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Herald Mar 5, 1932

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 ,«
A little paper   1
with all the     )
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
*•*. T~». •-•> ••»••%—•'*"•-■• •••"—
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.75 to
all other points.
•••■•■ ■••••■ >••••.■•«•       .|l|ll|ll|ll>M|l
VOL. 11,   NO. 36
Alice Abm, B. O, Saturday, March 5, 1932
5 cents each.
Annual Report of Anyox
General Hospital for 1931
The tenth Annual Meeting ofthe
Anyox General Hospital Association was held in theCourtroom of the
Provincial Government Building on
Thursday, February 25th., 1932, at
8 p.m.
The meeting' was called to order
promptly by the Chairman, Mr. W.
R.  Lindsay,  and the business pro
ceeded without delay. Minutes of
the previous Annual Meeting were
read by the Secretary and passed
unanimously.
The Annual report of the Hospital Board was then presented to the
meeting. High lights of the report
were as follows:—
1930
Number of Patients treated in Hospital     406
Number of days treatment      S382
Average days stay in Hospital   13.26
Number of births        32
Number of deaths         12
Visits Out Patient Department: Mine     7614
| Visits Out Patient Department; Beach  ..  10160
Total Income from all sources .' .... $24,931.92
Total Expense     38,021.00
Loss on Operation     13,089.08
1931
345
4940
14.32
28
4
7172
7384
In   concluding their report the
I Board made special mention of the
fine work carried on by the Ladies'
\uxiliary in providing comforts to
:he patients and assisting the Hospital generally.
Mention  was also made of the
Imany   comforts   received for the
patients from the local Lodges and
the people of Alice Arm.
The Board would like to take this
I opportunity to extend their thanks
for all this kindness.
After   the   Annual Report was
passed by the meeting the Chairman
then called for nominations of two
representatives for the Hospital
Board, one to represent the Beach
area and the other the Mine area.
Mr. Kirkwood was nominated for
the Mine and Mr. McCallum for the
i? — ■   •■_
Beach and there being no further
nominations the Chairman declared
the above gentlemen elected to the
Board by acclamation for the ensuing year.
The meeting then adjourned, all
business having been completed.
Mrs. Smith of Alice Arm
Passes Away After
Brief Illness
New Councillors Elected
For Community
League
On Wednesday, March 2nd., voting took place for the Councillors
of the Community League for 1932
For greater convenience the polling
was conducted at the Red Parrot
premises as well as at the gymnasium. The polling booths were
completely equipped, even to glasses (eye-glasses) for those voters
who had omitted to bring their own.
Following were the results of the
voting:
T. W. Cavers 180
G. W.Allen 162
F. B. Faulkner 153
E. R.Johnson 149
D. M. Cleal 137
A. E. Field 137
F. Dresser 129
A. H. Kirby 129
Messers R. J. A. Manning and
T. N. Youngs were also nominated,
and both were defeated by very
narrow margins.
Advertise in the Herald
1.0. D. E. Will Aid The
Unemployed
The regular monthly meeting of
the Collison of Kincolith Chapter
I. O. D. E. was held in the Legion
Club Rooms on March 1st., Regent
Mrs. Fricker being in the chair.
Owing to the resignation of Mrs.
Cundill as secretary, Mrs. C. Harman was elected to this office.
Conveners of committees were
appointed as follows: Welfare, Mrs.
J. W. Lang; Social, Mrs C. W.
Ruckhaber; Publicity, Mrs Bushfield.!
A large sum of money was voted
to be spent on relief in the immed-
Continued on Page 4
CARD   OF   THANKS
Mr. C. Marshall Smith and children, and Mr. Harry Smith, senr.
desire to express their gratitude to
everyone who so kindly and willingly rendered much valuable assistance, and also for the beautiful
floral tributes and expressions of
sympathy during their recent sad
bereavement.
A death of dramatic suddenness
ocourred on Saturday morning last
at the Anyox Hospital, when Mrs.
Agnes Jean Patrioia Smith, wife of
Mr. C. Marshall Smith of Alice
Arm, passed away following an
illness of less than 24 hours.
Deceased was taken seriously ill
on Friday morning, and was immediately rushed to the Anyox
General Hospital. Everything
possible was done to save her life,
but complications had set in and
she passed away at 7 a.m. on Saturday morning. Her almost sudden death came as a severe shook
to her many friends, both in Anyox
and Alice Arm.
The late Mrs.! Smith was 34
years of age, and was a native of
Lancashire, England. She had
resided in Canada nearly seven
years, almost all of which time was
spent at Alice Arm. She is survived by her husband, Mr. C.
Marshall Smith of Alice Arm and
three small ohildren; also her
mother, Mrs. A. Brockbank, aud
two married sisters, who reside at
Lancashire England. Deceased
was a member of the Kincolith
Chapter, Imperial Daughters of
the Empire.
The body was conveyed from
Anyox to Alice Arm on Tuesday
morning on board the launch
Awake. A large number of the
members of the Collison of Kincolith Chapter, Daughters of the
Empire, and the Anyox Lodge of
A.F. & A.M. followed the coffin
from the Morgue to the wharf.
The funeral was hold at Alice
Arm on Tuesday afternoon. Interment taking place at the local
cemetery. The Pallbearers were:
J. Trinder, J. Graham, J. Studdy,
O. Evindsen, Gus Anderson, E.
Moss.
The service was conducted by
Rev. W. B. Jennings of the Anglican North Coast Mission. The
Church of All Saints was filled to
capaoity. The servioe was very
impressive, and an eloquent sermon was preached by Rev. Jennings, in which he extolled the
high ideals of the deceased as a
citizen and her devotion1 as a
mother.
The Qoffin was oovered by a
large number of beautiful floral
tributes, from friends at Alioe Arm,
Anyox and Aiyansh.   There were
Low Price of Copper Forces
Wage Cut by Granby Co.
Notices were posted in Anyox on
Monday morning announcing a ten
per cent cut in all wages and salaries of employees of the Granby
Company. The cut to take effect
the following day, March 1st.
Approximately 1000 men are affected. A similar reduction was made
on September 1st,, 1931.
This action was forced upon the
Granby Company by the exceedingly low price of copper now prevailing. At the present time there is
little or no sale for copper, and
when sold the price is much less
than it is costing to produce. In
view of these facts a further reduction in wages and salaries was found
to be necessary in order that the
plant may be kept in operation.
At the present time the big plant is
operating steadily with very few
lay-offs.
No one appreciates a reduction of
wages, but at times it is the only
alternative to more drastic measures, and it is encouraging to report
that the efforts of the Granby
Company to keep the plant in operation are receiving the loyal and
intelligent co-operation of everyone
concerned.
Following is a copy of the notice
posted on Monday:
"Effective March 1st., there will be
a reduction in wages of 40 cents per
shift on wage rates that were under
$3.85 per shift prior to September
1st., 1931; 45 cents per shift on
wages that were $3.85 per shift
prior to September 1st., 1931; and
50 cents per shift on wage rates
that were $4.00 or over prior to
September 1st., 1931.
"Salaries will be reduced an
amount equivalent to 10% of the
base rates in effect prior to September 1st., 1931."
Oddfellows    and  Rebeccas
Hold Joint Card Party
And Dance
Along with their sister Lodge, the
Rebeccas, the members of Askew
Lodge, I. O. O. F., held a successful Card Party and Dance in the
Oddfellows Hall on Friday, February 26th. There was an excellent
attendance, and a large number sat
down to play whist. Mrs Shields
made quite a high score to secure
the first prize, while Mrs Varnes
found herself on the mourners'
bench. In the men's class Joe
Martin got a surprise when he found
himself at the top, while Dave
Evans fell ignominously to the bottom of the ladder. Supper was
served on time, in spite of a slight
possibility that the coffee would not
be quite ready, and afterwards the
company had a thoroughly enjoyable
time in dancing to music supplied
by the Merrymaker's Orchestra,
The return ot this peppy aggregation was warmly welcomed by the
dancers. ,
so many that space does uot allow
the publishing of those contributing.
The passing of the late Mrs.
Smith was a shook to her friends
of Alice Arm and Anyox, by whom
she will be sadly missed and the
heartfelt sympathy of everyone is
extended to her sorrowing husband
and three small ohildren in their
sad bereavement.
Community League Hold
Annual General
Meetings
The Annual general meeting of
the Mine Branch of the Anyox
Community League was held on
Thursday, Feb. 25th., and that of
the Beach on the 26th. The attendance at either meeting was not
large, due to the inclement weather.
The report on the Mine Branch
activities showed that much good
work had been done for the benefit
of the Mine people. The Mine
Library, which had previously operated very successfully, was permitted under. League administration to
extend the usual service to the
members. An amount of $4,484.-
76 was expended on endeavors at
the Mine, apart from the expenses
in connection with the trading activities of the counter, pool room,
and show. A new playground had
been made, a golf course laid out,
the tennis court repaired, the Mine
Hall renovated. Sports in many
branches had received a share of
this expenditure. Many less important enterprises had been undertaken.
Continued on Page 2
Sergeant Grenan and Constable
Henry of R. C. M. P. arrived in
Anyox on Monday. ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, Maroh 5, 1932
Community League Hold
Annual General
Meetings
Continued from page 1
The financial report showed
that the totals of income and
expense were about even.
The lower wage rates consequent
on the depression had reflected on
the profits of the Pool Room and
Counter. Despite this decrease as
compared with 1930, lower operating costs had made possible an increase in profit, After the year's
operation the Picture Show broke
even. These financial results were
as satisfactory as could be expected.
The activities of the Beach branch
reflected at once the business depression which had extended
throughout the year 1931. It was
not thought advisable to use any
■ means to raise funds other than the
regular channels. The General
Activities for 1931, covering admin
istrative, library, gymnasium, and
miscellaneous indoor and outdoor
recreation expense, amounted to
$6,895.99 as compared with $11
557.11 in 1930.
The reports of the councillors
covered in detail the many phases
of League enterprise, and some
praiseworthy results had been
achieved. The assets at the year
end were almost the same as shown
at the end of 1930. Total income
from all sources in 1931 amounted
to $81,910.42, as compared with
$90,045.55 in 1930. Current liabilities were reduced by the amount
of $1,195.11, and the balance as at
Dec. 31st. amounted to $714.89.
Since August 1930 which is less than
two years ago, the sum of $5,222.20
had been paid in connection with
the Talkie installation.
Despite severe times, the Council
has carried on in the best possible
way to serve the people of Anyox,
and if is felt that the sacrifice of
time and labour is fully appreciated,
and the gratitude of everyone is ex
tended to our worthy councillors.
Plans  for  Developing
Placer Claims In
Ingenika
A Mr. Brown from the United
States has succeeded in raising a
bunch of capital in his own country
forthe purpose of developing plaoer
claims in the Ingenika district says
the Omineca Herald. Mr. Brown
was in that country last full and it
is understood on ptetty reliable
authority that he staked every
available claim on the same creek
that Pete Jensen has been operating on for quite a number of years.
Last fall late and in tho early
(Winter Brown was flying/about the
United States digging up the
necessary funds and a week or so
ago he arrived in Burns Lake with
a dozen and a half men and seventy-five tons of supplies and a couple
of airplanes, all ready to fly into
the Ingenika and prepare for operation on the creek on a large scale.
It is understood that a contract will
he let to dig a ditch three miles
long by eight feet wide and three
feet deep to carry water for the
mining. This will be got under
way as soon as possible and when
the water is available the development of the placer ground will be
undertaken with some 200 men
employed.
It was reported at first that this
outfit would make tlieir headquarters at Mission Point landing field,
hut as some important improvements have to be made to that field
before it is good for loaded planes,
the party had to decide on Burns
Lake aud a much longer flight into
Big   Mining  Deal  Consummated near Grand Forks
Acquisition of the Maple Leaf
Group of mineral claims in Franklin Camp by the Hecla Mining
Company under a bond of $50,000
negotiated recently, is the most
important deal in Boundary mining
for several years.
The Maple Leaf Group is controlled by George W. Bartell, of
Oroville, Wash., and it is understood that the negotiations were
consummated with L. E. Hanley.
acting manager, and W. L. Zeegler,
mill engineer of the company, who
were here from Wallace, Idaho.
r-
-T
the mining grounds. They preferred to leave from Mission Point if
that had been possible.
WINTER SAILINGS
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince
Rupert,   Ocean   Falls.   Powell
River and Vancouver,
A.M. Thursdays.
u
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 Fast.
For information call or write
local agent or
H. McEWKN, D.F. & P.A.
Prince Rupert. B.C.
national
At the end
of the day....
New   Plants   Increase
Mining Output
Ottawa—The development of
new ore reserves and extension of
known ore reserves, as well as the
expenditure of large sum* in erection of milling and metallurgical
plants, enormously increased the
productive capacity of the mining
industry in 1931.
According to the annual report
of the Dominion Department of
Mines, the mining industry has
never been iu a more advantageous
position to take advantage of a
revival in industrial conditions.
Expenditures on milling and min
ing plant have improved the position of the industry during a period
of industrial inactivity to a degree
that justifies officials of the department of mines ill stating that the
outlook for mining in Canada is
distinctly hopeful,
Settled in a comfortable chair with pipe and paper,
there's only one thing more required for perfect
f contentment a glass of BOHEMIAN LAGER!
No finer beer is brewed in Canada.  It's a British
Columbia product.
Victoria Ph(f.nix Brewing Co.i|920ILtd.
VICTORIA.  B.C.
BOHEMIAN
LAGER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
is
Cr
Men's Work Boots
We are making a big reduction in our large stock of
Men's Work Boots. All lines have been greatly
reduced. Those previously selling at $6.00 have
been reduced to $4.50. All other lines reduced in
proportion. These boots are of high grade quality . •
and will give good wear.
COME AND LOOK THEM OVER
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-J.
^
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
=^
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
3?
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 io
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.  March 5,  1932
1*
A Broker Gives Good
Advice to Client
A broker reoently received a letter
from a olient who was in the depth
of a personal blue mental depression.   The broker replied, in part:
"Honestly, don't you think we
have worn out the orying towel?
In our judgment it is high time to
brace up, go back to work and
eliminate whining about the past.
"It is our opinion that the world
will go on. If you can share this
faith with us we will gladly make
recommendations for unusually
attractive purchases. If you are
convinced everything is over for
keeps, we will be glad to have your
selling orders."—Howard T. Mitchell ill Financial News.
H
ere an
dTh.
ere
Figures of United States motor
ears entering New Brunswick In
1931, issued by the provincial bureau of information and tourist
travel, show an 8 per cent, gain
over 1930. The new record for
1931 is 58,583 as compared with
the former record of 64,(168 for
1930.
Approximately $11,000,000 was
saved tp Canada last year In the
cost of construction dwellings
and other buildings in 61 cities
owing to reduced cost of building materials. Aggregate value in
these cities of building permits
was $110,971,410.
The aid of Hon. O. Howard
Ferguson, Canadian High Commissioner in London and of Lord
Beaverbrook will foe sought by
the Maritime Provinces representatives who left aboard S.S. Montcalm from Halifax recently, in
an effort to secure the lifting of
the British Government's embargo on Canadian potatoes.
Game Multiplying  Fast  In
Jasper Park
Jasper Park, Alta., February 13
-Protected from the hunter and
I living their lives as nature intend-
J ed, the animal population of Jasper
I National Park, Alberta, has shown
la remarkable increase during the
I past few years. A recent census
[shows that in this 4,200 square
Imiles of game sanctuary there are
■today no less than 3,000 Elk,
120,000   Mountain    Sheep,  10,000
A railroad career that has seen
mnny changes and covered much
widely separated territory witnessed another movement when
Robert E. Larmour, general
freight agent, Canadian Pacific
Railway, was transferred recently from Montreal to Toronto. Mr.
Larmour, aside from his railway
duties, Is well known as one of
Canada's outstanding yachtsmen.
Wife: I've been asked for a refer
erioe for our maid. I've said she's
lazy, unpunotual and impertinent.
Now, can I add anything in her
favor? ,
Husband: You might say that
she's got a good appetite and
sleeps well.
Rocky Mountain Goat, 5,000 Assorted bears, 10,000 moose, 25,000
deer and 9,000 caribou.
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
Once upon a time when he was
hard up he went to the back door of
a friendly looking' house and asked
for a dime for a cup of coffee. He
received  a quarter from  the kind
lady, and in his surprise and joy he
said, "Lord bless you lady—if ever
there was a fallen angel, it's you."
He still is puzzled over being shooed
away by the lady.
A five-year-old  son  awoke at
three a.m.  and said to his mother,
' Mommy, tell me a story."
"Hush,   dear,"  replied  Mother,
papa will be home any hour now,
and tell us both one.''
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
1901
$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 $50,000,000,
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 wen 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 tbe 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
payable in American currency greatly exceed our
liabilities in that currency, we have treated both
as on a par, taking no credit for tbe 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 benefit*
in greater measure than our own."
—From tha President'• Address at th* Annum! M—tinf
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, March 5,  1932
ANYOX NOTES
♦
T
Mr. John Freeman left by the
boat of Monday last for Vancouver, where he will reside.
J. A. Anderson, superintendent
of the Public Works Department,
arrived home on Monday from a
short visit to Prince Rupert and
Stewart.
Matt Svetich, who has been
employed at the Mine for the past
six years, left on Monday last for a
visit to his people in Jugo-Slavia.
Matt has always been very popular
among his fellow-countrymen, a
large number of whom were at the
boat to bid him farewell.
I  ALICE ARM NOTES   {
t ♦ ■■' ♦ ■».+.•. ♦ ■•■ ♦ .»■♦■•.♦*.♦*•.♦*.♦.♦.♦■•■ ♦■#. t
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Ripley returned home on Thursday from a
visit to Anyox.
P. Peterson left on Monday for
Prince Rupert for a short visit.
He recently purchased the residence
formerly owned by the late Mr.
John Stark and is now residing
there.
Mr. S. H. Hoskins, government agent at Anyox and Constable
Sam Service of the provincial police
arrived in town on Tuesday and
left again on Wednesday. Their
visit was in connection with a recent assault case which they disposed of before returning.
Rev. W. B. Jennings arrived on
Saturday on board the Anglican
Church Mission launch, Northern
Cross. Sunday School was held
in the morning and also Evening
Service, both being well attended.
The Alice Arm Athletic Association will hold a card party at the Club
House this evening commencing at
8:15. Refreshments will be served
and the usual pleasant evening
enjoyed.
Bowling Teams Compete
Strongly for Honors
On Wednesday,   February 24th.
the Civil Service team beat McColls
by three games,  putting up some
excellent scores.
McColls
J. Moffatt         137 117
W. Hindmarsh 139       159 133
J. Dixon           191       200 190
J. McColl          114       143 117
H. Lindgren                    111
581       613 ' 557
Civil Service
E. G. Brown     168       205 136
Ross Oatman    125       109 162
F. F. Brown     223       192 135
Sid Peters         153       164 194
669      670      627
On Friday the 26th. the Elks and
the  Bulls   of   the   Woods   locked
horns,   the   former   winning    two
games by mere margins.
Bulls of the Woods
T. W. Cavers    179       189       222
Geo. Lee 123       152       160
Jack Smith        166       190       225
J. J. Cody 159       141       195
627 672 802
Elks
F. Mattix          127 145 254
C. Anderson       168 213 205
H. Selfe             163 144 147
S. Armstrong    225
203
159
683       705       765
In this game,  the  score  of   F.
Mattix   (254)   came   within   three
pins of tieing the highest score  so
I. 0. D. E. Will Aid The
Unemployed
Continued from page 1
iate district, and it was decided to
knit socks for unemployed. A request is hereby made to all friends of
the I. O. D. E. to knit 3-ply wool
socks or donate wool. The socks
will be distributed to worthy unemployed, with preference to returned
soldiers. The committee is: Mrs.
Lang (convener) Mesdames Brayfield, Deane, Cavers, D. T. Evans,
Wynne, and Ruckhaber.
The Chapter will co-operate with
the Provincial Chapter in observing
Empire Day this year by buying
Empire goods: B. C. first, Canada
second, Empire third. The next
meeting will be held on Monday,
April 4th.
far recorded, that of S.  Armstrong
with 257.
On March 1st. the Bantams had
a somewhat easy victory over the
Foundry, as follows:
Foundry
T.Buchanan      151        140 166
H. Hansen         100       114 111
H. Ward             83       147 149
L. Gillies             85       160 105
419       561 531
Bantams
A. Horner         154       178 185
A. Wright         181       161     ' 142
J. Peel                 162       122
H. Johnston       159       169 168
W. J. Johnston 144
656       630
639
ii^aaizzii JC3C3CZIC
31=1 ♦
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M, CuiIimingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Otiice Building, Alice Arm
3C3DC
310
When
P \NCING
ENERGY
o    •     •    •
Then that's the time....
# A glass of Blue Ribbon is worth its weight in gold.
It seems to bring new pep, fresh ener«y, 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.
mm
«s»
%
2
PerD
oz.
At Government Stores
CB-S-2.
IujieliT^cm%emlei.in.W'iY uwmm*
VANCOUVER, B.C.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or. by the Government of British Columbia.
Miss Velma Selkirk, sister of
Mrs. T. W. Falconer who formerly
resided at Alice Arm, will be married at New Westminster on Monday March 7th. Miss Selkirk has
visited Alice Arm on several occasions.
Established   1849
LAMB'S RUM
AGED, BLENDED AND
MATURED AT THE
LONDON DOCKS
"Lamb's  Fine Old Navy"
PROOF OVERPROOF
Old and Good!
Ask the British Navy!
Onsiile at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Mail 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
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$$$$%$$%
Vi;
J
Subscribe to the Herald
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 ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
"I
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANT0X B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L_
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
PRINTING
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