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Herald Jan 21, 1933

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 T
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
...«..«..«.....«.«..»
-i~—»,-- ,-■
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year    i
j
| Alice Arm and \
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
•--•--•«•--•„•..».,«  i
VOL. 12,   NO. 34
Alice Arm, B. O. Saturday, January 21, 1933
o cents each.
Prince Rupert Basket
Ball Team Meets
Second Defeat
Contrary to general expectation,
the team of basketball players
which visited Anyox on January
Hth. and 12th. failed to balance
their account with the Anyox All-
Stars, losing the second game,
played on January 12, by 37 to 18.
It was a regular scoring fest lor the
Anyox boys, the baskets coming
with mechanical regularity. This
does not mean that the Rupert boys
did not put up a good fight, as they
used all the speed and ability they
could muster, but could not break
the combination and masterly control exhibited by the home team.
Starring for the visitors was Hunt
with nine points. Ratchford, the
captain of the Grotto team, played
a sterling game, but so closely was
he checked that he failed to secure
any points. Morrison, Stocker,
Wendell, and Currie also played
well.
The team for the All-Stars was: |
'T. Calderoni iO, Buntain 2, F. Calderoni 12, J. Walmsley 13, A. McDougall, A. McDonald. The visitors'left Anyox on Saturday morning
the 14th. for Ketchikan, from which
point they start for Metlakatla.
Anyox   Orchestra  To
Appear Soon
Music lovers of Anyox will welcome the appearance on Thursday,
February 9th. of the Anyox Concert
Orchestra, in a variety programme
to be presented in the Recreation
Hall. This orchestra, which has
been practising diligently has recently been reorganized and new
officers elected. Active work is being undertaken by the new president
Mr. James Donaldson, and plans
are under way to make the coming
concert the best yet given by this
ambitious body.
The orchestral numbers to be rendered have been carefully chosen,
and the public are assured of a
pleasing and variable presentation.
Several vocal and instrumental solos
will also appear on the programme.
Mr. J. Peel is the enthusiastic conductor, his careful training and direction of this orchestra should ensure for the public an evening of
delightful entertainment.
|Enters Vancouver Hospital
For Training
Miss Ruth Dunwoodie, who left
Anyox recently for Vancouver, entered the General Hospital in that
city on January 9th. to commence
training as a nurse. Miss Dunwoodie has resided six years in
Anyox, during four years of which
she was a very popular member of
the staff of the Pioneer Mess. The
best wishes of her many friends in j
the district are extended to her for
a successful culmination of the am-
! bilious career which she has begun
Members of Elks' Lodge To
Hold Church Parade
On Sunday, January 22nd. the
members of the Anyox Lodge,
B. P. 0. E., will parade to the
United Church for the evening service. A special address will be delivered by the Rev. Evan Baker, and
the choir will render special music.
The public are heartily invited to
this service.
Mickey Nash Loses Life
When Cabin Burns
At Stewart
Special to the Herald
Stewart, B. C. Thursday, Jan.
19th.—Mickey Nash, well known
prospector and miner, was burned
to death in his cabin here this morning shortly after 8 o'clock.
The fire was beyond control when
discovered by a neighbor. When
the flames were sufficiently subdued
the body, which was lying on the
bed, was dragged out of the back
door. It is thought that Nash had
risen and lit the fire in the stove
and then gone back to bed, and
was probably suffocated by the
smoke when the cabin caught on
fire. He had recently suffered a
slight stroke of paralysis.
Deceased was born in Dublin,
Ireland 65 years ago. He was an
old time prospector and miner, and
his journeyings took him into
almost every mining camp on the
continent.
Mrs. M. Lazorek Honored By
Ladies of Moose
I Installation of B. P. 0. Elks'
Officers On Monday
On Monday the 23rd. the installation of the newly elected officers of
the Anyox Lodge, B. O. P. Elks,
will take place. The Installing Officer will be D. D. G. E. R. Fred
Noel, of Smithers, B. C. Mr. Noel
was formerly al resident of Anyox
and is known to many people in the
district. An initiation ceremony
will also be performed at this meeting:-	
Subscribe to the Herald
T. J. Shenton President Of
Socialist Party
T. J. Shenton, labor candidate
for the Atlin constituency at the
general provincial election this year
was elected president of the Prince
Rupert branch of the Socialist
Party of Canada, at a regular
meeting last week held at Prince
Rupert. Oscar Larson was eleoted
vice-president and J. S. Black,
secretary.
On Monday evening the 16th. a
number of ladies of the Moose Lodge
met -at the home of Mrs. M. A.
Wynne, to do honor to Mrs. M,
Lazorek, who is leaving the district.
As a token of the esteem in which
she is held, Mrs. Lazorek was presented'with a handsome piece of
silverplate, the presentation being
made by Mrs. M, A. Wynne, Senior
Regent. Mrs. Lazorek has been a
faithful and willing worker in the
Lodge for a number of years and
her absence will be much regretted.
Mrs. J. Varnes was the hostess for
the evening.
The Dansical  Musical
Comedy Repeated
So popular was the event that
another full house greeted the seventy young people who took part
in the repeated performance of the
Dansical Musical Comedy on Fri
day, January 13th. Good as was
the first performance, the second
one surpassed it, as all those who
took part played with even greater confidence and an even more
charming style. An added feature
was a pleasing item in the cabaret
scene, in which several local young
men took part.
The whole programme brought
out a surprising amount of talent,
and reflected much careful training.
Anyox people wiil look forward to
a similar refreshing entertainment,
at some not too distant date.
We regret that as time was at a
premium at the Herald Office this
week that it was not possible to
publish details or names of this
wonderful entertain ment.
Alice Arm Notes
Tony Costello arrived at Alice
Arm from Anyox on Saturday and
left after spending a few dayshere.
A oard party will he held at the
Club House this evening by the
Alice Arm Athletic Association.
A good time assured. Refreshments provided. Silver collection
taken and prizes given.
"Not very amusing, is heT'
"Amusing? he couldn't entertain
a doubt.
Britannia Co. Secures Holdings In Cariboo
Tlie big mining companies are
becoming interested in the Cariboo
Country. The Britannia Mining
Co. have secured holdings there,
and it is expected that they will
add to them in the near future.
Dr.   James  Is  Consulting
Geologist At Pioneer
Dr. H. T. James, who was formerly Resident Mining Engineer for
this distriot, is now consulting geologist at the Pioneer mine. Dr
James was also on the engineering
staff of the Granby Co, at Anyox
for a number of years.
♦ <-»♦♦<-» <-»4-<.»n.»... ♦..♦■■. ♦»♦■>♦■
1     ANYOX NOTES*
*
F. S. McNicholas left on Wednesday for a visit to Vancouver
and Victoria.
Mrs. M. Lazorek left on Wednesday for Vancouver, wliere she will
reside.
J. C. Dandy and his two daughters left on Wednesday for a visit
to Vancouver and Victoria. Mr.
Dandy will be away about two
months.
Miss Mary Graham arrived on
Wednesday from Vancouver on a
holiday visit.
Basketball Personnels
Frank Dodsworth.
Now in his fifth year of basketball
Frank Dodsworth is one of our
most promising players. Like several other topnotchers at the game,
Frank started with the High School
team, graduating from thence into
the Celts squad and helping largely
during his three years with the team,
to make that aggregation famous.
Frank has steadily improved in his
knowledge of the game and his
ability to play it. He has a quick
eye and a cool, steady head, is sure
with the ball and is as quick as a
flash to seize an opening. This
season he is with the Mechanics,
who are fortunate in having a fast
and reliable guard like Frank. His
modest manner makes him popular
with the fans.
M. M. Stephens Elected
Mayor of Prince
Rupert
M. M. Stephens! who is well
known in this district iu connection
with his fire insurance business,
was elected mayor of Prince Rupert
last week. He obtained 586 votes,
and his opponent', R. F. Perry obtained 216. The four aldermen
who had endorsed the Stephens'
ticket were also elected. They aie
John Currie, H. B. Rochester, F.
W. Wesch, Victor Basso-Bert. T.
J. Shenton, who also ran for alderman was defeated. The new mayor and aldermen will give their
services without pay. They wiil
endeavor to keep the city of Prince
Rupert from going into the hands
of a receivership.
The many friends of Mr. Stephens will be pleased to learn of his
recent success. A history of his lifn
was given in a recent issue of the
Prince Rupert Daily News. From
this we learn that Mr. Stephens'
maternal grandmother was born
at Fort Garry, where the city of
Winnipeg now stands. His paternal grandparents were of United
Empire stook, who moved from
Pennsylvania following the revolutionary war.
School Boy Basketballers
Continue Games
Every Saturday afternoon, the
two keen and alert schoolboy basketball teams line up at the Gymnasium, all ready for the signal to
start. These games are excellent
training for the boys, who play with
the best feeling of sportsmanship.
On Saturday the 7th. the Pirates
overpowered the Musketeers to the
tunc of 10 points to 7, while on the
following Saturday afternoon the
Pirates were forced to walk the
plank by their stocky opponents,
who won 12-11.
The teams at both games were:
Pirates: Scott, R. Dresser, L. Murdoch, B. Parsons, H. Dodsworth.
Musketeers: G. Kent, B. Kent, J.
Varnes, D. McDonald, A. Wardrope, J. Dodsworth. The games
are managed and refereed by Maxwell Patrick, who deserves every
credit for his efforts on behalf of
the boys.
BIRTH  AT ANYOX
Bom, to Mr. and Mrs. J, Ion, at
the Anyox General Hospital, on
Monday, January 16th. a son. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday. January 21.  1933
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notiees for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
It is proposed by the three
prairie provinces to ask the Federal Government at the inter-provincial conference this week, to pass
legislation to force the domestic
price of wheat to $1.25 per bushel
and wheat for export to be, of
course, governed by world prices.
Canada uses approximately 40,-
000,000 bushels of wheat each
year, and it is estimated that this
domestic price would enable the
prairie farmers to pocket approximately $30,000,000.
Should the prairie provinces be
successful in their efforts, it means
that everyone in Canada who does
not grow wheat will be taxed an
additional $30,000,000 a year.
A big sum to pile on top of the already heavy burden. We are all
well aware that the wheat growers
are in bad circumstances, but so
are a lot more. The lumber, mining and fishing companies of B. C.
are nearly all operating at a loss,
especially in regard to mining. If
the government is fair, why not
place a high domestic price on
these commodities also. Then
there are the farmers who do not
grow wheat to any large extent,
but specialize in cattle, vegetables,
and milk, these too are in bad circumstances.
The Vancouver Daily Province
recently published a lengthy editor
ial, in which they criticized the
Minister of Education, Hon. Joshua
Hinchcliffe for cutting the educa
tional grants to the cities, and the
contemplated revision of grants
throughout the province. In conclusion the editorial states:
"The minister's reduction of
grants can hardly fail, however, to
have an effect on salary schedules,
and it seems to have been designed
definitely to pull down salaries in
the cities. This is a serious mistake. Salaries in the city and the
country can not be placed on an approximate level. It is foolish to
think they could. The cost of living is higher in the cities, and this
is recognized in every trade and
profession and business. The corn-
petition is keener, too, the driving
more severe, the discipline more
difficult. The city teacher not only
needs a higher salary, but earns a
higher salary than the country
teacher."
In regard to the cost of living for
school teachers being higher in the
cities than in the country, depends
entirely upon what part of the
country. A school teacher probably can live cheaper in a small
farming town in the south than in
the city, and even then this is a
debateable question. But when
the isolated towns of the northern
part of the province are considered,
Geddes  Makes   Statement Regarding The
Rhokana Copper
Sir Auckland Geddes, chairman
of Rhokana Corporation, advised
shareholders at the annual meeting
that he did not expect to see an
igreenienl among world copper
producers for some time. He said
lie did not wish to suggest that any
particular producer was responsible
for the fact that the conference of
producers ended without agreement.
There were great difficulties to be
overcome and in many respects the
scheme which was in effect until the
end of 1932 was obsolete.
"The situation was difficult
enough a year ago, but, since the
United States has blockaded its
ports against foreign copper by
imposition of a prohibitive tariff, the
difficulties have become much worse.
Personally, I feared that the deplorable decision of the United States
Government would make agreement
impossible, and that economic forces
would have to decide the issue."
Referring to the reduction in
Rhokana mining costs, he said.
"Such costs, I venture to say, have
not been equalled by any purely
copper-producing mine, and have
been attained in spite of the supremely difficult economic conditions
prevailing and within six months of
the start of our life as an operating
company.
"The corporation has experienced,and is experiencing, no difficulty
in selling its copper. We have al
ready entered into future contracts
for the coming year to cover the
greater part of our production on
our present programme."
Good News For Sweepstake
Fans
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.
I~
H
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE  273
L.
i~
BARGAINS IN LADIES' COATS
In order to make room for new stock we are clearing
out our range of Ladies' Winter Coats.   They are made
of pure wool and fur  trimmed.    An   exceptional
bargain
REDUCED  FROM  $45.00  TO  $15.00
Come early and take your choice
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anvox West side of Smelter
L-
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES '
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB & SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not  published, or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
The Supreme Court of Ontario
ruled that it is no offence against
Canadian laws to purchase a lottery
in a fore'gn country and that an
informer cannot obtain money won
by a Canadian on a lottery conducted in such a country.
This decision was made in a case
in which an Ottawa informant endeavored to obtain $40,000 from
the winner of a sweepstake conducted outside Canada.
the cost of living is much higher
than in the cities. Often small
towns are off the railway and supplies are freighted in or river transportation used, even when towns
are located on a railway or the
coast, the extra shipping costs from
Vancouver force prices up.
The new revision of government
grants for educational purposes is
being made to assist the poorer
parts of the province and these are
chiefly in the outlying districts.
There are at present many school
districts where a payroll of any
sort is non-existent, and it is
these districts that the government
proposes to aid if possible.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business   Lots  at
S200   each,   and   Residential
Lots  as  low  as  S25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
YORK HOTEL
Van eon ver. 16. C.
Thi' House ol Comfort
and Cheery Service
a
Utiles:
rYlMDJI  .AT,        ftlTH PATH
DAIiv     $ 1.50$ 2.00
monthly 25.00  30.00
ALL IKMSIKF IIODMS
/'Yep (Utraae
m
In tho centre of the city's
ttltrurlioiiM
All   room-   exceptionally
large unil noise proof
•
Write For Illustrated Folder
THE YORK HOTEL
Vancouver. B.C.
H- (i   UnnvhtO'i    Ma tinner
v^=
fr-
Advertise in the Herald
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
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
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only  50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary.
MINING IN
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Columbia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent, of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent, of the Zinc are
produced.
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000,-
000 worth of minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines forthe calendar year 1931.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
"McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
^
&
Ha fr
ALICK   Ali.M   AND   ANVOX   HEKALU.   Saturday.  January 21.   1933
Forest Fires Were Less In
B. C. Last Year
The red dragon which scampers
through B. C. forests yearly did
damage this season of $571,695; or
nearly $1,000,000 less than the customary fire toll on woods and property. Last year the damage was
$1,477,181; and in 1930 it was $1,-
408,000. Only 1,260 fires were reported, compared to between 2.200
to 2,500 in a normal season. Frequent rains and the absence of firebugs accounted for the favorable
report, to some extent. Similar
luck, cannot lie counted on next
year, say experienced foresters.
Boss: ''You're late again, Jones.
Don't you never use your alarm
clock?"
Jones: "Yes, sir, but I no longer
find it alarming."
« GIMME, GIMME, GIMME!"
How can any man possibly look as pleasant as this Gymnasium
Instructor, with seven charming ladies crying "Gimme" at once? The
ah.wer is that the photograph was taken on the Canadian Pacific liner
"DuchesB of Richmond" during a cruise of West Africa, the Isles of the
Blest and the Mediterranean. This was the last photograph taken by the
late "Topple" Edwards, father of the modern illustrated newspaper.
BEATTY FORESEES BUSINESS UPTURN
.R. President Pointa to Many Helpful Factors
But £nyo Further Adjustment Necessary
to Complete Rc-establishment.
""THE aftor-r.-ar period of nrl-
1 justment through -which this
country is going is still short ot
completion," says E. W. Beatty,
K.C., in his annual review "but I
would add the positive assertion
that, unhappy as the past year
may have been and as lacking in
re-assuring factors as the immediate future may appear, 1932 has
seen definite and constructive
progress towards improvement.
We see on every side the effect
of long drawn-out world trade
depression — a process of economic deflation — grinding slowly
forward and leaving behind it a
wake of human unhappiness and
even ruin in directions where It
seemed least likely to be possible.
Having no clear vision of a definite end to our troubles, we are
tempted to despair or to look for
remedies to those who preach
short cuts to economic security
that are as unsound and as surely
disastrous as were the extravagant and wasteful methods of conducting national, corporate and
individual business which brought
about present conditions and we
are likely to overlook evidences
of progress which justify the belief that this transitianary period
is taking its well ordered way
towards better times.
A year ago I suggested that the
movement towards economic readjustment would go further, perhaps even into public and governmental Institutions. I am convinced that failure to boldly meet
and satisfactorily deal with this
matter may easily mean national
insolvency and will certainly retard any possible return to a reasonably full measure of prosperity. Nothing that the troubles of
the past year have brought Into
public recognition is so outstanding as is the need for curtailing
public expenditure and co-ordinating and re-organtzlng public
activities so that they may be
placed upon a basis such as this
country of ten million people can
well afford. Courageous effort
has accomplished real progress
along this line but much remains
to be done before our national
affairs are on a sound economic
basis. Tbe nation's annual interest bill is mounting steadily and
has done so for many years, a
statement that is equally true of
Dominion, provincial and municipal affairs. It is tho corporate
und Individual taxpayer who has
to pay these, and since the Canadian Pacific Railway pays yearly
the country's largest tax bill I
may be allowed to lay particular
stress upon this point which I
consider calls for earnest study at
tho present time.
The railway situation retains
placo as Canada's most Imperative domestic problem. A year
ago wo hoped that its early solution was foreshadowed by the
appointment of a competent tribunal to probe into its causes and
complexities and to present nn
efficacious solution. We did not
then foresee that the proposed
solution would be based upon
what the Commission thought the
people of Canada would be willing
to accept rather than upon the
etern necessities of the case. Nor
was it then apparent that conditions that had brought about the
immediate need for effective relief
for a situation that threatened
national bankruptcy would become still more aggravated as
business offering for the railroads
continued to show drastic and unprecedented declines. That is
what has happened.  The decrease
.^mi
Mr. E. W. Beatty
Chairman and President
Canadian Pacific Ry.
In freight car loadings which
began tn 1930 has continued
almost uninterruptedly. In 1931
up to the end of the first week of
December, 558,359 less freight
cars had been loaded on all Canadian Railways than for the samfc
period of the previous year. During the same period this year
376,016 less cars were loaded than
In 1931. The decline in passenger
business has been relatively the
same. The resultant effect upon
railway earnings has been naturally disastrous. For the first ten
months of 1931 Canadian Pacific
gross revenue declined 22.1 per
cent as compared with that of
1930.' For the first ten months of
this year now closing there was a
further decline of 15.4 per cent.
The decline continues, and there
certainly appears to be no evidence in sight that for many years
we shall see them entirely eliminated and our earnings back
where they were in 1928. It is
true that the railways have effected drastic economies. As compared with 1931 Canadian Pacific
operating costs for the first ten
months of 1932 were 15.3 per cent
lower, and we expect that we shall
make a still better showing ln
this regard throughout the coming year.
Having tho best nope tn the
world, I hesitate to prophesy any
great Increase ln gross earnings,
but it is my deeply considered
conviction that if the railways
over the next ten or fifteen years
are to live anywhere within their
income, economies will have to go
Very much further indeed than
has yet been considered by a great
number of our people who, it is
only fair to state, have not had
even a fair opportunity of informing themselves upon the situation.
For years we have been impelled
towards large capital expenditures, while at the same time competitive transportation agencies,
railways, highways and canals
have been built up and maintained
out of pullic funds. Keeping these
facts in view and having. In mind
the probable course of economic
events over the next few years,
the urgency of the need for fundamental change in our railway
policy should be clearly apparent.
I think that in the wider field of
world economics we have witnessed important developments leading towards trade stabilization and
encouragement. The improvements In th« situation with regard
to international war debts and the
hope contained in the coming
World Trade Conference can certainly be regarded on the brighter
side of tne ledger, while the first
results from the Imperial Trade
Conference at Ottawa in the way
of improved intra-Emplre trade,
provide honest ground for quiet
congratulation.
I am still as great an optimist
as over on the subject of Canada's ultimate future. The inherent soundness of our country
strengthens me in this opinion.
I do not think that our business
recovery will come with a rush,
since tbe temptation to forget the
economic lessons we have learned
would be too strong. For one
thing, I do not hesitate to say that
if within three years we found
ourselves again in such a period
of economic inflation as we experienced about 1928, and if we
had not then definitely settled the
railway problem on sound and
permanent economic lines we
would again be swept off our feet
by the flood of competition and
competitive extravagances. This,
I think applies with equal force
to all forms of business.
Referring a year ago to the
Royal Commission on railways, I
urged that the people of Canada
should meet its suggested solutions for our problem wi'h earnest consideration of their economic values unbiased by political
color or preconceived prejudices.
The question is now more than
ever a matter of urgent public discussion and will continue so for
many months. It cannot satisfactorily be dealt with in a way
to save the country from disaster
unless it be considered aB an
economic question and settled in
accordance with the economie
truth that transportation agencies
are no different from any other
form of Industrial institution In
that they must be both allowed
and required to pay their way.
Any other attempted solution of
the difficulty would be ineffectual, and it is the Inescapablo
obligation of the people of Canada
to apply this test to whatever
proposals for settlement of tho
problem may come forward.
Your Message To
The Public
Will give you 100 Per Cent. Results
when it is Published in The Herald
If you are holding a Dance, Card Party,
Concert, Public Celebration, or any Public
Affair, or if you have anything to sell, the
quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
the Public is to carry an advertisement in
the Herald
Our Advertising Rates are
Cheap
The Herald finds its way into almost every
home in the district, and your message is carefully and leisurely read by the whole family
round their own fireside. It is not scanned
over and forgotten as is a small weather-beaten
message stuck on a post
We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
efficiently.
WE DO REAL PRINTING
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262
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 ALICE   ARM   AND   AXYOX   HEBALD.   Saturday.  January 21.   1983
THE PICTURES
"MOVIE CRAZY"
SATURDAY, JAN. 21st.
Harold  Lloyd and Constance
Cummings.
This picture uncovers forthe lirst
time, a Harold Lloyd who is a starring attraction, a Lloyd in whom
you are interested regardless of his
gags. When this picture was seen
in preview the audience was confronted with a sustained laugh in
one part that actually clocked seventeen minutes. In fact, the picture
is a continual uproar. It concerns
a movie-struck boy who tries to
crash Hollywood and gets into difficulties. Constance Cummings is
the girl, and what a girl! Kenneth
Thomson, Spencer Charters and
Louise Closser Hale, make up the
rest of the principals. Get the
laugh of vour life on Saturday.
Gold Top group, Willow district
of Alaska, has been bonded by Senator McRae, of Vancouver.
Profits of Alaska Juneau Gold
Mining Company for the first 11
months of 1932 were $1,039,700.
In November, the gold content of
the ore averaged 76.63 cents per ton.
"MEN OF CHANCE"
TUESDAY,  JANUARY 24
Mary   Astor,   Ricardo Cortex   and
John Halliday,
There are no muted horns blowing in "Men of Chance." The film
is a compelling blast of strong emotions. It is geared to the fast tempo of Paris and other pleasure capitals and reflects the exhilarating
pace of modern times, in a story filled with the hates and loves of a
dominate man tricked by his enemies through the agency of the
woman he marries. There is a
never ceasing display of picturesque
locales and elaborate settings.
Miss Astor, posing as a countess, is
provided with a most lavish wardrobe. There are nine changes of
the latest Parisian designs. Showing Tuesdav.
NOTICE!
"Motor-Vehicle Act"
Motorists are advised that if they
wish to take advantage of the extension of time granted tor the use
of the 1933 licence plates they must
pav the full year's licence fees for
1933 before March 1st. 1933. After
which date a full year's licence fee
will still be required for all renewals but the licence will be effective
up to December 31st. 1933 only.
The old principal of quarterly
reductions will only apply in future
to purchasers of new cars.
J.   II.  McMULLIN,
Commissioner.
COURT OF REVISION
Prince Rupert Assesiment District
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that a Court of Revision and Appeal under the provisions of the
Taxation Act and Amendments
thereof and "Public Schools Act"
respecting the assessment rolls for
the Prince Rupert Assessment
District for the year 1933, will he
held at the Provincial Assessor's
Office, in the Court House Building,
Prince Rupert, B. C, on Tuesday,
the 14th. day of February, 1933, at
10 o'clock in the forenoon.
DATED AT Prince Rupert, B.
C, January 12th. 1933.
J.' C.   McLENNAN,
Judge of the Court of
Revision and Appeal.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meels every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
THE   HERALD
$2.00 a   Year
B. C. Chamber of Mines Had
Busy Year
Dr. Victor Dolmage was re-elected president ofthe British Columbia
Chamber of Mines at the annual
meeting in Hotel Vancouver last
week. The work of the chamber
during the past year was reviewed
in addresses by Dr. Dolmage and
by Frank E. Woodside, manager.
The year 1932 had been the most
active in the 20 years of the chamber's history owing to the keen interest in prospecting for gold which
had developed.
A. M. Whiteside outlined a proposal for an amendment to the Security Frauds Prevention Act which
will be taken up by the executive.
The suggested change would permit mining syndicates to raise up to
$35,000 without coming under the
provisions of the act. This concession has already been allowed in
Ontario he pointed out.
Dan Cvetioh left on Wednesday
for a visit to Stewart and Prince
Rupert.
Mike Chillak left on Wednesday
for a visit to Prince Rupert.
The Herald is $2.00 a vear.
"I don't mind washing the dishes
for you," wailed the henpecked husband. "I don't object to sweeping,
dusting or mopping the floors, but
I ain't gonna run no ribbons through
my nightgown just to fool the baby.
Dr. Clarence W. Lieb, prominent
author of "Eat, Drink and
be Healthy," says that...
"Beer and milk arc the two
great food beverages, the
former bearing somewhat the
same relation to the adult that
milk does to the Infant. They
both contain n large amount
of carbohydrates, lactose In
milk, and malt sugar In beer,
■loth beer and milk contain
valuable mineral salts, and the
two may be compared from the
cnlorlc standpoint."
B.C. Bud Lager is pure and wholesome. It is carefully brewed from
tip finest cereals, pure yecst, and
B.C. hops, in a spotlessly clean
plant.
Ordsr a handy carton today.
Do not accept a substitute.
A Product of
COAST BREWERIES
LIMITED
Vancouver, B.C.
Also Brewers and Bottlers of
Old .Milwaukee Lager
Silver Spring Lager
English Hitter 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.
DISTINGUISHED
for its Hospitality
and Service . ..
THE
HOTEL
GROSVENOR
Offers:
NEW  LOW WINTER  RATES
Detached Balh        With Bath
Daily $1.50 $2.00
Weekly    7.50 10.00
Monthly 25.00 30.00
"The Vancouver home
for B. C. people."
Our guests are invited to visit CJOR,   Vancouver's most modern radio station—just completed on the Lower Floor of
THE   GROSVENOR
Vancouver, B. C.
E.   G.   BAYNES,  Owner-Manager
♦+++~f+++^+»+++*4^++-+>+-M"»+»4-»>-M-+ ■»♦■»♦♦ »♦♦+♦♦♦♦+♦
I
3r==iaaczz3i jcnaac
3F=1
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimniingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building( Alice Ann
21=101=
:r
r«
BE READY FOR OUR SPECIAL
Clean Sweep Sale!
Which will take place on January 23rd., 24th. and
25th. This will be a real money-saving event for
everyone in Anyox. Sweeping reductions in Dry
Goods, Men's Wear, Boots and Shoes, Hardware,
Drug and Toilet Necessities, and Fancy Goods.
Today's  Store  Bulletin  will show  the  reductions
made and give details.   Watch for it!
Hobberlin Suit Offer!
With every Hobberlin "Made-to-Measure" Suit
ordered in January we will give EXTRA TROUSERS FREE! This covers the full range of Hobber-
lin patterns, including blues, blacks and greys. You
pay the regular price for your Hobberlin "Made-to-
Measure" Suit, and receive an EXTRA PAIR OF
TROUSERS FREE!
The same high quality of goods and standard of
tailoring.     Prices $23.95, $26.00,  $27.50 and  up.
Order before the end of January !
GRANBY  STORES
it.
M

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