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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Nov 18, 1933

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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.
si
$2.00 a Year    ]
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 13,   NO. 20
Alice Abm, B. O, Saturday, November 18, 1933
5 cents eac h.
Miners. Pirates and Bon
Cons. Win Games
Basketball
One-sided right from the start
was the basketball game between
the Mine and Rovers on Monday
eveningthe 13th. in the Gymnasium.
The finished play of the miners,
with their passing tactics and uncanny finding of the basket, was
altogether too much for their less
experienced opponents. The Rovers will give a much better account
of themselves after a little more
practice together.   The score was
44-8.
The game between the Mechanics
B team and the Pirates was evenly
contested, the latter winning 24-15.
Some nice work was seen in both
stanzas, the Mechanics showing a
big improvement over previous
efforts. All the sea robbers played
well with Scott in the stellar role,
having twelve points to his credit.
The teams: Mechanics B; B.
Boud 3, P. Chenoski, Johnson 7,
D. Hamilton; D. Ferguson 1;
Church 2; O'Neill 2. Pirates:
Scott 12, Hardy 3, D. McDonald 4,
K. Falconer 4, John Dodsworth 1,
B. Parsons.
The game between the Mechanics
A team and Bonanza-Concentrator
provided plenty of excitement for
the fans, being fast and clever
throughout. At half time the score
stood 8 all, but in the second half
the Bon. Con. squad showed a speed
to which the lathemen were scarcely equal. A fault of the Mechanics
was their inability to find the basket
when by all rights they should have
done so. Their opponents, who
were well checked, had less chances
to score but made the most of every
opportunity,  hence their   victory.
The game ended 23-13 in favor
of the Bon. Cons, The teams:
Mechanics A: Buntain 2, Dresser
4, Davies 4, Murray 2, Patrick 1,
Gillies, Watson, Sanderson, Bonanza-Concentrator: D, Arney, S.
Steele 11, H. Jack 6, Dominado 3,
Currie 3, McLeod.
Outlook For Alice Arm
Is Brighter
Slowly but surely the price of
silver is rising, and during this
week it has approached the 50c.
mark. As soon as that mark is
passed there is eyery reason to
expect that a greater interest will
be taken in the large silver deposits of Alioe Arm. Several properties are fairly well developed and
when silver passes the 50o. mark
and becomes more or less stabilized
there will no doubt be a large
influx of mining companies both
large and small.
One of the first to commence
operations will no doubt be the
Britannia Mining Company, who
control the Toric, and who were
successfully developing large ore
bodies when the slump in prioes
occurred three and a half years
ago, when they ceased operations
to await the return of higher
prices.
Graves of Departed Comrades
Are Decorated
Large Gathering Enjoy
Armistice Smoker
A large number of members of
the Canadian Legion, together
with other ex-servioe men, attended the Annual Armistice Smoker
held in the Elks' Dugout on Saturday last. It was a memorable
evening, and probably the best
affair of its kind ever held in
Anyox. There Was not a dull
moment throughout the evening,
and every item on the lengthy
programme was thoroughly enjoyable.
W. E. Boyce, President of the
Anyox branch of the Canadian
Legion, made an excellent chairman. He extended a hearty welcome to all the visitors. Toasts
! to ''The King," "Canada," and
"Our Allies" werfe duly honored,
W. B. Maxwell ably replying to
the latter.
The following vocal items were
given: ''Roses of Picardy," Bob
Brown; "Queen of the Earth,"
Rev. Evan Baker; "Rose of No
Man's    Land,"     Ed.    Blundell;
Gaiety Reigned Annual
Armistice Dance
There was no room for gloom or
pessimism at the Annual Armistice Dance on Friday evening the
10th. Held in the Gymnasium in
a true setting of patriotic colors,
with a large crowd enjoying the
fun, the dance maintained its tradition of gaiety and brightness.
Prominent among the decorations were the flags of some of the
allied armies, notably France,
Belgium, Italy and the United
States, and a patriotic spirit pervaded the atmosphere.
Harry Ward's orchestra provided music which was greatly appreciated, and the Canadian
Legion orchestra took charge
during the supper interval and
rendered a number of well known
wartime tunes. A feature of the
evening was a vocal number by
Mr. Ed. Blundell. whose beautiful
song: "Rose of No Man's Land,"
pleased everyone.
The dancing was kept up until a
late hour, and the affair turned
Heavy  Rains   Caused
Damage At Alice
Arm
Alice Arm Claims May Be
Bonded This Winter
Negotiations are under way for
the bonding of several mining
properties in the Upper Kitsault
Country at Alioe Arm. High gold
values have been obtained from
samples recently taken to Vancouver, and it is possible that next
spring will see the influx of considerable capital to develop the
gold ores that are known to exist
in the vicinity of the Kitsault
Glaoier.
Promptly at 11 o'clock on Armis
tice Day, in bright sunshine and a
clear atmosphere, the "Last Post"
was sounded by Comrade E. Ross
Oatman over the graves of departed
comrades at the Anyox cemetery.
A large number of members of the
Collison of Kincolith Chapter,
I. O. D. E., the Canadian Legion,
Anyox Rovers, Boy Scouts and
Cubs, as well as the general public,
formed the parade from the Legion
headquarters to the Cemetery. The
names of the comrades whose
graves were honored, were read by
Rev. E. Baker Chaplain of the Legion.
The brief ceremony was solemn
and impressive, the familiar notes
of the bugle being carried on a light
breeze through the unusually clear
air. The wreaths and poppies
placed on these graves testify that
once again this important duty has
been truly performed.
Anyox Will Have Radio
Service Station
The people of Anyox and distriot,
will welcome the new radio servioe
station which has been opened by
L. MoKay and T. Stretton in the
premises of the Elks' Club. These
enterprising radio men will demonstrate machines aud give a complete radio service.
We believe that there are more
radios in Anyox in proportion to
the population than anywhere else
on the coast. Radio owners will
welcome the convenience of such a
complete servioe as Messrs. McKay
and Stretton offer.
'Mother Machree," Morgan Flye; out to be one of the most hilal.iolls
the Trumpeter," W. Francis; "The Armistice functions held in Anyox.
Prodigal Son," J. J. H. Varnes;
"The Old Kent Road," Charles
West. A pathetic ditty, sung as
a duet bv Dr. Learoyd and O. C.
Fricker, brought down the house.
Instrumental trios were given by
Messrs. Buntain, Haywood and
Sheen, and W. Francis gave a
number of violin solos which were
greatly appreciated.
Intoxication At Dances
Will Be Stopped
On Wednesday last, before
Stipendary Magistrate W. F. Eve
a woman who resides at the Mine,
was fined the sum of $25.00 for
being intoxicated at the Armistice
Miner Meets Death
While Blasting
Marko Zaja, aged 32, lost his
life at the Hidden Creek Mine, on
Saturday, November 11th. while
following his occupation as a plug-
german. His body was discovered
by' his partner in the bulldozing
chamber where he was working,
between 1.30 and 2 a.m. Just in
what manner he met his death
could not be determined, but at the
inquest held on Monday the 13th.
it was shown that a blasting had
occurred, and that his skull was
fractured.
Deoeased had worked as a plug-
german at the Hidden Creek Mine
Dance, which  was held   in   the     .^—,^lt^m^m^m^m^m^-,^m^
Gymnasium on Friday, November for about five months and had pre
10th.
In passing sentenoe Mr. Eve
stated that ill future anyone found
guilty of being intoxicated at a
dance would receive the maximum
sentence, when they appeared before him. It was a great pity that
anyone under the influence of liquor
should be present at a public dance
and cause annoyanoe to other patrons. It was deplorable that it
was necessary to call in the polioe,
at one of the town's most prominent dances. In order to avoid
any future unpleasantness at
dances the polioe will be asked to
keep them under surveillance and
anyone present under the influence
of liquor will be summarily dealt
with.
viously worked at Britannia Mine
and at Copper Mountain in the
same oapacity. The body was conveyed to Vancouver on Monday
the 13th. for interment, A number of friends of the deceased were
on the dock to pay their last respects, and there were a number of
floral tributes.
Geo. S. Pearson Appointed
Minister of Mines
Heavy rains, which started last
week and. continued until Monday
night caused the Kitsault River to
go on the rampage and create considerable damage before the water
subsided.
The river broke its banks on the
east side above the town of Alice
Arm, and poured  over the flats,
carrying with it logs and debris.
The farms'ofW. B. Bower. J. Calfa
Chris. Jensen and W. M. Stephen
suffered severely.   A large quantity of top soil was washed away,
and vegetables that had been pitted
by Mr. Stephen  were torn from
the ground and scattered.     His
house was also undermined and as
no assistance  could   be  rendered
from Alice Arm owing to the high
water, the family, comprising the
parents  and   six   small children,
were in a precarious position, especially  on   Friday night.     Mr.
Stephen's farm is rendered useless
and he intends to vacate it as soou
as possible.   He has accomplished
a lot of work, in clearing   and
building and had just brought it to
a paying basis when the disaster
occurred.   This is the second time
he has been forced from land here
by the encroaching of the Kitsault
River.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Bower and
son Arthur, were forced from their
residence at 9 p.m. on Friday night
by the high water, which was
rising rapidly, and they spent five
days in Alioe Arm until the water
subsided. No buildings were
washed away, but it looksd very
probable for a time. Damage,
however, was oaused to the land.
The cemetery road which was a
raging torrent of water, is now
choked with logs and debris and
holes were torn in the surface.
The main stream of the Kitsault
River is now running close to the
east bank and unless it changes its
course which is very unlikely, the
whole east side of the flats will be
subject to periodical floods and
washouts, which is a great pity, as
it was capable of producing large
crops, whioh would have been a
great asset to the district when
the'mines are working to oapacity
and a local market available.
Atlin constituency will not be
represented by a Minister of Mines
in the present oabinet of the Liberal Government. On Wednesday,
Hon. T. D. Pattullo appointed
George S. Pearson, member for
Alberni-Nanaimo to that important position.
NOTICE!
Would the person who took a
Diamond Ring from my house
kindly return same. No questions
will be asked.
KEN. HUNTER. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  November 18. .(1933
Greater B. C. Mining
Output This Year
Estimate of the provincial department of mines is that the output of
gold in 1933 will be about $6,000,-
000, or double what it was in 1929.
This computation is on the basis of
$20,67 per ounce. During the first
six months of this year production
was more than $2,500,000, but
since then Pioneer and Bralorne are
in larger production, while Cariboo
Gold Quartz, which started production in April, turns out a gold brick
each month. Reno is also shaping
,up for larger output.
Little placer gold is mined in the
first six months of the year, and
especially this season when the
spring was very late. There will
be four months' operations in the
last six months compared with two
in the first half of the year. Placer
operations, too, have been more
extensive, with several fairly large
new mines in production.
Increases in the prices of silver,
copper, lead and zinc will also enable the mining industry to make a
much better showing.—Western
Canada Mining News.
Earnings of the Canadian Pacific
Railway for the week ending October 31, 1933, today were reported
as$3,683,000, compared with $3,-
528,000 for the corresponding week
last year, an increase of $155,000.
B. C. Gold Production Shows
Increase In August
British Columbia's .gold production in August according to figures
to hand from Ottawa, showed a
substanstial gain over August 1932.
The total for the month was 22,501
ounces compared with 18,577 in
August of last year. The total for
July this year was 24,214 ounces.
The August total for the Dominion showed a slight increase being
256,561 ounces, compared with the
July output of 255,656 ounces.
World's  Silver  Production
Is Increasing
The world production of silver in
June totalled 11,575,000 ounces; in
July 13,296,000 were produced.
Output in Mexico advanced from
5,067,000 in June to 5,738,000 in
July. The United States produced
1,209,000 ounces in June and 1,-
552,000 in July.
What is believed to be the largest
nugget found in the Hazelton country was brought into Terrace recently by a miner from Douglas
creek, at the head of Kitsumkalin
lake.    It weighed five ounces.
Returning to Bridge River district recently, William Bunting and
James Ferguson took men and supplies with them to ^Continue development of the B & X group, work
on which so far has been very encouraging.
Quiet Wedding Recently
Solemnized At Anyox
A quiet wedding took place at
the United Church, Anyox, on
Thursday evening, November 9th
the contracting parties being Miss
Iris S. Alder, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. H. Alder4885 Duller St., Van
couver, and Mr. Eric D. Fitzpatrick
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Fitzpat
rick, 5033 David St., South Vancouver. The Rev. Evan Baker performed the ceremony, and the church
was made attractive with plants and
flowers.
The bride, who entered the church
on the arm of Mr. C. Black, was
charming in a gown of shell pink
canton crepe with brown turban,
gloves and shoes. She carried a
bouquet of carnations. Mrs. Harold Black, who was matron of honor
chose a handsome gown of jade
green lace, with accessories to
match, and carried a bouquet of
chrysanthemums and carnations.
M.. Harold Black was best man.
Mr. N. Redman presided at the organ and played the wedding
marches.
After the ceremony a wedding
supper was held at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Harold Black, at the Mine,
the table being beautifully decorated and centred with a handsome
wedding cake topped by a miniature
bride and groom and surmounted
with a large bell daintily worked in
crepe paper. Mr. Fitspatrick, who
has resided at the Mine for some
months, received the congratulations of a number of friends. The
young couple will make their home
at the Mine.
Explorer. "I have made a remarkable discovery. A tribe of human
beings that possess no weapon of
warfare."
Listener. "Is that so? Didn't
think there was any part of the
world that uncivilized."
-1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
i,
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
^
^-
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(The Sailors love it)
GOLDEN GROVE
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB &  SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not publish
ed or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as S25.
Now it the Time to Buy Property
Prairie Wheat Is Rolling To
Churchill
Prairie wheat to open the 1934
shipping season is rolling into
Churchill, the northern Manitoba
seaport. Train loads of grain are
enroute daily and a total of 2,400,-
000 bushels will be moved to Churchill for winter storage within the
next thirty days.
Of the world's 30,000,000 unemployed living in industrialized countries, it is estimated that in the
past year approximately 6,000,000
have returned to work.
from
PRINCE RUPERT
(Effective from October 4th)
FOR VANCOUVER—CnlHng at
Ocean Fulls and Powell River—*
Thursdays 10.15 p.m.
FOR ANYOX AND STEWART—
Wednesdays. 4 p.m.
Trains   Emit—Mondays,   Wednesdays und Fridays at 5.30 p.m.
Fortnightly   Service  to
Queen Charlotte
lalnnda
O
For information call or write
CITY TICKET OFFICE
528 - .Ird Ave.. Prince Rupert
V-11S.S8
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Whether on business or pleasure,
be our guests at the Grosvenor.
Here you will find the friendly
hospitality of an old-time Inn,
with the conveniences of a modem
Hotel, and a dining room service
famed for its excellent cuisine.
Clean, comfortable and quiet, the
Grosvenor is away from the heavy
traffic, yet close to the theatres,
shops and business district. The
rates, too, are very reasonable.
RATES
Ddl!>:
Det'd Bath. 11 JO
With Bath-$2.00
Mrtfo
Det'd Bath 19.00
With Bath 112.00'
MmMy:
Det'd Bath 125.00
Wlthfcth »3O.0O
cHcrU 6
(Brostitnor
IViilrmil'i-r', llalrl'nf IIMiirliair.,'.   '
HOWE STREET, VANCOUVER
(S  BLOCKS FROM  CltV  CENTRE)
II
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
=il
ST. CHARLES MILK improves
all Soups and Creamed Sauces!
Thousands of thrifty housewives know that they now can set that
rich, creamy blandness in their cooking without overstepping the
dictates of economy. The Use of Borden's St
Charles Milk gives that added touch of delicious richness, not only to cream soups and
sauces, but to every recipe that calls for milk.
T3orde>n4
ST. CHARLES
St. Charles is a B.C. pro-   H£H   I  1      Iff
duct made in S. Sumas.B.C.   |V|  |  %m Jf\
UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED
uoMe^i
Tbe Borden Company Limited, 50 Powell St.. Vancouver, B.C     *°*
Gentlemen:—
Please send me a copy of your FREE cook-book "The Good Provider".
Name	
Address	
Prov	
British Columbia
THE MINERAL PROVINCE
OF  WESTERN  CANADA
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,400,000,000
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. C, for the latest authoritative information
regarding mining development in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932,
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th., 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;". "Glassware;" ,,Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER
OF  MINES
PARLIAMENT BUILDINGS, VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. November 18.  1933
W
1
J Printing of Every
Description
The Herald Job Printing Department is equipped to handle
any class of work promptly
and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Programme
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
+++♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»+
ALL   OF   OUR  PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
Office
ALICE  ARM
4
x\
Where Four Centuries Meet
Uniting the sixteenth and twentieth centuries as typified in the lower left hand and the upper right hand corners
of this group, stands the lordly Manoir Richelieu, the fashionable holiday resort at Murray Bay on the north
shore of the St. Lawrence and the site of the activities of the "One Hundred Associates" of New France. The
Casino, shown at the upper left, designed after the famous Chateau de Ramezay built in Montreal in 1705, now
houses one of the most complete sound and talking picture installations on this continent.
i Acoustic engineers of the Northern Electric Company have been working for some time with engineers of
the Canada Steamship Lines, to effect the necessary treatment for the perfect reproduction of the best products
cf the moving picture studios, thus affording visitors to the Manoir Richelieu still another addition to the many
attractions of this famous pleasure paradise.
Winter No Bar to Golf in Canada
Photograph taken February tt, 1918, of the course on which tke contest is played, with gallery
watching players. Lower left—Teeing off—player wearing light clothes shows mildness of climate tn
February at Victoria. Lower right—E. W. Beatty Challenge Cup with miniature reproductions of tht
tup for tht winners in men and women competitions.
*f*lw process
of snatching the laurels from the
i of California is going right on in Canada.
"tar Lady of the Snows" is belying her name in the
mild climate of Vancouver Island, British Columbia.
Announcement has been made recently that the
second annual Empress Hotel mid-winter golf tournament at the Colwood course, Victoria, will be held
from February 17 to 21 inclusive, a time when the
oountry north st the 49th parallel ia popularly supposed to be feet deep in enow. Photographs included
in above lay-out will show this popular belief to be a
fallacy as far as the Victoria course is concerned.
The mid-winter tournament was placed in tho
Canadian sport calendar last February under the
auspices of the Canadian Pacific Railway and proved
a great success. The Victoria fixture is a purely
amateur affair, handicap, of course, open to men
and women, competing in their own sections. The
main trophy is the E. W. Beatty challenge cup, at
present held by T. L. Swan and Mrs. Hew Paterson,
of Victoria, although a large list of other prizes is
being posted. The competition is open to all Victoria
clubs and also to any visitors in that city, and in
view Of the size of the entry list all links in the
vicinity of the city will be pressed into service.
'i    hi   i   Tin   rn    j^maai^^frjjmi ALICE   AK.M   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  November 18.   1933
j      ANYOX NOTES
Donald Arney left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Don. Ritchie left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Austin Lindgren returned from
Prince Rupert on Monday. Here-
ports the arrival of a baby boy on
Armistice Day the 11th. Mrs.
Lindgren and the baby are both
doing well.
Miss A. Bartolome arrived on
Monday from Merritt.- She will
spend a holiday here as the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Blundell.
Mrs. Geo. Blaney left on Monday
for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Chas. Struthers left on Monday
for a trip to California.
Fred Green left on Monday for
Vancouver, where he will probably
seek special medical attention.
R. Chestnut, who has been spending a holiday here, left on Monday
for Vancouver.
Pete Dioro. who has been visiting here for a few days from Atlin,
left on Monday for a trip to New
York and Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Yard returned
on Wednesday from an extended
holiday spent in the south.
Mrs. A. Worsfold arrived on
Wednesday for a visit to her
daughter, Mrs. Evan Baker.
Mrs. N. Kozy and child left on
Wednesday for a visit to her home
at Winnipeg.
Mrs. V. Hopkins left on Wednesday for her home near London
England.
Mrs. A. Pelletier left on Wednesday for Vancouver.
1  ALICE ARM NOTES   1
t i
Mrs. V. D. D. Blomfield returned
on Monday from a visit to Vancouver Island and southern cities.
Mrs. J. Calfa, who has spent a
holiday at Prince Rupert, returned
home on Monday.
J. Trinder, returning officer, arrived home on Thursday from
Anyox for a short visit.
J. A. Anderson, superintendent
of Public Works, arrived on Thursday iu order to make an examination of the damage caused hy the
high water in the Kitsault River.
B. Turbitt left ou Wednesday on
a hunting trip down the coast.
He was accompanied by P. Williamson whose launch they are
using.
Quite a number of Alice Arm
people attended the Armistice
Dance held at Anyox on Friday
the 10th. Messrs. H. F. Kergin
and H. Fowler gave a free trip on
the launch Awake to anyone wishing to attend the dance.
A considerable amount of snow
disappeared from the tops of the
mountains during the week, when
heavy warm rain storms prevailed.
The rain extended to above the
6.000 feet elevation.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald '
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Subscribe to the Herald
BUCKLEY'S Gjves You Far
More For Your Money
Buckley's goes many times as far as ordinary
cough remedies, because it can be diluted with
water without impairing its marvellous healing
and soothing qualities, and because only a few
doses are needed to put the most stubborn
cough or cold out of business. Even one sip
of Buckley's gives unmistakable relief.
That's why people say, "It acts like a flash"
—"A single sip proves it".
No dope ™ no sweet sickly syrup —• but a
scientific formula that stops the cough—"-heals
and soothes. Play safe. Refuse substitutes.
Buckley's is sold everywhere.
H"
ANNOUNCEMENT!
L. McKAY   AND T. STRETTON
Have arranged to have their Radio Headquarters at
THE  ELKS'  CLUB
They will demonstrate Machines and give a complete
RADIO   SERVICE
They have acquired a Public Service Tube Tester, and
will test Radio Tubes free of charge
A regular Test Board will be installed.   They will have
all the service and all the equipment possible.
Have your machine checked up now for any necessary
repairs or fresh parts.   PHONE 200.
THESE delicious lager beers
satisfy every taste. They are
perfectly brewed under ideal
hygienic conditions in your own
province and have won an inter-
national reputation and preference for their rich goodness,
full-bodied flavour and high
uniform quality.
Pure, well-matured lagers, such aa,
Old Milwaukee, B.C. Bud and Silver
Spring, are healthful and invigorating. They quench the thirst, soothe
the nerves and nourish and delight
better than any other beverage.
Order your requirements in
handy cartons of one dozen
pint bottles.
llrUi.h Columbia malt bereraaca
an, now obtainable at Government
Liquor Store, at the new low prioe.
P< COAST BREWERIES ijd.
VANCOUVER•     BC
Also Brewers and Bottlers oft
ENGLISH BITTER BEER BURTON Type ALE
XXXX INVALID STOUT
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia,
ac
oc
sr
3 i=ir-ir-ir       ii        ii—ii—ii—ir-
Ul==l
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3CDDC
r~
Winter Clothes
We carry a large stock of Men's Winter Clothes, suitable
for every use, including Heavy Woollen Shirls, Mackinaw
Shirts, Heavy Tweed Pants, Woollen Underwear by all the
leading makers, Woollen Socks, Woollen and Leather
Gloves, Rubber Boots and Shoes, Etc.
CALL AND  INSPECT OUR  STOCK
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
I , '  1
&i
Fare-and-V4 Round Trip Tickets to
''ll important points in Eastern Canada
•
On Sale-Dec I to Jan. 5
Return Limit—Three Months
•
Further particulars from your nearest
Ticket Agent
V-1S4-SS
ATIONAL ^ PACIFIC
Christmas tolls I!
thousands of CHRISTMAS  CARDS in new designs, at specially good values.   Each Card is clipped
to its envelope, and everything is arranged for quick
choice.
CALL   EARLY  AND  SEE   THESE
5c, 10c, 15c, 20c, 25c
=»
Buckley's Bronchitis Mixture!
This well known cure (or Coughs and Colds, especially
among children, is advertised elsewhere in this paper.
We  are   DISTRICT AGENTS for   Buckleys
LARGE   BOTTLE,  75c.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
tt;
JX

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