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Herald Feb 27, 1932

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
(7
S2.50 a Year    j
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
-\
VOL. 11,   NO. 35
Alice Arm, B. 0., Saturday, February 27, 1932
5 cents eaoh.
Ladies Have Now Form-
Bowling League
Finds Game Fascinating
February 18th. saw the official
start of the Ladies' Bowling
League in Anyox. The Bohemians
and the Cosmopolitans tried con-
olucions, with the former team
victorious by three games.
Cosmopolitans
Miss F. Dresser 87   111
Mrs. Wenerstrom      69 111
Mrs. Peters 44
Mrs. Phillips 99   108   114
Mrs. Johnstone 56     89
Mrs. Abbott 114   119
299 389 433
Bohemians
Mrs. Stretton            99 136 89
Miss G. McKenzie   108 125 138
Miss A. Wardrope    66 84
Mrs. McKay              79 107 127
| Miss Ballantyne 95
352   452   449
Ou February 22nd. the Adanacs
Imanaged to beat by a narrow mar
gin unheralded and  unsung quar-
Itette, from whom we will doubtless
hear again very shortly.
The Nameless Quartette
Irs. C. 0. Cutler      44     69     78
Mrs. & Down....„,.,. 6&fo 90.. . 8§
flMrs. W. Simpson      65     84     95
|Mra. D. C. Roy       100     68     73
Price of Silver Advanced
ThisJVeek
Silver prices approximated the
best levels of 1932 in the New
York market early this week, as
speculators bid for the metal on the
theory that stocks in Shanghai
were being sharply reduced by
withdrawal from the banks of
depositors, and war expenses incurred by the Chinese Government.
Silver for immediate delivery in
New York rose £ of a cent ail
ounce to 30fc, duplicating the
1932 high established January 2.
Trading in futures in the national metal exchange was the most
active since December 18, with a
turnover of 2,500,000 ounces. Advances ranged from 1.11 to .90 of
one per cent, an ounce. March
sold at 31c. and January reached
33.45.
f                             277
311
334
Adanacs
Mrs. C. McLachlan 104
84
72
Mrs. C. O. Fricker    67
69
86
Mrs. D. R. Learoyd   71
81
105
Mrs. B. M. Buck       74
72
Mrs. G. S. MoDonald
87
316
321
335
The ladies are bowling
well
and
putting up some nice scores.
It is
good  exercise  and   an
excellent
recreation.
Anyox Chinese Raise Money
For Stricken Countrymen
Joining hands with the rest of
their brethren throughout the
Dominion in collecting funds for
relief purposes in war-stricken areas
in China, the Chinese of Anyox have
collected and despatched the sum of
$4500.00. For the comparatively
small number of Chinamen employed at Anyox this amount averages
at a goodly sum per man.
Anyox Gas Boats In Distress
Probably under the reasonable
supposition that there is a limit to
all things, a boat shed at Anyox
collapsed about 10:30 on Tuesday
morning through the weight of the
snow. Half a dozen gas boats held
fast under the wreckage are now
mutely appealing for help.
Men   Again   Working
In Relief Camps
Practically all the men in the
■i$Kef,oamps,.in tbe Lower Fraser
Valley have now been put to work,
and within a short time it is expected that between 9,000 and
10,000 will be employed throughout the province.
In addition to the inmates of the
camps, work will also be provided
for destitute families in the locali
ties where it is being done.
ANYOX NOTES
Mrs. C. Ekloft,left by Monday's
boat for a visit to her home at
Aldershot, England. It is thirteen
years since Mrs. Ekloft saw her
home town. She expects to be
buck by July.
Mr. P. Sommerville was a passenger to Vancouver by Monday's
boat.
Mrs. Norman Redman is home
again after a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Jack Havista, well known in
Anyox as a marathon runner and
shot putter, left by Wednesday's
boat for Vancouver, where he will
participate in various sport events.
Mrs E.H. Dunwoodie, who journeyed to Seattle some weeks ago
for special medical treatment, ret.
urned by Monday's boat. Mrs.
Dunwoodie was operated on at
Martha Washington Hospital
Seattle, for inward goitre, the
operation being completely success
ful. She afterwards spent a short
holiday with relatives in Central
Oregb'hT"3'
It Snowed for Three Months
Steadily and Then—It
Snowed Some More
A snowfall of 48 hours duration
whioh commenced on Saturday
evening and terminated on Monday evening raised the snow depth
an additional three feet. Heavy
rainsfollowing.however flattened it
down to some extent. The snow,
all this winter is well above the
average for Alice Arm. All the
fences around the gardens have
long since disappeared under the
white mantel, and the gardeners
will probably have to wait long and
patiently this spring before old
mother earth will be able to receive
the seeds for next summer's crop.
Alice Arm Card Party Held
On Saturday
Another of the series of oard
parties given by the Alice Arm
Athletic Association was held at
the Club House on Saturday even
ing. A good number, as usual
were present and an enjoyable
evening of bridge playing was
spent. Refreshments were served
at the conclusion.
Mrs. J. Larsen topped the soore
for the ladies, and Miss Alice Kergin was on the other end of the list
securing the consolation. T. W.
Falconer was the leading light
among the men, and J. Trinder
took a visit to the dim light of the
cellar.
Elks Will Hold An Old Time
Dance
Responding to requests from
enthusiasts who have long cher.
ished the idea, the Elks of Anyox
will stage, on March 4th, an old-
time dance. This does not mean
that only those who know the old-
time dances can participate, as there
will be dances which everyone can
enjoy. Enthusiasts are looking
forward to military two-steps, schot-
tisches, quadrilles, reels, and some
real old English waltzes. Everybody will be able to enjoy themselves at this unique dance, and a
big crowd is expected.
Anyox Rain and Snow
The official record of the snowfall
at Anyox for this season to date is
36 ft. 11 in. Rain gauges are now
working overtime in recording the
rainfall.
Anyox and Premier To Play
The Anyox representative basketball team which will be selected to
play a series of games with Premier
about March 12th. The Premier
team will journey back with them
for return games at Anyox.
Miss. Jean Munro, who delighted
the audience with her exhibition of
dancing at the recent concert by
the Anyox Orchestra, is a pupil of
Mr. J. Tierney.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
Mining by Open Pit At
Flin Flon Mine
At present two-thirds of Flin
Flon's ore production is from the
open pit. Following the drainage
of water covering the orebody
mining was started at the surface
where the orebody is widest. It is
estimated that open pit operations
oan be efficiently carried on to a
depth of 200 feet and upwards of
6,000,000 tons of ore mined.
Drilling in the open pit is done
by nine Armstrong churn drills,
electrically operated. Holes, 8-inch
diameter, are put down to a depth
of 31 to 35 feet, permitting of the
breaking of large tonnage^ which
is later handled by two Marion
electrically operated shovels of
four cubio yard capacity and thence
hauled to crushers by electric locomotives. Drilling and blasting
operations are so arranged as not
to interfere with the shovels.
ALICE ARM NOTES   j
C. H. Homer, provinoial assessor
arrived on Monday from Prince
Rupert. His visit was in connection with an adjustment of taxation
of the Dolly Varden Mines Co.
holdings.
Dr. Gordon James arrived from
Anyox on Saturday and left again
on Monday morning. While here
he vaccinated a number of children
and adults for smallpox. Not so
many adults availed themselves of
the opportunity to be vacoinated
as was expeoted.
Keen Competition Exists
Among Bowling
League Teams
Sid Armstrong Holds Record
With 257
Bowling goes over big these days.
As a sport which provides exercise
as well as healthy competition it
finds favor with a great many
people. In the Men's Bowling
League the games played are as
follows:
February 16th. Elks again beat
the Foundry 3—0.
Foundry
12 3
Buchanan 107      157      129
Hansen 118      105      108
L. Gillies 149      149        95
H.Ward 64      111      120
438
522
452
Elks
H. Selfe           216
164
214
S. Armstrong   178
184
143
F. Mattix           99
164
146
J. Huchinson   144
202
177
637
714
680
February 18th.
Civil Si
jrvice
scored   a   victory over the Coke
Plant as follows:
Coke Plant
Leh. Levoir      111
115
123
L. Levoir          190
170
123
A.Levoir          112
108
125
C. Tully           146
129
119
559
522
490
Civil Sen
.'ice
E. G. Brown    148
Fred Brown     141
160
128
J. A. Anderson 101
113
105
Sid Peters         180
203
160
Ross Oatman
128
167
570      604      560
McColls accounted for the Bulls
of the Woods by 3 games.   The
scores, however, were very close.
Bulls of the Woods
J.Smith 135      183      163
Geo. Lee 144       120      122
T. Evans 126      111      172
J.Cody 147      153      119
"What did you think of Mary's
get-up at the dance?"
"I never knew she fell down."
552 577 576
McColls
W.Hindmarsh 124 140 143
H. Lindgren     131 135 115
J. Dixon          170 162 188
J. MoColl         133 150 142
558 587 588
On February 19th. the Bantams
fell victims to the Elks by three
games, as follows:
Bantams
A.Horner        163 138 142
A. Wright        145 138 142
H. Johnston     143 148 144
W. Johnston     130 140
R. Deeth            95
571      519      568
Elks
F. Mattix        153      169      191
H. Selfe 150      143      194
Continued on page 4 ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday,  February 27,  1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8,00
Notiees for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notiees - - - - $15.00
[Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contraot Eates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The solving of the unemploy
ment problem, so that no extreme
hardship is worked on either the
taxpayer or the unemployed is
causing the federal government;
every provincial government, and
every city throughout Canada,
considerable anxiety. Hundreds,
if not thousands of plans have been
advocated, and from these, and
also from experience gained dur-''
ing the present winter, it is probable that the problem, if it exists in
the future, will be more efficiently
handled for all concerned, both
taxpayer and unemployed. Hard
headed eastern business men are
emphatic in their belief that due
to machinery replacing men and
women in the urban centres, that
unemployment will now always
exist, and may, as time goes on,
become aggravated. Others, more
optimistically minded firmly believe
that as soon as international conditions adjust themselves that business will be back to the old level
and everything will go merrily
along, with work and plenty for
everyone. The depressionists
wish the various governments to
place the unemployed back on the
land. Not to flood the market
with their produce, but to live as
did our ancestors of two hundred
years ago. The optimists claim
that as soon as conditions improve
these people will forsake the land
and again flock to the cities.
Others are in favor of using the
unemployed to construct our highways; also extend the P. G. E.
railway and construct a railway
from the Peace River district to
the Coast. The latter are big
problems and need much serious
thought on the part of the various
governments involved. At the
present time, the policy is to pro'
vide relief of a temporary nature,
in the expectancy that conditions
will improve and work again be
come plentiful. If time proves this
hope to be a fallacy, then plans
will have to be made to provide a
permanent living for the surplus
workers who have been replaced
by up-to-date machinery.
Life Assurance Service
In Times of Stress
The social significance of life insurance has received insufficient
attention in recent years while some
of its other features have received
unusual emphasis. If this tendency
has been in greater evidence in
periods of special prosperity, it is,
perhaps, natural that the trying
conditions of the past two year.'
should cause people to realize the
old primary values on which life
insurance is based. During a time
when all forms of business suffered
severely and many succumbed, life
insurance has withstood every strain
and has justified every claim. Not
a single company on this continent
has failed to meet every demand,
even though these demands were
unusually heavy. Within a decade
and a half, life insurance has successfully survived the tests of a
world war, of pestilence, and of un
exampled depression.
Its steady, uhobstructive, but
wonderfully helpful service to its
policyholders is strikingly phrased
in a reference by President T. B.
Macaulay at the annual meeting of
the Sun Life Assurance Company of
Canada held recently. He pointed
out that the Sun Life Company last
year paid out $93,000,000 to policyholders and beneficiaries, and that
since organization it has paid out
nearly S600,000,000. In the ordinary course of business, there will
be paid out to policyholders and
beneficiaries during the present generation the whole three billion dol-
ars of assurance now embraced in
the huge Sun Life business in force.
The stabilizing and constructive
factor of the Sun Life and other
companies in modern economic life
is but lightly appreciated.
The annual report of the Company indicates that its new paid-for
assurance last year amounted to
$527,000,000, indicating how generally the public, during a trying
period, turned to life insurance as a
sure and tested refuge.
With assets of $624,000,000 and
total assurances in force of over
$3,000,000,000 the Sun Life Company continues to set new records in
the life insurance field.
Fritz: "Dad, you are a lucky
man."
Father: "How is that?"
Fritz: "You won't have to buy
me any school books this year. 1
have been  left in the same class."
r-
■t
HATS and CAPS!
We have a wide range of high grade Men's Felt
Hats, in all the latest shades and all sizes.   These
are manufactured from the best stock and are selling at $3.00 to $6.50 each.
Also a large stock of Men's Tweed Caps.   Extra
strong material, at prices from $1.50 to $2.00.
j
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
==U
WINTER SAILINGS
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince
Kupert,   Ocean    Falls.   Powell
River and Vancouver,
A.M. Thursdays.
Fortnightly service to 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 icrite
local agent or
H. McEWEN, D.F. & P.A.
Prince Kuiirrt. II.C.
Fiona I
ii
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.
May Now Export Fresh
Salmon
A new order-in council has been
issued by the Dominion Government, permit ting the export of
fresh sockeye from the Province
after September 15th of each year.
This was not permitted previously
except in a frozen, canned, salted
or cured condition, The new order
is intended to help the fishermen in
the Fraser River area in making
satisfactory sales of catches taken
from late runs of sockeye entering
the river.
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
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
"^
T. W. FALCONER Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
-J
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
.JJ
MINING IN BRITISH
COLUMBIA
In 1930, among the Canadian  Provinces,
British Columbia was the leading producer
of Silver, Lead and Zinc.
In this Province, 45 per cent, of Canada's
silver, 97 per cent, of the lead, and 93 per
cent of the zinc were produced.
British Columbia has produced over $1,260,-
000,000 worth of mineral products.
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
A special report on placer mining in British Columbia
is available, and may be obtained, together with copies
of the Annual  Reports and  Bulletins (one of which
contains a synopsis of the mining laws) upon
application to
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF
MINES, VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, February 27, 1932
li
Carnival Queen nominations
from Edmonton, Drumheller and
Vancouver testify to the great
popularity of the Banff annual
winter carnival to be held February 6 to 13. The Alberta
branch of the A.A.U. of Canada
has agreed to hold figure skating
championships at the carnival
and may hold their ski-ing championships there as well. Every
kind of winter sport will be represented.
Entries are coming in rapidly
for the great winter event of the
1932 sporting season, the 11th annual Eastern International Dog
Sled Derby to be run over a
course of 123 miles, spread over
the three days February 22-24
and concluding with the Dog
Derby Costume Ball at. the Chateau 'Frontenac, February 24. St
Qodard, Seppala and other names
outstanding In Dog Sled racing
are already entered.
The largest shipment of Government-approved cockerels for
any one breeder or hatcheryman
in Canada arrived recently by
Canadian Pacific special at Fergus, Ont., from Winnipeg to the
order of J. G. Tweddle, of the
former city. The birds were selected by government Inspectors
from the choicest flocks from
British Columbia to Nova Scotia.
During the laBt four years Mr.
Tweddle has shipped an average
of 200,000 chickens to various
points between the Atlantic and
Pacific.
Competition between truck and
railroad service is shown ln a
new angle by a letter recently to
a Reading paper, "Labor." A cattle raiser of Niobrara, Nebraska,
tried out both methods, shipping
cattle by truck and by railroad.
On the railroad there was a
shrinkage of 21 pounds for each
animal; by truck there was a
shrinkage of 98 pounds each.
What the raiser saved on freight
he much more than lost on the
animals shipped by truck, where
the value of the shrinkage
amounted to {13.14 on each animal. (819)
B. C. Leads in Electric
Light and Power
No province in Canada equals
British Columbia in its per capita
supply of eleetrio light and power.
This is due principally to its widespread and abundant water powers.
Of 65 communities ranging in population from places of 200 to Vancouver with 246,000, at least 46 are
supplied with hydro eleotrio power,
but a number of the smaller plaoes
still retain steam and oil engine
plants. All the great centres rely
on the "white ooal" of the water
falls. The great systems of the B.
C. Power Company and the West
and East Kootenay Companies
stretoh in almost unbroken line
through the southern part of the
province. In the north the Northern B. C. Power Company is stead •
ily extending its lines, and in
between are great industrial systems, such as those at Powell River
and Ocean Falls or the mining
centres at Britannia Beach and
Anyox, which between them
develop over 120,000 horsepower.
It is better to make the sauie
mistakes over again than not to
profit by the first one.
Subscribe to the Herald
—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
-j
A recent oheokup shows that
there are in British Columbia
65,000 horses, 390,000 cattle, 204,.
000 sheep, 63,000 swine and
3,750,000 head of poultry. There
has been an increase in horses and
sheep, but low prioes for beef,
dairy products, pork and poultry
produots has been followed by a
decrease in the number of cattle,
swine and fowls.
"Can we play store in here,
mamma?"
"Yes, but you must be very, very
quiet."
"We will, mamma. We'll pretend we don't advertise."
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY
OF CANADA
PROGRESS
Assurance in
Force
1871
$404,000
1881
$5,010,000
1891
$19,436,000
1901
$62,400,000
1911
$164,572,000
1921
$536,718,000
1931
$3,051,077,000
Head Office Building, Montreal
STATEMENT FOR 1931
ASSURANCES IN FORCE (net)	
NEW ASSURANCES PAID FOR (net)  -      -      -      -
TOTAL INCOME (net)        -       -      -      -      -      «■
TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS	
PAYMENTS TO POLICYHOLDERS AND BENEFICIARIES
IN 1931   -      -     -      	
PAYMENTS TO POLICYHOLDERS AND BENEFICIARIES
SINCE ORGANIZATION	
SURPLUS AND CONTINGENCY RESERVE
TOTAL LIABILITIES	
(including paid up Capital Stock)
ASSETS, AT DECEMBER 31st, 1931      -      -      -      -
THE YEAR'S BUSINESS REVIEWED
STRENGTH
Assets
1871
$63,000
1881
$536,000
1891
$2,885,000
1961
$11,773,000
1911
$43,900,000
1921
$129,372,000
1931
$624,804,000
$3,051,077,000
527,939,000
197,140,000
136,509,000
93,235,000
594,185,000
21,126,000
603,678,000
624,804,000
"... I think you will agree with me that for
a year such as that through which we have just
passed the showing is a remarkably fine one.
"New assurances of over $527,000,000, and a
total in force exceeding $3,000,000,000, are
figures so great as to need no emphasis.
"The distribution of our new business is interesting. Canada contributed $101,000,000, United
States $291,000,000, Great Britain $30,000,000,
and the rest ofthe world $85,000,000.
"Our mortality experience has been even more
favourable than that of last year, the claims being
but 54.3 per cent, of the expected, against 57.6
per cent, in 1930.
"Since business was commenced in 1871 we
have paid out in benefits $594,000,000. Last year
alone our payments were $93,000,000, an amount
exceeding the total assurances written in 1922.
We may weS rejoice over the magnitude and
importance of the social service which the Company is performing.
"During the past year life assurance has been
tested as perhaps never before, and it has withstood the trial triumphantly. So far as I am aware
not one life company on the continent has had to
close its doors, a wonderful record. In Canada
we can claim with pride that even since Confederation not one Dominion licensed company has
ever failed.
"It will be noticed that in addition to the surplus
of $16,000,000 over all liabilities and capital
stock, we have a contingency reserve of $4,700,-
000 to provide for possible shrinkage in mort
gages and other real estate investments; Our
reserves have been calculated on the same strong
basis as last year.   Although our investments
fiayable in American currency greatly exceed our
iabilities in that currency, we have treated both
as on a par, taking no credit for the premium on
American funds. Our liabilities under contracts
in other currencies also are included at a total
greater than required at the prevailing rates of
exchange.
"Our holdings of stocks have been valued on the
basis laid down by the Dominion Department of
Insurance, which is practically the same as that
adopted for all companies by the National Convention of Insurance Commissioners of the
United States.
"In new investments we have favoured high
grade bonds, the yield on which is now very
attractive. Our purchases of Canadian Government
bonds during the year amounted to $23,000,000.
"The profits paid or allotted to policyholders
amounted to over $26,000,000, or over 20 per
cent, of the total annual premium income.
"In the light of these figures, the report is indeed
an excellent one.
"And what ofthe future? No one believes that
the depression will last for ever. It is impossible
to say just when the turn will come, but with the
vast natural resources of this continent, and the
brains, energy, and actual wealth of its people,
business recovery is inevitable. When prosperity
does return no company will share in its benefits
in greater measure than our own."
—from th« President'. Addr.ts at th* Annual M—ttnf
SIXTY-ONE YEARS OF SERVICE
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
S. J. Jabour. Northern B. C. Representative
PRINCE RUPERT, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday, February 27,  1932
Keen Competition Exists
Among Bowling
League Teams
Sid Armstrong Holds Record
With 257
Continued from page 4
S. Armstrong   118      145      257
J. Hutchison     179       143       181
600      600      823
The Grinders,  in  taking three
games from the Coke Plant did not
'mince'' matters.
Coke Plant
C. Tally 164      126       144
L. Levoir 94 99       161
A. Levoir 127        611       142
Len Levoir       172       102 86
557
Grinders
D. Cavalier       189
L. McKay 147
F, Whitehouse 121
M. Webber       168
393       533
180
137
161
169
130
132
163
153
625      648       578
On February 23rd. the Bantams
rose in their might and downed the
formidable Grinders as follows:
Grinders
L McKay        149      1B0       116
D. Campbell     103 132
J. Vine 144
M. Webber        117       151        132
F. Whitehouse 169       163       212
Alice  Arm Men Become
Naturalized
Judge Robertson of Prince
George held a Court of Naturalization at Anyox on Monday while
the steamship Catala was in port.
Six men from Alice Arm attended
the Court and were sworn in as
British subjects of King George.
"I haven't been any happier with
plenty of money," says Mr. Dreis-'er,
"than I was when I didn't know
where the next month's rent was
coming from." But, oh, the difference to the landlady.
'Canadian Silver Output Last
Year
He: Yesterday I did the first hole
on our local golf course in one.
She: Minute, hour or day?
"Metis" Dancers for Quebec
Bantams
A. Horner 157       188
A. Wright 130       140
H. Johnston     165       200
W. Johnston     126       192
133
140
177
157
578 720 607
The highest individual score so
far recorded is that of Sid. Arm
strong, while playing for the Elks
against the Bantams ou February
19th.    Siil scored 257.
The Coke Plant are convinced
that they have had nothing bill
bad luck so far. and are prepared
to meet the Civil Service or the
Foundry in a test match. Cyril
means it too.
Prom far-off Edmonton, outpost
1 of Canada's wide West, to old
Quebec, cradle of her civilization
and gateway from Europe under
both French and English regimes,
a group of men and maidens of
mixed French-Indian and Scotch-
Indian blood will bring then: tribute to the shrine of Terpsichore,
when the Dance and Folk Song
Festival opens at the Canadian
Pacific Railway's Chateau Fron-
There are twelve in the party and
all proudly claim that their ancestry gives them the prime right to
the title of "Canadian''. The above
drawing by Kathleen Shackleton,
noted portraitist, made from life,
shows the beauty resultant from
the mingling of the European and
Indian stocks. As performers, the
Westerners have a varied programme to offer, including toe-
•"-nchur in moccasmo
ags . . .
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.
J. o!S
SPSS**'
2
£ Per Dor.
At Government Stores
MjiJgdcoAsi^w%-tTD.p- aAttWMflfc,
CB-3-2.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Production of silver in the
Dominion last year was 20,403,771
ozs. compared with 26,443,823 ozs.
in 1930. The record of Canada's
silver output was reached in 1910
at 32,869,264 fine ounces.
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 British Navyl
On sale at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government l.iquor Control Mnil Order
Department, Victoria, B, C
This advertisement is not published or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
fr
•\
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
|H        .n        an        |fl        «d        aB        a0        u
^
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 of
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application Io club manager
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
I J
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
3r^=K«
Candies. Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines. Toilet Articles. Etc.
W. M. CumiilingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
*C
none
DO
tt"
Special Prices on Roll Films
ONLY  A FEW LEFT
Sise No. 120      -       -       ■     25c. or 3 for 50c.
Size No. 116 20c.
Size   No.   122 (Postcard) 40c. or 3 for $1.10
Size No. 118, 124, and other odd sizes at greatly
reduced prices.
See our new book: "How to Make Good Pictures"
published by the Eastman Kodak Company for the
use of Amateurs.   Price 50c.
"8
SUITS TO MEASURE
We supply Made-to-Measure Clothes for Men in the
newest styles and materials.   We guarantee to give you
suit satisfaction and the best of service.   Note the
following well known makes;
"House   of   Hobberlin"  Clothes, from $23.95
"Cambridge" Clothes, from       -       -      27.50
"Leishman" Clothes, from -       -       35.00
In all these there is a splendid range of materials and
patterns.   May we show you?

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