BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Mar 24, 1934

Item Metadata

Download

Media
aaah-1.0353084.pdf
Metadata
JSON: aaah-1.0353084.json
JSON-LD: aaah-1.0353084-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): aaah-1.0353084-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: aaah-1.0353084-rdf.json
Turtle: aaah-1.0353084-turtle.txt
N-Triples: aaah-1.0353084-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: aaah-1.0353084-source.json
Full Text
aaah-1.0353084-fulltext.txt
Citation
aaah-1.0353084.ris

Full Text

 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year    j
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
%\ I
VOL. 13,   NO. 38
Alicb Abm, B. O. Saturday. March 24. 1934
5 cents each.
Rev. A. Abraham Gave
Address P. T. A. Meeting
The regular meeting of Anyox
Parent-Teaohers Association was
held on Monday evening, Maroh
19th. with a good attendance of
members .and visitors, Rev. A.
Abraham delivered an excellent
address on ''Child Psychology" in
regard to Motion Pictures." He
based tiiuoli of bis discussion on
tha findings of eminent psychologists, and also on the results of investigations carried out over long
periods of time with large groups
of children,
The iiiadvisibility of permitting
children under eighteen to attend
too many pictures, and pictures of
certain types, was stressed, and the
danger from a moral, mental and
physical standpoint was shown.
A very satisfactory discussion
along these lines followed Mr.
Abraham's discourse.
. These meetings usually deal with
matters of great importance to
parents and to anyone interested
in child welfare aud behavior.
Non-members are specially invited
and are always made welcome.
Fight Card Possible In The
Near Future
Newly-elected Sports Councillors
from the Mine and Beach branches
of the A. C. L. are planning to get
together shortly to arrange a Fight
Card. It will be recalled that a
sports event of this kind was planned to take place a few weeks ago,
but was unavoidably postponed.
It is understood that principals are
now available and in readiness and
plenty of first-class material is
offered for the preliminaries. If
the projected card is as good as
the previous one it will prove very
popular. Further announcement
will probably appear shortly.
Hoop  Players  Should
Respect Referee
"Be a sport and play the game!"
This applies to any sport and especially to basketball. The referee
is staying by the rules and wants
the players to do so. Infringements have their penalties. It is
poor sportsmanship to question
decisions, make remarks about the
referee's handling of the game, or
talk back, while the game is in
progress. The spectators have far
greater respect for the player who
abides by the findings of the referee, and says nothing.
It must be remembered that the
referee's job is no cinch. His eye
and mind are working fast through
every minute of play. He is responsible to the players and the
public. So respeot rather than
abuse him, own his knowledge of
the game, and be loyal to him in
efforts to have the rules observed.
Vancouver Board of Trade
May Visit Here
The Vancouver Board of Trade
have deoided to visit the British
Columbian coast during their annual excursion this year. They
will charter a special steamer, as
in former years when on their annual excursion. They plan to extend their trip as far north as
Stewart and no doubt they will
also visit Anyox and Alioe Arm.'
Towns on the mainland will be
visited ooming north and on the
return trip, communities on the
east ooast of Vanoouver Island will
be visited. The trip will be made
early in June and is expected to
occupy nine days.
Canadians Pay Higher
Copper Prices
Canadian manufacturers who
use Canadian copper have to pay
more to the Canadian producers of
this metal than the British purchasers of Canadian copper. Selling in London at 8 cents per pound
Canadian copper cannot, at the
moment, be bought in Toronto
under 9.45 cents per pound.
The explanation of this, G. F.
Allan, vice-president of the Canada
Metal Company of Toronto, told
the Tariff Board, is that in order
to arrive at a price for Canadians
the copper producers first take the
Loudon price, then they add to it
the cost of freight to and from
London. On top of that they add
the Canadian customs tariff. In
this way Canadians buy Canadian
copper as if that copper were imported from the United Kingdom.
New Meeting Called For
Tennis Club
Languishing through lack of
numbers, the annual meeting of
the A. C. L. Tennis Club which
was oalled for Monday evening last
was postponed until Wednesday,
April 11th. Members are requested
to meet in the Recreation Hall on
that evening in order that important business may be dealt with,
and preparations made for the
coming season's activities.
A reliable sign of spring- was
noted yesterday at Alice Arm when
Barney Turbitt operated his tractor
on the streets. Very soon now
sleighs will be discarded in the
business section of the town and
cars again take up the burden of
transportation.
Mine Girls Basketball
Team Play 1st. Game
Ralph Swanson's fair protegees
of the Mine played their first hoop
game in the Gym on Monday last,
meeting the Aces in a friendly encounter and making an excellent
showing. The fact that these girls
up to three mouths ago, knew nothing whatever about basketball
speaks volumes for the coaching
they have received from their monitor. Their enthusiasm, together
with a willingness to follow instructions will make them a team
to be reckoned with next season.
The teams: Mine Girls, P. Arscott
1, E. Johnson 4. V, MoMillan, B.
Cannon 1, Y. Cannon, L. Gibb, M.
Clarkson. Aces: J. Pinckney 4,
H. Simpson, N. Salmon 8, D. Taylor, M. Dresser 3, L. Kergin, D.
Rogers 3. .'
In an exhibition game between
Anyox All-stars j and a selected
team from the Senior A League
some good basketball was witnessed. In the first half the All-stars
were held down te> an even soore,
but with fast play,and clever pass'
ing in the second half they brought
their total up to 34, against 15 by
their opponents. The teams: Selects:   Davies 1, Gordon 4, Shields
2, H. Dresser 1, Sanderson 2, L
Gillies 2, Arney 2. C. Dresser I,
All-stars: Falconer, Woodman, F,
Dodsworth, Currie, F. Calderoni 8.
T. Calderoni 13, Steele 8, Swanson
3; B. Gillies 2.
In the third game Mechanics B.
won by default from the Pirates in
the closing minutes of play, through
the refusal of a player in the latter
team to leave the floor when so
requested by the referee. This
game was to decide which team
will meet the Vandal B in the
finals of the "B" League series on
Friday and Saturday evenings,
the battles to be fought as preliminaries to the games with Prince
Rupert. The game was scrappy,
Pirates attack being less fierce
than usual and their shooting poor.
Mechanics, on the other hand
played an aggressive game, Gillies
and Patriok doing good work and
being well supported by the guards.
The teams: Pirates, Ferguson 7.
Scott 3, Falconer 4 J. Dodsworth,
A. Deeth, L. McCarthy. Mechanics
B: Patriok 5, Carter 12, J. Gillies
13, O'Neill, Yelland.
Better to add life to your years
than years to your life
Believe all "they say" and you'll
go to the bughouse.
Fits of temper make us hot—
they leave others cold.
St. Patrick's Day Party
Held At Alice Arm
A jolly evening was spent at the
Alioe Arm Hotel on Saturday,
when a large number of people
availed themselves of the opportunity to celebrate St. Patrick's
Day, at the invitation of Mr. J.
Walter-Hughes. Cards were played during the early part of the
evening the winners being: Ladies'
first prize, Mrs. W. B. Bower; consolation Mrs. E. Moss. Men's
first prize; Mr. T. W. Falconer;
consolation, Mr. J. Graham.
Following oard playing an appetizing supper was served, after
which everyone joined in singing
Irish songs and choruses. Solos
were also given by Miss A. Barker
and Mr. J. Walter-Hughes.
Elks Plan Easter Dance
And Cabaret
Ambitious for something a little
different from the regular dance and
anxious to provide the utmost enjoyment for their guests, the Brother Bills are planning a Cabaret and
Dance for Easter Monday. This
event will be held in the Gymnasium
where there will be plenty of room
tor their activities, and reports indicate an evening that will be pleasant for everybody. The Elks'
Easter Dance is always welcome,
and this year's function will be
doubly so, as there will be features
which appeal to the popular taste
Reserve Easter Monday for the
Elks' Cabaret and Dance in the
Gymnasium.
Golf Club Will Hold Annual
Meeting
On Wednesday, March 28th. in
the Recreation Hall, the annual
general meeting of the Anyox Golf
Club will be held. As there is
much business to be done and officers to be elected for the coming
season, members are earnestly requested to attend. The meeting
will commence at 8 p.m.
Anyox Notes
Miss Taimi Palm left on Wednesday, Maroh 14th. for Vancouver.
A. Gawthorne returned on Wednesday from Vancouver.
C. P, Ashmore left on Wednesday on a business trip to Vancouver
Mrs. M. Chenoski returned on
Wednesday from a visit to the
south.
W. Lambie arrived on Wednesday from Prince Rupert.
Subscribe to the Herald
Easter Week Services
At Anyox Churches
ANGLICAN   CHURCH
Commencing tomorrow March
25th. a service will be held in the
Mine Hall every Sunday at 2.30.
Palm Sunday March 25th.
Sunday School 11 o'clock; Mine
Hall service 2.30; Evensong Christ
Church 7.45. Subject: "The Doctrine of Redemption."
Ash Wednesday March 28th.
Lenten Service 7.45 p.m.
Good Friday.    Service 7.45 p.m.
Easter Sunday. Holy Communion 8 a.m. Holy Communion
(Choral) 10 a.m. Sunday School
11a.m. Service Mine Hall 2.30.
Evensong and Holy Communion
(Choral) 7.45. Special music.
Subject of Address. "The Doctrine
of Immortality."
UNITED  CHURCH
Palm Sunday March 25th. Special evening service.     Choir  will
render selections from the Cantata,
"Olivet to Calvary."
Good Friday. Special st-rvice in
the evening, after which Holv
Communion will be celebrated.
Easter Sunday. Services morning and evening. Special music
at each servioe. Choir will render
selections from the Cantata: Olivet to Calvary." Morning service
at 11. Evening service 7.45.
Everybody welcome.
Large Number Attend
St. Patrick's Dance
Colorful decorations and handsome gowns combined to make St.
Patrick's Dance, held in the Gymnasium on Friday the 16th. a most
attractive affair. The hall presented a scene of brilliance and gaiety,
a large number of people attending
one of the season's most popular
events. The Reveller's Orchestra
provided musical melodies and a delightful supper was served. The
ladies in charge are to be congratulated on the success which attended
their efforts to give their patrons a
most enjoyable evening.
Kincolith Basketballers Visit
Anyox Monday
Kincolith All-star basketballers
will invade Anyox on Monday
next the 26th. and will play a game
on Monday against a selected
Anyox team. Kincolith have a
reputation for being top notchers
at the game and au interesting
evening's sport may be expected.
As a preliminary there will be a
tilt between two local teams. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  March 24,  1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
llritish Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants •   -   $15.00
I und Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c, per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Mining Claims Will Be
Easier To Redeem
Northern Railway Terminus
Again Opposed
The plans of the Canadian Pacific Railway Company for building a
line from the Peace River Block to
Stewart, received a jolt in the Legislature   last  week.    The subject
was    under   discussion   when the
Pacifiic    Great   Eastern   Railway
petitioned  the   Legislature  for  a
5-year extension of its charter.    H.
G.   Perry,   speaker of the  House
and member  for Prince   George,
spoke strongly against an extension
of the charter.    He stated that it
had given them  a  blanket on  the
whole   North country for railway
development, and that if the charter was extended and the railway
built it would mean the death of the
P. G. E.    Of course, everyone who
is unbiased, knows full well that if
the railway is built the whole north
will not be blanketed by the C. P.
R.     It does   not   mean that the
Canadian  National  Railways   will
not be allowed to tap the Peace
River Country if conditions warrant nor will it mean the death of
the P. G. E.    Last year the latter
railway was operated at a profit,
which is something the bigger railways would be pleased to show on
their balance sheets,  and we are
told that mining is only in its infancy in the Cariboo, so that there
is nothing to worry about in regard
to the future of the P. G. E.   The
blanketing war cry is a new one.
Until   now   everyone was mighty
pleased when a railway company
announced   itself   ready to spend
millions of dollars on construction
work in order to open for settlement  vast   tracts of undeveloped
territory.    It would be a great pity
if the C. P. R.  or any other railway   company   is   debarred   from
building a line from the Peace River
District to Stewart or to a point of J
connection on the C. N. R. east of
Prince Rupert, so that wheat from
the interior can be shipped to a
nearer northern port instead of the
long   haul   to   Vancouver.     Why
should   the hard pressed farmers
be forced to pay for long freight
hauls to tidewater when there is
not the slightest necessity for it?
The mining committee of the
Provincial Legislature has approved
a change in mining laws which will
prove of great benefit to those acquiring crown granted mineral
claims which have reverted to the
government. It was stated that
back taxes on claims that have reverted for a longer period than ten
years amount to $74,000, and it
was considered that the accumulated
taxes was a deterrent to many
claims being leased and crown
granted.
Under the plan approved, claims
which reverted more than ten years
ago would only carry back taxes
for ten years. The surveys of
these claims will be retained and
the original owners will be given
ninety days in which to redeem
them. After ninety days anyone
may lease such claims on payment
of $25 per claim and acquire crown
grant by paving not more than ten
years back taxes.
Comedian—The last time I appeared in revue, the people could
be heard roaring with laughter a
mile away.
Producer—Really: what was on
there?
Trappers In Northern Canada
Reaped Big Harvest
	
Across Canada's vast northland,
from the fringe of the Arctic through
the barren lands and the wooded
country farther south, the fur trade
is booming, according to the Industrial department of the Canadian
National Railways.
Northern traders reaching Winnipeg a few days ago from frontier
points declared the greatest fur
catch in history was in progress.
Erom widely scattered points in the
isolated interior came word of phe-i
nomenal yields. A Fort Chipewyan
Alta., trader already has 3,000 fox
skins, and none in that district
have less than 1,000 skins, traders
said. The stimulation of the trade
has increased business throughout
the north country. Outcoming
planes and dog teams are laden
with pelts.
Old timers of the North said that
according to the established cycle,
the peak year should have come in
1931. It was three years overdue,
but was apparently making up for
its delay in its richness, they declared. The sa.me story was told
in northern Ontario, Manitoba and,
Saskatchewan.
Think.    Don't think you think.
It may surprise many of our
readers to know that the distance
from Pouce Coupe to Alice Arm is as
short or probably shorter than to
Stewart. Although Alice-;'Arm
possesses a magnificent harbor an'd
waterfrontage, extensive flats suitable for a large city and ample
room for railway yards and workshops, the C. P. R. have hever
seriously considered Alice Arm-as I
Husband:  "Lying is not one of
my failures."
Wife: No, dear, it's one of your
accomplishments."
r~
"i
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
u
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
S200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25,
Now ii the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Make the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
is every comfort and service—
cheerful lounge, writing and smoking rooms, dining room. Just two
blocks away is the centre of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district.   Rates ate very reasonable.
RATES
Dully:
Det'd Bath • 11.50
With Bath'$2.00
W«Mj:
Det'd Bath $ 9.00
With Bath $12.00
E. G. BAYNES
Owner-Manager
|K2
'•rfcWE STREET VANCOUVER;'
"Was the boss annoyed when
you told him-1 was leaving next
week?"
"Yes: he thought it was this
week."
Visitor—What an intelligent
looking little dog,
Hostess—Intelligent? When I
forget to feed him he brings me a
forget-me-not from the garden.
February output of Pioneer Gold
Mines of B.C., Bridge River district, was $230,200, or over $8,000
a day. Expenses were $64,000, or
$2,285 a day, leaving a profit of
$166,200, or over $5,900 daily,
before taxation and depletion.
SPECIAL
LOW
EASTER
FARES
BETWEEN ALL POINTS
On Sole
MARCH 29 to APRIL 1
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
 y.n-84
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
IF
L.
^
(r
a terminal. It has been brought to
their notice, but so far no action
has been taken by them. Those
familiar with the Upper Kitsault
topography state that no difficulty
would be encountered in building a
fairly, low grade from the Naas
slope to the head of the Kitsault
Valley.
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.  Our rates are.'very
moderate.
Someone may »eed that
article you don't require.
A small A&., may bring
lots of
$ $ $ ff-^M *
J
LEW LUN & Co.,
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
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 AUceArm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
GOLD   MINING  IN
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
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;" J'Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite,"
APIJRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
The Department of Mines,
VICTORIA, B. C.
n
A Complete Line
We have on hand at all times a Complete Line of Men's
Wearing Apparel, including Heavy and Dress Boots and.
Shoes. Rubbers of all kinds, Underclothes, Shirts, Socks,
Hats, Caps, Heavy Woollen Pants, Mackinaw Coats and
Pants, Windbreakers, Dress Suits, Waterproof Coats,
Overalls, Gloves, Etc
ALL AT LOW PRICES.    CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK
-JI
?=n
-.jj ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.  March 24,  1934
^
!
I
i
S
I
a
i
Printing of Every
Description
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
Programme
♦♦•M-m-f-m+4>-M-
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
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given I
The Herald Printing j
Office
ALICE  ARM
Canoe Trips in Canada
Lakes and Rivers Provide Numerous Attractions
Opportunities for an Enjoyable Vacation Almost Unlimited
SHI HE requirements for a successful and satisfactory trip
by canoe; suitable water,
picturesque country and an
J excellent summer climate,
can be found almost anywhere in Canada. The innumerable lakes and rivers make the
choice of trips almost unlimited.
One can travel for hundreds of miles
on any of the great rivets, journeying from lake to lake and portaging
where rapids impede or heights intervene.    Having   decided   upon  the
kind of trip to be made, whether
one requiring much effort and experience, or one quite free from
rapids and portages, the canoeist has
only to select his route.
Easy of Access
Although railways and the automobile have provided a means of
rapid transport, there are countless
places in the quiet of the forest,
out of reach of either. It is such
places, approachable only by canoe,
that invite the adventurer to .partake of the wonders of nature. The
railways and the development of
good roads have however made the
majority of canoe routes in Canada
easily accessible, and one need not
travel far from the majority of
Canadian cities before reaching the
embarking point of an enjoyable
trip.
Forest Beauty
In certain parts one may follow
the streams for a long summer
outing and never see a village or
dwelling, yet civilization lies so
close that return is easily possible.
Waterfalls, rapids large and small,
lakes of singular beauty hidden
deep in the forest, and islands
covered with pine and spruce trees
are among the interesting features
encountered en route. In some
places one may travel hundreds of
miles without meeting obstacles of
any kind.
There is a remarkable contrast between the conventionality of modem
life and the full naturalness of life
in the great forest, where one may
relax, amid the beauty of natural
surroundings. A strange appeal of
imagination comes to one while following the routes of the historic
explorers and contentment prevails
amid the constant change of beautiful scenery.
Fish and Game in Abundance
Canadian lakes and rivers are
renowned for the variety and
abundance of their fish. Brook and
lake trout are numerous, the latter
often weighing from fifteen to thirty
pounds while other species of fish
are plentiful. Eastern Canada is
well provided with waterways, well
suited to travel by canoe. Canal
systems, rivers large and small,
rapids, falls, lakes, stillwatere and
all the requirements for an enjoyable
canoe trip, await the devotee of the
paddle. Whether it be a cruise
through a well settled region, or an
adventurous journey through the
wilderness, the canoeist will find an
almost unlimited number of lakes
and streams.
The waterways of western Canada,
in days gone by, assisted materially
in unveiling the mystery of the
great country between lake Superior
and the Pacific Ocean. Radiating
from lake Winnipeg, are routes of
romantic interest. Nestling among
the mountains of the coast are many
beautiful lakes, also streams that
wind through the hills, where sport
for the angler and hunter may be
found.
Free Information
The National Development Bureau
of the Department of the Interior
at Ottawa, has prepared a series of
four booklets entitled "Canoe Trips,"
copies of which may be had by our
readers, free of charge. The series
covers the Maritime Provinces, Quebec, Ontario and Western Canada.
Further detailed information is available to those who require specific
data on any particular trip.
French River, Home of Wiley "Muskie," Will Soon Echo
Cries of Elated Anglers as They Battle Fresh Water Tiger
624
,:
A 35i.e trtutjltfie  *HT)
tlie CAPTOK.
Ar Paeiial Qi/kjq.
"Mow is the time for all good
■L~ fishermen to prepare for
that summer trip" is an appropriate slogan for disciples of Isaac
Walton these balmy spring days.
A successful fishing trip
largely upon the careful selection
of location, tackle and even associates, for many a party has been
ruined by the last-minute introduction of a "wet blanket" to an
otherwise congenial collection of
sportsmen.
One of the most interesting fishing streams in North America ia
French River, Ontario, 215 miles
north of Toronto on the Canadian
Pacific Railway. This lordly river
ia celebrated as the habitat of the
fighting muscalunge, one of the
earnest flab known; huge Great
Northern pike, pickerel, an abund
ance of small-mouth and large-
mouth black bass and other finny
prizes. To accommodate sportsmen
and their families, a fine bungalow
camp—a collection of individual
cabins centering around a main
clubhouse—has been erected on a
cliff overlooking the river. Here
the fisherman and his family can
"rough it in comfort," far from
the cares and annoyances of a
work-a-day world.
That big "muskies" are plentiful at French River is proven by
the fact that one recent summer
a  monster  muskie  weighing  65
Srands was taken in the North
hannel at the month of the
Wolseley River. Also, not long
ago a party of Ohio sportsmen
caught, besides their daily limit of
basa, pike and pickerel, no leas
than seventeen "muskies" ranging
from 10 to 38U lbs. In 1926 a "muskie" of 35 pounds weight, 50
inches long and 21 inches in girth
was taken in the main channel of
the French, one mile from the
bungalow camp.
The French River Bungalow
Camp will open June 15 and remain open until Sept. 15. Jack
Strathdee, its genial manager, is
an experienced outdoorsman whose
chief delight is coaching the uninitiated in the art of luring the
fish. French River also has a fine
9-hole golf course so that devotees
of the royal and ancient game who
ue also fond of fishing need not
entirely forego the former sport
in favor of the latter.
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD .  .<..   i.v  ....   .     .    ......   -    ..:....-   ■■-.., . ■...;...
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HKIiALU.   Saturday.   Maroh  24,   1984
Chas. Bocking and Dale
Pitt Elected Officers
T. W. Bingay, vice-president in
charge of finances for the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company of Canada Limited, was elected president of the British Columbia
Mining Association, at the annual
meeting of that body held at Vancouver, it was announced by H.
Mortimer Lamb, secretary-treasurer.
Vice-presidents named were C.
P. Browning, general manager of
the Britannia Mining and Smelting Company, and Col. C. V.
Villiers, of the Canadian Collieries
(Dunsmiiir) Limited.
The executive committee for the
coming year will be composed of
Charles Bocking, president of the
Granby Consolidated Mining.
Smelting & Power Company; Austin Taylor, president of Bralorne
Mines Limited; David Sloan, managing director of Pioneer Gold
Mines of British Columbia Limited
and Dale L. Pitt, general manager
of the Premier Gold Mining Company Limited.
George (Jlothier Resigns
As Govt. Engineer
Mr. G. A. Clothier, resident engineer for mineral district No. 6, of
the Provincial Mines Department,
has resigned his office to take over
the management of the Dictator
Gold Mines Ltd., who have property in the Lightning Peak area
of the Arrowhead Lakes District.
Mr. Clothier will take over the
management on April 1st. next.
Mr. Clothier was an original appointment for District No. 1, and
is wellknown in this district, when
the Mineral Survey District Engineers' service was originated in
1917, under the late Hon William
Sloan, Minister of Mines. On the
resignation of the late William
Brewer, he moved to Naniamo, in
oharge of District No. 6, which includes the Lower Mainland and all
of Vancouver Island. In recent
years he has made his headquarters
in Vancouver.
Income of C. N.  Railways
Shows Increase
Gross operating revenues of the
all-inclusive Canadian National
Railways System for the month of
January, 1934, were $11,562,577.
an increase of $1,838,988 over the
gross revenues for January, 1933,
it is shown in the monthly report of
revenues and expenses for the National System issued recently. Due
to weather and other uncontrollable
factors, operating expenses for the
month which totalled $12,371,543
showed an increase of $740,530
over those of January last year.
In January this year the System
had a net revenue deficit of
966 which was, however, a betterment of $1,098,457 as compared
with January, 1933, when there was
a net operating revenue deficit of
$1,907,423.
Obstinacy is the  first cousin  to
stupidity.
Nothing in the world is important enough to worry about, not
even death.
"Were you brave at the dentist's?"
"Well, I told him I could not pay
the bill until next near."
SPECIAL NOVELTY  EVENT FOR
EASTER
B-   P.  O.   ELKS
~ Cabaret anfc iattce ~
GYMNASIUM
ON  EASTER  MONDAY,  APRIL   2nd.
'Dancing 9 lo 2
Special Cabaret Attractions.   Qood Floor.    The best of
Music.   Refreshments.
DON'T   MISS  THIS  SPECIAL   EVENT I
$1.00 PER COUPLE.   EXTRA LADY 50c.
GOOD OLD
ENGLISH
BITTER
HERE is a particularly rich,
foamy malt beverage with a
distinctive flavor. Many who drink
English Bitter Beer declare there
la no finer malt beverage brewed
in any part oi the world.
Order a dozen English Bitter today—it is ideal for serving on all
special occasions. It is sold at
Ihe same price as ordinary beers.
JPURC DttlCIOUil
British  Columbia  matt  Sever.
ages   are   obtainable   at   all
Government Liquor Stores.
A PRODUCT OF
COAST BREWERIES LTD.
VANCOUVER, B.C.
Also Brewers and Bottlers oi
B. C. BUD LAGER SILVER SPRING LAGER
OLD MILWAUKEE LAGER BURTON TYPE ALE
XXXX INVALID STOUT
i
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
•   Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
"Are yon the plumber?"
"Yes, lnuiii."
"Well, see th.'il you exercise oiu'e
when doing your wink. All my
floors ure highly p<H.-he<l iiml ill
excellent condition."
"Oh. don't wn' iy n bout me slip-
pin', mum. I've tfot nails in ire
Imols."
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
A Theatre in Two Suitcases
Having perfected the sound system for the moving picture world
the Bell Telephone laboratories have now turned their attention to the development of portable equipment for Educational, Industrial and Religious work. They have condensed into two suitcases the essential parts of the modern theatre.
Order New Suits
Now!
We are showing a Splendid Range of Patterns
and Styles in the following:
COPPLEY NOYES & RANDALL,
LEISHMAN,    HOBBERLIN,    TIP TOP
These are the best known Canadian makers
of Fine Clothes for Men.   Fit, style and
quality   are  fully guaranteed.    We invite
you to call and see our samples.
SUITS   FROM   $24.50
Men's new Spring Hats, latest shades and
styles, from $2.50 to $8.00.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
xu

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

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"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.aaah.1-0353084/manifest

Comment

Related Items