The Open Collections website will be unavailable July 27 from 2100-2200 PST ahead of planned usability and performance enhancements on July 28. More information here.

BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1934-02-24

Item Metadata


JSON: aaah-1.0353078.json
JSON-LD: aaah-1.0353078-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): aaah-1.0353078-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: aaah-1.0353078-rdf.json
Turtle: aaah-1.0353078-turtle.txt
N-Triples: aaah-1.0353078-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: aaah-1.0353078-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
*_•■ T-.. »s.» ■>■'»■■»■'•■■»"•—•■•■ i
S2.00 a Year
| Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.25 to j
all other points, j
VOL. 13,   NO. 34
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, February 24. 1934
5 cents each.
Anyox Hospital Shows Big
Loss Past Year Operations
The eleventh Annual Meeting of
the Anyox General Hospital Association was held in the Court Room
of the Provincial Government
Building, on Monday, February
19th. 1934 at 8.00 p.m.
The meeting was oalled to order
promptly by the Chairman,  Mr.
W. B. Lindsay, and the business
proceedod without delay. Minutes
of the previous Annual Meeting
were read by the Seoretary and
adopted unanimously.
The Annual Report of the Hospital Board was then presented to
the meeting the high lights of
which were as follows:—
Storms   Of   Applause
Greet Mine Minstrel
Mechanics and Trojans Win
In Mon. Basketball Games
Number of Patients treated in Hospital	
Number of Days' Treatment	
Average days' stay in Hospital	
Number of Births	
Number of Deaths   	
Visits Out Patient Department;
Mine    '
Total •
Total Income from all sources.  ^jK
TotalExpense     33'96894
Loss on Operation	
In concluding their report the
Board made special mention of the
fine work carried on by the Ladies'
Auxiliary in providing comforts
for the patients and assisting the
Hospital generally.
Mention was also made of the
many comforts received for the
patients from the local lodges and
the people of Alice Arm.
The Chairman stated that the
Board would like to take advantage
of this opportunity to extend their
thanks for all of this kindness.
The Annual Report was then
adopted by the Meeting.
The Chairman then asked the
$9,616.77     $11,179.98
employees' representatives for the
Hospital Board, one to represent
the Beach Area and one to represent the Mine Area.
Miv T. J. Kirkwood was nominated for the Mine Area and Mr. J.
McCallum for the Beaoh Area and
there being no further nominations
the Chairman then declared the
above gentlemen elected to the
Board by acclamation, for the en
suing year.
Both Mr. Kirkwood and Mr.
McCallum have acted on the Board
for a number of years and have
given unstinting!}' of their time to
this work.
All business having been trans-
Gales of laughter and storms of
applause rocked the Recreation
Hall on Friday the 16th. and the
Mine Hall on Monday the 19th.
when the Mine Chrysanthemum
Coons made their first appearances
in public. Far from being smalltown or amateurish, these boys put
up a show which would have done
credit to a large city. The singing
was excellent, the jokes first-class,
and the acting as it should be absurd and side-splitting. Anyox
should be proud of its splendid
company of minstrels.
The first part of the programme
was devoted to musical numbers,
songs, quartettes, choruses, and
jokes. J. Smathers was good with
his "Negro Miner" and J. Dale
gave a pleasing song with a swinging chorus "When its Darkness on
the Delta." The Preacher and the
Bear" was well sung by W. Marsh,
who used a huge razor as a hunting weapon. Ed. Blundell, who as
End Man was the life and soul of
the show at times,  sang,  "I  Like
for Nominations for two acted the meeting was adjourned.
Wedding Solemnized At
Alice Arm Hotel
A quiet wedding was solemnized
on Wednesday February 21st. at
11 a.m. at the Alice Arm Hotel,
when MrB. Hannah Carlson of
Winnipeg, became the bride of Mr.
Jacob Sauer an old time resident
of Alice Arm. The ceremony wus
performed by the Rev. E. Baker of
The bride was attended by Mrs.
O. Evindsen while Mr. O. Evindsen
supported the groom.
During the signing of the register Miss A. Barker sang D'Harde-
lot's "Beoause,"
The bride was attirsd in a navy
blue and eggshell Bilk jersey cloth
ensemble and hat to match.
After the ceremony the party sat
down to a bountiful wedding breakfast, the table was decorated with
Carnival Dance Was Success
In Every Way
From a social as well as a financial standpoint, the Carnival Danoe
held recently by the local Chapter
of the I. O. D. E. was most successful. Although the figures are not
yet completed it is understood that
a substantial amount will be realized as a result of the function.
The committee in charge wish to
extend their sincere thanks to
everyone who so willingly assisted
in any way at the Carnival, to
those who gave so unstintingly of
their time and energy, and also to
the publio whose generous patron
age helped so much in making the
affair a success.
flowering  Begonias  and a three
tier oake beautifully decorated.
Mr, and Mrs. Sauer left in the
afternoon for Clearwater Ranch,
where they will reside.
Mountain Music," with fine chorus
effects and W. Home gave in good
style, "Can't you hear me calling
Caroline." A quartette composed
of Ed. Blundell, Ed. Phillips, W.
Home and W. Howie, sang,
"Sweet Genivieve." A duet by Ed.
Blundell and W. Wright—mouth
organ and gifttar—brought down
the house. "Old Black Joe" was
nicely rendered by Tom Neilly and
the quartette sang in fine style
"Carry Me Back to Old Virginia."
Ed. Blundell was at his best with
Camptown Races" and Ed. Phillips
received much applause for his
"Carolina Moon." Bob Brown
sang, "Puddin Head Jones" and
for an encore "Dinah." A tap
dance by Tim Waterland was greatly enjoyed. "Lazybones" suited
W. Howie's baritone voice, while
T. H. Bamforth excelled himself
with "Alexander's Ragtime Band."
A chorus, "Polly Wolly Doodle,"
into which many local characters
were introduced, brought the first
half of the programme to a close.
In the second half Dr. Sawbones
in a clever shadow scene, removed
from the inside of his victims such
articles as alarm clocks, scissors,
sausages, monkeys and mice.
"Thorobred" was a laughable
sketch concerning a stolen horse
whose diet had consisted of Mexican
jumping beans.   The last item was
Holding their own until halfway through the second half, the
Pirates finally gave way before a
fast and determined attack by Mechanics B iu the first game of a
hoop card on Monday the 19th.
It was a willing and rugged battle
whioh was anybody's until the
closing minutes. Pirates lost the
services of Bennie Parsons, who
hurt his knee early in the second
half and had to retire. The teams:
Pirates; Soott 5, D. Mc Donald, D.
Ferguson 4, Parsons, K. Falconer 2
J. Dodsworth 1, A. Deeth 2; Total
14. Mechanics B: J. Carter 4, M.
Patrick 2, H. Johnston 8; Yelland
2; O'Neill 1; total 17.
Rovers were disappointed in
their expected clash with Vandals
B, the latter being unable to field
a team. To fill the gap a number
of eager "up and coming" youngsters tackled the Rovers, in relays
of five and gave the delighted fans
quite an eyeful. Their knowledge
of the game, methods of play and
shooting ability were astonishing.
Norton Youngs held the whistle
and guided them through the game
nicely. The teams: J.Cloke 5, L.
MoCarthy 2, T. Kergiu 2, M. Flye
1, L. Kirby 4. Wildcats: Geo.
Kent 6; B.MoMaster; B. Kent 4;
D. Johnston, L. Murdoch, R. Dres'
ser 4; H. Dodsworth 6, A. Wardrope 4, J. Varnes 4, N. McDonald,
Wesley Wenerstrom.
Bon Cons went down to defeat
at the hands of the Trojans in the
Senior A game, after putting up a
strenuous fight. At that they
were unlucky, especially in the second spell, as the hoop eluded them
continually. The Trojans played
a masterly game, passing swiftly
and effectively and having a star
shooter whose eye and hand co-ordinated. Their fine checking also
showed how much this team has
improved during the season. The
teams: Bon Cons: Arney 4, Steele
11, Dominato, Jack 1, Vance 2,
Obuchina 4, Dwyer 3. Total 25.
Trojans; B. Gillies 16," H. Dresser
8, W. Shields 8, F.Gordon, F.
Dodsworth 5.   Total 37.
!     ANYOX NOTES      t
t   t
Mrs. Porter, who left a short
time ago to attend the funeral of
her mother at Vancouver, arrived
home on Monday.
Mrs. Cummings arrived on Monday fronr Vancouver.
Mrs. M. Rook and baby boy arrived on Monday from Cloverdale.
Mrs. Kavalier returned on Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Andrew Hardy left on
Wednesday for a visit to Prince
Rev. and Mrs. Alfred Abraham
arrived on Wednesday from the
east. They were recently married
at Toronto. Mrs. Abraham arrived from Ireland a short time ago
and the Rev. Abraham left Anyox
a few weeks ago to meet her.
Quiet Wedding AnyoxlDau«ht«: ■« * Mr- «* Mr«-
* •-.'.!    B. Windle At Prince Rupert
Continued on page 2
Monday Evening
A quiet wedding was solemnized
at Anyox on Monday evening, February 19th. when Beryl Marie,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
B. Casey, of Prince Rupert, was
united in marriage to Andrew,
only sou of Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Hardy, also of Prince Rupert.
The wedding took place in the
United Churoh Manse, Rev. E.
Baker performing the ceremony.
Mrs. D. C. Casey was the matron
of honor and Mr. D. C. Casey
brother of the bride was best man.
The bride wore a pretty gown of
brown orepe with white lace sleeves
and brown hat and shoes. Her
bouquet was of pink and white
carnations. The matron of honor
chose a gown of peach crepe baok
satin, with hat to match and cream
gloves, and a bouquet of colored
On Tuesday, February 13th. a
daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Bennie Windle, at the Prince Rupert General Hospital. The baby
has been named Beuita.
Owing to a typographical error,
the name of Mr. W. Wright was
omitted from the orchestra in connection with the report of the Mine
Minstrel Show on page 2.
A wedding supper was held at
the home of Mrs. D. C. Casey, the
guests being principally friends
from Prince Rupert.
The bride's table was prettily
decorated and bore a three tier cake
The toast of the bride, was given
by Mr. D. C. Casey, the groom
responding. Mr. Hardy has resided in Anyox for the past eight
months and has made many friends.
The young couple will reside in
Anyox. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  February 24,  1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox S2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, 82.50
Notices for Grown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The North has a
New Champion
Northern British Columbia has
found a new champion in Hon. A.
Wells Gray, minister of lands. In
a speech recently made at New
Westminster he stated that the
northern areas of British Columbia
will pull this province out of the
depression as soon as transportation facilities are provided. Hon.
Mr. Gray is one of the few prominent men of the south who realize
the immense riches of the north,
and that their development will
help everyone in British Columbia,
both north and south, east and
west. During the past few years
every province in the Dominion
from Quebec to the B. C. boundary
have strained every effort to exploit
the riches of their northern areas.
But in British Columbia the opposite has been the rule. The north
has been rebuffed, * ignored and
abandoned, and the north is suffering. The south is now beginning
to feel the effect of this stagnation
and better treatment may be in
store for the northern pioneers.
Youths' Idleness Is
Big Problem
During the past five years thousands upon thousands of young men
in British Columbia have completed
their studies, and, full of ambition,
have eagerly sought to obtain a
livlihood, either by brains or brawn.
Neither has been needed. Their
youthful ambition has received a
chill reception, and today, thousands of these young men, formerly
eager and anxious for employment,
have, in many cases, become despondent. This despondency ultimately leads to shiftlessness,
laziness or crime, and in a few
years instead of the youth becoming
a useful citizen he develops into a
doubtful asset. What are we going
to do in regard to our youth? Are
we going to ignore the problemn or
are we going to try and solve it?
Millions of dollars are expected to
be appropriated shortly for public
works in an effort to solve the unemployment difficulty. But public
works are a temporary pallative for
the unfortunate condition of youth.
A. M. Manson, M. L. A. for Omineca has suggested that these lads
be sent out into the hills in our
mining districts as prospectors,
under the guidance of competent
men. And a good suggestion too.
Far better would it be for our
youths to gain an insight into prospecting and mining than loaf around
the towns and cities in idleness,
and   oftimes   mischief.      Another
Storms of Applause Greet
Mine Minstrel Coons
Continued from page 1
a Cakewalk contest in which five
"ladies" and gentlemen strutted
their stuff, a pair at a time, for the
edification of the house. When
garters came down, some slim and
shapely ' legs were shown, amid
roars of laughter. Mr. Bamforth,
with a "lady" as tall as he himself
is short, won the cake in a walk.
To attend this show—the best we
have seen for a long time—was a
real tonic.
The Mine Branch of the A. C. L,
deserve the best thanks of all its
patrons for this splendid effort,
which had obviously taken a great
deal of time and effort.
Due credit must be given to the
orchestra—F. Rhead. S. Armstrong
and E. Woodman for their excellent
suggestion has been made to build
trunk roads into various mineralized
parts of the province. The building of these roads would provide
good food, lodging and some cash
for the youth of the province, and
an opportunity for healthful recreation, which is of vital necessity to
strong, robust young men in their
teens and early twenties. These
roads when completed would afford
transportation to our mineral sections, which would be a permanent
asset. The mining industry is the
premier one of tha province. It has
stood the stress of hard times far
better than any other industry and
its expansion should be encouraged
whenever and wherever possible.
Friends of Silver
Are Increasing
Two or three years ago if you
happened to ask one of your
acquaintances what he thought of
the future of silver, the answer invariably was only a blank look.
The man in the street didn't know
a thing about it. Our parliamentarians did not know much more.
The bankers closed up like a clam
when silver was mentioned as a
substitute for gold, and sagely
shook their hoary headsi The
friends of silver a few years ago
were few, very few, but not so
today. Every intelligent person
has his views of the silver question.
Newspapers today publish long
articles in regard to future prices
of silver and probable government
legislation. Members of Parliament, cabinet ministers, bankers
and brokers are all now educated in
regard to silver, and its supporters
are increasing. Yes, silver these
days has many friends and that is
the reason of steady rising prices.
Silver is on the upgrade and we believe, in our humble opinion, that it
will continue to rise to still higher
levels. Silver has had a shabby
deal in the past, but better days
can be anticipated.
It seems to be a law of high
heaven that we can't inflict a loss
on others in any way, without loss
to ourselves; nor help others without helping ourselves.
| 1
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Enjoy the hospitality of the Grosvenor. Here you will be among
friendly people. The Grosvenor
is a quiet Hotel within two blocks
of the heart ol Vancouver's shopping and theatre district, yet away
from heavy traffic. Metropolitan I
dining room service, comfortable
lounge and writing rooms. Rates
are reasonable.
With Bath')!
D«-d Bath $9.00
With Bath $12,001
Det'd Bath $25.00
With Bath $30.00
fa*   >(!'BLOCKS,F|0MKH> CENTRE)     V *■-*&'
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
$ $ $ $ $ $ $ $
pHOENIX la the perfect
' l.ngcr. Tour It... ', ,
winch It rimin! Three
thing* niuke audi go»d-
neas |Minnlhle—good malt
und hops, careful brewing, thorough ageing.
Vlctoria-PhoenU  llrcwnry
Limited.   Vlctnrla
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control  Hoard op by  the Government of British Columbia.
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 ah« a™
Lode and placer gold mining have made remarkable strides
in the past three years.   Historic Cariboo and Bridge
River districts are now prominently in the public eye.
There are opportunities for profitable investment, and
about 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
British Columbia is the leading Canadian Province in
production of silver, lead and zinc.
Inform yourself by consulting Official Publications of
which these are the most recent:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Preliminary Report on the Mineral Industry of British
Columbia for the calendar year 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," '"Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
The Department of Mines,
VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX, HERALD,   Saturday.  February 24, 1934
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
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦,Htt*
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
1ia1aaaa a. aaa a a a a
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
•M-M-f-M"*-*** ♦♦♦♦♦
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
Wild Animals Friendly on Banff-Windermere Highway
v»     .        .*   ;•:■    -■■: :'.-.v:-:y:...:. :■:*'V>..$•■:,&:iXK?tf;>< >A
"The Friendly Road," toy David
Grayson, ■which Is well-known to
many lovers ot nature, depicts Incidents and friendliness ot people
along country roads and in the rural
districts. There Is, however, a road
in the Canadian Rockies the friendliness ot which is not due to mortals
as in Grayson's book, hut to the
friendliness ot animals. Animals
termed wild, but in this Instance a
word that cannot be applied to those
on the Banff-Windermere Highway.
9 There is .possibly no more beautiful road than this which runs from
Banff to Lake Windermere, in the
Columbia River Valley. The distance
of 104 miles is spectacular and the
scenes are constantly changing. The
views trom the high passes looking
down into valleys, thousands of feet
below, tiny lakes surrounded by al-
pine meadows, rivers crossed and re-
crossed, and glimpses of cascades
tumbling down slopes from dizzy
heights are intriguing and beautiful.
To this natural beauty is added
that of seeing the animals in their
natural haunts. Rocky Mountain
sheep are seen on the road along
Vermilion Lakes not far from Banff.
They are so tame that often motors
have to slow down as they will persist, almost to the point of danger,
ln standing ia the .middle of the
Bozo, a black beur, is j. friend to
many motorists on the Banff-Windermere road. Ha comes out on the
highway as if he Ited sole right to
it. He does not resent these invaders in the least and really wishes to
show his friendliness. Sometimes ha
hog lunches handed to him and the
remarks of "nice old chap, fine old
fellow," .please him tremendously,
and he will try to come even nearer.
Bozo no doulbt had many dreams
during the winter of summer tourists, and possibly has figured out In
true bear fashion just how to get
tlie most out of the tourist season.
Deer are seen, also, on this famous
highway, though not as often as
other animals. They are regular visitors to Banff, and are frequently
seen on the streets of the village.
There are hundreds of miles of
smooth motor roads through the
Canadian Rockies, and devotees of
the open road are visiting this region ln Increasing numbers annually.
Co-operation Eases Situation
How the Canadian Pacific Railway Company as a large
property owner allowed its
tenants to catch up on their
arrears of rent and also earn
some much needed cash Is told by
J. F. Hendry, Toronto, real estate
agent there for the Company.
"The Canadian Pacific", said
Mr. Hendry, "Is owner of eighty
six dwelling houses on Marlborough Avenue parallelling the
tracks near North Toronto station. Many of tenants were in
arrears on  their  rents  despite
every possible effort on their part
to make ends meet. The majority,
too, were tenants of long standing. We had a mutual get-together and decided that the unemployed tenants would paint all the
eighty six houses under the supervision of one of their own
number as foreman. The Company supplied all the material, insured the men under the Work-
mens Compensation Act, and the
work was started, The results
are most gratifying for all con
cerned. The unemployed tenants
have seen their arrears of rent
gradually erased from the ledger,
and the property has been made
spick and span at a reasonable
cost because there was no idling
on the Job and everyone worked
their hardest. In fact the scheme
went along so smoothly that it
was decided that all the labour
would not be credited on the rent
ledger but that each man would
draw a percentage in cash to help
keep his family and himself golns ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  February 24,  1934
The "B" Teams Provide
Good Basketball
Though both hoop games on
Friday 16th. were B League fixtures, due to the failure of the
Vandals A to field a team, they
were marked by aggressive and
keen play. In the first game the
Mechanics battled through determined and pounding attacks by the
Boversto win 25-19. Johnnie Gillies, a late recruit in the Mechanics
ranks, proved the value of experience by piling up a 15 score. Rovers brought the crowd to its feet
several times, though they finished
with four men, Loudon and Kergin
being chased to the showers in the
second half. The teams: Mechanics, Patrick 4, Johnston 4, Carter,
Gillies 15, O'Neill 2, Yelland.
Rovers: Flye 4, Kirby 5, Pinckney
10, Loudon, McCarthy. Kergin.
' In the second game the Girls
All-stars forced a combined team
of Pirates and Warriors all the
way. The hoys had all they could
do to pull out on the long end of an
18-12 score. The girls are working out nicely and although we
don't like to be caught boasting, if
the Rupert girls beat our little |
quintette they should be using the
Edmonton Grads as spares.    The
Liberal Association To Meet
A general meeting of the Liberal
Association of Anyox ant! district
will be held on February 26th.
(Monday) in the Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m. All members are
urged to be present.
teams: Girls: P. Loudon 2, N. Salmon, K. Eve 6, J. Pinckney. M.
Dresser, T. Gordon 2, J. Philip,
L. Dresser 2. Boys: D. McDonald
2, T. Scott 10. D. O'Neill 4, Dom-
inato, J. Dodsworth 2, B. Parsons,
D. McDonald.
In the third act the Warriors
and Pirates crossed cutlasses.
Though the Warriors lived up to
the name, the Pirates must have
had longer cutlasses, for they
boarded the Warriors' vessel and
scuttled it to the tune of 23-17.
Both teams lost a man, Nelson and
Ferguson taking the air in the sec
ond stanza. Warriors: Dominate)
6. McDonald 3, D. O'Neill 4, Harrison 2, Obuchina 2, Nelson. Pirates: Scott 10, Ferguson, McDonald, Falconer 10, Deeth, Dodsworth
1, Parsons 2.
As the season draws to a close
and the play-offs loom, the games
beoome faster arid harder. They
are well worth watching: Come
down sometime!
The Herald is $2.00 a vear.
Vandals Win The Final
Game In "A" League
In a fast and spectacular game
on Wednesday last the 21st. Vandals defeated Mechanics 34-20,
this tilt being the last of the A
League fixtures. Vandals stand
at the top of the League, with
Trojans in second place, Bon Cons
next and Mechanics in the cellar.
The play-offs for the Cup final to
decide the championship will be
arranged at an early date.
The Vandals' place as League
winners has been well earned-
They have played good basketball
all season, being defeated only once
and have shown themselves to be
good, clean sportsmen.
Despite their low score on Wednesday, Mechanics put up a hard
fight and some brilliant play was
witnessed. The teams: Mechanics
A: Dresser 5, Davies 6, Buntain 1,
Watson 3, L. Gillies 1, J.Gillies 4.
Vandals A: T. Calderoni 17, Rhead
2. Falconer 9, Swanson 6, Woodman.
Miss A. Barker arrived at the
Alice Arm Hotel on Monday from
Smithers, and will spend a few-
weeks here.
Auspices   of Anyox  Rebekahs
and Oddfellows
Whist.  Refreshments.   Dancing
Prizes.   Best of Music.
An Enjoyable Evening for
Popular Admission Prices
We wish to extend our most
sincere thanks to the staff of the
Anyox Hospital for their continued
kindness and untiring efforts on
behalf of Mrs. Redman. We also
desire to acknowledge with gratitude the many kindnesses shown
us in our bereavement, also the
heartfelt expressions of sympathy.
The numerous beautiful floral tributes received are also hereby
N. R. Redman.
Mrs. C. Machin.
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
ARE   NOW   DUE   TO   BE   FILED   BY:-
(1.)   Employers, respecting salaries and   wages   paid   to   employees
during the calendar year 1933.
(2.)   Every person in receipt of salary, wages, or investment income.
These Returns are required to be filed not later than
February 28th., 1934
Taxpayers should obtain forms from any Provincial Government office
or chartered bank in the Province.
An urgent request is made for these Returns to be filed as much in advance of the final date as possible to enable the Department to give better
service to taxpayers than can be provided during the rush of the last day.
Corporation, business, or professional income is required to be re-
turned within three months after the end of the taxpayer's fiscal year.
Victoria, B.C.
Commissioner of Income Tax.
Shoes For Men!
Men's  High  Grade  Mining   Shoes.    Fully
nailed, with steel tips   on   toes   and   heels.
Strong, reliable and built for hard wear, 9 1-2
inches high for $9.00.
Men's Dress Shoes and Oxfords, in black and
tan.   All sizes.   Made from first-class leather,
Oxfords from $4.50 to $6.50.    Shoes   from
$4.75 to $6.50.
LEW  LUN  &  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter,
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
General   Electric   1934
Radio Sets
May  be  Purchased on Easy Terms.   Trade  In
For Satisfaction  Buy  General  Electric  Radiotrons
Precision in Construction Makes
Every   Tube a Matched  Tube
From March 6th. to 10th. inclusive there
will be on display in the Dry Goods Department of the Granby Stores
A Full Assortment of the Newest Styles
in Ladies' Coats, Suits, Dresses and
Sports' Wear
Do not miss seeing these goods.   You will
be delighted with the new styles, fine quality
and reasonable prices


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



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


Related Items