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Herald Apr 16, 1932

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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.
**.,_.. i**. .#«#>«•«•..•„*.,.,«. j
S2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to I
all other points
9
>-•"• ••••••«..»..*-•. j
VOL. 11,   NO. 42
Alice Abm, B. O, Saturday, April 16, 1932
5 cents each.
Phyllis Bushfield Wins
First Prize for Life
Insurance Essay
In the recent essay competition for
High School pupils on the subject
"Life Insurance as a Savings," Miss
Phyllis Bushfield was the winner of
the first prize. The second prize
was awarded to Miss May Barclay
and the third prize to Robert Nelson.
The judges were Mrs. R. O. Cutler,
Mr. D. McLeod and Mr. T. L.
Davies.
The competition was sponsored
by Mr. Sam Jabour, Northern British Columbia representative of the
Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada.
The winning essay follows:
We all know that the idea of saving is not a new one. All through
the ages men have known that they
must store food for that period of
the year when the ground is frozen
and nothing can be produced.
Some men, too, have saved portions
of the money which they have rec-
j eived in different ways for a time
[when they may need it.
There are different ways of sav-
ling money. The best are by life
(insurance, investments, and deposits in banks. Here, we shall try to
[show why life insurance is the most
[dependable and safest way of sav-
|ing.
Many   people   resolve   to save
| through    regular   bank    deposits,
[ with a   view   to   having  a   fixed
' amount obtainable after a period of
years, but frequently through lapses
in  their deposits they fall far short
of  the intended amount.    With an
insurance    policy,    however,  they
have a definite plan  before them
and  the company reminds them of
their deposit each year, co-operating with them in every way possible
to  see that they reach their objective.
Generally bonds are reliable in-
vesements to make but in times of
depression even they depreciate in
value. Insurance, regardless of
conditions, does not depreciate.
Some may ask: "Why is it so
important to save?" One very good
reason is for the education of your
children. The education necessary
to obtain good positions is increasing every year and many parents
are realizing the necessity of a
college education for their children.
Before the time arrives things may
have happened to hinder the parents'
resolution concerning the higher
education of their children. Some
companies assure this through
special educational policies, or by
ten or fifteen year endowments taken
out during childhood.
Another good reason for saving
is to provide for one's old age. An
endowment policy expiring at fifty-
five, sixty or seventy will do this.
A third reason is to build an
estate. After having a life insurance policy for three years you may
borrow on it or use it for collateral.
Also, an ordinary life insurance
policy assures the beneficiaries a
permanent investment of unsurpassed security.
Especially in these times of de-
Plans  Made For Big
Football Season
Football! The bang of the ball,
the tricks of the toes, tlje runs,
dribbles, passes, and the shots at
goal 11 Do not such thoughts quicken the pulse and tingle the blood?
Very soon football in Anyox will b
underway.
Active preparations are being
made to form four senior League
learns instead of three as heretofore.
These will take certain districts or
departments, as for instance the
Mine, the Smelter, the Beach, the
Offices and Stores. An effort is
being directed towards securing a
number of the younger players, who
will have their own team or will be
distributed among the senior teams.
The latter plan will give them the
more experienced footballers, and
will assist in maintaining a better
balance all round. Practice nights
will be set aside for the younger
players, who will be carefully coached in all departments of the game.
With four teams in the League two
games can be played each week,
each team thus playing only one
League game each week. The
Comjnunity League is prepared to
give all the assistance possible, so
that everything points to a real
good football season.
BIRTH  AT  ANYOX
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Marshall, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Wednesday, April
13th, a son.
Mine Branch A. C. L.  Will
Hold Card Party
On Monday, April 25th, the Mine
Branch of the Community League
will hold another Card Party and
Dance in the Mine Hall. As at
previous functions, the committee
are leaving nothing undone that
will make for a successful evening,
There will be prizes for whist as
well as for bridge, followed by
supper, after which the guests will
dance to the music supplied by Tom
Stretton's Merrymakers' Orchestra.
What more could be wished? Those
who have attended these functions
know how enjoyable they are; those
who will go for the first time have
a treat in store.
pression, life insurance is a valuable
asset, One paper says: "The one
real backing many now possess is
their life insurance policies and the
security those policies represent."
Statistics tell us that out of every
hundred who resolve to save, only
five, at the end of ten years, keep
their resolution, but. out of every
hundred who take out life insurance
sixty-five, at the end of ten years,
still have their policies.
We hope that the facts set forth
here will show that life insurance is
the most dependable and safest
method of saving.
Oddfellows' Card Party
And Dance Greatly
Enjoyed
Filled to overflowing was the
Oddfellows' Hall at Anyox on Friday the 8th, when the Oddfellows
and Rebeccas combined for another
of their periodical-Card Parties and
Dances. An astonishing number
of people were present, and a most
delightful eyeninglwas spent. Tom
Stretton's Merrymakers' Orchestra
was in a large measure responsible,
as their splendid music, full of pep
and rythmn, was most enjoyable.
At whist the first prize for the
ladies went to Mrs. L. Levoir,
while Mrs. Watkins, of the Mine,
was obliged to wear the dunce-cap.
For the men, "Sparky" Johnston
created a sensation by winning the
first prize, while; A. E. McDonald
retired ignominoiisly to the foot of
the class., }
After the cardsldelightful refreshments were served, and dancing
proceeded until the early hours of
Saturday. The J Oddfellows and
Rebeccas are toibe congratulated
on the success of these social functions, which seem to come just at
the right time and are greatly
appreciated by .'all who take advantage of them.
Political  Maneuvers   Being
Planned Atlin and Prince
Rupert
An article appearing in the Stewart News on April 8th. states that
in addition to T. J. Shenton running
as a labor candidate in the next
provincial election, it is also rumored that an independent candidate
will take the field.
The article states that in connection with Mr. Shenton's candidature, it is reported that a plan
has been formulated as follows:
To approach Mr. Pattullo, leader of
the Liberal party in B. C, to
arrange, if possible, for H. F. Kergin sitting member during the past
12 years for this riding, to withdraw from the contest, leaving Mr.
Shenton a clear field to oppose
whoever may be chosen as the
Government candidate. If such an
arrangement can be made, Labor,
which counts on having some 700
or 800 votes in Prince Rupert will
not oppose Mr. Pattullo in that
city, but on the other hand, if it
can not be, then a labor candidate
will be put up in that riding also.
APRON SALE AND
AFTERNOON TEA
Anglican Church Parish Hall,
Friday, April 22nd.
ALSO HOME COOKING
CANDY
AND
The public are heartily invited to
inspect the   many useful articles
which will be offered for sale
Tennis Season   Makes
Early Start
Tennis in Anyox is already an
actuality! Though covered with
four feet of solid ice and snow a few
short weeks ago, the courts have
been cleared, washed, repaired; and
ambitious players are practicing!
Due credit tor this should be
given to secretary Oatman and
member Bert Field. When the
snow stood up like a solid wall
against them they still shovelled on.
Other enthusiasts turned out for
the work of repairing and preparing, and Anyox tennis players are
fortunate in thus having the A.C.L.
courts ready in record time, despite
heavy snowfalls all winter. An enjoyable tennis season seems assured.
Golf Tournament   Will
Held Tomorrow
Be
Golf is away to a flying start, and
the season is in full "swing." A
Mixed two-ball foursome will be
held on Sunday, April 17th, over 18
hole course.
Partners will be drawn Saturday
afternoon. Prizes for winners and
rur.ners.-up. - ,   .    L
To help things along a night-
schoo 1 for golfers has been started
in Anyox, with classes every Tuesday. Bobby Jones himself is the
instructor!! All you have to do is to
attend the Picture-show. There
are twelve lessons in the course,
and they are most instructive and
interesting.
i ♦■•■♦<#.♦■♦■+.» 4 hh 4 ■•■ 4 ■» ♦*•.♦*.♦■•.♦.•.♦*. 1
J  ALICE ARM NOTES   j
• i
4- ♦■•■4,*,4-*'+-»+'»+«"4—• f '•■ 4 '■'♦«•■♦ ■•■ 4 ■■' +
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Peterson left
on Monday for Prince Rupert. Mr.
Peterson will proceed to Queen
Charlotte Islands, where he expects
to spend the summer, and Mrs.
Peterson will spend a month al
Prince Rupert.
Paddy Clune, who has been indisposed for some time, left on
Saturday for Anyox General Hospital where he will receive treatment.
The last card party of the season
sponsored by the Alice Arm Athletic Association will be held at the
Club House this evening, commencing at SilS p.m. sharp. Refreshments will include hot dogs, rolls,
doughnuts and coffee.
The snow is fast disappearing
and patches of bare ground are now
to be seen. The first auto made
the trip from town to the wharf on
Thursday.
t .»♦*•.♦—.4-«»++.«. 4.«. 4 .«■ 4». 4 .t. 4 ■«. 4 ■»■ 4 «■+
j      ANYOX NOTES      j
{ »,..4..,4,.,4,.,,.,4,.,+»,.».»-4 „+...4.„4>h*4 4
Mr. H. Hanson, who left Anyox
a few months ago on a visit to his
home in Denmark, returned on
Monday last.
Continued on page 4
Three   More   Bowling
League Games
Decided
Interest in bowling during the
second half of the League schedule
is just as keen as in the first half.
Two games were played on Thursday the 7th., McColls team beating
the Foundry rather decisively, and
the Bantams accounting for the
Bulls of the Woods in no uncertain
style. In the former game the teams
were as follows:
Foundry, W. Jones, T. Buchanan
F. Whitehouse, H. Ward. McColls,
J. Dixon, W. Hindmarsh, H. Hallcrow, J. McColl. The latter won
all three games.
In the game against the Bantams the following were the players
on the Bulls of the Woods'team:
J. Smith, R. O. Cutler, J. J. Cody,
Geo. Lee. The Bantams were: 11.
Johnston, W. J. Johnston, A.
Homer, Alex, Wright. The Bantams won the three games.
On Tuesday the 12th, the Foundry succumbed to the Bulls of the
Woods, who won two games out
of three. The scores however were
close. The Foundry players were:
W. Jones, T. Buchanan, H. Ward,
J. Hanson, while their opponents
were: J. Smith, Geo. Lee, T. W.
Cavers, J. J, Cody.
In this game J. J. Codv tied his
previous high score of 257, and
again had the misfortune to leave
one pin standing on his last throw.
He is very definite however in his
intention to beat this score before
the season is over.
Sale of Work at Anglican
Church Parish Hall
Another of those interesting sales
of work for which the ladies of the
Anglican Church are noted is to
take place on Friday the 22nd.
This time the event takes the form
of an Apron Sale and Afternoon Tea.
Aprons and similar articles are
always in demand, as well as home
cooking and candy, and the Women's Auxiliary of the Anglican
Church know exactly what to provide in order that the afternoon maybe one full of interest to visitors.
Many useful and some fancy articles
will be on sale, and everyone is
heartily invited to pay a visit to the
Parish Hall on that day.
Walter Stenton Leaves For
England
Walter Stenton, who has been in
Anyox for the past six years, left
on Wednesday for a visit to his
home in South Shields, England.
He will be greatly missed by his
friends here, especially in musical
circles, as he was always ready to
give his services to the cause of
the community generally. Walter
had the misfortune to lose his
mother by death about a year ago,
and this trip has been contemplated
since that time. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, April 16,  1932
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, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Bates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The report of Sir Alexander
Gibb, British harbor expert, who
has been examining harbors on
behalf of the Federal Government,
recently presented his report at
Ottawa. In dealing with the
problems of Vancouver his report
stated that "he viewed arguments
in favor of Peace River grain
coming to Vancouver as very
strong, but that this goal can only
be obtained if the port is protected
from the establishment of a com-
petative port further north." From
this we should judge that rightfully
the terminus of a Peace River
railway should be in the north,
but because the Vancouver Board
of Trade and other public bodies
are bring pressure to bear for a
Vancouver terminus it will be so.
This means that the Peace River
farmer will be called upon to pay
for the haulage of his grain to
Vancouver instead of a nearer
northern port. It means that
millions of dollars will be taken
from the Peace River farmer in
railway freights in order to feed
the greedy maw of Vancouver.
If such a base action is allowed it
will clearly show that Vancouver
has assumed the role of absolute
supremacy over the rest of the
province. It will mean that the
whole northern part of the province
will be forced to pay tribute to
Vancouver to be used for the
beautifying and enlarging of the
city. Not since the time of ancient
Rome has such an unjust tribute
been imposed on a people. If
Vancouver secures the terminus of
the Peace River railway, the
Northern British Columbian coast
will remain more or less a sparsely
inhabitated wilderness. If the
north secures the outlet it means
the establishment of a big city. A
big city will provide a market for
the produce of our northern farms,
our logging camps, our sawmills
and our fisheries. It means the
development of our water powers,
our mines and our highways, the
creation of new industries and also
numerous prosperous small towns.
For those who are skeptical regarding the importance of a northern terminus we are publishing a
news item received by us this
week from Victoria, which is as
follows:
Victoria, April 9th.—The immense natural resources in timber,
coal and land suitable for cultivation
of the Peace River block and surrounding country in Northern British Columbia are revealed in a
detailed report tabled in the Provincial Legislature recently by
Premier S. F. Tolmie, according to
the Natural Resources Department
of the Canadian National Railways,
who aided the province survey of
Output of Copper Being
Considerably Reduced
Producers of copper which did
not join the world accord adopted
a short time ago to keep output at
20 per cent, of capacity, are pro
ducing less than they were estimated to when the needed curtailment
was calculated. As a result, Feb-
riiary world output was only
about 70,000 short tons, compared
with consumption variously estim
ated from 70,000 to 80,000 tons per
month.
Under the new acccord world
output will be reduced to 63,000
tons monthly and not improbably
to 60.000. The production of those
in the accord probably will be
nearer 45,000 than 50,000, while
the February results indicate less
than 15,000 in a full sized month
for those outside the accord.
the territory.
"A summary of the report states
that bituminous coal of good quality and easily mined to the extent
of 600,000,o6o tons were found.
Accessible timber resources were
placed at 18,000,000,000 board
feet. Of a total area of 20,000,000
acres, 2,230,000 are suitable for
cultivation; 11,000,000 acres are
suitable for grazing lands; 6,000,-
000 are considered unproductive
and 893,000 have been alienated.
The survey places the water power
sufficient to produce 200,000 horse
power. Geologists report that
there are 3,630 square miles with
lode mining possibilities and 9,400
square miles of favorable area for
placer gold."
The above figures do not include the Peace River portion of
Alberta, whose immense resources
are tributary to a coast railway.
"Waiter, there is a button in my
soup."
Waiter (an ex printer): "Typographical error, sir. It should
have been mutton."
Claims Staked At Bear
Lake For Miles
Around
At Great Bear Lake all ground
is staked solid Six miles east, eight
miles south, ancl six miles north of
LaBine Point where the rich dis
covery of silver and pitchblende
was made, according to the North
ern miner, who has a representa
tive in the field. According to this
report, posts are planted 17 miles
north of LaBine's discovery. Al
ready numerous prospectors have
arrived by air and Dr. Kidd and
his assistants of the Geological
Survey are erecting camp at Lindsley Bay. All flying machines in
the area are reported booked up to
capacity for the short period before
spring thaw makes landing impossible until the lake is open early in
July.
First prospecting in the spring
will be done on Bismuth, Rad and
Oro groups of Great Bear Lake
Mines, followed by work on the
Alta and Bear groups. Meanwhile preparations are being made
with erection of camps and acquisition of new property.
B. C.  Has Produced Some
High Flag Poles
British Columbia has produced
some notable flag poles. One at
Kew Gardens, London, is 241 feet
high. One exhibited at the Cana
dian National Exhibition in Toronto
was 177 feet, a young giant of the
forest 236 years old. The one for
the University of British Columbia
is 204 feet from base to tip. It
tapers from 47 to 14 inches and
contains 4,070 feet of lumber. The
flag pole at the Vancouver Courthouse is 201 feet high.
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.
rr
^
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
Z Proof of the
Pudding!-
LIFE  insurance  benefits.... can be
Proved while you are still ALIVE I
Living policyholders
of the Sun Life were paid
in benefits during 1931
$68,000,000-THREE
TIMES as much as beneficiaries of deceased
policyholders.
This was due, partly, to
the fact that trained Sun
Life representatives, when
selling insurance, counsel
their policyholders how to
secure a dual advantage
—the maximum benefit
to THEMSELVES, and the
greatest protection to their
DEPENDANTS.
r  <%
The insured no longer
have to "die to win."
The wisest insurers vigilantly protect their policies and allow nothing to
impair them. The Sun Life
enjoys a remarkable record for the persistency
of its business—largely
the result of sound advice
and expert service to its
policyholders, by its
representatives.
Sun Life representatives
sold $528,000,000 new
paid-for insurance last
year, making the Company's total business in
force over Three Billions
—an impressive reflection
of public confidence.
♦  ♦
To-day prudent men
are not only taking on
MORE life insurance; they
are doing so after consultation with competent representatives of such a
company as the Sun Life.
Comult a Sun Life representative cr return the attached coupon to the
local or head office of the company i
Forward Iccflet "The Popular Policy" (D. 45715) advertised
In	
Name	
Date of Birth	
Month Year	
Full Addiew.	
Sun
Company of Canada
Head Office: MONTREAL
-J)
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Prince Rupert, B. C. ALICE  ARM  AND ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, April 16, 1932
I
Principals in Heroic Sea Rescue
;»3t>>;
:^>-'::i>^-^-:':'^
.^WS^'StaSiSii^
On the afternoon of Saturday, Marcli 12, there was
enacted off Halifax a true drama of the sea,
replete with all the bent traditions of 'those who go
down to the sea in ships." The Balvage ship Reindeer,
herself on the way to aid a vessel in distress, became a
wreck and sent out on S OS., which was picked up
by the Canadian Pacific lir.er Montcalm, bound from
Liverpool to Halifax. Captain A. llothwell, her rom-
mander, at once altered course and raced to the
sinking Reindeer. When within two miles, volunteers
were called for and a lifeboat, under command of
Second Officer H. S. Knight, battled with wind and
high seas for nearly four hours to reach the stricken
ship. Captain Rothwell handled the Montcalm so as
to make a lee for the rescuers and kept oil going in
their track. Captain Featherstone and his crew of 27,
to say nothing of a police dog, were safely taken off
and the return trip to the Montcalm macla in about 16
minutes, thanks to the wind. The shipwreck victims
were given a rousing welcome and their rescuers
cheered to the echo by the Montcalm's passengers,
who witnessed the entire event. Later, a purse was
taken up for the volunteers and a silver cigarette case
presented to Second Officer Knight. A telegram was
also sent to E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of
the Canadian P 'le Railway Company, commending
the rescue work* .'he upper picture shows the crew of
the Reindeer, with Captain Rothwell and Second
Officer Knight, in uniform. Beside Captain Rothwell
is Captain Featherstone. Lower picture shows the
brave men who manned the Montcalm's lifeboat. In
the foreground are Second Officer Knight and Captain
Rothwell.   Left to right from top are; Abie-Bodied
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
Seamen J. Carr; H. Addicott; L. Page; H. Pearce:
J. Lawry and W. Hughes; Boatswain W. Doyle anc
J. Smythe, lamp-trimmer.
F
Beauty and Banff, the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies are synonymous and aB like attracts
like it is not surprising to find such a bevy of beauty
aB is shown in the accompanying pictures, disporting itself in the beautiful swimming pools of the Canadian Pacific Railway's palatial Banff Springs Hotel.
There are two baths, one of naturally heated sulphur
water and the other of ordinary stream water, both
of which are extremely popular with the many
visitors to the renowned summer resort. Recreations
in infinite variety run the gamut of sports from golf
to mountaineering. Real cowboys are on hand to take
trail-riders through the innumerable passes of the
historic mountains, while Stoney Indians and scarlet-
coated "Mounties" add yet another touch to the
already colorful scene. Banff is something that has
to be seen to be appreciated. Its devotees come
yearly from the four corners of the globe. There is
always something new; always something to do, and
when the long happy day is over, dancing to the smart
orchestras in the Bpacious bell  room of the hotel
forms a fitting prelude to a restful night in the health-
giving mountain atmosphere. Yes, Banff is beauty
and beauty is Banff and the smiles on the faces of its
mermaids speak volumes for the happines3 of this
great playground.
Herald Ads. Will Bring You Business
n
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
-J ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday,  April  16,  1932
Anyox Notes
Continued from Page 1
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Sheperd
arrived on Monday's boat.
Mrs. W. Wilby and Mrs. J.
Campbell left on Monday for Victoria.
Mr. C. P. Ashmore returned on
Monday from a business trip to
Vancouver.
Miss Dorothy Davies, of the staff
of the Mine Mess, was taken to the
hospital on Friday last suffering
from hemorrhage. Her condition is
now much improved.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. McEwan and
family left on Wednesday for Car-
leton Place, Ontario, where they
will reside.
Mr.   and   Mrs.   W.   R.   Lindsay
hen Friends
* Drop In *
After a couple of hours of "Auction" or "Contract" . . . complete an enjoyable evening with a
light repast of sandwiches, crackers, cheese and
PHOENIX LAGER.
PHOENIX LAGER is sparkling, pure and
healthful. It is so easy to serve, and many prefer
it as a late evening beverage because it aids digestion and induces calm repose.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board   or  the  Government   of British
Columbia.
r
EN'S RUBBERS
Men's Rubbers with 16 inch leather top, Miner
brand, $7.00 Rubber Boots three-quarter length,
brown $7.25, black $6.50. Low Rubbers, 7 inch
top, black $3.25, brown $3.95. Storm Rubbers for
dress wear, Sitka and Miner brand $1.25.
COME  AND  LOOK  THEM" OVER
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Pull Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER ahc, a™
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^-
returned on Wednesday from a visit
to Vancouver.
Mr. Malcolm McLean left on
Wednesday for Vancouver. It is
possible that he will take a trip to
his home in Scotland very shortly.
Mr. C. Graham, who has succeeded Mr. Shenton as Mine Inspector for this district, arrived on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Mills and son
arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Mr. N. Campanella left on Wednesday on a business trip to Seattle.
Mr. T. W. Hall, School Inspector for Northern British Columbia,
left on Wednesday to visit the
schools at Stewart and Premier.
=T»
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anvox West side of Smelter
==Li
^
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 James, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Anyox Man Awarded Judgement Against Serbian Society
Dusan Darsevich, who was injured in the Bonanza disaster, has
been awarded judgement by Mr.
Justice Fisher, in the Supreme
Court against the Serb National
Federation, a Benefit Society with
head offices at Pittsburgh and lodges
in British Columbia. The judge
found that Darsevich was entitled to
compensation on a basis of $30
monthly, with the result that judgment for approximately $340.00 is
recovered. A claim for $400.00
for permanent disability was rejected.
r
~)
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE  273
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
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 at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Mail Order
Department, Victoria, B, C
This advertisement is not published  or displayed   by    the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, 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.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
nmi       ii       H jQr;
3t^=]
Candies. Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
ers
3 one
SCUTH
WINTER 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
und Fridays at 3.00 p.m. for
Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East.
For information call or write
local agent or
H. McF/WEN, D.F. & P.A.
Prln™ rtupert. K.C.
Canadian
ffiaf!3ionial
V-4
I
1 "GOOD
4 L A G E R
1 IS GOOD
I FOR YOU"
A THLETES and sportsmen know the body-building goodn- ; of B.C. Bud.
» It is pure and wholesome, with high nutriment value. It contains essential
elements that go to make strong, healthful bodies.
B.C. Bud has a delightful flavor of its own. It is brewed from only the choicest
malt and selected B.C. hops. Order it in handy cartons of one dozen or half-
dozen bottles. There is no extra charge for this convenience.
$2.20 Per Dozen
At Government Stores
A Product of
COAST BREWERIES
LIMITED VANCOUVER, B.C.
Also brewers and bottlers of
Sliver Spring Lager Old Milwaukee Lager
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or. by the Government of British Columbia.

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