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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jan 27, 1934

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
aj.ifif iis»Ii»ns>h> ,
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
52.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
»»~fl    fmt>.— H—■> |
VOL. 13,   NO. 30
Alick Abm, B. C, Saturday, Jantjaby 27, 1934
5 cents each.
Value Output of B. C.
Mines For 1933 Shows
Preliminary Report Minister
of Mines, Shows Gold and
Other Metals Up, Coal
& Building Materials
Slightly Down.
Honorable Geo. S. Pearson, Minister of Mines, has announced the
issue of his preliminary report on
the mineral industry of British Columbia for the year 1933—Bulletin
No. 3. This publication gives an
estimate of the mineral production
for the year; and interesting reports
by the Resident Engineers on their
respective districts. These reports
briefly chronicle the developments
taking place at nearly all mineral
properties throughout the province
and are of decided value to all those
interested in the mining industry.
The bulletin is compiled by John
D. Galloway. Provincial Mineralogist.
The gross value of the mineral
production of the province for 1933
is estimated at $29,080,489, an in
crease of $838,871 as compared
with the output in 1932, or 2.9 per
cent. Slightly higher metal prices
assisted in achieving a higher output value than in the preceding
year. Quantity production in the
aggregate was about the same as
in 1932.
The metallic production—gold,
silver, lead, zinc and copper-
amounted to $21,999,489,, an increase of $2,460,500 as compared
with 1932. Coal shows a decline
in quantity and prices and there
was a heavy falling off in the value
of structural materials produced.
Miscellaneous metals and materials
registered a considerable increase.
Mineral production in the first
half of 1933 recorded a decline of
13.4 per cent, so that the increase
for the full year is very satisfactory
and shows that a regular uptrend—
the first since 1929—has now commenced. The metallic production
has been responsible for the upturn,
and when general business improve,
similar progress may be hoped for
in the coal and structural materials
The tonnage of ore mined was
approximately 4,300,000 or almost
the same as in 1932. The average
grade at $5.00 per ton compares
with $4.32 per ton iu 1932; the increase being mainly due to a relatively larger proportion of gold
ore mined.
As expected, gold production
showed an increase both in placer
and lode, the combined gold out-
Pirates, Mechanics and
Bon. Cons. Won
Games Mon.
: Mechanics B turned the tables
on their old rivals the Vandals on
Monday last, with a score of 19-12.
Another Senior B and one Senior
A game made up a good oard for
tho hoop enthusiasts present.
Rovers were snowed under in
their fixture with the Pirates, the
latter winning 29-8. Though willing and aggressive, the Rovers
lacked somewhat in finesse and experience, while the Pirates appeared to have the ability of turning
every opportunity to good aocount.
The teams: Rovers: M. Flye 5, L-
McCarthy, B. Loudon, W. Pinokney 1, L. Kirby 1, Kergin 1, Pirates: McDonald, Ferguson 6,
Hardy 2, Scott 10, K. Falconer 10,
J. Dodsworth 1, Parsons.
By the close soore of 19 to 15 the
Mechanics nosed out their old rivals
Vandals B. in the second game on
the evening's card. The result
was a little surprising, as the
miners have been putting over
some nioe wins within recent
weeks. The points for the shopmen were spread over the whole
team, while White was the star
shooter for the miners. The teams:
Vandals B: Heinekey 4, White 8,
Reed, Simonds, Gourlay 2, Windle
1. Mechanics B: Yelland 6, Carter 4, Patrick 4, D. O'Neill, Hamilton 2, J. O'Neill 3.
Combining nicely and playing
with pare and confidence, the Bon
Cons-scored a decisive win over
Mechanics A in the third game of
the evening, the final count being I
38-24, This was a fast aud brilliant game, in which both sides
fought hard for a win right to the
final whistle. Davies and Dresser
did good work for the losers, while
Arney and Steele starred for the
winners with fourteen points eaoh.
The teams: Mechanics: Watson 2,
Murray 4, Davies 8, Dresser 7,
Hamilton 2, L. Gillies 1. Bon
Cons:'' Jaok 2, Morrison 3, Steele
14, Arney 14, Currie 5.
Well Known Local Girls
Honored on Birthday
On Monday evening, January
22nd, a gay party of young people
met at the Oddfellows' Hall to do
honor to the twin sisters, Misses
Lilian and Mildred Dresser, it being
their twenty-first birthday.
Sixty guests sat. down to supper. At the special table for the
guests of honor thefre were in addi-
tion Mr. and Mrs.? Frank Dresser,
Mr. William Cavers and Mr. Ralph
Stevens. When the candles on the
birthday cakes were lighted the
scene was one of' animation and
beauty. The toast' of "the twins"
was proposed by Mr. Lawrence McCarthy as follows: "A little more
health, a lot more wealth, and a
whole lot of happiness for the rest
of their lives." To this apt toast
both the young ladies suitably responded.
Mr. Frank Dresser, in a happy
vein, reminded the guests that this
was really the twenjty-second birthday of the twins, but that the first
birthday was not '(recognized, he
being the only one who had celebrated it. He eulogized the virtues
of his daughters and on glancing
round the assembly was prompted
to remark that the boys in Anyox
were particularly fortunate in having
such a fine looking lot of young
ladies to associate with. He also
thought that the young ladies were
equally as fortunate in regard to the
young men of the town.
Born, to Mr. aud Mrs. Ed. Oz-
berg, at the Anyox Geueral Hospital, o|i Wednesday, January 24th.
a daughter.
put totalling $4,857,780 (gold at
$20.67 per fine ounce.) To this
figure the mines obtained an additional estimated premium of $1,860,
110, or a total gold return in Canadian funds of $6,702,890. The
average price of gold in Canada for
Continued on page 2
The Elks' Lodge Install
New Officers
On Monday evening the 22nd.
the Anyox Lodge, B. P. O. E., held
their annual Installation of Officers. The Installing Officer was
Bro. T. J. Kirkwood, Past Exalted
Ruler, who was assisted by Bro. S.
M. Armstrong, P. E. R. The following officers were duly installed:
Exalted Ruler—H. Hallcro,
Leading Knight—M. W, Webber
Loyal Knight—K. A. Hunter.
Lecturing Knight—D. M. Campbell.
Seoretary—E. R. Oatman.
Treasurer—B. M. Buck.
Chaplain—P. Powell.
Tyler—R. Dunwoodie.
Outer Guard—R. Buttery.
Esquire—J. Buntain.
Organist—H. Selfe.
Historian—T. Stretton.
Seven new members were initiated at this meeting, which was
concluded with a social evening.
Mrs. E. M. Ore and daughter
Betty Jean, who has spent some
time at Alioe Arm left on Wednesday for Anyox.
The United Church Will
Celebrate Tenth
Tomorrow and Monday—January 28th. and 29th.—the tenth anniversary of the United Churoh of
Anyox will be celebrated. The
occasion marks the tenth year of
the existence of the present building, the old Church and parsonage
on the Mine Road having been
destroyed by tire. This disaster
did not in any way dampen the
ardor of the churoh people, who
immediately set about to procure a
new site aud start another building.
This year the anniversary will
be oelebrated iu greater style than
formerly. The service on Sunday
evening will be marked by a special
musical programme. At six o'clock
on Monday evening a banquet will
be held in the Church Hall, and
those who know the capabilities
and thoroughness of the ladies of
this Church, will not miss this
splendid event. After the banquet
a most delightful evening's enter
tainment will be presented. Do
not fail to participate in this big
event iii the ChurcH'Kfe^broiir
Actual Snowfall At Anyox
In Recent Years
As showing how widely read is
this journal of the North we have
been deluged with criticisms on our
figures for the snowfall of 1931-32.
These were admittedly in error.
Below wo give the official readings of the snowfall in reoent years.
1929-30 26 ft.
1930-31 i...l0ft.
1931-32  28 ft. 4 in.
1932-33 23 ft. 11 in.
Up to the afternoon of January
22nd. the snowfall for the present
winter was 19 ft. 9in.
Engagement Of Popular
Anyox Couple
At the birthday party held on
Monday last in honor of Miss Lilian
and Miss Mildred Dresser, the engagement of the latter to Mr.
Ralph Stevens was announced by
Mr. Dresser. Mr. Stevens is the
son of Mr. and Mrs. R. Stevens of
Stanley Park Manor Vancouver.
He has resided at Anyox since August 1932. The young couple received the congratulations of everyone present.
S. Jabour, Northern representative of the Sun Life Assurance Co.
arrived on Wednesday from Prinoe
| Rupert-
HoW Big South African
Co. Views Copper
At the recent General Meeting
of Roan Antelope Copper Mines
the Chairman, Mr. A. Chester
Beatty, stated the production policy followed by the directors since
the termination of the copper restriction agreement has been dictated primarily by the market
demand for Roan blister copper.
There has been an increasing demand for the particularly high
quality blister the Company produced, and in consequence there
was no difficulty in disposing of the
entire output. They intended to
continue producing suoh amounts
as are readily saleable and not to
accumulate stocks. In July, 1932.
copper reaohed the lowest price on
record, when standard copper was
quoted ou the London Metal Exchange at £24 10s per ton. Since
that date there has been a slow but
steady improvement. Large stocks
of copper still exist in the United
States, but there has been a gradual reduotion in these during the
past eight months because of the
increased consumption in that
country, Outside the United
States the consumption of copper
has shown a steady inorease during
the past fourteen months and the
stocks are no more than sufficient
to meet the present requirements
of the trade. He added "It is
gratifying to report that there is a
widespread and growing interest
in the utilization of copper. With
the expansion that is going on in
the electrical industry, together
with increasing use of metal in the
building trades and in other industries, the future of oopper consumption is distinctly good. In the
past, when substantial increases in
consumption of copper have taken
place, there has been a rapid upturn iu price, due to the fact that
the source of supply of low-cost
oopper was relatively limited.
Today the large ore reserves and
modern plants of the copper mines
which are supplying the demands
of Europe are a big factor making
for stability in the copper trade, as
they can ensure a steady and continuous supply of the metal to consumers. The present price of copper does not yield an adequate
return on the capital invested in
these huge enterprises, but as trade
improves, oopper prices should,
undoubtedly, move to higher levels,
whioh will yield handsome profits
to low oost producers like ourselves.
The Herald is $2.00 a year. ALICE   ARM . AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday. January 27.  1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Value Output of B. C.
Mines For 1933 Shows
Preliminary Report Minister
of Mines, Shows Gold and
Other Metals Up, Coal
& Building Materials
Slightly Down.
Continued from page 1
the year was $28.61.
Silver production, estimated at
6,900,000 ounces shows a slight
decrease in quantity from that of
1932, but owing to a higher aver-
age price for the metal the output
had a value of approximately
$335,000 greater. The Sullivan
and Premier mines are the principal producers, but an increased output was made from the Beaverdell
camp, where there are half a dozen
small silver mines. With the improved price and outlook for silver
it is expected that certain silver
operations will be resumed in 1934.
Copper production for the year is
estimated at 43,000,000 pounds, a
decline of nearly 7,000,000 from
the 1932 figure. The copper valuation, however, was slightly higher
at $3,197,910, owing to a higher
average price for the metal. The
principal production was made by
the Hidden Creek mine of the
Granby Company, Britannia mine
output being curtailed very consid
erably. Not much interest will be
shown in new copper mining enterprises until the price of copper and
marketing outlook improve materially.
Lead production shows an increase in quantity and nearly a
million dollars in' value as compared
with 1932. The bulk of the output
comes from the Sullivan mine of
the Consolidated Company, but this
was supplemented this year by the
re-opening of the Monarch mine of
the Base Metals Company at Field.
Zinc output shows a considerable
decline as compared with 1932, but
a higher average price for the metal
gave a production value of $5,011,-
659 as compared with $4,621,641 in
1932. The main production is from
the Sullivan mine, supplemented by
four months' output from the Monarch mine.
Coal production declined from
1,534,975 long tons in 1932 to
1,252,000 long tons in 1933. The
output is valued at $4.25 per ton
as compared with $4.50 in the preceding year. The value therefore
shows a decrease of $1,202,644 or
22.6 per cent. The generally depressed state of industry throughout
1933 and economy measures by
householders were responsible for
this serious decline.
Production of zinc concentrates
was started during the year at the
Britannia mine, the output in
pounds being about the same as
that of copper. This operation can
now be classed as a copper-zinc
mine, making also by-products of
gold, silver and pyrite.
It is estimated that 12,000 men
were directly engaged in the mining
industry as compared with 10,524
in 1932. This does not include the
thousands that were prospecting
and engaged in small scale individual placer mining.
Dividends for the year are estimated at approximately $3,000,000
as compared with $3,042,213 in
The interest by the public in gold
mining is shown by the incorporation of 155 new mining companies,
of which 145 were for gold mining,
It is interesting to know that a
new high record was made in 1.933
for the issuance by the Department
of Mines of Free Miners' Certificates
approximately 16,00 being issued,
including Provisional Free Miners'
Certificates. The latter are issued
free of charge and confer the right
to locate a placer claim, as well as
the ordinary right-of-way privileges
of the regular Free Miners' Certificates,
During 1933 more interest was
taken by the people of the province
in all forms- of mining than for
some years past, and the continuance of this healthy state of affairs
is expected. For 1934 a larger
mineral production seems assured
and what is more important, great-,
er employment will probably be
provided for the people ofthe province through the medium of the
mining industry and its allied op-
The Dominion Government reports revenue on ordinaty account
for the month of December of $18,
760,847, as against $14,572,206 in
December 1932. Total e'xports of
Canadian goods for the nine months
of the fiscal year amounted to
$436,936,004, as compared with
379,261,780 for the nine months of
the previous fiscal year.
Of the total world production of
147,744,009 ounces of silver in the
first eleven months of 1933, Mexico
produced 62,577,000 ounces.
Production of the other principal
silver mining countries was fixed as
follows: United States, 19,300,000;
Canada, 13,721,000 and Peru 5,-
Canadian Mining companies in
1933 paid $27,155,804 in dividends
as compared with $23,829,232 in
1932, and brought the grand total
of dividends paid by Canadian
mines up to $532,175,632 since
dividends were first declared.
"It is pitiful to see a 15-year-old
girl with cigarette-stained fingers,"
says a 'writer. She should wait
until she gets a little holder.—Punch
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25,
Now it tha 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 of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district, yet away
from heavy traffic. Metropolitan
dining room service, comfortable
lounge and writing rooms. Rates
are reasonable.
Det'd Bath- $1.50
With Bath -$2.00
Det'd Bath $ 9.00
With Bath $12.00
f I'dnra;!'.' ra llojH ■ifiObilni tiMii$>
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
When Friends
* Drop In *
After a couple of hours of "Auction" or "Contract" . . . complete an enjoyable evening with a
light repast of sandwiches, crackers, cheese and
PHOENIX LAGER is sparkling, pure and
healthful. It is so easy to serve, and many prefer
it as a late evening beverage because it aids digestion and induces calm repose.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board or the Government  of British
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 abc, a™
British Columbia
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,400,000,000
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. C, for the latest authoritative information
regarding mining development in British Columbia
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th., 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
.JJ ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday. January 2l  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
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
) The Herald Printing
10,000 MILES IN 13 DAYS
Mile after mile, over a route which ran from Winnipeg not been for the Automobile Radio Set with which the
north  by west across the farming districts of car was equipped.
Manitoba and Saskatchewan to Yorkton, then down to _,
the Southern border and north by east back to Winnipeg The Picture shows the car outside the Parliament
—thirteen times travelled this test car.  How monotonous Buildings in Winnipeg, where it stopped Just long enough
would have been this thirteen day grind for the driver to be photographed and greeted by 0   Jals of th;
and the observer eft he Manitoba Motor League, had it Contest Card Lf the ]\1,.iit..;,-: MoiurLfaiui:.
Canadians to Visit Mysterious Bali
Ball, that mysterious tropical island otf the coast
of Java where Eve would have been almost
over-dressed and native boys — although they have
never heard of him — look like Gandhi, will be more
than a name but no less a mystery to a number of
lucky Canadians by this time next year.
For Bali, literally unknown until a motion picture
director took his cameras and microphones there a
year or so ago, has been added to the itinerary of
the Canadian Pacific liner Empress ot Britain's
1934 world cruise sailing from New Tork January
Ballaese, simple and unaffected, acted a charming
love story for the screen. But they had to be 'tiugM
what a kiss was. They live In a land of tempi**.
Although education Is not a strong point they can
still count the few white people who have ever
visited the island.  The; cannot count the number
Photos by Burton Holmes.
of dogs they own. They save the bodies of their
dead' until the last member of a family dies and
cremate them all together. They worship bats and
have 500,000 In one sacred cave. When priests send
word that devils are abroad every man, woman,
child and dog must stay within doors so nothing
will Impede tbe demons' quick departure. They
love to dance, and on March 9 and 10, 1934 are
specially performing traditional dances for the Elm-
press of Britain's world cruise passengers.
In addition to Ball, new world cruise calls will
be made by the big, white liner at Semaraug, Java,
and Zamboanga ln the Sulu Archipelago. Tbe
cruise will visit 33 ports In 24 countries covering
30,000 miles ln 130 days.
The pictures show a temple in Boeleleng, a youth
ful humorist (top right) and a typical scene outside
a native bouse where a cremation Is about to be
frggss ALICE   AEM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,  Saturday, January 27, 1934
i      ANYOX NOTES      t
♦ ♦
♦ i
♦ ♦..■»■•!♦ i>.»■»■■■■ 4...4)■» ♦ ...4} *+*.++*4)*4♦
M. Lazorek returned on Wed'
nesday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Goater arrived on Wednesday from Seattle.
B. Windle left on Wednesday
for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. W. Perkes left on Wednesday for Vancouver, where she will
Mrs. Kavalir left on Wednesday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. D. C. Casey left on Wednesday for a visit to Prinoe Rupert.
Miss Chenoski left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
H. W. Parker arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver.
J. Durie returned on Wednesday
from a visit to the south.
D. P. Simpson left on Wednesday for a holiday visit to the south.
F. S. McNicholas left on Wednesday for a holiday visit to the
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a Court of Revision and
Appeal under the provisions of the
Taxation Act and Amendments
thereof and "Public Schools Aot"
respecting the assessment rolls for
the Prince Rupert Assessment Distriot for the year 1934, will be
held at the Court House, Prince
Rupert, B. C. on Wednesday, the
14th. day of February, 1934, at
10 o'clock in the forenoon.
Dated at Prince Rupert, B. C,
January 17th. 1934.
Judge of the Court of Revision
and Appeal.
Fans Witnessed Three
Good Games Last
Basketball fans could desire no
better fare than was dished up to
them on Friday the 19th. when
three interesting fixtures took
place. Each game was close, the
teams well matched and the play
fast and olever. A pleasing feature
was the promptitude with which
the tilts were despatched, no time
being lost between games.
Mechanics B defeated Warriors
18-13 in a keen tussle that was full
of vim and go and might have ended either way. The Warriors
worried the shopmen considerably,
and it was only in the closing
minutes that the latter notched
the winning tallies. The teams:
Warriors: Domiuato 6, O'Neill 1,
Obechini 4, Arney 2, Dan McDonald, Nelson. Mechanics B: Carter
6, Patrick 4, Church 3, Yelland 5.
J. O.Neill, Hamilton.
The best ladies' game witnessed
this season was that between the
newly organized Aces and Spooks.
At the close of a tussle that was
speedy and clever throughout, the
score stood 16 all, no overtime being played.
The new arrangement of the teams
has made all the difference in the
play and has benefited the beginners considerably. For the Aoes,
M. Dresser starred with 12 points,
while K. Eve and N. Salmon shone
brightly for the Spooks. The
teams: Aces: M. Philip, .H. Simpson 1, M. Dresser 12, P. Loudon 3,
D. Rogers.   Spooks:  T. Gordon 3,
K. Eve 7, N. Salmon 5, L. Dresser,
J. Pinckney 1.
Exciting from start to finish was
the clash between the Trojans and
Vandals the latter winning 24-21.
Both teams were in the pink of
condition and brilliant play was
seen on both sides, A noticeable
feature was the large number of
shots that did not tell, and this
applied to both teams. Ten minutes before the final whistle, the
Mine team was reduced to four,
Heinekey being sent to the showers. The brothers Calderoni got
in some nice combined play for tbe
miners, but splendid checking prevented a large score. Swanson
played with coolness aud nice
judgement. For the Trojans
Shields got iu some fast and accurate work, and scored a beautiful
field shot. Their star shooter Bud
Gillies was closely checked but
worked untiringly, while Dodsworth was brilliant at guard.   The
- Anyox MnfteiY -
♦ ♦ ♦ Church ♦ ♦ ♦
Sunday 28th.,   Monday 29th.
Sunday 7.45 p.m. Special
Musical Service
Banquet & Entertainment
Commencing 6 o'clock
teams: Trojans: Dodsworth 3.
Gillies 6, T. Cloke 4, F. Gordon,
Shields 6, H. Dresser 2. Vandals
A: T. Calderoni 7. Swanson 4, F.
Calderoni 11, Hbinekey 2, Reid.
"Oh, yes," said the pilot of the
river steamboat. "I've been on
thi9 river so long I know where
every stump is."
Just then the boat struck a
stump which shook it from stem to
"There," he continued, "that's
one of them now."
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second arid fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
BUCKLEY'S Gives You Far
More For Your Money
Buckley's goes muy tunes as fat as ordinary
cough remedies, because it cen be diluted with
wetet without impairing its marvellous healing
and soothing qualities, and because only a lew
doses are needed to put the most stubborn
cough or cold out ol business. Even one aip
oi Buckley's gives unmistakable relief.
That's why people say, "It acts like a flash"
—"A single sip proves it".
No dope — no sweet sickly syrup — but •
scientific formula that stops the cough—heals
and soothes. Play sale. Refuse substitutes.
Buckley's is sold everywhere.
CCIENTIFICALLY  brewed   and
thoroughly aged lager—such as
B.C. Bud—is an invigorating and
satisfying food-beverage.
It possesses all the natural tonic
and nourishment properties of
tested yeast, choice malt and
selected hops.
When ordering be sure to specify
B.C. Bud!
British Columbia mall beverages are now obtainable at
Government Liquor Stores at
the new low price.
Lager Beer •
Also liretvers anil Bottlers oft
Old Milwaukee Lager . . . Silver Spring Lager . . . English Bitter Beer
Burton typo Ale . . . XXXX Invalid Stout.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by the
Oovernment of British Columbia.
Sweaters, Mackinaws!
Men's Pore Wool Coat Sweaters in all sizes and various
colors, at $3.00 and $3.75 each.
Heavy Knit Men's Sweaters in grey trimmed with blue,
and black trimmed with orange, at $3.25 each.
All Black Heavy Knit Sweaters, from $3.25 to $4.90 each.
Heavy Mackinaw Shirts, $4.75.    Mackinaw Coats $6.75.
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 Geneva!  Electric  Radiotrons
Precision in Construction Makes
Every   Tube a Matched Tube
• $1.90 to $2.50
-      •      •    $3.00
■            *
•      -      -    $3.00
■                 «                a
•    $1.90 to $2.25
New Goods constantly arriving.
Let us show you!!
excellent wearing and beautiful in appearance; all the
latest shades, $1.50.
KAYSER HOSE in Service Weight; the newest shades,
CORTICELLI HOSE, good wearing   ■    ■     ■   $1.00
PENMAN'S HOSE in Chiffon and Service Weight, 85c.


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