
The report of the directors is
presented by Mr. Charles Hayden
of New York, and that of the year's
operations by Mr. Charles Booking
of Vancouver, president.
Mr. Hayden summarizes the past
year in the following sentences:
"The refined marketable metals
produced during the year amounted
to 5,602 ounces of gold, 322,649
ounces of silver and 36,511,810
pounds of copper, compared with
8,435 ounces of gold, 393,954 ounces
of silver and 46,831,149 pounds of
copper for the previous year.
"A limited demand for oopper
metal continued throughout tbe
year 1931, and production therefore,
was further substantially curtailed.
"A limited demand for copper
metal continued throughout the
year 1931, and production therefore, was further substantially
curtailed.
"As noted in the last report, all
operations were discontinued at the
Allenby property and will remain
so until such time as a resumption
of operations is justified.
"The total income for the year,
exclusive of depreciation and de
pletion. for which there was no oasli
outlay, amounted to $280,354,51,
equivalent to $0,62 per share of
stock outstanding, as compared
with $1,476,284.62 and $3.28 respectively, for the previous year.
The reduction in income was due
entirely to the smaller quantity of
copper sold and the lower price received as compared with the previous year.
"Distributions aggregating $668,-
360.81 were made to shareholders
during the year, viz., February 2,
$0.50; May 1, $0.50; August
1, $0.25; and November 2,
$0.25; or a total of $1.50 per
share. The net quick assets at the
end of the year amounted to $4,-
260,181.07, of which $2,470,651.85
was cash."
Mr.  Booking's report to the di
rectors is as follows:—
Production.—Copper, 36,511,810
pounds; silver, 322,649 ounces; gold
5,602 ounces.
The average net cost per pound
of refined oopper produced after
allowing credits for precious metals
and miscellaneous income, but exclusive of depreciation, depletion
and income taxes, was 6.821 cents
as compared with 9.796 cents for
the year 1930.
Due to the continued unsatisfactory condition of the oopper market,
the Allenby Plant was not operated
Continued on page 2
Moose Ladies Hold Successful Bazaar
The bazaar which was held by the
ladies of the Anyox Moose Lodge
in the basement of the United
Church on Friday the 6th, was a
success. A large number of people
attended during the afternoon, and
were very generous in their patronage of the many attractive offerings.
Those in charge of the
various stalls were: Carnations,
Mrs. Krusick and Mrs. Persen;
Fancy Work, Mrs. J. Russell;
Candy, Mrs. Varnes; Home Cooking, Mrs. Pinckney and Mrs. Lazorek; Afternoon Tea,'Mrs. Harvico,
Mrs, Carr, Mrs. Card, and Mrs,
Wynne.
On Sunday, May 22nd, the National Intercession Service held
annually by the I. O. D. E. throughout the empire will be held at Christ
Church, at 7.45 p.m. All members
of the local Chapter are urged to
attend. There will be no service in
the United Church that evening.
Prices at Picture Show Will
BeJEUduced
At a meeting of the Council of
the Community League held on
Wednesday last it was unanimously
decided to reduce the price of admission to picture shows on Tuesday evenings from 50c. to 35c.
The change will take effect on
Tuesday, May 17th. There is no
alteration in price for Saturday
shows. Prices for ladies and
children for both shows will re
main the same.
George Fowler Meets With
Accident
An unfortunate accident befell
George Fowler early on Monday
morning, at tbe Concentrator,
where he was employed. Just how
the accident occurred is not clear,
but George was severely burned
on the arm and face, evidently
through an electrical contact. Reports are that he is progressing
favorably under the circumstances,
Standing of Teams at Wind
Up of Bowling Games, Also
Average Scores of Star
Players
Following is the standing of the
teams competing in the second
half of the Anyox Bowling League.
The final games were played on
April 29th.
Games    Won   Loit   Pts.
Elks 21     16      5    32
Civil Service       21     15      6    30
Grinders 21     14      7    28
Bantams 21     12      9     24
McColls 21     12      9    24
B's of the W's    21      6     15     12
Coke Plant 21       5     16     10
Foundry ?1       3     18      6
Individual averages for the season of 150 and over are as follows:
J. Dixon 182, C. Anderson 176,
H. Peters 174, H. Selfe 174, D.
Cavalier 172, S. Armstrong 170, J.
Hutchison 168, L. McKay 167, F.
Mattix 166, M. Webber 165, J.
Cody 163, F. Whitehouse 161, M.
J. Sheen 160, F. F. Brown 160, W.
Johnston 158, W. Montgomery
157, W. Hindm$-sh 156, H. Johnston 156, W. Caters 156, W.Jones
154, H. Hallcrow 153, J. Smith
152, E. R. Oatman 151.
Single game high score resulted
in a three-cornered tie between S.
Armstrong, J. Cody and S. Peters,
each with 257.
Sid Peters romped off with high
three game total 642.
The Elks had the high single
game team total of 823, and also
the high three game team total of
2232.
Alice Arm Tennis Club Hold
Enjoyable Card Party
and Dance
One of the most pleasant and
enjoyable card parties and dances
held at Alice Arm was the one that
took place at the Alice Arm Hotel
on Saturday evening, when a large
number were present as guests of
the Alice Arm Tennis Club.
The early hours were spent in
playing bridge. The winners were:
Men's first prize, Mr. H. Fowler;
consolation, Mr. A. C. Ironside.
Ladies' first prize, Mrs. J. Trinder;
consolation, Mrs. E. Peterson.
Following the cards dancing was
carried on. The Alice Arm orchestra was in tip-top form and their
delightful music added greatly to
the evening's enjoyment.
It happened that the following
day was the 16th, anniversary of
the opening of the hotel and also
the 17th. anniversary of the wedding:
of the proprietors, Mr. and Mrs. O
Evindsen. These events were not
allowed to pass without recognition
and during the dancing a ring was
foimed with Mr. and Mrs. Evindsen
and daughter Alma in the centre,
during which those present sang
"For They are Jolly Good Fellows,"
etc.
On behalf of those present, J.
Trinder extended congratulations to
Mr. and Mrs. Evindsen.
Oddfellows Hold Their
Seventh Annual Ball
At Mine
The seventh Annual Ball of the
I. O. O. F. which was held at the
Mine Hall on Monday the 9th, was
largely attended and proved to be
a very enjoyable affair.
The committee in charge were
ably assisted by those members of
the Lodge who reside at the Mine,
and everything passed off even
better than was anticipated.
The Merrymakers' Orchestra
pleased everyone with their fine
renditions of the latest dance numbers. During the evening, in response to many requests, some old
time dances were given, Mrs. Jeffs
and Sid. Armstrong supplying the
music for these in their usual obliging manner.
A most enjoyable supper was
provided, and dancing was continued until the small hours, everyone
conceding that this was perhaps the
best of the many enjoyable gatherings the Oddfellows have arranged
during the past season.
R. 0. Cutler Installed
Rover Leader
The first meeting of the Rovers
was held on Monday, May 9th_
when Mr. R. O. Cutler was duly
installed in the capacity of Kover
Leader. Mr. W. R. Lindsay was
in the chair, and all members of the
committee, also Scoutmaster Gale
and ten members of the Rovers,
were present.
Mr. Cutler expressed his pride
and pleasure in being made leader
of the Rovers, and stated that he
had great interest in the movement.
On the election of officers, Arthur
Teabo was elected Senior Rover
Mate. A division of the Rovers into two patrols was made, the patrols being selected as follows:
1. Patrick, Loudon, Dresser,
Mikeli, Watson. 2. Kirby, Bushfield, J. Gillies, J. Cloke, A, Gillis,
I. Davies. On the election of Rover Mate for each of these patrols
Bruce Loudon was elected for th*e
one, and Campbell Bushfield for the
other. Roland Gale was entitled
Rover-at-large, and Clarence Dresser was the unanimous choice for
Secretary-Treasurer.
Softball Ground Being Made
On Flats
A Softball ground is being cleared at the Flats, near the Hidden
Creek Tennis Court. A small
amount of money has been voted by
the Community League for the purpose of clearing stumps, etc., and
it is expected that a piece of ground
big enough for games will be ready,
This ground will be very convenient to the large number of men
residing at the Flats and in rooming
houses. It will provide an acceptable playground for children, and
this fact in itself will justify the
expenditure of money and effort.
I. 0. D. E. Will Carry
Out Empire Day
Celebrations
Following the list of events that
will be sponsored by the Anyox
Chapter of the I. O. D. E. during
the Empire Day celebrations:
Intercession Service, Christ
Church, May 22nd.
Visits to schools for presentation
of ribbons, etc. May 23rd., also
presentation of prizes for essay
competition.
Special Sale of Work, Home
Cooking, Candy, Afternoon Tea,
etc. in basement of Elks' Hall,
Monday, May 23rd.
Special window displays at
Granby Stores of Empire made
goods, also displays in the store.
The above constitute the activities of the Collison of Kincolith
Chapter, I. O. D. E., for Empire
Day. All these events will be put
through with the energy and thoroughness which always attaches to
anything undertaken by the Daughters of the Empire. The annual
Intercession Service at Christ
Church should be attended by every
member of the Order, and by as
many of the public as possible.
The Sale of Work and Afternoon
Tea on Monday the 23rd. will be a
real attraction, and every department will hold something of interest.
The competitions being held for
pupils of the Public and High
Schools, will culminate on the 23rd.
when prizes will be presented.
Everyone should view the special window displays at the Granby
Stores. These displays will feature Empire made goods, and a
real eye-opener as to artistic display work, as well as to quantity
and quality of goods made within
the Empire, is promised. Don't
miss seeing these fine displays on
Monday the 23rd.
Visits to the Schools on the
23rd. will be at the following hours:
High School 1:15 p.m., Public
School 1:45.
Sale of Home Cooking By
I. 0. D. £.
On Monday, May 23rd, the local
Chapter of I. O. D. E. will hold a
special Empire Day Sale of Home
Cooking and Novelties. This event
will take place in the Elks Dugout,
at 2.30 p.m., and will be well worth
attending. Tea will be served, and
there will be many interesting
features.
Anything undertaken by the
ladies of the I. O. D. E. is done
thoroughly, and everyone should
make a special point of visiting the
Elks' basement hall on Monday the
23rd. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, May 14,  1932
Annual Report of Granby
Mining Co. for Year 1931
Report Shows Reduced Profits, and Operating Costs, and
Increased Ore Reserves
Continued from page one
during  the year.    Production was
also curtailed at the Anyox Plant.
No property was acquired during
the year.
The total expenditures for construction during the year amounted
to $1,353.15, for the completion of
the Bonanza bunkhouse destroyed
in November, 1930.
Mining Department.—Develop
ment work at the Anyox and
Bonanza properties, exclusive of
diamond drilling, totalled 11,061
feet.
Diamond  drilling at these prop
erties amounted to 16,739 feet.
No development work was oar-
iod on at Allenby property during
the year.
During the year, 1,827,579 tons
of new ore were added to the reserves ofthe Anyox and Bonanza properties.
The tonnage of ore mined at
Anyox amounted to 1,479,905 tons,
Bonanza 96,984 tons, or a total of
1,576,889 tons.
The ore reserves at the end of
the year, compared with the previous year, were as follows:
Dec. 31, 1930 Dec. 31, 1931
Anyox—Bonanza Mine, tons  406,250 322,180
Anyox—Hidden Creek Mine, tons 4,309,830 4,644,590
Allenby—Copper Mountain, tons 9,885,069 9,885,009
Total 14,601,149 14,851,839
Exploration—Examination  was made of several prospects and
properties, which were called to our attention, but they proved to be of
no interest to your company.
Concentrating Department:
Ore Milled Concentrates Tailings Per cent
Per cent Per Cent        Per Cent        Copper
Anyox Mill Tons Copper Tom Copper Copper       Recovered
1930 1,491,300        1.15        90,383        17.35        .101        91.70
1931 1,577,700 1.27      106,578        17.37        .102        92.77
The tonnage of ore, concentrates,
and primary material smelted at
Anyox amounted to 181,503 tons.
The Anyox coke ovens produced
27,717 tons of coke, all of which
was used in the smelting operations.
Commercial coal produced at
Cassidy Colliery during the year
amounted to 97,441 tons.
Work at this property has, for
some time, consisted in the extraction of pillars, and while it is
difficult to say just how long this
operation can be continued, present indications are that operations
will close during 1933.
Unsold copper at the end of the
year was carried at the production
cost   to   wit:     6.728    cents    per
pound.
Comparative Consolidated Statement of Operations for the Years
Ended December 31. 1930 and 1931
1930 1931
Gross Values of Production . •• $6,980,952.13       $3,429,620.04
■ Less Operating Costs 5,740,783 84        3,283,451.08
Gross Profit from Operations $1;240 168.29
Add Dividends, Interest and  Exchange     236,116.33
$146,168.96
134,185.55
Profit before Depreciation and Depletion $1,476,284.62
Depreciation 1,351,470.17
Depletion     607,438.51
$280,354.51
787,827.48
452,038.42
Total Depreciation and Depletion.. .$1,958,908.68
Net Loss $482,624.06
$1,239,865.90
959.511.39
Deficit at Beginning of Year $1,229,244.64
Add Net Loss for Year      482,624.06
$1,711,868.70
959,511.39
Deficit at end of Year   $1,711,808.70     $2,671,380.09
The balance sheet exhibits a vei y
liquid condition at the olose of
perhaps the most trying year in the
history of copper mining. Inventories of copper, silver and gold totalled $1,132,037, metals in process
$94,279, and materials, supplies
and merchandise $687,234, making
total inventories of $1,913,550.
Accounts receivable, less reserve
stand at $60,048, while cash in
banks or on hand totalled $2,470,-
651, making total current assets of
$4,444,251, Mines, minerals and
timber lands less depletion, stand
at $2,789,438, and real estate,
buildings, plant and equipment, less
depreciation, stand at $4,281,272.
Shares   in   other   companies are
carried at $561,908. Companies'
own shares (26,375) at cost, stand
at $234,670. Deferred and prepaid
charges are at $29 706, making
total assets of $12,341,247.
On the liability side are accounts
and wages payable, $166,359, and
accrued liabilities, estimated taxes,
etc,, $17,710, or total current
liabilities of $184,069. The other
item on the liability side is that of
stock, showing $450,000.65 carried
out at $12,157,177. This is after
deducting capital distribution to
shareholders of $7,962,631, and deduction of discount on capital stock
of $22,208,875. with the further
deduction of deficits standing at
the end of the year at $2,671,380.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
inonth, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
-~i
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Established  1849
LAMB'S RUM
AGED, BLENDED AND
MATURED AT THE
LONDON DOCKS
"Lamb's  Fine Old  Navy"
PROOF OVERPROOF
Old and Good!
Ask the British Navy!
On sale ut  Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Moil Order
Department, Victoria, 11. C
This advertisement is not publish
ed   or displayed   by    the   Liquor
Control Board or by  the  Government of British Columbia
Now You Can Make
Frozen Desserts
and Ice Creams!
QUR new cook book, "The
^ Good Provider," tells you
how to make delicious ice creams
and frozen desserts. It also explains just why St. Charles Milk
is so economical to use and how
it invariably improves the flavor
of your cooking.
"The Good Provider" contains
over 200 tested recipes, con*
tributed by some of the foremost domestic science
experts in the world.
It is yours lor
the asking.
F"
ST. CHARLES
UNSWEETENED:     EVAHORATED
Ladies' Underwear
Our new stock of Ladies' Underwear has just arrived.
Included in the shipment is Rayon non-run Vests and
Bloomers in all the latest colors.    Also Silk Underwear
and Pyjamas, in all shades.
We have also receive^ a new shipment of  Ladies' Silk-
Hose, at prices ranging from 75c.  to $2.00 per pair.
All latest shades.
•tI
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
•^\
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 ohoose from
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
fr
/j
-j
=^
THE LEAGUE IS
FOR YOU!!
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership Card. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
MINING IN BRITISH
COLUMBIA
In 1930, among the Canadian   Provinces,
British Columbia was the leading producer
of Silver, Lead and Zinc.
In this Province, 45 per cent, of Canada's
silver, 97 per cent, of the lead, and 93 per
cent of the zinc were produced.
British Columbia has produced over $1,260,-
000,000 worth of mineral products.
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
A special report on placer mining in British Columbia
is available, and may be obtained, together with copies
of the'Annual  Reports and  Bulletins (one of which
contains a synopsis of the mining laws) upon
application to
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF
MINES, VICTORIA, B. C. Ifb
ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD. Saturday, May 14,  1932
H
ere anc
Ti
iere
'Forty British sportsmen will
make up five i arties which have
arranged to fish trout and salmon
on the Miramichi River, N.B.,
during 1932. according to announcement by the provincial
director of information and tourist
travel.
Canada shipped more than
6,000,000 pairs of rubber and
rubber-soled boots and shoes valued at approximately $4,408,100
to more than SO countries during
1931, according to information
given out by the Dominion Department of Trade and Commerce.
Travelling Canadian Pacific
across the Dominion from Detroit
and visiting Niagara Kails, Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal and Saint
Inhn prior to sailing by S.S. Merita
lor their home countries, eight
European Ford Motor dealers
were lavishly entertained at all
cities they stopped at.
S.S. Montclaro, the ship that
inaugurated Canadian Pacific
ocean passenger service at Halifax
this winter alter a lapse of twenty
years, saluted the port with a
shrill blast of her whistle Good
Friday evening when she ended
hir last visit to Maritime ports for
the 1931-1932 season.
Scotland will send an official
Trade Mission ship to Canada this
spring with a view to developing
closer business relations with the
Dominion. Over a hundred Scottish firms have already booked
space on the ship which has been
fitted out for the purpose by the
Corporation of Glasgow.
Her Majesty, Queen Mary, and
her two sons, the Duke of York
and Prince George, showed great
interest in the Canadian Industries
section at the British Industries
Fair at Olympia, London, on the
occasion of their visit. The Royal
party was received by Hon. G.
Howard Ferguson, High Commissioner for Canada.
The highest Canadian mountain
ski ascent was made in March
when Russell H. Bennett of Minneapolis, Clifford White of Banff,
and Joe Weiss of Basher, accomplished the unprecedented feat of
climbing to the peak of the Snow
Dome, centre of the vast Columbia
ice fields. The peak is over 11,000
feet above sea level.
Bargain rates are forecast for
western lines of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, said C. B. Foster,
passenger traffic manager of the
railway, on his recent arrival in
Winnipeg after an official visit to
the Pacific Coast. The successful
experiment in popular low rates
excursions in Eastern Canada this
year has invited consideration of
extension of the project to the
West, he added.
In continuance of its policy ol
inter-city visits between the major
centres of population in Eastern
Canada, the Canadian Pacific
Railway will on April 8 operate one
of the most ambitious of these
projects b>' running a round trip
excursion from Toronto to Montreal at a cost below one-fourth ol
that of the ordinary return fare.
There ia every indication of heavy
participation in the excursion.
All Canada, as well as many
interested mining men in far dis
t.ant lands, will have an opportunity of listening to the speech ol
His Excellency the Governor-
General, the Earl of Bessborough,
to be delivered at the annual
banquet of the Canadian Institute
of Mining and Metallurgy at
Montreal Thursday evening, A;;ril
7. It will be broadcast over 21
stations from Halifax to Vancouver over the lines of the Commu-
nications Department of the Canadian Pacific Railway. (8,13,
Liverpool witnessed an unique
event on April 5, when 760 British
hoys and girls disembarked from
the Canadian Pacific liner Montrose, after a social cruise in the
Mediterranean. A great London
daily newspaper has offered prizes
lor the best assays written on the
trip.
Some weird stories have been
told of feline sagacity, but the
open record would appear to be
held by a Siamese eat, which
"stowed away" on the Canadian
Pacific liner Empress of Britain,
when she left England to go to
New York to begin her world
cruise last winter. Pus3y finally
oViuncd to show herself when the
sliip •■•us hallway through her
li■», trip. The Empress got a
reusing welcome in New York
when her trip was over, and tho
much-travelled cat was d&IIVered
to   li.a   uwtur,   in   the  Southern
Advertise in the Herald
A Theatre in Two Suitcases
Having perfected the sound system for the moving picture world
the Bell Telephone laboratories have now turned their attention to the development of portable equipment for Educational, Industrial and Religious work. They have condensed into two suitcases the essential parts of the modern theatre.
Tight Fit But Paint Untouched
Residents of Panama Canal
Zone had their biggest thrill
since the "big ditch" was finished when the Canadian Pacific
liner "Empress of Britain" passed through the canal in April.
As the largest vessel ever to navigate the canal the Empress received unusual attention. In fact
as far as canal officials were
concerned, she was viewed with
furrowed brows. The lock-keepers, if they wanted to, could have
jumped aboard her, so tightly
did she fit.
Furrowed brows marked Chief
Officer, W. Q. Busk-Wood, R.N.R.,
ot the Empress of Britain. As
the "Mate"- he is responsible for
her gleaming white painted sides
and bets were freely offered that
he would have to put men over
the side when she reached Cristobal to re-paint. Scotchmen
amongst the 481 passengers covered every bet—they, had faith ln
the Scottish caution of Commodore R, G. Latta, her commander.
It was a tight fit, but never a
scratch of paint I
The photograph shows the
Empress of Britain entering the
Pedro Miguel lock. Her passengers crowded the decks to
watch the spectacle and so Interesting was this feat of navigation that Chief Steward Frank
Moss complained that for the first,
time in four and a half months
thoy forgot to eat I
THE HERALD,  2.50 A YEAR
During these tight times by failing to
take advantage of the advertising
columns of the Herald
If you have anything to sell, whether it is a piano,
a radio, phonograph, an admission ticket to a dance,
concert or card party, Life or Fire Insurance, something to eat, wear or smoke, an auto ride, or whatever you have to sell:  then
Advertise it in the Herald
and Increase Your Sales
Managers of social affairs are reminded
that an extra ticket or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
profit
ISN'T   IT   WORTH   CONSIDERING?
We will gladly  write your advertisement for
you,  if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
M
Hi
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
LIMITED
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Cottage
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other par*
ticulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
BUY NOW: WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, May 14,  1932
j ALICE ARM NOTES   j
Teddy Kostoff, who is convales-
encing from an accident received at
Stewart last fall arrived from Anyox
on Saturday and plans to spend a
few weeks here.
F. C. 0. Edwards, manager of
the Anyox branch of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce spent the weekend here, arriving on Saturday and
leaving on Monday morning.
Hans Peterson left on Monday
for the Bridge River district in the
Caribou country where he will join
his brother Jack Peterson, who is
interested in mining there.
Mrs. Simmons after a week's
visit here left on Monday for Vancouver.
Mrs. W. MacDonald left on
Wednesday for Anyox, where she
will spend a few months.
Emil Suderland left on Monday
for Anyox after having spent the
past few months here.
Golf Tournament On Friday
Was Cancelled
The Ladies' Golf Tournament
which had been arranged for Friday
the 6th, had to be cancelled owing
to the high wind prevailing. Golf
is growing in popularity with the
fair sex, the number of lady members   having   increased   recently.
The game bids fair to become the
leading sport of Anyox.
Special  Choral Service At
United Church
On Sunday the 15th, a Special
Service will be held at the United
Church, in the evening. Who does
not recall the beautiful services of
song—gospel and other stories of
the bible set to inspired music—of
earlier days? The choir of the
United Church will give this appealing vocal service, and U hearty invitation is given to everyone to
attend.
Advertise in the Herald
ANYOX NOTES      t
Mr. and Mrs. R. Lavery and
daughter Eileen left on Monday for
a visit to Vancouver, where Mrs.
Lavery will undergo special treatment for her eyes.
Mrs. Robert Smith of the Mine,
was a passenger to Vancouver on
Monday. Mrs. Smith will reside
in Vancouver during the summer,
returning to Anyox in the fall.
Miss Florence Dodsworth arrived
on Monday from the B. C. University, where she has spent the past
term. She plans to spend the
summer holidays with her parents
here
Miss Lily Castricano, who is a
neice of Mrs. D'Attillio, arrived on
Wednesday from Vancouver. She
will spend a holiday here as the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. D'Attillio.
W. Ballantyne left on Wednesday's boat for a visit to Vancouver.
W. McArthur was at outgoing
passenger on Wednesday for Prince
Rupert.
Mrs. Calderoni left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Corporal Clarke of the Royal
Canadian Mounted Police, visited
Anyox on Wednesday last in connection with applications for naturalization. Four applicants were
dealt with, the sitting taking place
on the boat while in dock.
Miss Margaret Lindsay, a very
popular member of the nursing staff
at the Anyox General Hospital, who
underwent a minor operation, is
progressing favorably and able to
be around once again.
"Consolation Marriage"
Tonight, May 14th.
Featuring Irene Dunne in her
flrst great starring triumph. In
this R. K. O. Radio Picture the
immortal "Sabra" of Cimmarron
plays a glorious mother role. AH
the glowing promise of her first
triumph is fulfilled in this heart to
heart drama of a girl who married
to mend a broken heart. Pat
O'Brien and John Halliday are two
Rapid Fire Newspaper men in the
picture. Pat O'Brien does an exceptional bit of work in a role that
requires him to be cynical and flippant in his view of life. Matt
Moore appears as the inebriated
reporter, Lester Vail as the artist,
and Myrna Loy in an exotic role of
the type that has made her famous.
Don't miss this picture on Saturday.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
FOR SALE OR  RENT
Two roomed cabin at Alice Arm,
furnished for summer camping.
Neat and clean. Water pump.
For furthur particulars apply Mrs.
J. Wier, Alice Arm, B. C.
3F=1 I
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paper*
Post OIHce Building, Alice Arm
acunc
..IB
SPRING SAILINGS
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince Rupert,
Ocean Falls, Powell River and Vancouver,
A.M. Thursdays.
Fortnightly service to Queen Charlotte
Islands. Particulars on request.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger   trains   leave   Prince  Rupert
Mondays.  Wednesdays and Fridays at
3.00 p.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East
For iti/ormution call or write local agent or
H. McEWEN. D.F. tf P.A.
Prince Rupert. B.C.
\-i iisi'in
Canadian National
"The Great Lover"
Tuesday, May 17th.
Featuring Adolphe Menjou, Irene
Dunn, Ernest Torrence, Neil Hamilton, and Ciff Edwards.
Comedy and romance, cleverly
mixed, are the principal ingredients
of this brilliant Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer production. Menjou provides the sparkling and frequently
torrid love affairs; Neil Hamilton
stars as the young lover; Irene
Dunn shines as an aspirant for
grand opera honors, and the others
supply the comedy. The other
principal feminine player is the
tempestuous Russian actress, Bac-
lanova, who is back in films after a
long vaudeville tour. In this
picture Menjou had the grandest
line in the world, but it didn't work
when he really fell in love. See this
picture Tuesday!
Subscribe to the Herald
The Man who needs
Life Insurance most
is the man who
cannot get it!
■ Ask any of the 400,000 men who
■* |«it year were "turned down" by
* the life iniuranee companiei when
they wanted insurance.
An accident, or a few days of illness often convert a good risk into
a rejected applicant.
The policy you can buy to-day
may not be obtainable next year.
■ ■■
Wise men are buying all the life insurance
they can while they are still insurable.
Three billions of insurance is carried by the
Sun Life on the lives of men who refuse to
take the chance of finding they are ineligible
for insurance.... when they need it most.
The time to insure is NOW
Sun Life Assurance
Company of Canada
Hud Office: MONTREAL
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Prince Rupert, B. C.
"GOOD
LAGER
IS GOOD
FORVOU"
EIGHTEEN holes played on long, green fairways, could not be more healthful
and refreshing than a bottle of cool, sparkling B.C. Bud. This delicious
pale lager is perfectly brewed and matured. It is made from only the choicest
barley malt and selected B.C. hops.
It is a wise plan to have a supply of B.C. Bud always on hand when you settle
down for the 19th hole. Order a handy carton today. It costs no more for this
convenience.
$2.©© PER DOZEN
At Government Stores
A rratlucl of
COAST BREWERIES
LIMITED VANCOUVER, B.C.
Also brewer, anil bottlers of
SIK.r Spring Loner Old Milwaukee Lager
ORDCR    a
DOZeiTi
tod a yl
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.

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