BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1931-11-14

Item Metadata


JSON: aaah-1.0352966.json
JSON-LD: aaah-1.0352966-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): aaah-1.0352966-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: aaah-1.0352966-rdf.json
Turtle: aaah-1.0352966-turtle.txt
N-Triples: aaah-1.0352966-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: aaah-1.0352966-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

A little paper  j
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 11,   NO. 19
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, November 14, 1931
5 oents each.
Large Number Attend
Big Remembrance
Day Dance
The thirteenth anniversary of the
signing of the armistice that ended
the Great War was joyously celebrated at Anyox on Wednesday
when a large number gathered at
the Gymnasium to celebrate the
event by attending the danc,e ar-
i ringed by the Aiiyox Branch of the
Canadian Legion, B.E.S.L.
Throughout the evening, until
2 a.m. the following morning the
spacious floor was crowded with
dancers enjoying the music supplied
by Harry Ward's Orchestra. During the supper intermission music
was supplied by the Legion orchestra under the leadership of J. J. H.
Varnes, and their rendering of several old time soldier tunes was
greatly appreciated.
The hall was beautifully decor-
Ued, the red, white and blue of the
sternal flag of the British Empire
jredominating. The supper tables
vere also decorated in true patriotic
style, and the tastefulness indicated
he work of feminine hands.
The supper was a banquet, there
being a host of good things to eat.
During the evening  a solo was
[rendered by Mr.  Ed.   Blundell, entitled  "The   Rose  of   No   Man's
Land."     The beautiful chorus was
[ heartily sung by everyone, and Mr.
Blundell received well   merited applause.
The dance was a fitting climax to
the various Armistice celebrations
and ceremonies and the veterans of
Anyox are to be congratulated on
the excellent manner in which this
historic event was honored in
Christ Church Ladies Hold
Card Party
Some forty people gathered in the
hall of the Anglican Church at
Anyox on Friday the 6th, when a
Whist Drive was held. The Ladies'
First Prize was won by Mrs. W.
Barclay, the booby prize falling to
Mrs. J. Cody. For the gentlemen,
Jim Barclay secured first honors,
and Mrs. W. Ballentyne, playing
as a gentleman, secured the booby
prize. After the cards an enjoyable
supper was indulged in, with Mrs.
J. MacMillan at the piano. The
evening was voted by everyone to
be a delightful one, and another of
the kind is projected for some time
early in the New Year.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Tilmer
M. Waterland, at the Anyox General Hospital, on Monday, November 2nd, a daughter.
Mr. V. S. Goodeve Dies
From Injuries Received
At Mine
Vincent Sidford Goodeve, who
met with an accident at the Hidden
Creek Mine on Friday, October
30th. succumbed to his injuries at
12 o'clock on the night of November 5th, at the Anyox General Hospital. The late Mr. Goodeve, who
was employed as an electrician,
was giving a final inspection to
some electrical arrangements to be
used for blasting purposes, when he
slipped and fell down a slope. He
was promptly attended by Dr. Lang
and conveyed to the hospital, where
he progressed very favorably until
November 3rd, when internal troubles developed.
An inquest was held on Saturday,
November 7th, a verdict of death
due to an accident being returned.
Deceased was an old and well
respected employee of the Granby
Company. He worked at Anyox
some ten years ago, since which
time he spent over five years at
Allenby, returning to Anyox about
ten months ago.
He leaves to mourn his loss, a
wife, who came to join him at
Anyox a few days before his accident; also two daughters, Joyce,
aged 14 years, at present living at
Victoria; and Helen, aged 16, living at Keremos; also three brothers
and two sisters.
The body was taken to Victoria
on Monday, where interment will
take place. Mrs. Goodeve accompanied the body south.
Fallen Comrades Honor
ed On Remembrance
In readiness for the blowing of
the plant whistle at 11 o'clock, the
Girl Guides, Boy Scouts, members
of the I.O.D.E., the Canadian
Legion, and a number of the general public stood at attention and in
perfect silence at the Anyox Cemetery, on Remembrance Day. The
morning was quite still and only a
light rain was falling. When the
echo of the whistle had ceased the
Last Post was blown by E. Ross
Oatman, the beautiful and familiar
notes carrying sweetly in the still
morning air. The two-minute
silence was clearly defined through
the courtesy of the Granby Company, the plant whistle being blown
at the end of that period. The
proceedings were carried out in
perfect order, and thus ended the
most important function of "Remembrance Day."
Activities Of P. T. A.
Reviewed For Past
A meeting of the Anyox Parent-
Teacher Association was held in the
United Church Hall on September
28 at 8 p.m.
The activities of the Association
were reviewed for the year 1930-
31. The greater part of the year's
work took the form of study along
educational lines beginning with an
address on the Junior High Schools'
of our province.
The system of education in British Columbia was followed in a
series of addresses and discussions
under the following topics:
"The Duties of the Minister of
"The Duties of the Board of
School Trustees."
"The Duties of the Inspector of
"The Place of the Schools in our
This study was further augmented by the reading and presenting of
articles from "Progressive Education," "The New E.ra," "Parents"
and other magazines on the study
of the child and his school. When
these magazines had been passed
around among our members, they
were forwarded to Alice Arm to be
read by any interested parents in
that district.
As our local School Board had
supplied a new picture machine for
our school, we obtained permission
to dispose of the old machine. This
was forwarded to Alice Arm to be
used in their school.
A very successful tennis tournament was carried out for the Senior
students of the schools.
The vocational evening, at which
senior pupils of the Public School
and the students of the High School
were our guests, was held and was
a very successful one. Speakers,
representing the medical, Engineering, Business, teaching and Librarian fields, gave well planned
talks, showing the preparation
necessary for each, the opportunl
ties open to the student and the
aptitude which a student must pos
sess to be successful in the choice
of a career.
The two scholarships of twenty-
five dollars ($25.00) each were
again offered to the pupils of Grade
XI. The one offered for English
and History was won by Miss
Barbara Lee, the other offered for
Mathematics and Physics "was not
won by any student.
The sum of Fifteen Dollars
($15.00) was granted to the Public
School for the purpose of buying
special supplemental   readers   for
Committees Appointed
For Alice Arm
Xmas Tree
A meeting of the ladies of Alice
Arm was held on Monday afternoon
at the Club House for the purpose
of making arrangements for the
Children's Christmas Tree and entertainment.
It was decided that as Mr. Ironside had signified his willingness to
,train the children for the entertainment, arrangements for a Christmas tree in connection should be
Members for Committees were
then elected, which are as follows:
Refreshment Committee; Mrs.
H. F. Kergin and Mrs. J. Trinder.
Finance Committee: Mrs. O.
Evindsen and Mrs. E. Moss.
Mrs. W. M. Cummings kindly
consented to assist either committee if necessary.
Contributions toward the Christmas Tree will be welcomed by the
Finance   Committee.     They   will
C. N. Steamships Starts
Winter Schedule Next
The Winter schedule of the Canadian National Steamships on the
Pacific Coast will go into effect
from Vancouver on Monday, November 16th. The new schedule
calls for one round trip sailing a
week and for the time being SS.
"Prince Rupert" will operate on
this service.
The ship will leave Vancouver
northbound every Monday night
at 8.00 o'clock with calls at Powell
River and Ocean Falls, arriving at
Prince Rupert on Wednesday morning. The ship sails from Prince
Rupert on Wednesday afternoon
arriving at Anyox Wednesday
night. The ship leaves Anyox
early Thursday morning arriving at
Stewart at 7.00 o'clock the same
Southbound the departure time is
11.00 o'clock Thursday morning,
sailing  direct for Prince   Rupert,
canvass the parents of the town On arriving   Thursday  evening.     At
110.00 o'clock Thursday night the
ship departs for Vancouver with
calls  at Ocean  Falls and  PowelL
Monday next and a contribution box
has been placed in the Post Office
for the convenience of anyone wishing to contribute.
The Christmas Tree and entertainment will be held in T. W. Falconer's hall. The date has not yet
been decided upon, but will probably be held on December 19th. or
S. V. Crompton Leaves For
Mr. S. V. Crompton of the Assay
Office staff, left on Monday's boat
for Korea, where he will take up a
position with an English owned
gold mining and milling company.
Mr. Crompton has been in Anyox
about a year, prior to which time
he was for six years on the assay
office staff at Allenby. He looks
forward quite keenly to his new
sphere of work, where the labor is
largely Japanese. Mr. Crompton
sails on the Empress of Russia on
the 24th, and the best wishes of all
his friends here go with him in his
new appointment.
River, arriving Vancouver at  1.30
p.m. each Saturday.
The Queen Charlotte Islands Service will be continued with SS
"Prince John," with fortnightly
sailings, leaving Vancouver every
other Saturday afternoon at 4.00
o'clock. The only change in the
Queen Charlotte schedule will be
that SS "Prince Jonn" will skip
her sailing on December 26th. and
wait over until the following week,
sailing January 2nd.
Wm. McCash government inspector for fire safety precautions
for hotels, theatres, etc. arrived in
town on Monday.
Division II.
The treasurer reported a bank
balance of $106.00 to the credit of
the Association.
The Executive of 1930-31 was
asked to retain oflice until further
notice. The meeting then adjourned until further notice.
Poppy SaleShowsBiglncrease
Over Last Year
Although it rained all day on
Saturday last, when poppies were
sold in Anyox, the response was
exceptionally good, the sum of
$217.00 being collected. Last
year's amount being exceeded by
Despite the inclement weather
the ladies of the I. O. D. E. stayed
valiantly on the job, and the heartiest thanks of the members of the
Canadian Legion was extended to
them. The Legion also takes the
opportunity of thanking the general
public for their splendid response in
so generously donating to the cause
for which these poppies are sold;
namely, the assisting of needy ex-
service men and their dependents.
James Anderson, who has been
visiting at Alice Arm since arriving
from the north, left for Anyox on
Monday and plans to spend the
winter there. ^■1
ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, November 14, 1931
Govt. Bulletin Explains
Advantages Of B. C.
British • Columbia produces a
coal for every purpose. Coal is the
safest and most efficient fuel used
in the modern way.
These and many other facts regarding British Columbia coal are
elaborated in a comprehensive
bulletin entitled "Some Facts
about British Columbia Coal,"
issued by Honorable W. A. MoKenzie, as Chairman of the British
Columbia Coal Committee. This
Committee was formed as an outgrowth of the Coal Conference
called by Mr. McKenzie ill August,
1931. It has on its personnel representatives of the producers, oon
sumer.°, and the Provincial Government. Its major objective is the
furthering in every way the use of
British Columbia Coal as against
imported fuels.
The bulletin contains tables of
analyses of average British Columbia coals from the different fields,
and summarized information regarding the different coals. Competition from Alberta coal is considered and it is clearly shown that
there are British Columbia coals
available of higher grade than the
competing Alberta product. In
general, British Columbia coals
average somewhat lower in price
than the Alberta coals. Compara
tive table of analyses clearly show
the superiority of the local product.
The following summarized comparison shows this clearly:
Assuming a price of $8.00 a ton
for coal, then for $1.00 the amount
of B. T. U. obtained from British
Columbia and Alberta coals is as
British Thermal
Units per dollar
Alberta 1155x2000
British Columbia 1280 x 2000
Alberta 1250x2000
British Columbia 1490 x 2000
Alberta 1540x2000
British Columbia 1560 x 2000
B.C.(High Carbon
bituminous) 1625x2000
As an illustration of prices it is
noticeable that on Viotoria Domes
tic market, British Columbia Coal
is selling at from $1.25 to $2.00 a
ton less than Alberta coal, in the
various sizes from slack to lump.
A better knowledge by the public
of heat values and prices should
cause a preference for the local
product. Similar conditions apply
in many parts of the Province.
An interesting section of the
bulletin deals with the question of
the use of furnace fuel oil in domestic houses, apartment blocks, and
office buildings. It is explained
that contrary to many opinions
that this grade of oil as used iu
heating plants is high-priced fuel
everywhere in British Columbia.
Even in Vancouver such oil costs
7 cents a gallon or $2.45 a barrel.
The present prices of coal in
Vancouver are from $7.00 to $8.50
a ton for slack and pea coal, deliv
ered to the consumer's bin in one-
ton lots. Consumers who can buy
several hundred tons a year delivered in bulk, can get lower prices
than the above. Even at $8.00 a
ton for coal, furnace fuel oil would
have to sell at 5,2 cents a gallon to
equal coal in heating costs. This
is assuming ooal with 12,500 B.T.U.
per pound and oil with 18,000
B.T.U. per pound and equal effioi-
ciency in automatic stokers and
oil burners.
As oil oosts are more than 7
cents a gallon in many parts of
British Columbia and stoker coal
is frequently available at less than
$8.00 a ton, it is evident that furnace fuel oil cannot compete in heating costs with coal used in automatic stokers in British Columbia.
Informative data is given on the
modern method of using coal in
automatic stokers to give the luxury of "automatic heat."
Many kinds of these stokers are
now manufactured in the United
States, a number in Canada, and a
high quality machine is made in
Vancouver, B.C.
Copies of this bulletin may be
obtained by addressing the Secretary of the Committee, John D.
Galloway, Bureau of Mines. Victoria, B.C.
Exports of Canadian Fish To
Hong Kong Increasing
Advertise in the Herald
For a number of years some
frozen fish and herring have been
exported to Hong Kong from British Columbia, chiefly for the use
of hotels and the British Navy.
The Canadian Trade Commissioner
sees no reason why this trade
should not be extended to the
European and more well-to-do
Chinese residents of the colony.
Recently a Vancouver firm sent out
a sample shipment of a dozen varieties of fish products, and it was
followed by orders for some which
had never been previously im
ported. While the market is limited to about 20,000 customers it
may mean several tons a month of
added shipments. Smaller types of
fish are preferred on account of
lower prices and hot climate.
Men's Overcoats
We have a considerable stock of Men's High Grade
Woollen Overcoats that we are offering at greatly
reduced prices.
Regular Price $30.00, Reduced to $25.00
Regular Price $25.00, Reduced to $20.00
These Overcoats are in All Sizes.
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
Mounted   Police  Purchase
A carload of remount horses has
recently been purchased from
ranchers in the Kamloops and
Nicola districts for the Royal Can-
adian Mounted Police in Vancouver. All were geldings ranging
from three years to seven, had no
blemishes and were well broken.
The prices paid ran from $100 to
$175 each.
After The Game
Refresh with
Old Milwaukee...
THE traditional Nineteenth Hole
can be made the most pleasurable
and satisfying of any Golf Course.
The delicious flavor, the dependable
quality and invigorating strength of
British Columbia's own famous malt
beverages, add a new zest to the day's
golf enjoyment.
Order a Carton today. It costs no
more in this Convenient Container.
At Government
MADE  IN  B.C.     ri • BUY B.C.  PRODUCTS
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to ohoose from
Alice Arm
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership Card. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Total Mineral Production to tbe end of 1930 valued at
$1,237,847,847.00, made up as follows.
Gold, placer $78,588,949.00
Gold, lode 140,868,011.00
Silver 102,435,047.00
Copper 265,871,528.00
Lead 163,617,773.00
Zinc  87,772.190.00
Coal and coke 330,293,688.00
Structural materials  62,538,833.00
Miscellaneous minerals, etc     5,861,828.00
Total ...$1,237,847,847.00
The Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the year 1930 now is available, and may be
obtained free of charge, together with copies of special
bulletins, maps, etc., upon application to:
Victoria, B. C. ALICE   ARM  AND ■ ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, November 14, 1931
Consolidated Extend  Holdings at Bridge River
Consolidated Mining and Smelting ^Company who have a high
grade copper property at the head
of Bridge River, have just staked
another thirty-five claims. They
built a forty-five mile trail into this
property several years ago. At the
headwaters of the White River,
Herb. Taylor is still working his
property and has made another
strike, while Messrs. A. W. A.
Phair, Russell, Holbrooke, Bal.dwin,
Cuthbert and others also hold claims
on this river.
High Grade Ore From North
Excites Curiosity
Out of the mysterious North
Pomes the' report of the first shipment of radium ore from the Great
Bear Lake discoveries beyond Fort
Smith Northwest Territory. The
shipment consists of 20 tons, some
of it running as high as $8,000 to
the ton in value. It came down by
the historic river route to Waterways, Alta., from which point it
was sent on the railroad to Spok-
me, says the Denver Mining Re-
:ord. Mining parties in the Great
Jear region are preparing to came
>ut by airplane when winter closes
Canadians Will View Total
Eclipse Next Year
Montreal, Que., November 7.—A
iFire, opportunity for Canadians to
jiewfrom a convenient point a
otal eclipse of the Sun, and one
vhich will not be repeated for 22
ears, will be provided on August
31st. next year, when tbe path of
.otality will run in a south eastern
direction through the Province of
Quebec, a few miles east of Parent
on the Quebec-Cochrane line of the
' Canadian National Railways.
Tremendous Sodium Sulphate Deposits In West
Winnipeg, Man.—Following an
investigation of the sodium sulphate
deposits in Western Canada under
present arid climatic conditions, L,
H. Cole, of the Department of
Mines, Ottawa, and F. V. Seibert,
Winnipeg, Superintendent of Natural Resources for the Canadian
National Railways have returned to
A report on these deposits, made
by Mr. Cole, indicates the presence
of more than 115,000,000 of hydrous salts, mainly sodium sulphate,
in the West. At the present time,
a plant is under construction at
Whiteshore Lake, on the main line
i of the Canadian National Railways
I about 90 miles west of Saskatoon
and it is estimated that there are
nearly 20,000,000 tons of sulphate
available in this lake bed.
A shipment of four hundred 100
pound sacks of seed peas has been
forwarded by the Sunset Seed Company of Vancouver Island to California growers. There is a growing demand in the south for northern grown seeds of high quality.
"How did you get that black
eye. Mrs. Higgins?"
"Well sir, me 'usband came out
of prison on his birthday."
"And I whished 'im many 'appy
Export of gold from Canada has
been prohibited except under special license. Gold produced in British Columbia is bought by the
government at Ottawa.
Subscribe to the Herald
261 Years
r oF-
ifvm   Continuous
1670   Ti'ddii$-
An old mellow High.
Und Whisky ... a
Rum in public favor
for two centuries...
ever bought with absolute confidence because back of both is
» reputation 261
years old.
\fo$*Xl%%*\ $<MJMttg/
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or the Government of British Columbia
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
;   ;   ;  Promptly and Efficiently ;   : _j
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
During the past ten years the Herald
Printing has won an enviable  record
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
~-j WlUMH »|Hl W11 I■. r.t:i
-   -   •-.'!
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, November 14, 1931
Ex-Service   Men   Celebrate
Armistice With Smoker
A good number of ex-service
men turned out to the Annual
Smoker held by the Canadian
Legion in the Elks' Dugout on
Monday the 9th. Among the visitors were several who served under
the flag of our neighbors to the
south, and an evening of good fellowship and real goodwill resulted.
Apologies for absence were read
from the nursing sisters who served
overseas; namely, Mrs. W. E.
Yard, Mrs. J. W. Lang, Mrs. J. J.
Kirkwood, Mrs. A. H. Stewart,
and Mrs. E. C. Stone.
Songs were rendered by T.
Pinckney, Ed. Blundell, Ray Roberts, J. Varnes, Chas. W. West, J.
McGregor, C. P. Ashmore and W.
F. Eve, and community singing
was indulged in to music supplied
by the Legion Orchestra, under the
leadership of J. J. H. Varnes. The
smoker proved to be a very enjoy
able function.
12-11. The Vandals, in the Senior
League, were unsuccessful in their
raid upon the Concentrator, being
beaten by 22 to 16. All teams are
training vigorously.
ere an
dl Tries
Athletic   Association   Hold
Another Card Party
An increased number attended
the card party given by the Alice
Arm Athletic Association on Satur
day evening at the Club House.
The winners for the evening
were: Ladies' first prize, Mrs. W.
M. Cummings; consolation, Miss
Alice Kergin.
Men's first prize, Wm. McFarlane;  consolation, J. Collins.
Tasty refreshments concluded a
very pleasant evening.
f... 4<-♦■»♦■*■■•■♦'*■♦ ■*■♦■»♦ «>+<••+>•.+>*+ f
J. A. Anderson left on Thursday
for a short business trip to Stewart.
Austin Lindgren arrived on Monday from Vancouver. Mrs. Lindgren will arrive later when she has
recovered from her illness.
T. G. Garrett, L. 0. Lycett and
Ed. Smith arrived from the south
on Monday.
H. Brown left on Monday for
Prince Rupert.
Rev. J. S. Brayfield left on Monday for Prince Rupert.
J. MacConnachie left on Wednesday's boat for a holiday visit to
S. H. Hoskins, government
agent, left on Monday for a short
visit to Prince Rupert.
Muuie su.iiir and mtiplc syni.i
produced n ('Hnudn In tlie sprln :
of Kllil litid uU usiumiibij vnluo iif
$3,537,700 of whir-ii thu fornor iic-
pounied fnr $93(:,jj!)(l lino tho Im-
tor fur $2,iidtl,!luui The I'rnrtnn
(if Quebao lh tho largoa' )>raUuuur
in Llic Dominion,
Following a long succession o"
shipments in nn experiment commenced n .vottr liso, tluity-fl>ci
curs of lieef cuttle, the- hulk of
them for Bi'ltiah consumption,
loft Winnipeg recently hj it;" cud
Canadian R'iCillfo train foi tlio Atlantic sonhoai'd tor shiyuiout 13
Croat Britain.
ThouR'tnds of c:il::ion r,ccontly
"ton!; the elevator" on their wav
tn tlie unfiwuinij grounds In the
upper section:; of the Stamp River,
l.'rilish I'lilu.ahla, when C.ey used
the fishway j,nil by thi ('(innnlan
Coveriiinent I'epartiuuai of Fisheries to overcome the tumbling
waters at Sunup  Fulls,
With the departure on October t
of tlie bis Sikorsky amphibian
plane for liosfoil, the Pan-American Airways concluded tholr service between Bc.'Uion and Halifax
which wus innuguratod aur'usI I.
In August, 70 pussouifors wnro
carried on tlie southbound trips
aud 07 northbound in Is [lying
Three Games of Basketball
Played on Friday
Three games of basketball were
played on November 6th. In the
intermediate section the Wildcats
were not as savage as their name
they being overcome by the Scouts
to the extent of 18 to 6. In the
Senior Ladies' League the High
School grappled with the Spooks,
who finally succumbed by one goal
Orator: I was born an English
man, I have lived an Englishman,
and I hope I shall die an Englishman.
Voice: Mon, hae ye no ambition.
"I would like to marry your
"Have you money to support
"I have $10,000."
"Is that the result of work?"
"Yes, my father worked all his
life to obtain it."
Established  1849
"Lamb's  Fine Old Navy"
Old and Good!
Ask the British Navy!
On sale at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Mail Order
Department, Victoria, B. C.
This advertisement is not published or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
Manitoba's threshing was practically complete for 1031 in tlie
first week of October according
to the weekly crop stan meat of
the Canadian Pacific Hallway department of agrlcultmc. Saskatchewan was then til per cent,
threshed and Alberta 55 per cent.,
with northern areas in each province still holding heavy crops
ripening for the machines.
His Excellency the Earl of
Bessborough, Governor-General of
Canada, together with his eldest
son, Viscount Duncannon, have
in view hunting and fishing trips
in New Brunswick next year.
During his recent visit to the
province, His Excellency was presented with a complimentary
hunting and fishing license by
Hon. C. D. Richards, Premier of
New Brunswick.
Completion of organization work
of the Dominion Agricultural Credit Company was announced recently by E. W. Beatty, chairman
and president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, who stated that
"subscription to over sixty per
cent of the capital stock of the
company have been received and
the requisite steps to complete the
organization have been taken."
Head office of the company will
be in Regina.
The new dental car, built by
the Canadian Pacific Railway and
equipped by the Rosedale, Toronto, Chapter of the I. O. D. E.,
was turned over for use in Northern Ontario to the Ontario Government recently. This car,
claimed to be unique on the continent, will have running rights
over all railway lines in Northern
Ontario and is equipped with fully
modern dental facilities, waiting
room, living accommodation, laboratory, consulting room, clinio
and dental chair.
B.  P. O..ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednetday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
$2.50 a  Year
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Round   Trip
\ Winter Fares are
now in effect until Feb. 29, 1932.
on steamers leaving for VANCOUVER.
From Prince Rupert $40.00
From Anyox • $53.35       From Stewart • $56.70
To Prince Rupert and Return—
From Anyox - • $13.35 From Stewart •  • $16.70
Meals and Berth Included.   RETURN LIMIT, MARCH 31st.
For information call or write local agent or
H. McEWEN D.F. & P.A.. Prince Rupert
Canadian National
(The Xawett gailuawJiMtem. Ut c?4m£rhaL.
The newest styles in Children's Pullover Sweaters.
Made from very fine quality Botany Wool with
high round collar, in shades of navy, taragon, scarlet, beige, powder blue, jadesheen, with contrasting
neat fancy stripe effect on cuffs and waist. Sizes
24 to 32.   $1.95.
Boys' Fleece Underwear, assorted sizes, •
We have a new shipment of Viyella wool, recommended not to shrink. Colors of white, cream,
light orange, yellow, royal blue, blue and white
mixture, and fawn and blue mixture.   Per box 25c.
Viyella Knitting Books No. 2 and No. 3, also Monarch Knitting Books.
Monarch wool in dove, down, silver twist, and


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items