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Herald 1932-02-13

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 0
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
......................,_. j.„ j^. ^
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
■ tSmsf ,-.. if —■ ■»»«..«>■.«.■»■.»..«.. St. ',
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to f
all other points. I
VOL. 11,   NO. 33
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, February 13, 1932
5 cents each.
Anyox Combats Spread
Of Small Pox From
Vancouver
The Haemorrhagic Small Pox,
commonly known as the Black type
of small pox, has broken out in
Vancouver. Latest news show
there have been twenty-seven cases
in Vancouver, seven of which have
been fatal. Telegraphic advices
from Vancouver show that the
Health Authorities are looking after
'the matter of controlling the contagion. Dr. Learoyd, the District
Health officer, would not allow any
communication with the C. N. boat
on Wednesday. Two men who
came up to their home in Anyox
were not allowed to disembark but
were taken on to Stewart, and from
| thence to Prince Rupert.
Precautions are being taken in the
coast towns to prevent as far as
possible contacts from carrying the
disease to outlying points. Dr.
Learoyd points out that vaccination
is the absolute preventative of this
disease, and people who have' not
been vaccinated within the last three
years are urged to be so treated as
soon as possible. A supply of fresh
| vaccine is on hand, and the doctors
1 are anxious and willing to vaccinate
anyone who so desires.
First Phone Connection Made
With Terrace
On Wednesday, February 3rd.,
Mr. C. P. Ashmore held a telephone
conversation from his home in
Anyox, with a friend in Terrace, B,
C. The communication was made
over the Government Telegraph
lines, through the Anyox Telephone
exchange, and this is. the first
occasion on which such a connection
has been established.
t
•f
t
|     ANYOX NOTES
4 ♦■•■♦■•■♦■•■ ♦■•■■•■4■■■♦ ■*■♦'•'♦ •»4".«4'#,4'** f
Mr. Hugh McDonald, Road Foreman of the Public Works Department at Stewart, arrived at Anyox
on the afternoon of Friday the 5th.
on the "Griffco." He returned on
the "Catala" Monday the Sth
Mr. M, N. Bamford arrived on
Wednesday last from Vancouver to
take up a temporary position with
Canadian Bank of Commerce.
. Mrs. S. L. Abbott, sister of Mrs.
Captain Johnston, arrived on Monday last on a holiday visit.
Mr. J. N. Bell arrived on Monday
last from Vancouver.
Anglican Church Card
Party and Dance
Enjoyed
The series of social evenings
planned by the Anglican Church
continued on Monday the 8th,,
when a fair number of people attended a Card Party and Dance in the
Parish Hall.
Playing the popular game of
Whist, Mrs, Jeffs proved the best
among the ladies and secured first
prize, Mrs. Varnes qualifying for
the consolation prize. Mrs, W.
Barclay, playing as gentleman, led
the field in that class, Mr. S. H.
Hoskins being relegated to the
basement.
A tasteful supper was served,
after which individual and collective
singing was enjoyed by the company
Elks' Bowling Alley Is
Proving Popular
The bowling alley recently installed by the Elks has already
justified its existence. The Brother
Bills have struck a winner, for the
alley is proving a great drawing
card. Compact, easily manipulated
and of nice size, it is just the exercise and sport that has been looked
for. The clatter of dislodged pins
is now a familiar sound to passers-
by.
A Bowling League has already
been formed, with eight teams
already in action. These teams
are: McColl's—J. Moffatt, W.
Hindmarsh, J. Dixon, J. McColl.
Grinders_D. Cavalier; F. White-
house, L. McKay, J. Vine. Bulls
of the Woods—Geo. Lee. J. Smith,
T. Evans, T. W. Cavers. Bantams—Alex. Wright, A. Horner,
H. Johnson, Sparky Johnston.
Civil Service—J. Anderson, Ross
Oatman, S. Peters, E. G. Brown.
Elks_M. J. Sheen, F. W. Mattix,
S. Armstrong, H. Selfe; also the
Foundry and Coke Plant teams.
So far, McColl's team have beaten
the Grinders 2 games out of 3, aud
the Bantams have dropped the
Bulls by the same score.
Atlin Constituency Will Be
Abolished Says Vancouver
Newspaper
The Government s redistribution
program with regard to Northern
B. C. is understood to have been
fairly well deoided upon, and is not
likely to be the theme of much
discussion in caucus, since only one
northern seat has' a conservative
member, says the Vancouver Sun.'
Prince Bupert is to be greatly
enlarged, so as to include the Portland Canal communities of Stewart, Anyox and AHce Arm, which
now constitute the chief population
centres of Atlin. The costal portion of-Skeena lyiiig to the south
of Prince Rupert is also to be
thrown into the constituency represented by T. D. Pattullo, the
opposition leader.
The'northern part of Atlin and
the western part bf Omineca will
be attached to the present Skeena
riding, while the remainder of
Omineca will be divided between
Prince George aud Peace River.
The liberals wilj probably fight
this change vigorously, Mr. Patullo
in particular being the victim of
an arrangement which gives him
an exceeding difficult territory for
campaigning with his additional
responsibilities as leader. His constituency already includes the iu-
acessible Queen Charlotte Islands.
There will be no objection to
Peace River getting a member of
its own. This will merely be the
fulfilment of the pledge made by
the late Liberal Government that
this step would be taken at the
next redistribution.
Anyox  Experiences   Heavy
Snowfall
To date, the snowfall for Anyox
has reached the formidable rotal of
nearly 22 feet, and still it snows
intcrmittcdly. The cold weather
has also been very consistent, as is
attested to by the size of the average householder's coal bills. However, it's a long winter that is not
followed'by spring.
I, Nena Gurvich, will challenge
Henry Deeth to a six round main
event in your city in the near future.
My weight-is one hundred and forty
five pounds (145 lbs.)
Nena Gurvich,
Prince Rupert, B. C.
4 ♦••■♦^-^■•-♦--♦'•■♦'••♦^-f**'4'*'♦■*■♦■»♦'*' \
\ ALICE ARM NOTES
Fred Mattson was a passengei
to Anyox on Monday, returning on
Thursday
Tony Calfa was a passenger to
Anyox on Wednesday.
H, F. Kergin, M. L. A. left on
Monday for Victoria, where he will
attend the coining session of the
Legislature, which opens on Wednesday, February 17th.
Mrs, J. Wlieatly left on Wednesday for Anyox, where she will
spend a week's holiday with Mrs.
S. Murray.
Additional snowfalls during the
week have brought the level up to
between five and six feet.   .
Don't fail to attend tlie Hard
Times Dance to be held this evening at the Alice Arm Hotel by the
Alice Arm Orchestra. A collection will be taken during the evening, and the money will be used
for the purpose of the up keep of
the orohestra. There is no need
for you to doll up. Put on your
hat and come along.
Herring Impedes Prince
Rupert on Northern
Trip
Prince Rupert, B. C. Feb. 3—
The most unique reason for arriving late at a port on the route of the
Canadian National Steamships
recently was registered by the
Master of the S. S. Prince Rupert
when she docked here this morning
ou her regular weekly run. The
big ship was thirty minutes late in
tieing up, and as she is most punctual, questions were asked. "Herrings' briefly answered the Chief
Officer. The answer did'nt mean
a thing to his questioner. "What
are you trying to do, kid me?" he
said. '"No. Herrings, nothing
but herrings, hundreds of them,
thousands of theuii schools ol them,
schools of them. All trying to
swim- up our generators. It took
us nearly an hour to clear them
out."
Believe it or not, but this is no
Ksh story.
Alice Arm Card Party Was
Greatly Enjoyed
The oard party held on Saturday
evening at the Club House by the
Alice Arm Athletic Association,
was, as its predecessors a very enjoyable affair. Bridge was played at
each table. Mrs. J. Wheatly top
ped the ladies' score, winning first
prize, and Mrs. E. Moss was on the
low end of the list. The big scorer for the men was Mr. W. B.
Bower, and Mr. W. M. Cummings
received the consolation prize.
Refreshments terminated a very
pleasant evening. As all the lad
ies have now taken their turn iu
arranging refreshments, etc., the
men will now display their skill in
taking charge of future games.
Men In Relief Camps Will
Be Put To Work
Resumption of provincial high-
way construction operations in
British Columbia was authorised
this week by the executive council
at Victoria, following receipt from
Ottawa of acceptance of a scheme
which will provide half-time employment. About 7000 men now
living in relief camps throughout
the province will be put to \\ ork
as soon as possible.
The number of men engaged will
be increased to 10,000 before the
end of the month. Work will also
be provided for about 3000 resi.
dents in unorganized districts.
Wildcats, High School
And Celts Win
Games
On Friday the 5th., a good crow d
of fans were treated to three excellent games of basketball. In the
intermediate game there was a noticeable improvement in the style of
play of both teams; the Wildcats
ind Scouts. At the close the teams
were separated by only one point,
the score being 17 to 16 in favor of
the marauders. For the Scouts
Harold Dresser played a sterling
game.
In the Ladies' game between the
High School and the Spooks the
latter did not show up so well as in
former games, being a little slower
than the fleet-footed Students.
From shortly after the start the
Spooks showed up well and appeared to have the school girls in check,
but afterwards the tables were turned, and the game ended with a
score of 11 to 6 for the scholars.
The tangle between the Celts and
the Store was a fast go, the latter
putting up a really game fight
against their formidable opponents.
Right at the start the Store got
two baskets and the fan's hopes
rose high. On the Celts steadying
down to their uncanny team work,
however, there seemed no hope of
breaking them. The Store team
stayed with it valiantly, Bass,
Gillies and F. Calderoni playing a
fine game, and being unfortunate
in not making a better score. The
game ended 36-12 in favor of the
Celts.
Oddfellows Hold Card Party
and Dance
Combining with their sister Lodge
the Rebeccas, the members of the
Oddfellow's Lodge held a very enjoyable card party and dance in the
Oddfellow's Hall on Friday. A
good number attended. Whist
was the popular game, the ladies'
first prize going to Mrs. W. Henderson, Mrs. J. J. Cody having no
difficulty in securing the consolation
prize. For the.men, Charlie Struthers maintained his superiority,
while Mr. W. Henderson, as
though to balance his wife's ability,
was at the foot of the ladder.
After an enjoyable supper,
dancing was indulged in, the music
being supplied by the newly-formed
Hobonians orchestra, and which
was greatly enjoyed.
Subscribe to the Herald ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, February 13,  1932
Canadian Metal Output
For November of
Last Year
Production of metals in Canada,
during November, 1931, was considerably lower than in November,
1930, although in some cases increases are shown in comparison
with October. Output of copper
and nickel was higher than in the
previous inonth, while that of
silver, lead and zinc showed a red
notion on both counts, according to
the reports of the Dominion Bureau
of statistics.    Details follow:
Canadian producers reported an
output of 1,548,377 ounces of silver
during November as compared with
1,697,052 ounces in October and 2,
337,397 ounces in November, 1930.
British Columbia, accounted for 41
.98 per cent of the current month's
production; Ontario 37.1 percent;
the Yukon, 12.58 per cent; Manit.
oba/, 5.29 per cent; Quebec, 3.05 per
cent. During the 11 months ending November, Canadian output
totalled 19,808,346 ounces, a decline
of 17.4- per cent from tlie production for the corresponding months
of 1930.
Canadian producers reported an
output   of   23,641.405 pounds of
copper in   November as compared
with 22,910,471 pounds in October
and 21,763,591 pounds in Npvemb
er,  1930.    Copper production dining  the   eleven    months    ending
November,     1931,    totalled    271,
552,585 pounds, a decline of 8.6 per
cent from  the aggregate for the
corresponding period  of the prev"
ions year.    Blister copper product
in  Canada in November amounted
to 18,501.149 pounds; in October,
18,665,629 pounds were produced.
Four Primary Industries
Are Holding Their
Own
British Columbia's four primary
industries produced an estimated
$159,025,054 during last year
While this total is less than that
of the years immediately preced
ing, it is necessary to go back to
1921, which was the last year in
which conditions were at all com
parative. And compared with
1921, 1931 shows an increase of
$3,261,649, the 1921 figures being
$155,763,405.
These figures are estimated in
Victoria and may be taken as en
ooiiraging, showing as they do the
manner in which two industries
have met their problems during
the year. Lumber, including pulp
and paper, accounted for $51,500,-
000 of the total, compared with
,$64,000,000 for 1921. Minerals,
notwithstanding minimum prices
for metals, were produced to the
value of $36,507,300. as against
$28,066,641 in 1921. This total
indicates in no uncertain, manner
the value of the mineral industry
to British Columbia. Agricultural
products are valued at $59,957,750
compared to §59,742,994 in 1921.
Notwithstanding the very trying
conditions in tho fishing industry,
products of a total value of §15,-
000.000 were turned out, which is
a million dollars more than in 1921
when the value was $13,953,670.
Thus, of these four primary indus
tries, lumber and agriculture show
a decline,' while the increase is
more than made up by the mining
and fishing industries.
Business of Sun Life Co. Is
Increasing
Montreal, Feb,—During the year
1931 the Sun Life of Canada paid
to policyholders over ninety million
dollars, bringing the total amount
paid to policyholders since organization to five hundred and ninety
million dollars. The company secured during 1931 over five hundred million dollars of new business,
bringing the total assurances in
force to over three billion dollars. The assets of the company
are now well over six hundred millions. The record of the company
for the past year, a period general
ly conceded to be the low point of
the most severe business upheaval
in one hundred years, is a remark
able one, and a great tribute hy
the public to the Sun Life.
$
C. P. R. Earnings Show B
Decline
Net earnings of the Canadian
Pacific Railway in 1931 totalled
$27,763,899, against 838.687,673 in
1930, a decrease of $10,923,774, it
is shown in the statement, issued
covering operations for the month
of December. The company's
operating expenses were reduced
by $27,219,349 during the year.
The year's gross totalled $144,418.
1175, against $182,561.799. a reduot
ion of $38,143,124. Expenses tot
ailed $116,654,776, against $143,
874,125.
WINTER SAILINGS
From Anyox for Stewart, 1'rincc
Rupert,   Ocean   Falls,   Powell
River and Vancouver,
A.M. Thursdays.
w
Fortnightly  service  lo  Queen
Charlotte Islands, Particulars
on request.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays at 3.00 p.m. for
Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East.
For information call or write
local agent or
H. MoGWEN, D.F. & P.A.
Prince Rupert. I!.C.
national
V-4
Big Lumber Orders From
Australia
The Hon. N. S. Lougliee'd, Minister of Lands, announces that
British Columbia mills have received an order for four million feet of
mining timber for Port Pierre,
Australia. It is the 3rd. order of like
quantity that has been received
since the signing of the Canadian
Australian treaty.
The ten per cent wage cut for the
running  trades of Canadian rail
roads will lie effective as from December 1  last to January 31 next
year.
At the end
of the day....
Settled in a comfortable chair with pipe and paper,
there's only one thing more required for perfect
contentment a glass of BOHEMIAN LAGER!
No finer beer is brewed in Canada.  It's a British
Columbia product.
Victoria Phof.nix Brewing Co.119201 Ltd.
VICTORIA.   B.C
BOHEMIAN
LAGER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
r
Men's Work Shoes
We have a large stock of Men's Work Shoes, at all
prices, including: Black Work Shoes with Panco
Soles at $4.50.   Leather Soled Shoes in brown or
black $5.25.
High Grade Miner's  Shoes,  10 inch top, leather
soles, fully nailed, $10.25;   9 inch top $9.00;  6 inch
top $6.75.
For outdoor wear we have a high grade boot with a
14 inch top for $10.50.   With a 9 inch top the price is
$8.00.   These boots are leather soled and not nailed.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
^=
rr
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
■Ji
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
r^
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
THE LEAGUE IS
FOR YOU!!
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership Card. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
BRITISH COLUMBIA'S
MINERALS
Coal—
Interesting information regarding British
Columbia coal, and its efficiency in comparison with other fuels, is available.
#
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Minister of Mines for the year
1930, dealing in detail with mineral production and general
mining conditions,  both in  respect of metallic and non-
metallic industries.
Bulletin, "Placer-Mining in British Columbia."   A special report dealing comprehensively with this phase of mining
in British Columbia.
Bulletin, "British Columbia, the Mineral Province of
Canada," containing a synopsis of the mining laws and
interesting information regarding the mining industry.
Copies of the above may be
obtained upon application to
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES
Victoria, B. C.
*>/ ii
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, February 13,  1932
Taking the School to the Scholar
providing schooling for children in the isolated sec-
x tions of Northern Ontario long baffled the Ontario
Department of Education. The little red school house
—if it had been built—would have stood alone with
no sign of human habitation for miles around or, if
there had been a few houses near, the cost of upkeep
' would have been too heavy a burden on a few scattered
i families. So the Canadian Pacific Eailway was called
into consultation and the result is the travelling
school car which has been operated during the winter
months with increasing success for the past few
years.
Ev«7 child loves a train, but when that train
comes especially to him and becomes his school-
well, you have to go to fairy tales to get the like of
that, So they come enthusiastically from miles
around, French-Canadians, Rumanian, Indian, Italian,
English-Canadian—all races and ages from five to
fifteen years of age. They come on snowshoes, skis,
by dog team, from near and far. They get the three
R's and they get acquainted among themselves. > Difference of speech makes little difference to them and
soon they are all using English. Children of pioneers,
they are bright and adaptable. Lay-out shows exterior of car, interior with class of boys and girls all
set for lessons; another interior showing teacher and
black board; and two typical school children on their
way to the car.
Sunshine and Showers—New Version
Aeon It an Interior ot th.
■•■ rn.klu.rMi, M*w • Tkw .f tin mi «■! ** th. «MUrta»"
4wMMtntM tha ih*wer hath.
•ar.  Th. lUr m th*
Qver ninety thousand dollars has
been spent on each of the new
"Solarium" cars designed for use
on the long-distance all Bleeping
car trains of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. Fifteen of them have
been built at the Company's Shops
at Montreal, and the one pictured
above; the Rive? Thames, will be
pne of those in use on the Trans
Canada Limited. These ears are
given over entirely to the use of
the passengers and contain, among
other things, two green-tiled shower baths, a ladies lounge, a
large smoking-room, an observation
lounge and a Solarium. This latter,
which takes the place of the open
platform is glased with vita-glass
which admits all the beneficial sun
rays, and permits an  unbroken
Ir
view in luxurious comfort Tha
main observation lounge and tha
ladies lounge are furnished in
various tapestries. The smoking-
room and the Solarium in soft
leather, blue and red in the smoke-
room and sand colored in the rear
compartment. A small buffet will
provide refreshmnnt as auxiliary to
the dining car which is also of new
and novel design.
-1
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
LIMITED
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
• Cottage
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
BUY NOW: WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW
L-
PRINTING
THE LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:   ;   ;   Promptly and Efficiently :   ;   ;
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
During the past ten years the Herald
Printing  has won an enviable  record
OUR  MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE, FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE ■SBSSS1
•-——■
tstw^
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, February 13,  1932
Cold Weather Experienced in Interior
Central British Columbians have
experienced the ooldest weather in
several years during the past week'
and  the fuel supply dwindled in
proportion to the drop of the mercury.   The snap hit town on Fri
clay and duriiiK that night temp
erattires   as   low   as   30   below
were   registered,  while ou the foi
lowing night the mercury dropped
to 40 below.    A slight moderation
on   Sunday  and   Monday  was ac
companied by a light breeze, which
was even worse than the still cold.
The  lowest temperature in the en
tire  country  was 56 below zero at
Endako on Sunday morning, while
atrHouston and Perow the readings
stood around 50 below on the same
day.    Prodably the coldest Individ
lial in  tbe country last week was
the  ice  worker  who  accidentally
tumbled into the water at tbe scene
of the ice harvest at Lake Katblyn.
—Interior News.
Lome Gold Mill Is Almost
Ready
Rapid headway is being made
with the erection of the mill at the
Lome Gold property adjoining the
Pioneer, and hopes are entertained
that the mine will be brought into
production very soon. Some
eighty men are employed in driving
toward the old mine workings.
Directors of Lome Gold Mines Ltd.
are F. W. Rounsefell, president; 8.
R. Smith, vice president; J. D.
Burton, secretary; Col. Victor
Spencer; Col. J. P. Fell, A.F. Noel,
A. E. Jukes and Gen. R. P. Clark.
!   Only a Telephone Cord--but!
What infinite care and preparation were necessary to call it into
being. From the far corners of the globe came silk and cotton while the
earth yielded up its copper ore. Famous scientists, engineers of renown
and workers skilled in their particular operations have all contributed
to produce these connecting sinews of modern communication. In the
Northern Electric Company's great plant at Montreal the finest copper
tinsel is covered with silk and cotton threads then twisted into cords of
the necessary size and, passing through the most intricate machinery, is
covered with a braided silk covering. All this must be done right, if the
••.umble telephone cord is to carry the nation's conversations through
tlie , wr?
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
When
DANCING
ENERGY
gs...
p.
Then that's the time ....
# A glass of Blue Ribbon is worth its weight in gold.
It seems to bring new pep, fresh energy, dispels that
hint of exhaustion.
Pure and wholesome, Blue Ribbon light lager is
made from only the richest malt and brewed to
absolute perfection. It is sufficiently stimulating to
brighten any evening of fun.
Order it by the Carton.   It costs
no  more for  this  convenience.
$
2
PerD
oz.
At Government Stores
CB-8-2.
mssm
VANCOUVER, B.C.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
He (having- been refused because
he isn't a strong, silent man)—I
suppose you'd have liked to live in
the days of cavemen and been
wooed with a club?
She—Yes, wouldn't it have been
stunning'!"
Established  1849
LAMB'S RUM
AGED, BLENDED  AND
MATURED AT THE
LONDON DOCKS
"Lamb's  Fine Old  Navy"
PROOF OVERPROOF
Old and Good!
A«k the Britiih Navy!
On sale n't Liquor Vendors or direct from
Oovernment Liquor Control Mail  Onk'r
Department, Victoria, B, C
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
Sell It!
=>
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Her-
aid.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
$$$$$$$$
^
_^
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
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.
1   on application to club manager
-]
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX  B.  £
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
THE  HERALD
$2.50 a  Year
3naac
JF===1'>
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CllinmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
♦C
cat:
tr
'tt
New Drapery Materials
Cream Ruffled Net with dot effect, per yard, 50c.
Ruffled Marquisette, with pink and blue figures on
white ground, per yard 40c.
White Marquisette with blue and pink dots, per
yard 30c.
Rayon Net in Ecru shade, good quality.   Per yard
90c. to $1.20.
Cretonnes, suitable for side drapes, cushions, slip
covers, and many other purposes.   Per yard 50c.
to $2.25.
Pyjamas for Men
Men's   Pyjamas  in  flannelettes  and broadcloths.
Roomy-cut garments, made with elastic waistbands,
in new patterns of long wearing materials.
Flannelette Pyjamas   ....   $2.50
Broadcloth Pyjamas   -       -       -    from $1.95
GRANBY   STORES
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