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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1933-12-09

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year j
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.25 to j
all other points. \
■•■■••■ •«• .■•..•-.•., i
VOL. 13,   NO. 23
Alice Arm. B. C Saturday. December 9. 1933
5 cents each.
United States Planning
To Use More Silver
Instead of goiug to a fixed ratio
with gold or bimetallism, many
advocates of the increased use of
silver as a monetary base are of
the opinion that the United States
currency should be supported by
both silver and gold in order to
give an adequate amount of sound
money in case of necessity. For
instance, it is pointed out that,in
1929 during the height of the
boom period $5,000,000,000 in currency was ample to carry on all
necessary business in the United
States because of the complete
confidence of the public. However,
in 1932 with a decidedly smaller
volume of business, it is estimated
that more than $15,000,000,000 in
currency was needed because of
the lack of confidence. For such
emergencies it is argued that the
monetary metal base should be
such that a great expansion in currency could be made without any
One of the plans suggested to
Washington calls for a dollar containing a certain amount of gold at
a fked price. The balance back of
the dollar would be silver at its
market price. For instance, if the
dollar should contain 60 cents of
gold, the remaining 40 cents would
be made up in silver at the market
price. In the event of its redemption, the holder of the currency
would receive 60 cents hi gold and
the balance in silver at the world
market. Iu this way, the chief
objection to bimetallism would be
removed, it is argued, and at the
same time there would always be
a dollar with the proper metal
Another plan under consideration involves a currency backed by
both gold and silver at a fixed
ratio. For instance, instead of an
indefinite amount of silver back of
the dollar, there would be a certain quantity of silver and also a
certain amount of gold. The objection to such a dollar, it is stated
is, that it would fluctuate with
the value of silver, especially in
the foreign exchange markets. A
dollar based on a certain amount
of gold and the remainder in silver
at the world market, it is believed,
would be virtually stable in the
foreign exchange markets and always be worth par.
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. J. McConnachie, at the Anyox General
Hospital, on Thursday. November
30th. a daughter.
Anyox Branch Canadian
Legion Elects Officers
The annual meeting of the Anyox
Branch of the Canadian Legion,
B. E. S. L., was held in the Legion
Rooms on Friday the 1st. a good
number of members being present.
The annual reports showed that
much work had been done during
the year and that the branch is in a
satisfactory position financially.
The following officers were elected: President, J. A. D. Stewart;
Vice-President, W.F.Eve; '2nd.
Vice-President, W. O. Boyce; Honorary Chaplain, Evan Baker, Treasurer, F. Pearson; Executive,
Comrades Lang, Varnes, Fricker,
Wardrope, Gibb, Lavery; auditors,
T. J. Kirkwood, J. L. Stewart;
Sergeant-at-Arms, D. Lamont.
A review of the activities at Armistice time showed that everything
had been very satisfactory, and the
Branch was especially pleased with
the results of Poppy Day, when
over two hundred dollars was
Carnival Dance at Mine
December 18th.
For years past, there has been a
Christmas Dance at the Mine, and
this year is not going to be ah exception. The affair planned for
Monday the 18th. is a Carnival
Dance—a real gala event. There
will be balloons, confetti, paper hats
noise makers and everything else
that makes a carnival. Costumes,
fancy dress, or just plain clothes—
the choice is left open.
Many novelty dances and features
have been arranged, with appropriate prizes. Special Christmas refreshments will be served and the
music will be the best in Anyox.
The dance is being arranged by
the Mine Branch of the A. C. L.
whose thoroughness in such affairs
is a byword and a big crowd is expected at this special Christmas
Miss Alice Dodsworth Breaks
Ankle On Sidewalk
Miss Alice Dodsworth, of the
staff of the Granby Stores, had the
misfortune to slip and break her
ankle on Friday evening the 1st.
while on her way to the Oddfellows'
Card Party and Dance. Miss
Dodsworth had proceeded a short
distance along the covered walk
when the accident occurred. Mr.
J. A. Anderson and his brother
James rendered first aid, and the
patient was quickly conveyed to the
hospital. The break proved to be
a compound fracture, consequently
Miss Dodsworth will be incapacitated for some time.
Elks  Have   Arranged
For New Year Dance
December 31st. falls on a Sunday
this year. How about the New
Year Dance? This event—the biggest function of the kind held in
Anyox—is sponsored yearly by the
Elks, and the difficulty will be overcome quite easily. .
At 10.45 p.m. on Sunday night a
supper will be held in the Gymnasium, and promptly at 12 o'clock
the dancing will commence and continue until a late—or rather early-
For the supper, which is expected
will be extremely popular under the
circumstances, it will be possible
for anyone to reserve seats. This
will suit the convenience of all and
especially of parties or groups.
There have been many enquiries
as to the holding of this .annual
dance this year, and the simple
procedure outlined will solve the
problem for everyone concerned.
Tickets for the supper will be limited to 250 persons, so it will be wise
to make reservations early,
Pictures At   Theatre   Are
Better Than Ever
"Better than ever" applies not
only to the pictures at Anyox, but
to the general service at that show
house as well. Larger crowds now
attend. The usher service is excellent. There are no disturbances
during the shows, and the audience
remains seated until the final lights
are flashed on. All this makes it a
real pleasure to attend the pictures,
and those in charge deserve credit
accordingly, for the improvements
brought about.
John Heywood Has Three
Fingers Amputated
John Heywood, who is employed
at the Crushing Plant, received a
painful injury on Thursday after-
noon when his left hand was badly
crushed. He was taken to the
Hospital where it was found necessary to amputate three fingers.
J. A. Anderson, superintendent
of Public Works, arrived at Alice
Arm from Anyox on Saturday and
left again on Tuesday. J. C. Brady
resident engineer, with headquarters at Prince Rupert arrived on
Monday and with Mr. Anderson
examined damage recently done by
the high water of the Kitsault
Mr. Vaughan left on Wednesday
for the south.
Elks' Memorial Service
Well Attended
In honor of their brother Elks
who had passed into the Beyond,
the members of Anyox Lodge,
B. P. O. E., held a Memorial Service in the Lodge Hall on Sunday,
December 3rd. A large number of
visitors were present. After the
Memorial ritual, a programme of
music and singing was presented.
Solos were sung by Mrs. V. S.
McRae, Mr. W. F. Eve, Mr. N. R.
Redman, and a violin solo by S. M.
Armstrong. The choir of the United Church gave the anthem: "The
Radiant Morn hath passed away."
The Memorial address was given
by the Rev. A. Abraham, who spoke
on the parable of "The Talents,"
pointing out that, the true way to
honor departed brothers was by
pursuing the ideals ot their Order,
for which the departed themselves
had stood. The service closed
with the singing of the National
Anthem, and the Benediction' by
Rev. K. Baker.
The A. C. L. Children's
Parties Will Be Best
Ever Held
What a time the children will
have at the Community League
Christmas Parties this year! They
are going to be quite different from
previous ones. At the Mine Hall
and the Gymnasium, on the afternoon and evening of Thursday the
21st. there will be held a masquerade
party. At both places the children
will attend in fancy costumes.
At the Mine Hall a grand Christmas Tree will be in evidence, and
the children will receive presents
from Santa Claus himself. There
will be novelties and surprises at
both the Mine and the Beach.
Those in charge are going to
outdo themselves this year, i.i order
that the parties may be the best
ever held in Anyox. Parents are
planning the costumes and the parties will be well worth attending.
Watch for further details.
Bishop Rix Will Visit Anyox
On Monday
Arriving on Monday morning by
the Catala, Bishop Rix will visit
Anyox until Wednesday, when he
will leave by the C. N. boat for
Prince Rupert. The Bishop will
hold Communion service at Christ
Church at 10 a. m. on Tuesday and
evening service at 7:45, when he
will preach, Bishop Rix is looking
forward to meeting a number of
friends, and will visit the sick
during his stay.
Wild and Woolly Evening of Basketball
On Friday
Three suspensions and a large
number of personals featured the
game between the Vandals A and
Trojans on Friday evening last at
the Gymnasium. Feeling ran high
between the two teams, the game
ending with but seven players on
the floor. Two other good bouts
made the programme, an exciting
one for the many fans present.
The first battle staged was that
between the Mechanics and Vandals B teams, the former winning
by an odd basket thrown in from
an awkward position by O'Neill in
the last minute of play. The
teams were well matched and
went neok and neck the whole
distance, the play being a veritable
whirlwind at the finish. The final
score was 20 to 18.
Splendid chucking kept the score
down, seven being the most points
notched by any player. The miners missed many nice chances,
while the Mechanics made the most
of every chance to score.
The teams: Vandals B, White 5,
McMillan 2, Heinekey 4. Windle 5.
T, Graham, B. Home 2. Mechanics B. Church 7, Patrick 4, Johnstone 2, Chenoski 3, O'Neill 2,
Hamilton 2.
Aces suffered defeat at the hands
of the Spooks in the ladies' fixture,
22-12. This does not reflect on the
play of the former team, who put
up a splendid exhibition and are
improving- steadily. More confidence and quicker handling of the
ball were evident in the game.
For the Spooks, the Dresser sisters had a gala night, doing practically all the scoring between
them. For the losers J. Pinckney,
who has been doing good work at
the basket, was closely checked,
but netted two nice ones. M.
Barclay aud P. Loudon each played
a sterling game.
The teams; Aces, J. Pinckney 4,
I. Gillies 1, P. London 2, M. Barclay 3, N. Salmon 2.
Wild and woolly was the tussle
between the Vandals A and the
Trojans, both sides being out to
put over a victory. From the start
it was evident that the heavier
weight of the miners would prove
a big obstacle to their lighter opponents, who put up a great fight
and came up strong towards the
close. Fast, short passes from all
angles featured the work of the
miners, and it proved to be effective.
The Trojans also adopted nice
Continued on page 4 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  December 9.   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
Notices for Grown Grants -   -   $15,00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, oOo, per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Production  of Copper
In Canada Shows
Copper production in Canada
during September last advanced
8.7 per cent, to 30,554,881 pounds
from the August total of 28,099,702
pounds, the Dominion Bureau of
Statistics reports. The September,
1932, output was 18,861,161
Exports of copper during Sep-
tember, 1933, totalled 1,125,300
pounds, valued at $1,797,995, compared with the August export of
1,368,000 pounds, valued at $1,-
The Canadian output of nickel
during September last, the Bureau
reports, reached a total of 10,625,-
853 pounds, the highest monthly
production on record since May,
1931. In the previous month 10
197,430 pounds were produced, an
in September, 1932, the total was
676,890 pounds.
Exports from Canada of nickel
in ore, matte, or specie, during
September totalled 4,884,800
pounds; the August total was
4,300,100. Nickel fine exportations
advanced to 4,611,500 pounds, as
against 3,515,300 in August.
Nickel oxide shipments from Canada
in September were recorded at
1,049, 900 pounds, or67.1 percent,
above the preceding month's total.
Governing  Bodies   Advised
To Live Within Income
Like a drundard wastrel taking
stock of his depleted fortunes, provincial and municipal government
in Western Canada is reckoning up
its sorry position.
In few places have the corporate
bodies lived within their income.
Rather they have been drawing on
their capital, exceeding their budgets and covering their deficits with
new borrowings. Year after year
for 20 years or so this has been
going on with the result that public
debt has run so far in advance of
either population or income.
Even in good times the crisis
would eventually have come. Now
it is the more severe because a
major cyclical swing with various
additional complications has set
prices and purchasing power very
materially lower.
For politicians to suggest now
that the cure for this condition is
to exaggerate it by further great
public expenditures is puzzling to
the more elementary economists
who cling to the thought that economy is still a virtue:—Vancouver
Financial News.
Smithers Prospectors Mines
And Ships Ore
Success has attended the efforts
of Stuart F. Campbell, Grover E.
Loveless and Wesley Banta, three
local prospectors who own the
Glacier Gulch gold-bismuth property on Hudson Bay Mountain near
Smithers, to get out a car load of
ore from their property. Twenty
nine tons were mined, sacked, taken
down to the motor-road on a tram
constructed by themselves, and now
shipped to Trail Smelter for treatment. All of the work was done
by these owners themselves without
the aid of capital. Unable to interest outside capital after years of
negotiations and with no funds
themselves, they have now made a
start which they hope will enable
them to work the mine themselves.
The actor was boring his listener
badly "Ah, my boy," he said,
"when I played Hamlet, the audience took 20 minutes to leave the
"Really!" said the other. Was
he lame or something?"—Tatler.
There are approximately 150
different species and varieties of
plants that reach tree size in Canada, according to the Natural Re>
sources Department of the Canadian
National Railways. . Of these only
31 are coniferous but the wood of
these forms 95 per cent of the forest
products of the Dominion.
Rushing Gold From Alaska
By Airplane
The increased price being paid
hy the United States Treasury Department for newly-mined gold has
given a filip to gold shipments from
Alaska and airplanes have been
pressed into commission to carry
the precious metal from the interior
to the coast. During the past few
days $40,000 of gold has been flown
out to Seward to be placed on.
board steamers for shipment to
Total of British Columbia's
Salmon Pack
British Columbia's canned salmon
pack for the present season totals
1,235,486 cases, or 189,320 more
than during the corresponding period of last season, according to
figures given out by Col. W. R.
Motherwell, chief supervisor of
fisheries at Vancouver.
Included in this season's total
were 524,323 pinks, 278,916 chums,
255,717 sockeyes, 133,732 cohoes,
21,786 bluebacks, 19,651 springs
and 1,356 steelheads.
Many Thousands Own C.P.R.
Approximately 78,000 people own
the Canadian Pacific Railway
through their ownership of the
company's common stock. Of
these, 35,600 live in Canada. Of
the balance, 21,000 shareholders
live in other parts of the British
Empire, mostly in England, while
16,000 are in the United States and
5,400 in other countries, mostly
continental Europe,
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
(The Sailors love it)
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is uot published  or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
First-class  Business  Lots at
S200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as S25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
At tho Winter Fair. December 11,
12 ami 13, enjoy tlie hospitality of
the Grosvenor, Here you will he
'among friends, The Grosvenor is a
quiet, friendly Hotel, within two
blocks of the heart of Vancouver's
shopping and theatre district, yet
away from heavy traffic. Metropolitan dining room service, com*
fort able lounge and writing rooms,
Rates are reasonable.
General Electric Radio
Christmas Presents!!
Silk Scarves, for ladies and men, Pure silk, made in China,
$2.75 to $3.00 each.
Ladies' Embroidered Silk Nightgowns, in pink and white,
made in China, $4.95.
Ladies' Embroidered Princess Slips,  in  white and pink,
made in China, $4.95.
Ladies'and Men's Silk Handkerchiefs, in white,  made in
China, from 60c. to 75c. each.
Ladies' Fancy Silk Handkerchiefs, all shades, 25c. to 40c.
Ladies' Fancy Handkerchiefs, 3 in a box, all shades,  25c.
to $1.05 per box.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
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 choose from
T.   W.   FALCONER Alice Arm
British Columbia
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
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-
ALICE   ARM   AND    • S'vm'
'•IliAUV   Rfttiif
Printing of Every
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
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
| The Herald Printing |
Winter Sports in Canada
Skiing—Bob-Sledding-Hockey—Curling—Tobogganing—Dog Derbies
Outstanding Attractions
HE invigorating olimate of
a typical Canadian winter, now regarded as an
advantage rather than a
hardship, owing to the unusual variety of healthful
and appealing sports, is
attracting increasing numbers of visitors to the Dominion.
Across Canada there are many
beautiful and attractive snow-clad
mountains, bills and valleys, whioh
offer exceptional opportunities for
enjoying a wide variety of outdoor
winter sports. The principal activities
throughout the country are skiing,
snowshoeing, skating, tobogganing,
curling, hockey, bob-sledding and
dog derbies, all of which may be
thoroughly enjoyed, under ideal conditions. With the exception of an
occasional day during mid-winter,
the temperature is not too oold for
participating in outdoor sports.
While motor travel is not general
during the winter season, there aw
many long stretches of highway which
are kept conditioned throughout the
winter months. The traveller will
always find train service a modem
and luxurious means of transportation. Hotels in many of the leading
summer resort district!) remain open
the year round, providing good
accommodation for those wishing to
participate in local winter events.
Wide Range of Sports in Every
Each province possesses winter
attractions more or less peculiar to
its own particular surroundings. Practically all forms of winter sport are
available in the Maritime Provinces, but a preference is shown for
hockey and curling. In the province
of Quebec the major sport events
centre in and around Montreal,
Quebec City, Murray Bay arid the
Laurentian mountains. Levers of
winter sports will find vast territories in Ontario which are ideal
in location and in scenic beauty.
Ottawa, the federal capital, is adjacent to some of the finest skiing
country on the continent, while the
best of ice-yachting may be enjoyed
in Toronto bay and along the waterfront of lake Ontario. In the Mus-
koka and Algonquin Park districts,
hotels and cabins are open for the
accommodation of winter visitors.
In Manitoba the Winnipeg bonspiel
also the winter carnival held at The
Pas, are annual events of international interest, while Banff, situated
in the scenic Canadian Rockies in
Alberta, is one of the most important centres for winter sports.
Record performances in ski-jumping
have been witnessed at Revelstoke.
The islands and mainland  of  the
southwestern part of British Cohrm*
bia offer golf, tennis and other
summer sports, for the winter visitor.
Government Bureau Information
Information concerning winter
sports in Canada may bo obtained
from the National Development
Bureau, Department of the Interior
at Ottawa. Those who desire such
information should state, if possible,
the particular district or districts in
which they are interested, in order
that the most complete data may
be supplied.
With the fall of the leaf and the
tang of autumn in the air the
fishing rod is laid aside and the
Nimrods look to their rifles and
shotguns, as the hunting season 1b
ushered in. True to her reputation
as ont of the world's greatest playgrounds, Canada oners a wide
range of sport, furred, feathered
and horned, to all who care to
penetrate its far-flung hinterlands.
From coast to coast, all along the
vast system of the Canadian Pacific Railway, there are countless es
tablished points of entry into the
woods and mountains, readily
accessible to those in search of
game. The shores of countless
lakes, rivers, and creeks, abound
with all varieties of duck and goose
and are not infrequently the scene
of the termination of successful
expeditions after moose, elk and
deer of all klndB. New Brunswick
rivals Ontario and Quebec as moose
territory, while further west, the
towering Rockies offer their tribute
of bear, mountain sheep and
mountain goat. Bear are also plentiful in the Ontario northland and
in certain parts of Quebec. With
a view to preservation, various
changes have been made this year
in the game laws of all Canadian
provinces, but even with the new
restrictions a broad period of
hunting is offered and the invading
army from Canadian centres, as
well as from the United States, is
already starting on its expeditions. ALICE   AitiM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  December 9.   1983
Minister of Mines Gives
Views of Aims
"British Columbia's industrial
laws must be enforced to the letter,"
Hon. G. S. Pearson, minister of
mines and labor, declared last Saturday in Vancouver, at a banquet
of the Association of Professional
Engineers in Hotel Georgia.
The minister said he did not wish
to appear militant, but he wished
to take the opportunity of issuing
a warning to industry.
"If there are wrongs that may
be righted, the labor department
desires to hear about them immediately," he said. ''It is essential
that these laws be enforced to help
the people."
The government is satisfied that
more men can be employed and it
proposes to investigate the possibilities of British Columbia industries, he added. The labor department already is seeking a scientific
approach to the problem and to
this end an economic council has
been projected.
"The government", said Hon.
Mr. Pearson, "needs your assistance. Employment at decent
wages is a vital need which concerns everybody. Briefly, the problem is "how are more of our people to be put to work and how are
they to be mad* happy?" And I
want to say right now that if i ten
do not get back to work we are
Regarding the mining industry,
the minister declared that the pur
pose should be in the interests of
the people. Many operators are
inclined to make mining a service
to themselves and exaggerate the
importance of profit. While there
ought to be reasonable profits to
the operators, he said, the really
important factor is the worker.
order of the evening, prize winners
at cards being: Ladies' First, Mrs.
Ungerer, Consolation, Mrs. O. G.
Macintyre. First for the gentlemen
L. Levoir, with Mr. Gogain in the
beginners class. A gay supper
was followed by dancing, the music
supplied by Buntain's Orchestra
being greatly appreciated.
The coziness of the Oddfellows'
Hall and the merry spirit which
prevailed made this a most enjoyable affair.
Anyox Notes
A.  Cawley arrived on  Monday
from Vancouver.
Mrs. B. Law arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Mrs. Stone arrived on Wednesday from Priuce Rupert.
D. M. Campbell, returned on
Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver.
G. Williscroft left on Wednesday
for Prince Rupert.
James Anderson left for a visit to
Vancouver on Wednesday.
J. McMullen, of the staff of the
Canadian Bank of Commerce, left
on Wednesday for Victoria, to
which place he has been temporarily
transferred. He will be succeeded
by Mr. A. T. Pearson, who arrived
on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Wild and Woolly Evening Of
Basketball On Friday
Continued from page 1
passing tactics, but a stonewall
defence made scoring difficult.
The strain of battle told towards
the finish, when thrtJT Mine players were despatched to the showers
two of them under suspension, and
later a Trojan player was also suspended.
The teams: Trojans, W. Shield,
B. Gillies 10, McDonald 9, H. Dresser 2, F. Gordon. F. Dodsworth 2,
T. Cloke 7. Vandals A: Walmsley 7, Mclnnes 1, Calderoni 17, L.
Falconer, Swanson 8, Wood win 2,
Vaughan 4.
Oddfellows  Hold    Another
Popular Card Party
Another of those card parties and
dances for which the Oddfellows
and Rebekahs are famous, was held
in the Oddfellows' Hall on Friday
the 1st. The popular round of
whist, supper, and dancing was the
Have arranged to have their Radio Headquarters at
They will demonstrate Machines and give a complete
They have acquired a Public c 'rvice 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.
Jlriuate (Starting
Christmas tebs
Or find that you did not order enough earlier, you still have
the opportunity to do so.
The Sample Book of The Herald can be seen at the Elks'
Club, and although our stock is not as large as formerly, we
still have some beautiful cards left.
Orders can be filled in a few days, as we have the cards
in stock ready for printing.
Prices are marked down lower than
ever, but the quality of the cards is as
high as in former years
Canada comprises 27% of   the
total area of the British Empire.
A Hollywood film actress declares
that she has not had a holiday for
tens years. Exclusive, of course,
of honeymoons.
Diner—You advertised that this
restauraut is under new management, but 1 see the same manager
is still here.
Waiter—Yes, sir, but he got
married yesterday.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
No Cold Is a Fixture with
Buckley's Mixture
No, sir. No matter how hard and deep-seated
your cough or cold may be, BUCKLEY'S
MIXTURE will conquer it in next to no time.
The very first dose gate down to business —
you can feel it doing you good*
Its lightning-fast action amazes everybody
when they take it for the first time.
If you, or any member of your family, has
a cough, cold, 'flu or bronchitis, try Buckley's
and be convinced. Refuse substitutes. Buckley'* is sold everywhere.
♦Christmas ♦
- Ettis •-
Trees supplied in all sizes
from the big ones for public
affairs to the small one for
table decoration.
Prices range from $2.00 to
50c. each.    Place your orders early at the Elks' Club.
All trees young bushy
Alice Arm
Advertise in The
Special  Round Trip
Prince Rupert and Ocean Falls to
! Vancouver, also Irom Anyox and
j Stewart  to  Prince  Rupert  and
■  ■  Meals and Bstth Included  -  •
...      Fare-and'a-ThSrd      ...
....    No Stopovers    ....
On Sale until Feb. 28
For Information call local agent ot
City Ticket Office
528 • 4th Avenue Prince Rupert B.C.
Shop garlu this
There's every advantage in making your Christmas
selection early.   Stocks are complete and fresh, and
you have more leisure in which to choose.   We will
arrange to set aside for you anything you select.
Ladies' and Children's Wear. Men's and Boys'
Wear. Boots, Shoes, Slippers, Fancy Goods, Boxed Chocolates, Cameras, Jewellery, Watches,
Silverware, Glassware, China, Toys in abundance,
Fancy Christmas Groceries, Christmas Crackers
and Stockings.
Anything you may specially require we will be glad to
order in time for Christmas if at all possible.   Let us
help you fill your needs 11


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