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Herald Nov 8, 1930

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 &
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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.
,-».^^.   y-.,   T-,.   t-..   ,
I   S2.50 a Year
| Alice Arm and
j Anyox. $2.75 to I
I all other points. ?
• •■•>•■.•■■•■■•..•.>•.••. ••-• ••»• ••»• f
VOL. 10,   NO. 30
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, November 8, 1930
5 cents each.
Six  Basketball Games
Played During The
Week
The Orphans and Smelter took
the floor first on Friday, and pro-
vided some good basketball and
some merriment forthe fans. The
Orphans lost by the score of 8 to
6. Ellison 6 points and Ion 2
points were the successful marksmen for the Smelter, while Ridley
did all the scoring for the losers.
While these teams have consider
ably improved their play it is
obvious that they need some
coaching, and a little study of the
many rules would prevent' the too
frequent blowing of the whistle.
The second game of the evening
was between the Anyox High
School girls and "Pats." It was a
fast game resulting in a win for
the scholars by 10 points to 2.
Mildred Dresser starred with one
of the finest baskets seen in the
gym this season. Scorers: High
School, M. Dresser 4, M. Cloke-2,
G. Peters-4, Pats: Tess Gordon.
The final game between the
Sheiks and Micos was closely
contested throughout, and in the
last minute C. Dresser obtained
the wining points with an excellent
shot.
Three games of basketball were
played at the Gym on Monday and
some good basketball was witnessed by the fans.
In a closely contested game the
Celts won from the Sheiks by the
score of 16 to 11.
The Smelter downed the Orphans to the tune of 10 to 6.
The Blossoms proved  victorious
over the Buds by the close score of
,   10 to 8.
Every game was greatly enjoyed
by tlie fans.
Golf Cup Presented to Mrs.
Wenerstrom
On Wednesday the Ladies of
tlie Anyox Golf Club were entertained to afternoon tea by Mrs.
Lee (President) and Mrs. Mc
Nicholas (Vice-President) at the
home of the President during
which the challenge cup donated
by Mrs. Chas. Booking was presented to Mrs. Wenerstrom who
was the successful lady champion
in this year's competition. The
President of the club commented
on tlie past season's activities and
referred to the increase in membership and general improvement of
the golf played by the members.
Mrs. Deane made the presentation.
Hallowe'en Dance Was
Great Success
The Hallowe'en Dance held on
Friday evening, October 31st was
one of the most successful of the
season. A large number were
present and all spent a very enjoyable evening. The Gymnasium was
appropriately decorated. The
Merrymakers' Orchestra provided
excellent music, and their perfect
rendering of the latest dance hits
kept the floor crowded with dancers. A very appetising supper
was provided by the ladies of .the
Hospital Auxiliary.
During the evening Mrs. Yard
made a presentation on behalf of
the Women's Hospital Auxiliary
and the staff of the Anyox Hospital, to Mrs. Eve (retiring President of the Auxiliary) in recognition of her valuable services.
The presentation consisted of a
beautiful watch and bouquet of
chrysanthemums.
Anyox Scout Notes
.<.        ~—
A letter was received from John
A. Stiles, B. A. So., M. E. I. C,
Dominion Camp Chief Boy Scouts
Association, Ottawa, congratulating the Scouts and Rovers for
their fine piece of scouting in putting out the bush fires that threatened tlie limits on and near Mount
Jackson during their camp at Terrace.
Christmas will soon be here.
Please remember those poor children that may not have the means
of getting a season's gift. The
Scouts will canvass the town for
your old toys at an early date.
Will you please help?
The Wolf Cubs are making
steady progress. The boys are
working on tlieir star tests, etc.,
Jim Varnes was presented with
his star at last Wednesday's camp
fire.
Big Dance Will Be Held On
Monday
The big annual dance in cele
bration of the signing of the Armistice on November 11th. 1918,
will be held at the Gymasium on
Monday evening, November 10th.
The veterans of 1914-18 are the
sponsors and everyone can rest
assured that no effort will be
spared to make this dance one of
the season's outstanding successes.
Let's all go and again celebrate the
Armistice that brought an end to
the misery and slaughter of the
world's greatest war.
Conservatives  Win In
North Vancouver
North Vancouver has joined
the Conservative ranks. At the
by-election on Wednesday, Jack
Loutet, Conservative candidate
defeated E. G. Bridgman, Liberal
by a majority of 425 votes.
At the general election held in
1928 Ian MacKenzie, liberal, won
this seat from Loutet by the nar
row margin of 32 votes.
Alice Arm Relief Work Starts
In order to minimize any hardship among the Alice Arm residents, relief work was commenced
on the Kitsualt river dam this
week. About nine men are em
ployed. The work being undertaken is the repairing and extension of the dam.
J. Grigg Achieves Hole-in-one
Jack Grigg achieved the "hole-
in-one" on the seventh tee on
November 3rd. Ross Oatman and
J. P. Scarlett were witnesses of
this rare achievement.
Badminton Is Very Popular
Badminton is very popular this
year and there are many new
members. It is hoped to run some,
tournaments before very long,
when there is no doubt the new
players will show to advantage.
Night  School   Classes
Are Operating
Tlie Anyox Night School Classes
are off to a good start. At present
thirteen olasses are conducted,
which are as follows.
Mechanical Drawing—R. O. Cutler.
Electrical Class—T. L.  Mitchell.
Dressmaking—Mrs. K. O. Peterson.
Book-keeping and Shorthand—
Mr. H. B. Porteous.
Navigation Class—Capt. Johnstone.
English—S. H. Bartmann.
English, Beach—D. J. Hartley.
English, Mine (four classes)—
A. D. Ritchie, J. M. Bass, F. M.
Carter.
Orchestra—E. R. Oatman.
Band—J. H. Varnes.
Capt. Johnston's Navigation
Class is well supported and all the
English Classes are very large.
Stewart Gets  $9,500   For
Relief Work
The sum of $9,500 has been
appropriated by the government
for relief work at Stewart during
the coming winter. The money
will be spent in improving the
Bear River wing dam.
Alice Arm Birth
Born to Mr. and Mrs, S. Fraser
at Alice Arm on Wednesday,
October 29th. a daughter.
E. Moss has been appointed the
Alice Ami agent for the Alice'Arm
Mining and Development Co. of
Anyox. This company owns many
desirable building lots, suitable for
both business purposes or residences. Now is the time to buy when
prices are low.
Most of tlie golf players are tak
ing advantage of the fine  weather
periods   to   get out on  the  golf
course.
Those ordering Christmas Cards
from the Alice Arm and Anyox
Herald will receive them on Monday and Tuesday next.
Ed. Pickett Digging Out
Golden Treasure
Ed. Pickett, a former resident of
Alice Arm and mining property
owner here, has received considerable prominence in the provincfal
daily press recently. Ed. as was
previously known is identified witli
a ba'nd of searchers, interested in
raising the treasure of gold bullion
from the steamship Islander, which
was sunk in Stephens Passage,
Alaska, on August 15th. 1901.
The treasure on board, taken
from the rich creeks of the Yukon
by the pioneer miners has been
estimated from $500,000 to $3,000,-
000. So far 15 pounds of gold have
been found in buckskin pouches,
valued at $3,700.
Seventy two lives were lost
when the Islander went down with
a jagged hole in her side. She lies
in 300 feet of water.
Two Minute Silence Will Be
Observed on Monday
On Monday morning, November
10th. at the hour of 11 a.m. a two
minute's silence will be observed in
memory of those who made the
great sacrifice during the world
war, and also those who have
since departed.
All ex-service men are asked to
meet in front of the Recreation
Hall and parade to the cemetery at
10.45 a.m. The parade will be
joined by the members of the
I. O. D. E., Girl Guides and Boy
Scouts. Others wishing to attend
will be welcome.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
Memorial Service To Be
Held Tomorrow
In memory of that great and
memorable day which brought tlie
Great War to a close, a Memorial
Service will be held in the Recreation Hall tomorrow, November
9th. The Service will be conducted jointly by Rev. J. S. Brayfield
of the Anglican Church and Rev.
Bushfield of the United Church.
The service will commence at 7.45
p.m.
All ex-service men are requested
to assemble at the Club Room,
Elks' Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
The following hymns will be
sung during the Service:
"O Canada."
O God our help in ages past."
"O Valiant Hearts, who to your
glory came."
Special Anthem, "He Maketh
Peace," composed by Caleb Simper,
by Choir and Orchestra.
Quartet: "In Memory."
Poppies Will Be Sold Today
The ladies of the Anyox branch
ofthe I.O.D.E. will be on hand
bright and early today selling
poppies in memory of Armistice Day. The proceeds of the sale
will be devoted to distressed ex-
service men and their dependants.
The poppies are made by disabled
soldiers in the Vetcraft shops
throughout Canada.  Buy a poppy.
Frank Hill is again the Legion's
representative in connection with
the sale of poppies.
Picture Machine Purchased
For School
The trustees of the Public School
recently made the purchase of a
standard picture machine showing
either films or slides and it is prov
ing more than satisfactory in the
teaching of the many subjects of
the school programme.
The General Office Billiard
Tournament
In the filial of the tournament
played on Wednesday in the Beach
Pool Room, Mr. Cutler narrowly
defeated Mr. H. C. Smith by 11
points, scores being R. O. Cutler
200, H. C. Smith 189.
The Community League reduced
the prices for Pool and Billiards
during the layoff last week and
this enabled the boys to put in
some of their time in this direction. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, November 8,  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, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Canadian Silver and
Copper Output Higher
Ottawa, November 1st. (Special
to the Herald). Increased outputs
in copper, gold, natural gas, nickel,
petroleum and zinc are reported in
Canada for the month of August by
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
Copper production in Canada
amounted to 26,088,577 pounds,
an advance of 22.7 per cent over
August last year. Canadian gold
producers reported a production of
169,621 ounces which is 3.2 per
cent increase over the total for
August 1929. British Columbia
had an increase of 17.6 per cent
over July figures and Quebec in
eluded for the first time shipments
from the Granda Rouyn Mine. The
output of silver for the eight
months is 8.1 per cent higher than
in the corresponding period of
1929.
Changes Made in the Yukon
Mail Service
Ottawa, October 18 (Special to
the Herald). An important announcement regarding the sending
of mail to the Yukon districts has
just been made by the deputy postmaster general of Canada.
During the season of closed
navigation on the Yukon River,
which extends approximately from
the 1st of October to the 31st of
May, parcel post to the Yukon will
be suspended, except for the post
offices at Champagne, Carcross and
White Horse.
Attention    of    postmasters     is
drawn  to the fact that they   see
that mail is not accepted for other
points on the  river.     Matter addressed at parcel post rates intend
ed for other points in  the Yukon
may be addressed to White  Horse
and   the   addressees    may    make
arrangements with  the Transport
ation company operating between
White Horse and Dawson to  con
vey the parcel from  White  Horse
to destination.
Canadian Imports From U. S.
Falling Off
Washington, November 1st.
(Special to the Herald). Export
trade to Canada shows a decline of
27 per cent and there is decline of
16 per cent in the shipments to the
United Kingdom. This ratio in
eludes the first eight months of the
year and is according to figures
made public by the United States
Department of Commerce.
France May Import Canadian
Wheat
Canada is casting around for new
markets for her wheat. Conversations have been opened, which
will probably lead to a revision of
the trade treaty between France
and Canada. France, hard hit by
United States tariffs, is anxious to
retain and, if possible, extend her
markets in Canada.
While official circles preserve the
strictest silence, it is understood
that France has made an approach
to the Canadian delegation at the
Imperial Conference with a view to
opening formal negotiations.
Canada has come to the fore as
the largest paper producer in the
world. More newsprint paper is
made in Canada than in any other
country.
I have never heard of an engineer, or a capitalist, and certainly not
a geologist, who has ever discovered a mine.—Mr. C. G. MacKen
zie, secretary of the Canadian In
stitute of Mining and Metallurgy.
Hon. W. A. Gordon, minister of
Mines in the Dominion Government, is expected to visit Vaucou-
ver about the third week in
November.
Canadian wells produced 136,056
barrels of petreolum during August,
an increase of  10.7 per cent over
tlie July total  and 22.1   per cent
over the output in August  1929.
Alberta's production accounted for
92.4   per   cent   of  the    Canadian
output.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(632)
Possibility of Ghandi having
reached the zenith of his power in
India was voiced by U.-Gen. Sir
George Cory, former deputy chief
of General Staff. India, who sailed
aboard S. S. Duchess of Richmond
for Liverpool recently. "Time will
very likely cure India of her ills, as
It has done before," was Sir George's view.
The hunting grounds of eastern
Canada abound with big game and
with wild fowl of every description
as a result of wise game laws and
conservation measures of the various provinces, according to A. 0
Seymour, general tourist e.gent,
Canadian Pacific Railway, who announces that opportunities for hunters in Quebec, Ontario and the
Maritime Provinces were never
better than In the present season.
Hon. C. A. Dunning, formerly
minister of Finance in the King
Administration, has accepted the
position of vice-president and general manager of "Lucerne ln Quebec," and will enter upon his new
duties at once. The appointment
was made public recently by E W
Beatty, as president of that organization. Directors of "Lucerne In
Quebec" make this announcement
with a great deal of satisfaction,
said Mr Beatty. in view of Mr. Dim-
ning's achievements in Canadian
affairs and his outstanding personal character.
Angus Hodgson, well known
Montreal big game hunter, back in
that city from Banff and the Canadian Rockies, reports that he shot
one moose, one elk, one black bear,
two deer and two Rocky Mountain
goats. He almost added a grlzzlle
to this total which however got
away after a six day chase. "Why
on earth more Canadians do not go
to Banff for their hunting beats
me," Mr. Hodgson declared, adding
that cost was reasonable and big
game abounded there.
Federal Government Advance
Money For Relief
The agreement between the
Dominion and British Columbia on
unemployment has been executed
by Senator Gideon Robertson, minister of labor, on behalf of the
Dominion government. The agreement will then be placed before the
cabinet for approval.
British Columbia will receive
$900,000 out of $12,000,000 earmarked for contribution toward
public works. The province, in
addition, will receive a share of
$4,000,000 made available for
direct relief.
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Imphovements
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. Okubo,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 45408-D,
D. P. Farquhar, Free Miner's Certificate' No. 45409-D; Alexander Player,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 40019;
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 35899-D, and Miles
Donald, agent, Free Miner's Certificate No. 62186C, intend sixty
days from the date hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 27th. day of October,
A. D., 1930.
MILES  DONALD,
Agent.
"Who   is that fellow with the
long hair?"
"He is a fellow from Yale."
"Oh, I have often heard of those
Yale Locks."
NOTICE
Bert Shelton, Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
all persons having claims against the
Estate of Bert Shelton, late of Anyox,
in the Province of British Columbia,
deceased, who died on or about the
20th. day of August, 1930, are required on or before the flrst day of December, 1930, to deliver or send by
prepaid letter, full particulars of their
claims, duly verified, to The Toronto
General Trusts Corporation, the executor of the Estate of the said late
Bert Shelton, at ics office, corner of
Pender and Seymour Streets, Vancouver. British Columbia, AND TAKE
NOTICE thatafter the last mentioned
date the executor will proceed to
distribute the assets of the estate
among the persons entitled thereto,
having regard only to the claims of
which they then have had notice.
DATED'at Vancouver, B. O, this
20th. day of October, 1930.
THE    TORONTO    GENERAL
TRUSTS COUPORATION,
Executor of the Estate of Bert Hhel-
ton, Deceased.
BY:
SINGER, BUCKINGHAM & BELL,
Solicitors  for   the   estate   of   Bert
Shelton, Deceased.
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Oflice in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Advertise in the Herald
"I sure thought of the old Sun
Life when I was under tkerel"
A MAN, a mine foreman in Ohio, took out a policy for
$2,500.00 on October 16th, 1926.
Four days afterwards, a section of the mine roof fell
and twenty-five tons of slate
pinned him down. In falling
it fortunately formed an inverted "V", else he would
have been crushed. Two
hours aad a half later a
rescue party extricated him.
As he was being carried to
the surface, his first words
were:—
"I sure thought of the old
Sun Life when I was under
there."
The Sun Life of Canada will
protect you too, at moderate
cost.
See one of its Representatives
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
HEAD OFFICE
MONTREAL
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Jas. L. Stewart, Anyox, B. C.
T
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
GENERAL MERCHANT
Alice Arm
\r
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggape, 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.
STEAMERS
Joutn
TRAINS
£0t
ENJOY the luxury and
comfort of Canadian
National whenever you
travel east or south.
Modern equipment . • •
personal service.
S.S. Prince Rupert or
Prinoe George sails Irom
Anyox for Prince Rupert
and Vancouver via Stewart, Wednesdays, 12.00
midnight.
Weekly sailings from
Prince Rupert for North
and South Queen Charlotte  Islnnds.
Passenger truing leave
Prince Rupert for Edmonton, Winnipeg unci
points East every Monday, Wednesday and Saturday at 11.30 a.m.
Canadian
National
a uii   Diormation  from
i. f. MoNaughton
Dlat Paaunge   Aft
I'rince Rupert, B.C
W-130^ w
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, November 8, 1930
Committee Investigate Text
School Books
Ottawa, November 1st. (Special
to the Herald). The universal use
of text books of Canadian origin in
public schools is being very strongly urged by the Ontario Associated
Boards of Trade and Chambers of
Commerce. The question of history text books has been studied
during the past year by the committee in charge and it has been
found that in some of the schools
in Canada the only history text
book is one written and published
in the United States and that apart
from isolated statements which
are unfair and misleading with
respect to Canada and the Empire,
the emphasis is naturally placed on
the United States.
It was stated by the Committee
that some books in use are properly
intended to develop pride in the
United States and patriotic allegiance to that country. Their whole
atmosphere is pervaded with the
nationalistic propaganda of the
United States.
Unveiling of the memorial to
Bliss Carman, noted Canadian poet,
took place at Predericton recently
and was broadcast all over the
Dominion by Canadian Pacific radio network. Sir George Poster,
well- known Canadian statesman,
spoke, expressing the sentiments of
all Canadians ln regretting the loss
of the great national bard.
A French-Canadian wedding of a
hundred years ago was one of the
high lights of Quebec's third Polk
Dance, Polk Song and Handicrafts
Festival which was given at the
Chateau Frontenac In that City October 16-18. Dances of Old and
New France and of the Metis from
the prairie provinces were among
the other features of the festival
whioh was conceded to have been
the most successful of the many
produced under the auspices of the
Canadian Pacific Railway.
The Nova Scotia apple crop from
the Annapolis Valley Is now valued
at $3,000,000 and the significance of
this figure will be realized when It
Is recalled that the return from last
year's croo was approximately
$1,000,000. Growers affirm there
never was a better year In the history of the Industry than the present.
In 1900 there were 11,906 acres
under tobacco ln Canada which
yielded 11,267,000 lbs. Preliminary
estimates for 1930 indicate an area
of over 40,000 acres and a production of around 35.000,000 pounds.
The greatest Increase is in Ontaris
which grew 30 per cent, of the crop
In 1900 and 75 per cent, this year.
Advertise in the Herald
3C3I     " 11—mCJElO □ c
31=111
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummillgS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap<
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
ers
3QDC
r
—*3
: Men's Shoes
We carry a large stock of Men's Shoes by the leading makers, including High Top Mining Shoes; 10 inch top $11.75, and 8 inch
top $10.50.
Strong Work Shoes in Black and Tan at $5.50 to $6.00.
Smart Oifords in Black and Tan from $6.50 to $9.25.
Dress Shoes in Black and Tan from $5.50 to $12.25.
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
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
J
First Photos Alaska-Montreal Telephone Link
The first telephonic conversation between Alaska and outside commercial lines took place a few days ago,
when C. H. McLean transmission Engineer of the British Columbia Telephone Co. and H. A. Robinson
Radio Engineer of the Northern Electric Co. Ltd., on board the Yacht "Belmont" in the harbour at Ketchikan, Alaska 900 miles north of Vancouver, B.C., put in a long distance call through Vancouver to Montreal
and in a few minutes were carrying on a two way conversation with Major James Hamilton, Vice President
and general manager B.C. Telephones and P. F. Sise, President Northern Electric Co. in the latter's office in
the new Telephone BIdg. The conversation was overheard by a group of prominent citizens at both ends of
the land lines which were "connected" to the Yacht by a new Radio Link developed entirely in Canada.
Pictures show, top left:—H. A. Robinson and C. H. McLean with others in the operating room of the
"Belmont". Right, The "Belmont" in Ketchikan Harbour. Lower left, P. F. Sise, President Northern
Electric Co. looks on while Major James Hamilton, Vice President and general manager B.C. Telephone
Co. tall- to the Belmont. Right aeroplane view of Ketchikan Harbour. Inset, C. H. McLean, transmission
Engineer B.C. Telephones.
Marble Pool on Palatial Liner
Above or below decks there is lots
of fun on the Canadian Pacific's
new record-breaking Empress of
Japan, largest, fastest and finest
■hip on the Pacific, recently arrived
passengers said at Vancouver.
One favourite meeting place is
the white and green marble swimming pool, shown above with a happy
group enjoying its spacious tank.
The cautious miss in the corner
(left) who evidently does not believe
the assurances of the two already in
the tank that the water is warm
need not test it for one of the
features of the 26,000 ton liner is
that the golden dolphin seen in the
background spouts warm or cool
water as desired. One hundred and
sixty tons of water are needed to
fill the tank.
Surrounded by dressing rooms,
showers, and electric baths, the
swimming pool has its own cafe with
rubber-cushioned chairs where attendants serve warming drinks with
Oriental impassivity.
Our Job Printing Department Can Handle
Any Class of Work ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, November 8, 1930
i —>.«♦ ■ »■■■♦ ♦■■♦■ ♦■'♦'«■♦■»■>«•♦'■ ».«■+
ANYOX NOTES
► ..>..>...4*> t
T. J. Shenton, mining inspector,
returned to Prince Rupert on Monday, after spending several days
here on official duties.
J. Poole left on Monday for Vancouver.
J. P. Scarlett, Government
Agent at Stewart, returned home
on Wednesday, after spending sev.
eral days here.
Alex Davie, who accompanied
W. F. Eve and Chris Cane on their
trip through the interior, returned
home last week.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Dodsworth returned home on Monday from Vancouver. Mrs. Dodsworth has spent
a vacation in England, and Mr.
Dodsworth met her in Vancouver
on her return
C. Buscombe and W. Tronson
arrived on Monday from Vancouver.
Mrs. C. Docherty arrived home
ou Monday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.
G. Latimer. E. C. Perry, E. A,
Ferguson and J. Day arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
F. McEwen arrived from Port
Hardy on Monday.
Mrs. HI T. James and two children returned home on Wednesday
after a vacation in the south.
Dr. Gordon James returned
home on Wednesday from holidays
spent in Vancouver and Toronto.
Mrs. Reid and two children arrived in town on Wednesday.
Mrs. E. Bishop left for the south
on Wednesday.
R. Farrelly left on Wednesday
for the south.
Four By-Elections Soon
To Be Held
Premier Tolmie made drastic
changes in his cabinet last week,
which are as follows:
Hon. W. C. Shelly, minister of
finanoe, to become president of
council.
Hon. J. W. Jones, present speaker, to become minister of finance.
Hon. R. W. Brulin, president of
the council, to become minister of
public works.
Hon. N. S. Lougheed, present
minister of public works, to become
new minister of lands.
Hon. F. P. Burden, present min
ister of lands, will go to London as
Agent General for British Columbia.
Other members of the Cabinet
will be re-appointed to their present portfolios, while other changes
at a later date are regarded as
possible.
With the Cabinet changes British Columbia is facing four by-
elections. J. W. Jones, in North
Okanagan, and Hon. R. W. Bruhn
will have to go to the electors
on taking positions of emolument,
and Hon. F. P. Burden's seat in
Fort George will be vacant, and
another will be necessary in the
Islands constituency to fill the
seat of Col. C. W. Peck, V.C., M.
L.A., who will resign soon to become a pensions judge.
B. P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ot
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Oppoaite Liquor Store
PRODUCTS
BONUSES OR BUYERS
Everyone agrees that it would be a fine
thing to induce some large industry to build
a plant in British Columbia. Some communities would be willing to bonus such an undertaking, give it a1' free site, or exempt it
from local taxes. But it is not bonuses that
make an industry successful. . . it's buyers.
Why not support the industries that are
already here and give them a chance to help
you pay the taxes. Insist on B. C. Products
every time you make a purchase and you will
be doing your share.
B. C.   PRODUCTS  BUREAU
of the VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE
—1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
British Columbia
Department of Mines
WHEN BUYING COAL
- REMEMBER -
Every ton of British Columbia coal used means employment for local miners and mine workers.
It means the maintenance of more homes in the Province.
It means the continued local circulation of funds which
otherwise would leave the Province.
It means, if every B. C. user of ooal will use local coal,
that the Vancouver Island, Nicola-Prinoeton, and Crow's
Nest Pass coal fields, whose coal workers have heen struggling on half time or less for months, again will be favored
with prosperous conditions.
For these reasons British Columbians should consider
carefully the source of the coal which fills their bins this
winter.
Annual Reports, Bulletins, etc. may be
obtained free of charge, on application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results,  Advertise in  the
Herald
rr-
Mttfs Christmas Suggestions
Christmas gifts are now on display, and patrons sending parcels to distant parts
should commence to make them up.   We have a fine range of Shirts, with both
separate and attached collars, and including an excellent choice of patterns.
These are put up in pretty Christmas Boxes.   Prices from $2.25 to $5.50
Neatly Boxed Ties in newly created designs at 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.
A range of Fancy Sox in Silk, Silk and Wool, and Pure Wool,  all in pleasing patterns.
Prices, 75c, $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50.
^
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Children's Slumberette Suits, cosy and warm for the winter.    Colors,   Blue,  Pink  and
Fawn, sizes 2 to 6 years, $1.25 to $1.35.
Children's Rayon  Pyjamas,  ideal gifts, in Colors, Pink, Peach and  Sky at $3 00.
Children's Night Gowns in  Rayon, Colors, Peach, Pink and Sky, sizes 4 to 14 at $1.40
Children's Combination suits, 8 to 14 years at $1.50.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Among Our Stock of RADIO TUBES You Will Find:
171-A at $3.00 227 at $3.10
201-A at    1.75 224 at  4.65
222 at  6.75 226 at  2.50
240 at  4.00 245 at  2.80
280 at $2.65
DRUG DEPARTMENT
The Toilet Preparations of the Vinolia Co. are known and used throughout the world.
This Company's many years of manufacturing experience, combined witli the public
demand for their products enables them to supply you the best quality at the lowest price.
Boraoic & Cold Cream Bath Soap, 25c.        Old English Lavender Toilet Soap,   2 for 25c
Old English Toilet Water 65c.        Sweet Pea Soap, cake 25c.
Sandalwood Soap, cake 25c.        Lypsol, Red, for Chapped  Lips 15c.
Fixative Hair Cream, bottle 50c.        Twink Dye, for tinting & fast dyeing, pkg. 15c.
Winsome Soap 3 for 25c.
GRANBY   STORES
^
V^
J

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