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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jan 24, 1931

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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.
1
$2.50 a Year |
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.75 to I
all other points. \
»>•-• t
VOL. 10,   NO.   32
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, January 24, 1931
5 cents each.
Large Number United Anyox Billiard League
ip
Church Annual
Meeting
The annual congregational meet
ing was held in the Churoh Hall,
Monday, January 19th at 6.30 p.m.
Over fifty people sat down to a
splendid supper, arranged by the
Ladies' Aids, the tables being tastefully decorated for the  oooasion.
Delightful pianoforte duets were
rendered by Mesdames McMillan
and Cormier.
Rev. F. Bushfield, pastor, presided and reports were presented
by the various departments of the
Churoh, showing net increases in
practically all activities.
Financial report for the Committee of Stewards was read by
Mr. Norman Redman, seoretary-
treasurer. This report was most
gratifying showing that contributions to local expenses and Missionary and Maintenance Fund have
been maintained iu spite of econ
omic conditions.
Mr. Maxwell Patriok, secretary,
read the report of the Sunday
Schools. Attendance at the combined Sunday Sohools have increased. Figures were presented
showing attendance at the Beach
school including Cradle Roll, 107.
Mine sohool 38.
The report of the Beach Ladies'
Aid was presented by Mrs. N. R.
Redman, secretary-treasurer. Increase in new members, 23. Money
raised $467. At the conclusion of
the report the secretary was requested to write to Mrs. J. Dunn,
a letter expressing the sympathy
of the congregation and its regret
that she could not be present owing to illness.
Mrs. Russell. President of tbe
Mine Ladies' Aid, in the absence of
Miss H. Calderone, seoretary reported a membership of 22 since its
inception three months ago. The
sum of $41 was raised during this
period.
The congregation expressed its
deep appreciation of the work of
the various departments of the
Churoh including the choir.
Viuieancies for the Committee of
Stewards, were eleoted as follows:
Mrs. Neil MoLeod, Messrs. L.
Wilki I180D, It. Keyes, R. Mahood.
Mr. N. R. Redman was re eleoted
treasurer, At the suggestion of
Mr. Barclay, chairman of the
Stewards Committee, a standing
vote was taken assuring Mr. Redman of the hearty appreciation of
the congregation for his   faithful
Games
Billiard League games played
during the week ending January
17th. resulted as follows:
Orphans beat Boiler Shop.
Orphans
Donaldson     113
M. Carey       150
T. Pinckney 116
J. Ion 150
529
Elks beat Mine:
Elks
W. Jones      150
Ballentine     150
Sheen 150
R. Perkins    150
600
Boiler Shop
J. Peel     150
S. Peel      80
R. Adcock 150
A. Wright 86
466
Mine
Armstrong 76
J. Carr      99
Hart 126
Williams    93
394
Tlie Orphans beat the Mine on
Monday, January 19th, by winning
all four games against the oppos
ing quartet.
Sport Pictures Shown Next
Week
The Anyox Community League
were unable to put on their Sport
Sho\/at the Theatre1 list Wednesday, due to non arrival of rome of
the parts of the films. The showing of these pictures has been postponed until Wednesday, January
28th.
to  Burns'
Concert Is Free
It is hoped that a large number
adults will be present at the
Recreation Hall for the Burns'
concert, which is sponsored by the
Anyox Community League. A
fine programme has been arranged,
consisting of orchestral music,
choral singing, vocal solos, High-
and dancing, and selections on the
bagpipes.
This concert is in commemoration of the anniversary of Robert Burns. There will be no
charge for admission, but only
adults will be admitted.
ANYOX NOTES
services in the many departments
of the Church. Mr. Redman was
re-elected Choir leader. ,
Mr. F. Dresser, organist, was
asked to continue and thanks were
tendered for past services. The
secretary was instructed to com
munioate with Mr. Harold Spen
cer, requesting him to again offlci
ate as Church Auditor, and tender
to him grateful thanks for the
valuable voluntary servioes of the
past.
Rev. F. Bushfield iu summarizing
the various reports, expressed
grateful appreciation of the hearty
do-operation extended to him, from
all departments within the church,
aud appealed for their continued
support and prayers for the coming
year. He mentioned the splendid
progress made in the new preaoh-
ing appointment at the Mine, also
of the New Ladies' Aid recently
organized. Mr. Bushfield intimated that he hoped it would be
possible to start a Young Peoples'
Sooiety iu the near future.
At the close of the meeting a
hearty vote of thanks was extended
to the ladies for tlie splendid repast
served.
The meeting was closed with
prayer.
t
t
♦
Mr. and Mrs. A. Dwyer, who
were recently married iu the south,
returned to Anyox on Monday.
Mrs. Dwyer is the only daughter
of Mrs. Hardy of Anyox.
W. T. Goodeve^ R. N. DeForest,
J. Juranich, and G. A. Yardley
arrived from Vancouver on Mon
day.
Dr. Gordon James arrived home
on Monday from Vancouver.
Geo. A. Woodland arrived from
Prinoe Rupert on Monday.
W. T. Overand, W. H. Trotter,
L. E. Good and G. Basko were arrivals from the south on Monday.
W. Lang arrived from Campbell
River on Monday.
D. Drayman left on Monday for
Prince Rupert.
Arthur A. Todd left on Monday
for Vanoouver, where he will
spend a vacation.
Mrs. J. Kelly was a south bound
passenger to Vanoouver on Monday.
T. Garvey left on Monday for
Vancouver.
W. S. Fisher arrived from Victoria on Wednesday.
T. Waterland. O. Walstrom and
F. Swanson arrived from Vancouver on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Durie returned
on Wednesday, after spending a
vacation in the south.
Rev, Father Champagne arrived
home on Wednesday from a visit
to Prince Rupert.
R. D. Noble left for Vancouver
on Wednesday.	
Askew Lodge I.O.O.F.
Install New Officers
Askew Lodge No. 38, I.O.O.F.
installed new officers for the ensuing year at their Lodge Room on
Monday evening. Following are
the new officers.
1   Nobh Grand—Bro. Roy Fox.
Vice Noble Grand—Bro. Ed.
Blundell.
Recording Secretary—Bro. J.
D. Wilson.
Financial Seoretary—Bro. F.
Pearson.
Treasurer—Bro. R. Lavery.
After the ceremony the members
and their guests sat down to supper during which District Grand
Master C. Harman gave a neat
speech in the course of which he
referred to the late Thomas Wiley,
founder of Oddfellowship, whose
birthday was commemorated by
the social evening that followed.
Following the enjoyable supper
a dance was held and a number of
couples availed themselves of the
opportunity to dance to the New
Victor orchestra. Everybody spent
a very enjoyable evening.
High School and Celts
Win on Thursday
' Only two games of basketball
were played on Thursday, January
15th. The first was a very keen
game between the Pats aud the
High School Girls, the former winning by seven points to two. Baskets were few and far between,
but nevertheless the contest between these two teams was full of
good basketball.
Soores: Pats, K. Eve-5, T. Gordon 2.   High School, P. Louden-2.
The Senior A game that followed
was very even until half- way
through the second period, when
the score stood at 17 all, The
Celts once again burst forth to
show their superiority, winning by
33 points to 17.
Scores: Celts, T. Calderoni-12.
A. MoDoiiald-8, Patriok-3, S.
Steele 6, Davies 5. Micos, Dood 2,
Anderson 4, Lazorek-11.
There was no Senior B game as
the Smelter were unable to field a
team.
Pats and Sheiks Win
Basketball Games
On Monday
The Pats were up against a new
team on Monday in the Gym, the
newcomers  being  the    "Cadets."
Many rumors had been spread
around town as to the proposed
line-up of the Cadets, and in consequence there was a pretty good
attendance. Pats had no difficulty
in winning by the score of 18
points to 2. The Cadets will do
much better when they have had
some practice, and some of the
players need to get out of the
habit of playing towards tlieir own
basket.
The Celts suffered their first
defeat at the hands of the Sheiks
by the score of 20 to 19. The
Sheiks were far superior in the
first half and held a big lead over
the losers. Clarence Dresser being
the leading light for the winners.
Baskets seemed to came very frequently to the Sheiks and the
'Blues" at one time were all on the
defensive. The Celts seemed to be
off the target with their shooting.
In the second half belated changes
were made in the Celts' lineup
and these fresh players soon turned
the tide against the more or less
tired Sheiks who were without
substitutes.
The victory Of the Sheiks, al
though a narrow one, was deserved.
L. Gillies and Fred Brown
handled tbe game satisfactorily.
^ +.•*+*.+.♦.♦■•. 4 '•' 4 '*'♦'•'♦'*'♦'•'♦'*'♦'*'♦ '*■ s
ALICE ARM NOTES
Notice
The Estate of the late Mr. J. E.
Stark, Deceased is now under
the administration of his sister,
Marie A. Wallace, 230, 10th.
Avenue E., Vancouver, B. C.
W. R. Overand arrived on Monday, to take up the duties of sub-
collector of customs to relieve J.
Wynne, who will be on leave for
two weeks.
W. S. Fisher, provincial tax inspector, left on Wednesday for
Stewart.
M. R. Bernischke, who left here
over a year ago, returned on Monday. Since his last visit he has
travelled extensively throughout
the provinoe and western states.
Geo. Beaudin, who has resided
in Anyox since early Inst fall, was
a week-end visitor last week.
J. Wells left on Wednesday for
Vanoouver where he will spond a
vacation.
Wilfred MaoDonald left last
week for Anyox where he expects
to spend some time.
It has been decided to transfer
the bridge party whioh was advertised last week to take plaoe at
the residence of Rev. and Mrs.
Jennings to T. W. Falconer's hall.
It will be held on Thursday next
January 29th commencing at 8
p.m. A collection will be
taken in aid of the Anglican
Churoh Building Fund. Evoryone
lis invited.
I ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, January 24,  1931
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 und Publisher.
During the past six months the
knockers have had a grand innings.
They have resurrected their little
hammers they discarded during the
good times.   They have added to
to their weight and are enjoying
the thrill of knocking loud, long
and often. Even the most sanguine
optimist's voice is drowned by the
terrific din of the knockers.     Blue
ruin stares us in the face is the cry
of the pessimists, and as the dollar
becomes more elusive many listen
to them.   Hard times like a dose
of Epsom salts is very unpleasant,
but very purifying.   Hard times
quickly checks reckless expenditure.   It stops everyone gambling
with their savings, or plunging too
heavily into debt to provide themselves   with modern luxuries;   it
causes us to fondle a dollar bill
several times before passing it along
the trade channels, and it   encourages thrift.    Good   times   always
follow hard times, as sure as the
sunshine follows the shower.    It
has never been known to fail. The
inhabitants of this old world   have
had much tougher times than  this,
and they carried on and won   out.
This little trade depression will not
be   even remembered in a few
years.   Good   times are   coming
along as they always have.    We
may be slower in extricating ourselves from the present depression
than formerly.    In   the meantime
everyone is cutting their expenditure to meet their income.
Alaska  Juneau  Declares
Dividend
First dividend of 10 cents per
share will be paid February 2nd.
by Alaska Juneau Mining Company,
Its operation of the mine at Juneau
ore in which contains gold values of
less than $1 per ton, is one of the
most interesting- features of mining
in the Pacific Northwest.
January   quarterly dividend   of
Premier Gold Mining Company is
three cents a share. The former
rate was six cents.
Roan Antelope Will Be
Big Producer
With 100,000,000 tons of ore
reserves, averaging 3^per cent,
copper, the Roan Antejope mine in
Northern Rhodesia is expected to
be producing by this time next
year, This mine is being equipped
to handle 2,000,000 tons of ore
yearly. Roan Antelope, NcKana
and Mulifura mines are expected to
consume 220,000 tons of coal pet-
annum, in view of which a debenture issue of $150,000 had been expended upon additional equipment
by the Wankie Colliery Company.
The Wankie Mines are 200 miles
from Bulawayo and employ 190
Europeans and 4,136 natives.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(673) t
A British Columbia creamery has
recently been awarded a contract
by a Hong Kong firm ot provision
merchants for the shipment ot 80
boxes of butter per month. For
the past eight years shipments of
British Columbia butter have been
made to Japan and it has sold at a
premium In the markets of that
country.
With the formal opening of the
100 room Cornwallls Inn early tn
December at Kentville, N.S., the
fifteenth hotel was added to the
chain of Canadian Pacific Railway
hostelrles from the Atlantic to the
Pacific. A grand gala banquet
sponsored by the Kentville Board
of Trade at which nearly three hundred guests sat down including the
Premiy of Nova Scotia aud Grant
Hall, vice-president of the Company marked the opening of the
new $500,000 hotel.
Herman Trelle, of WemMey,
Alta., for the second time took the
title of "Wheat King of 1930" when ,
he was awarded top honors at the
International Livestock Exposition
in Chicago recently with hard red
spring. Mr. Trelle Is even more
satisfied with the third place which
he won in hard red winter by which
(eat he is confident he has demonstrated the feasibility of raising
high grade winter wheat in western Canada and that he has moved
the winter wheat line 700 miles to
the north. An invitation to take a
round-the-world cruise has been
tendered Mr. Trelle as a mark of
appreciation by E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian
Paclflo Railway.
The Province of New Brunswick's
revenue from motor vehicles for the
fiscal year ended October 31 last
amounted to $1,591,220, being 21
per cent, greater than the receipts
from the same source in 1929, and
establishing a new high record for
the province, according to announcement made by Hon. D. A.
Stewart, Minister of Public Works.
An old obligation was recently
liquidated by Canada when the sum
of $67,000 wa3 paid to Commander
Otto Sverdrup, famous Norwegian
explorer, in return for the services
rendered by him In his explorations
and discoveries in the Arctic
Islands. His researches extended
over an area of about 100,000 square
miles and have been of great value
to Canada,
y
"^
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 choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
=^
"The Dawn Patrol Is
Stirring War Picture
Richard Barthelmess, First Na-
tional-Vitaphone star, makes his
first appearance in an air story in
"The Dawn Patrol," which comes
to the Beach Theatre, Saturday.
Matinee and evening.
John Monk Saunders wrote the
original screen story of "The
Dawn Patrol," which was adapted
and dialogued by Seton Miller
and Dan Totheroh, It is a highly
dramatic mirror of those early years
of the World War "schoolboy"
flyers in the British air service were
compelled to face highly organized
German aces when their own mediocre equipment was forced to fight
against the more modern enemy
planes.
Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. plays an
important supportant role, while
other parts are in the hands of Neil
Hamilton, Gardner James, Clyde
Cook, James Finlayson, Frank Mc-
Hugh, William Janney, Edmund
Breon and others. Howard Hawks
directed "The Dawn Patrol" and
brought to use his many years of
flying and directorial experience.
Ernie Haller, who has been with
Barthelmess for several years, again
acts as chief cinematographer.
cyrrisiocrais
wansporiaiion
g^ANADIAN National offers
^* many luxuries and comforts which add pleasure to
your trip South by Steamer
or East by Train.
S.S. "Prince George" or S.S.-
"Prince Rupert" leave Anyox
for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart, Wednesday at midnight.
Kt'Kiiiur services to North
and South Queen Charlotte
Islands. Particulars of sailings, rates, etc., on request.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for Kdmonlon, Winnipeg and points East every
Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday at 11.30 a.m.
Canadian
national
H. F. MnNAUGIITON
District Passenger Agent
l'rlin-r Ruprrl
W-148A
For Information call or write Local
Agent, or write R. F. McNaughton,
General Passenger Agent, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
W-163
Chamber of Mines Has
6000 Samples
At the annual meeting of the
B.C. Chamber of Mines recently
held in Vancouver. Mr. Frank
Woodside, manager, reported that
the chamber has ore samples of
every operating mine and every
known prospect in the province, a
collection of 6000 samples now
being catalogued for instant reference. Last year the facilities of the
chamber were used more than ever
before by mining engineers, investors, prospectors and the general
public. Attendance at classes for
prospectors.
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(681)
Inaugurated ln 1926 ln answer to
the demands of rapidly Increasing
travel between Montreal and Boston, the "Red Wing", fast running
Canadian Pacific night express between the two cities will have forty
minutes cut from its schedule on
and after January 11, leaving Montreal, forty minutes later than before
but arriving at Boston at the same
time as on the former schedule.
The train will leave the Windsor
station, Montreal, at 9.55 instead of
9.15 as heretofore. The "Red Wing"
is an all-steel train with all equip-
men of the latest type.
Appointment of W. R. Patterson
to be deputy general auditor, Canadian Pacific Railway, is announced
by B. E. Lloyd, Comptroller of the
railway. He is succeeded in his
late position of auditor of disbursements by Charles B. Gordon. Mr.
Patterson is one of the younger
men holding important offices In
the Canadian Pacific Railway, having been appointed auditor of.disbursements four years ago at'the
age of 36. Mr. Gordon was comptroller of the Kettle Valley Railway
In British Columbia, prior to his
new appointment.
A motor cycle and side car carrying two men and towing a man on
skis, awoke the silence of Lake
Louise December 28 when at nearly
6,000 feet altitude It roared around
an improvised track at a speed
above 50 miles an hour. It was the
first time ln history that a motor
cycle has been on Lake Louise; the
Hrst motor cycle ski-joring that
has taken place there and the first
time a motor cycle has travelled
under Its own power from the
Prairies to Lake Louise in the
depth of winter.
On the stroke of midnight of December 31st. last one of the most
remarkable railroad careers ln the
Maritime Provinces ended with the
retirement of Charles H. S. Hender.
son, dean of Canadian Pacific Railway conductors. Mr. Henderson
became a train conductor in 1878,
at the age of 17 on the New Brunswick railway between St. Stephen
and Edmundston. He completed
54 years of service with this railway and the C. P, R. December 31.
He has been conductor on the
trains ot three successive presidents of the Canadian Pacific.
Scheduled to play at least 25
games ln less than three months
In practically every capital of Europe the Manitoba University graduates hockey team sailed from
Saint John aboard Canadian Pacific liner Mellta for Liverpool, January 2. They will return to Canada from Liverpool at the end of
March.
The "Corn Belt" of North America has In the last few years slowly
pushed Its way north ami today
many parts of the prairie provinces
of Canada are producing corn ot
different varieties nnd of high quality, At the fifth corn ahnw under
the auspices of the Rasltntchewiin
Corn Growers Assorlnilon, one of
the flne.it exhibits of win In the
history of western Canadn was on
display.
A recent official repnrt stn*"<»
that over SS "(in lbs nf Hie elsh'-
armod ooloniio wore rim'hi In pi.'l
and over ?Uin,T lbs in 1051) Tile
fish Is pntpn rli'"fl> hv fMnn'ij'l's
In llrlilsh C<i'un• v>'-i in I brln.ira h<».
tween five an I l'r"i ''"nts n niiitn |
on the mnrV ' Pi" '"''Mi i« 'y->
Inrlilcnlnl luoliKt ul i/ilui !'.;!,.is;
operations.	
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $50
to $300
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
i
7   -i
Lommercial
\
Printing: :
High class printing ol all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
.;. .;.
Prompt delivery on every
order
•:• * ♦
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
\
MINERAL  ACT
(Form V)
Ckrtii'icatb oi? Improvements
NOTICE
"Sub-Collector" Mineral Claim, situate in the Nana 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. 15409-D) Alexander Player,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 40018;
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 86899-D, and Miles
Donald, agent, Free Miner's Certificate No. 02180C, intend sixty
days from the date hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements. i
Dated this 27th. day  of October I
A. D., 1080.
MILES DONALD,
Agent. {
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, January 24, 1931
British Columbia Will
Send Exhibit To
Buenos Aires
Victoria, January 12, 1931. The
Provincial Government has prepared a special exhibit for the
British Empire Trades Exhibition
in Buenos Aires which is shortly to
be opened by the Prince of Wales.
The B.C. Exhibit, though on a
comparatively small scale, will include specimens of timber, agricultural products, fisheries and manufactures.
One interesting exhibit that is
being sent out this week is a collection of furs produced on Vancouver Island fox farms. These
will include the fine Silver Fox
which won the Lieutenant-Governor's medal last year. There will be
twelve of these selected skins in all,
including Silver and Black and Red
Cross furs of the finest kind
There aggregate value is about
$2600, and they should prove a
useful advertisement of the possibilities of the province for fur farm-
B. C. Fur Farms Now
Number 360
There are in British Columbia
over 360 fur farms scattered all
over the province. Most of them
are devoted to raising foxes, but a
few specialize in other species such
as beaver, marten, mink, muskrats
and racoons. At the end of 1929
there were 3600 foxes reported on,
63,000 muskrats, 1900 mink, 120
beaver, 110 marten and 138 racoons. These farms are scattered
from the south of Vancouver Island
to north of Prince George. With
its many sheltered valleys and varieties of climate the province is
considered to be well adapted for
fur farming.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
r-
Men's Clothes
We carry a full line of Men's Clothes including
Dress Suits in latest patterns and styles. Gabardine
Raincoats, Shirts, Ties, Hats, Shoes, etc. For working
purposes we have; Slicker Coats and Pants, Mackinaw
Shirts, Coats, and Pants, Waterproof Pants, Heavy
Boots, Rubbers in all lengths, Gloves, etc.
LEW  LU'N  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
Beatty Makes Important Proposals
Aimed to Assist Western Farmers
G.P.R. President Galls on United Canada to Rally to Help of Courageous
and Loyal Pioneers—Such Action Just and Wise and
In Interest of Entire Country.
i
w
m
T
Western conditions and what
should be done about them
formed the subject of a notable
speech made by E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the
Canadian Paci.
tlo Railway at
London, Ont.,
last week. Iu
direct and simple style Mr.
Beatty briefly
analysed the
western situation and put
forward a series of suggestions for immediate and
effective action designed to carry
western farmers over the present
period of adverse conditions. He
stated that his suggestions were
those of a private citan made with.
out the knowledge of any government authority in this country. He
put them forward as the representative of a corporation which extended
throughout all parts of Canada and
was vitally concerned in the economic situation in any section thereof. There was in this important
utterance no suggestion of anything
in the nature of intended charity
towards the West. The whole project, he said, should be directed by
warm sympathy for a community of
courageous pioneers threatened
with distress and by a desire to
provide just assistance when it is
badly needed. There should be full
appreciation of the fact that the
prosperity of East and West, of
farmer and city are Inextricably
linked together. He believed that
the country as a whole would come
to the assistance of a great section
suffering from a temporary but
severe depression from causes beyond Its control, not only because
It is just to do so, but as a wise
measure of national policy. Mr.
Beatty said ln part:
"Western Canada la suffering
from the effects of unusual world
conditions In the marketing of
grain and in its low price, and
hardship Is being experienced on
the prairies In consequence. I do
not need to elaborate on the courage and the resourcefulness of the
people of Western Canada, nor the
confidence many of them feel ln
their ability to come through this
depression as they have others. I
do not require to do more than
mention what we ln the East owe
to that part of the country, both in
a material way and ln the national
strength contributed by the loyal
people of that part of Canada.
Neither do I need to stress the importance of a knowledge of the conditions prevailing in those sections
and of the necessity of co-operation
in meeting unusual situations in
the interest of the whole country.
The former Government of Canada
and the present Government have,
at different times, adopted policies
designed to strengthen the economic position of different sections
of this Dominion. Through such
policies, the position of our Maritimes has been improved, and
through more recent changes ln
fiscal policies the position of the
manufacturers of Canada Is intended to be improved and the unemployment situation is likewise designed to be, in part, at least, alleviated by direct contribution by the
Federal authorities to public works.
If th3se policies be planned to accomplish betterment In certain
parts and activities ln Canada, then
the same attitude may properly be
adopted In relation to the peculiar
problems of our western provinces.
None of these suggestions which I
propose have any relation to the
question of marketing wheat, price
fixation or otherwise, since these
problems depend so much on world
conditions. I am directing my observations to the problem of meeting emergent conditions of great
hardship which may arise during
the nsxt four or five months.
"Obyiously, our Western producers should not fear the loss of
their equity ln their homesteads In
view of the frank unwillingness of
mortgage companies and other
holders of ltens to press for immediate liquidation of maturing
obligations or for arrears of interest beyond the ability of the farmer
to meet his payments, so far, at
least, as this Is due to the present
depression In the wheat market.
Two problems, however, do remain:
the fear of want during the coming
winter—confined largely to the
smaller and financially weaker
farmers—and the fear of Inability
to finance another year's farm operations.
"To me, an unprejudiced and unofficial, but not disinterested, ob.
server, It seems Indisputable tbe
Dominion Government Should not
hesitate to Intervene with an offer
of assistance, as a national public
duty. The governments of the three
prairie provinces, owing to their Intimate knowledge of local conditions, are best adapted to provide
relief, but owing to their pledging
of their credit aa security for bank
loans to the Wheat Pool, they may
need Federal assistance in the matter. If the Dominion Government
were to agree to assume a portion
of the obligations regarding the
1929 crop, and the provinces wera
to use this release of their credit
to permit them to assume the full
burden of relief to their citizens, ths
aid of the Dominion Government
would be given in a useful direction, and the operation of relief
measures by those best equipped
for the task would be assured.
These obligations should be assumed by the Dominion Government
only to an amount equivalent to
actual relief expenditures by the
Provinces in aid of farmers. Since
it Is inevitable that some critics
will assert that this Is specific aid
to members of the Wheat Pool, it
may be well to point out that the
reverse Is the case. The guarantee
of the Pool loans by the Provinces
might be so regarded, although
even in that case the Provinces
were unquestionably moved by a
daslre to save a collapse of the
wheat market that would hurt Pool
and non-Pool farmers alike. The
suggestion that the Dominion Government now assume those guarantees is made solely to enable the
Provinces to direct their best
efforts to the relief of all their
farmers, Pool members or not
"I would suggest, too, that as a
further aid to the restoration of
confidence and as an evidence of
complete faith by Important business interests In the future of agriculture in the West, an agriculture
credit corporation should be formed
to provide livestock for farmers
who wish to diversify their operations. The Company should be a
private corporation, organized in
somewhat the same form as that
organized in the United States, with
the support of the banks, Mortgage
Trust and Loan Companies, Insurance companies and the railways,
and, if thought advisable, perhaps
of the Federal Government itself.
The moneys should be repayable on
easy terms, the risk would be small,
and the administration costs would
be reduced to a minimum through
the voluntary nature of the undertaking. I would suggest that five
million dollars be raised in this
manner and that the project should
at all times be treated as one of
sound investment. This method of
aid would be specially valuable,
since many Western farmers would
find their domestic i economic
problems greatly simplified by the
addition of livestock to their farms,
and since every head of livestock
placed on a western farm aids fp
the marketing of surplus grain."
-J
♦c
For $200...
Can you equal this?
For $200 invested yearly, a young man can
capitalize his youthful vigour and effectively
prepare for lifes contingencies through the
Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada.
£f GREAT "   ^e can securfc f°r his dependants
BENEFITS
1. NOW—$10,000
Immediate Protection
and
2. IN A FEW
YEARS—
$10,000 in Paid-
up Assurance,
earning   Dividends.
or
3. AT  MIDDLE
LIFE—
$10,000 in Cash.
immediate protection of $10,000, increased'yearly thereafter by accumulating dividends. This $10,000 estate
is created instantly by the first payment. The assured thereby obtains
mavimum protection for his family at
mini-num cost at a time when protection is the greatest need.
In a few years he may stop paying,
take a paid-up policy for $10,000, and
thereafter receive regular dividends
until his death when the full capital
sum of $10 000 is still payable to his
dPDendants.
By middle life (if he has not selected
the last-mentioned plan) his policy
will mature as an endowment for
$10,000, returning to him a sum far
in excess of the total premiums paid.
This investment settlement comes at
a time when personal and family
maintenance have become more important than protection.
The above policy, like all Sun I if p policies, can on maturity be paid In
monthly Instalments over a period of years,lnstead of In a lump sum.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
HEAD  OFFICE MONTREAL
For further particulars, fill in and mall the attached coupon.-—
SUN LIFE ASSURA'CE COMPANY OF CANADA,
Montreal, Canada.
I am interested in your $200 yearly assurance plan.  Without
obligation on my part, please send me particulars as outlined in
your advertisement in	
(Name of paper)
Name (Mr., Mrs. or Miss) ;.	
Address (Street) : (City)	
S. J. Jabour, Northern B. C. Representative
Jas. L. Stewart, Anyox, B. C.
3l==iaZ3l II aBDOC
-"=="-
U*
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
aanc
3*
rr
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:
Library 3. Organized Sports
Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these going we need your member-
ship and your patronage
1.
2.
BUY   AT  THE LEAGUE
.    COUNTER
jj
Advertise in the Herald ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, January 24, 1931
Miss Harding Will Star
In Tuesday's Show
One of the many mints of movie
money since the advent of talking
pictures has been the voice culture
studio. The most famous men and
women in pictures have thronged to
the studio of the vocal cord specialist. Among their number Ann
Harding was not included,
Nor is this solely due to the fact
that Miss Harding's dulcet tones
were a stage tradition for several
years prior to her film debut. According to Miss Harding herself,
the experience has proved of the
greatest benefit to her in facing
microphone came before she even
dreamed of a career as an actress.
When Miss Harding was a girl
in her teens she craved to be a business woman. One has to make a
beginning, and Ann fancied that
her career was safety launched
when she accepted a $12.50 a week
position in the offices ofthe Metropolitan Life Insurance Company.
The zeal and ability of the little
typist and file clerk attracted the
attention of her superiors. When
it was learned that she had studied
stenography at night she was promoted to a secretarial post. And
after a few months she progressed
to the point where she herself dictated letters, using a dictaphone
from -which typists transcribed
them.
Parent-Teacher   Association
Will Hold Meeting
The regular monthly
meeting of the Anyox Parent-
Teacher Association, will be held
on Monday, January 26th. at 8
p.m. in the United Church Hall.
The speaker of the evening will
be Mr. Wm. F. Eve, who will out
line "The   Work  of  the   School
Inspectors."
A very cordial invitation is given
to everyone interested in school
affairs.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
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.
COURT OF REVISION
Prince Rupert Assessment District
NOTIOE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that a Court of Revision and Appeul|
under the provisions of the Taxation
Art and Amendments thereof and
"Public Schools Act" respecting the
assessment rolls for the Prince Rupert Assessment District for the year
1931, will be held at the Provincial
Assessor's Office, in the Court House
Building, Prince Rupert, B, C, on
Tuesday, the 27th. day of January,
1981, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.
DATED at Prince Rupert, B. 0.,
January 10th. 1931.
j. o. Mclennan,
Judge of the Court of Revision
and Appeal.
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
—\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANTOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
<>
MINERAL AOT
(Form P.)
Certificate op Improvements
NOTICE
"Bunker Hill No. 1," "Bunker Hill
Fraction," "Conger" and "Rocket"
Mineral Claims, situate in the Naas
ttiver Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located:—On Granite Creek
about 7 miles from Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, W. B. Bower, F. M. C. 02146-O, agent for Joseph
E. Trethewey V. M. C. 35277-D, William Gray P. M. 0. 35278-D, and Robert W. Harris F. M. C. No. 35279-D,
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 claims.
4nd further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 29th. day of October,
A. D. 1930.
W. B. BOWER, Agent.
New C.P.R. Station at Montreal
«N
:<&
.  ;    ~   '   »':■:•) p-,.?,'*   pill | .
Costing well over $500,000, with
a frontage of 234 feet, a depth
of 87 and maximum height of 66
feet in three stories, the new Canadian Pacific Park Avsnuo station
in the north end ot Montreal, contract for which has just been let, is
slated for completion by October of
this year. It will be of combined
classical and modern architecture
of stone and marble construction
and will be a very handsome addition to a part of the city which of
late years has grown Into one of
the finest residential sections ot
any city in the Dominion,  Tbe now
station will be approached through
an ornamental garden which will be
circled, anti-clockwise, by vehicular
traffic and there will also be a side
entrance from a new north-anil-
south street, for passengers arriving or leaving by tramcars, It will
afford additional service to residents of the nerlhern sections of
Montreal and la evidence of the
ever-growing traffic on the railway
from and to the city Into the Place
Vlgcr stnlio;i und to the Laurentlan
district. Photograph shows architect's drawing of thi new station as
It will appear when completed.
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manger
British Columbia
Department of Mines
NOTICE!
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,  Victoria, B.C.,
for the latest authoritative information
regarding   mining   development   in
British Columbia.
Annual Reports, Bulletins and Maps are
available free of charge, upon application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
(r
'■\
Men's Department
- -   SIX DAYS ONLY   - -
An opportunity you cannot afford to miss, and only six days left   An extra pair of
pants, Given Free, with every "House of Hobberlin" made to measure Patterned Suit.
(Staple Blues and Blaoks exoepted).   A guarantee of perfect fit or money back basis
goes with every suit.   Perfect workmanship, and up to-the-minute styles.
PRICE RANGE FROM, $28.50 UP
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Coolie Coats in bright color prints, price. • • 85
Pyjama Ensemble in green figured rayon, very attractive, price— $5.25
Ensemble in black, green and red combination, oan by used for lounging, price- .11.25
Kimono, blaok with red and blue figures, in good quality silk, price  ■ . .10.00
Kimono, black with blue figures, in good quality rayon satin, price 8.50
Shoe Dept
Watoh the feet of the growing child.
Most cases of foot trouble iu later life
are caused in infancy. Make sure that
your child is fitted properly. Hurlbut
shoes are designed to the natural shape
of the foot and, therefore, give absolute
comfort and freedom as well as being
serviceable. Made in Straps, Oxfords
and Boots in sizes from Infants' 2's to
Child's' IOJ's
Hardware Dept
LOOK AT YOUR FLOORS.
Do They Need Recovering?
The new patterns of Congolenms and
Linoleums for 1931 are arriving the
flrst week in February.   All sizes and
all at oity prioes,
Our No.l Linoleum is exceptionally good
in patterns and sells per square yard
at $1.00.
DRUG DEPARTMENT
Doctort pretcribe and Druggiits Diipeme, day in and day out, all year 'round
"PERTUSSIN"
FOR COUGHS AND COLDS, PER BOTTLE $1.50.
GRANBY   STORES
v^£
K?
\

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