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Herald Jul 1, 1932

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 a
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a
Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox.
$2.25 to
all other
points.
■•■■•'■•• .•■.•..«„«..
VOL. 12,   NO. 5
Alice Arm, B. O, Friday, July 1, 1932
5 cents each.
T. J. Shenton Ind. Labor
Candidate Opens Campaign
The first shot in the political campaign of the forthcoming general
election was fired at Alice Arm on
Wednesday evening by Mr. T. J.
Shenton, independent labor candidate for Atlin constituency. He
delivered a rapid-fire speech, during
which he explained why he was in
the field as a labor candidate, and
his qualifications to look after the
interests of the electors. He also
reviewed at considerable length the
cause of the present depression.
How the workers were the chief
sufferers and advanced plans for the
remedying of the situation. Mr.
Shenton proved an eloquent speaker. He was sincere in his statements, and from present appearances the conservatives and liberals
I will be forced to conduct an
I energetic campaign, as soon as the
! election date is decided, if either
■■ of them expect to win.
I Mr. Shenton explained that no
W strings were attached, to.him as a
labor candidate. He believed that
he was qualified to represent the
Atlin constituency as he was thoroughly acquainted with every mine
and prospect in it. During the
campaign he hoped for a clean
fight, and would refrain from any
mud slinging at older political
parties.
One of the chief causes of Canada's present distress, the speaker
blamed to the mismanagement of
our natural resources. These he
said should never have been handed
over to big corporations. Up-to-
date machinery was also blamed for
largely helping to swell our unemployment ranks. In quoting a
leading economist, he said: We
have come to a crisis, we have to
change, and we are not ready for it.
I don't believe in high tariffs, Mr.
Shenton said. They hamper trade
with other countries. He advocated
the nationalization of banks. Why
he asked should the governments of
Canada be forced to beg money
from private banks.
He advocated the government
controlling the natural resources of
the country for the common good.
The speaker was not in favor of revolutionary measures to affect a
change. He believed that efforts
should be made to make the change
peaceably. But there may be
trouble ahead if this depression is
not stopped he said.
Note—Owing to the necessity of
printing the Herald on Thursday
evening this week to catch.the mail
to Anyox, it is impossible to publish
a full report of Mr. Shenton's meeting. A more detailed report will
be published in our next issue.
Anyox Residents Have
Boating Mishaps
On the evening of Wednesday,
June 22nd, Walter Feyer and James
Campbell set out in a gas boat" for
Six Mile. On making ready to return the "kicker" refused to kick,
and no amount of coaxing could induce it to function. The pair had
no alternative but to tramp home,
arriving at 1 a.m. The boat was
towed in next morning by R.
McLeod.
On the same evening, June 22nd.
Mr. R. McLeod and Miss Peacock
started out on the "Lady Luck" for
a run up the coast. Reaching a
picturesque spot they made the boat
fast and started inland for a hike,
discovering on their return that the
tide had gone out and left the
"Lady Luck" high and dry. There
was nothing to be done but wait
for the tide, and they arrived home
at 5.30 the next a.m., to the great
relief of their friends.
On Saturday, June 18th. Mr. S.
Hopkins and Miss B. Flye each had
a ducking when returning from a
short boat ride.   They were near-
Catholic Ladies Hold Successful Sale of Work
On Thursday. June 23rd, the
ladies of the Catholio Church held
a Sale of Work and Afternoon Tea
in the Catholio Hall, which turned
out to be a complete success. A
large number of people attended
and the goods offered for sale were
useful and practical. From a social
standpoint the function was very
enjoyable.
Mrs. P. MoDougall was in charge
of the home cooking. Mrs. J.
Wynne was convener of the novelty stall, and Mrs. W. 11. Lindsay
looked after the items whioh were
raffled, about which the chief interest of the day was centred. The
very handsome quilt whioh had
been made by the ladies of the
church was won by Mrs. Adcock'
The results in every department
were fully up to expectations, and
the oomtnitteo in charge were
greatly pleased with the outoome
ing the mooring landing when Miss
Flye inadvertently fell overboard,
whereupon Mr. Hopkins jumped in
and helped her to the landing.
Neither were the worse for the experience.
Shower Held For Anyox
Bride-Elect
How fortunate is the modern
bridel No sooner is the date of her
wedding made known than her
friends begin to arrange showers,
some of which are more like cloudbursts. Such was the case at the
shower held for Miss Nancy Wilson
on June 22nd. Her many friends
in Anyox rained upon her a regular
storm of useful and handsome gifts.
The affair, which was arranged
by Mrs. J. Evans, assisted by Mrs.
J. Peel and Mrs. G. Adams, was
held in the Hall of the Union
Church, and was largely attended.
Vocal items were contributed by
Mrs. T. Pinckney, accompanied by
Mrs. J. McMillan, and a session of
community singing was indulged in.
Afterwards the company adjourned to the Oddfellows' Hall, where
they were joined by their gentlemen
friends in an evening of dancing,
at which Mr. J. Evans was the
unique Master of Ceremonies. In
his own apt way "Jack" applied
every number played to the circumstances of the evening. Excellent
music was supplied by Joe Peel and
his orchestra, and a very hearty
vote of thanks was accorded them
at the close.
Scouts Invade Maple Bay On
July Second
Approximately thirty members of
the Anyox Boy Scouts, led by
Scoutmaster Gale, will invade
Maple Bay on Saturday the 2nd.
plant the British flag, annex the
district holus bolus, and proceed to
entrench themselves.
They will be joined by the troop
from Stewart, and together the
boys will spend a glorious twelve
days or so in following out the rites
and traditions of true scouts.
Everything indicates that the camp
will be a real success and of great
benefit to all the boys who participate.
Promotions of Scholars of
Granby Bay Public Schools
The following are the promotions
made in the Granby Bay Public
School for the term opening in
September. The names are arranged in order of merit.
In the following report "C"
means that pupils must satisfy
teachers at the opening of school
in September that they have
reached standard in any conditional subject, before proceeding.
From Grade I to Grade II.
Judith Learoyd, Lorna Stretton,
Annie Perpich, Kathleen Pamplin,
Harold Wilby, Ida Schneider,
Bobbie Carr, Betty Dandy, Archie
Tierney, Douglas Learoyd, Eugene
Perkins, Arthur Tampkin, Sylvia
Reid, Terry O'Brien, Wesley Wenerstrom, Miro Bozich, Helen Ward,
David Vine, Honor Warden (C,)
Eileen O'Neill (C,) Lenore Wilkinson (C,) Jean Evans (C.) Arohie
Lew (C.)
From Grade II to Grade III:
Beverley Cormier, Audrey Forde,
Anne Gibb, Annie Evich, James
Kirkland, Freda Schneider and
Glenna Lee (tie,) Eva Zitko, Louis
McDonald, Douglas Hague. Douglas Johnstone, Mary Kavalier,
Winnie Vine, Bobbie Marshall,
David Kirkwood (C.) Hubert Cleal
(C) Maisie Hilliard (C.) Joan
Adams (Oi) Kenneth MacLean (C,)
Raymond O'Neill (C.)
From Grade II Junior to Grade
II Senior: Harold Bushfield,
Marguerite Lew, Violet Higgins,
Angus MoDougall, Dan Lew, Roy
Mills, Alex Mahood, Jessie Brunton.
From Grade III to Grade IV:
Betty Dunn, Sally Arscott, Donald
McLean. Peter Loudon, Mary
Czepil, Frank Zitko, Shirley McRae, Mike Perpich, Mary Campan-
ella, Joyce Williams, Edith Anderson, Harry Czepil, Nanette Taylor,
Daphne Warwick, Edith Anderson.
Grade IV to Grade V: Shelia
Kirkwood, Jack Gibb, John
Thomas, Priscilla Rogers Jack
Ferguson, Shirley Hague, Edith
Johnson, Isobel MacDonald, Harold Dodsworth, Hetty Wynne,
Mervyn Owen, Angus Tierney (C.)
Grade V to Grade VI junr.:
Ethel Card, John Campbell, Dick
Ward, Margaret Dunn, Willie
McDonald and Alverda Brown
(tie,) Ellen McLeod, Bessie Barclay
Mary Robertson, Robert Dresser,
Hubert Warden, Peggy McDougall
Catherine Peterson and Helen
Anderson (tie,) Trevlyn Cody,
Dorothy Owen, Cyril Watson,
Sylvia Olson (special,) Bennie
Parsons (speoial.)
Grade V to Grade VI senr.:
Gerry Cundill, Janet Barclay,
Continued on page 4
Mr. M. A. McKenzie Returns
With Bride
Anyox Golf Notes
The Lovested Cup for the month
of June, which goes to the player
making the lowest net score in
tournament play during the month,
was won by J. Murdoch with a net
of 69.
On account of the many diversions planned for Dominion Day,
July 1st. there will be no golf
tournament on that day.
The tournament for the Men's
Open Championship of the Anyox
Golf Club, which carries with it the
handsome trophy presented by the
Granby Stores, will commence
July 2nd.
A flutter of excitement passed
over the camp on Friday last, when
the Prince George docked from
Vancouver, for it was discovered
that Mr. M. A. McKenzie, who left
Anyox some weeks ago for a vacation, had returned with a bride.
Mrs. McKenzie was formerly Mrs.
A. Osborne, who resided in Anyox
some six years ago.
The wedding which was a very
quiet one, took place at the Anglican Church, West Vancouver, on
June 22nd., the Rev. E. Ramsey
performing the ceremony. Mr.
McKenzie, who is well liked and
greatly respected in Anyox, was
immediately showered with congratulations and good wishes from his
many friends.
Mrs. W. J. Porter and son arrived on Monday from Vancouver, to
join her husband here. Mr. and
Mrs. Porter will reside in the Flats
Apartments.
Miss Agnes Wardrope returned
on Monday from a short holiday
spent in Prince Rupert.
Anyox Baseball Players Will
Visit Ketchikan
At the zero hour on July 2nd—
which fact will not dampen their
ardor in any way—approximately
13 of the best ball players of Anyox,
together with a group of enthusiastic fans, will leave Anyox to launch
their attack on Ketchikan. The
number thirteen wont deter them
either. Three games will be played
in that town; viz, on July 3 and 4.
All arrangements in connection
with   the   trip are complete.
Sister of Dr. James Dies In
South
Mrs. Florence Abercrombie, wife
of N. C. Abercrombie of Langley
Prairie and sister of Dr. Gordon
James of Anyox, died recently at
Royal Columbia Hospital in New
Westminster. The late Mrs. Abercrombie, who was 43 years of age
is survived by her husband, three
daughters, three sisters and two
brothers.
F. Davidson arrived in town on
Monday from Prince Rupert. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 1,    1932
I    '
Mine Defeat Celts In
Fast Football Tussle
Exerting themselves to even
matters up with their old rivals
the Celts, the men from under
heath oame to the top and won by
a 1-0 score. v*
It was a ding-dong go all the
jway. The Mine were at full
'strength, including the agile Jimmy
Ferguson, (who cannot keep out of
the game for long) and presented a
strong, well balanced team that
will have to be oarefully reckoned
with.
Morrison, their captain, is playing
aggressive and clever football in
whatever position he finds himself
obliged to take. The Celts played
with nice combination, although a
little stiffening up in places appears necessary. Horner is quickly
getting back to his old form at
centre forward. The Peel brothers
played well, Steve being fast and
Joe as reliable as ever. Alec Rigby
and Herbert Johnston play strong
defence. Buntain is quite at home
on the wing, so much so that one
of the players on the Mine side, has
to resort to the childish expedient
of kioking the ball out of play.
This occurred no less than six times,
and is very irritating to the spectators. The evening was ideal for
football and a nice number of fans
turned out. Bob McMillan handled
the game.
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, $2.60
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per in'oh
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Bear Found Devouring
Dead Fire Victim
At Stewart
The body of Andrew Johnson,
who lost his life in a fire, which destroyed the assay office of the Out
land Silver Bar Mining Co. on the
Salmon River near Stewart, some
time early last winter, was found
last week by Constable Potterton,
Gus Erickson and "Blondy" Chart
ton of Stewart.
The body had been buried in the
deep snow all winter, and had only
been uncovered two or three days.
A gruesome scene met the eyes of
the party on their arrival. A huge
grizzly bear was feeding off the
body, and they had considerable
difficulty in forcing the bear' to
leave. An examination of the body
showed that this was the bear's
second visit. Although the bear
had eaten a considerable* portion of
the stomach, the lower portion of
one leg and the upper portion of
the other, the body was easily
recognized, though badly burned
about the back and remaining portions of the legs and feet.
The only clothing on the body
was a shirt, which proved that
Johnson was in bed at the time of
the fire and did not wake in time to
escape.
"Get Rich Quick
Wallingford"
  j
On Saturday, July 2nd.
William Haines, Jimmy Durante,
Ernest Torrenoe, Leila Hyams.
A Metro-Goldwyii-Mayer Pioture.
The biggest laugh- hit sinee
"Politics." Get ready for the longest laugh of your lifetime. The
critics rave at the new trickeries of
the oity slicker and his pals in rascality. This picture is a riot.
There's a million dollars' worth of
fun, excitement, aud romance.
Complication and trouble are
blended in as well. Dorothy, a
pretty telephone operator With
whom Wallingford falls in love,
proves the undoing of the sharp-
sters. The clever manner in which
everything is finally ironed out
make for real diverting comedy.
Get the laugh of a lifetime on Saturday.
Men's Summer Wear
Men's Summer Sweaters in Silk and Wool, in all colors,
at prices ranging from $4.50 to $6 00.
Men's Silk Shirts, made from pure Chinese Silk,  in the
latest patterns, from $5.00 to $8.50.
Men's Felt Hats in all sizes and shades,  from $3,00 to
'      $6.00 each.
Tweed Caps in various colors and sizes, $1.50 to $2.00
■*1
LEW LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
I
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
P. E. Peterson Is Developing
Gold Property
P. E. Peterson, who returned recently from Russia, where he was
under contract to the Russian
Government, superintending the
erection of a concentrating mill,' is
now in charge of development operations ot a gold mining property
near Doreen, which is located on
the Canadian National Railway
east of Prince Rupert near Fiddler
Creek. It is planned to establish a
40-ton mill on the property as soon
as possible, and it is hoped to ship
concentrates this year.
Mr. Peterson is well known in
this district. He was formerly in
charge of milling operations for the
Granby Company, during experimental stages. He was later managing director of the Silver Crest
Mining Company, and consulting
engineer for the Utility Mines No.
1 Ltd. who developed the Tiger
mine, adjoining the Toric.
Mine Win From Rangers
In Close Game
Hon. R. W. Bruhn, Minister of
Public Works, will visit Prince
Rupert and Stewart during a trip
north this month.
Subscribe to theHerald
The Rangers nearly equalized in
the latter part of the League game
with the Mine on Tuesday the 21st.
when the latter team could only
managea3-2 win with most everything in their favor, Rangers
were minus some regulars and play
ed Maxwell Patrick and Bob
Nelson. The former shaped well
and Bob deserves much credit for
going out in such high company
with little or no experience.
The Mine had their troubles also.
Morrison had an injured eye and
did not intend to play, but on account of shortages he went in with
street clothes on and played the
game of his life at left wing. Joe
Veriera, for the Mine, could not
get going and missed some nice
chances.
For the Rangers Morgan Flye
played a smart game, passing
quickly and accurately, aud Frank
Mikeli tended goal well. The firm
of Williams and Donaldson carried
on a nice business together. Iu
spite of a wicked wind and apparent weaknesses in both teams the
fans enjoyed a good game, played
in the very best of humor. Jack
Evans controlled well.
Footballers Be Sports!
By a Spectator ' ; '!
Boys_all of you—be; sports
through and through! Be;sports
in spite of everything! Be sports
among yourselves, to your opponents, and to the referee. [ It's the
only way. The game is only a recreation after all, and you'll get the
most real enjoyment out of it by
being good sportsmen. Properly
played, football is one of the finest
of British sports, and here you have
the facilities to play it, and are well
looked after.
So get the most out of it by playing it right. Determine to go
through the whole season without
ill feeling or avoidable accidents.
One club here is satisfied if it improves the play of their junior members, and comes through the season
with a feeling that it has been profitable to all. This is the true spirit
of sportsmanship and is commended. Cut out the rancour and let
good humour take its place. Be
sports all the way!
•■
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 Btock to choose from
.J
Fair Maid—Oh, sir, what kind of
an officer are you?
Officer—I'm a naval surgeon.
Fair Maid—Goodness, how you
doctors specialize.        .   ,
A mother was discussing with
her daughter the qualities of men.
"Oh," said the daughter impatiently, "but they have no self-control!"
"All the better," replied the mother.
"If they had there would be a great
many more spinsters."
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol 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
ll
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meet* on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meeti on the Firit
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
V.
tr
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
^
-J!
British Columbia
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,272,731,028
You are invited to apply to the Department
of Mines, Victoria, B. C. for the latest authoritative  information  regarding   mining
development in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931'.
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. ALIOE  ARM  AND AU^OX  HERALD, Friday, July 1, 1932
/?
Interesting Canadian News Items
Maior "Bill" McGeehan, one of
America's best known columnists,
and Lionel Hitchman, veteran
defence man of Boston Bruins,
landed a 19 and a 30 pounder
Balmon from New Brunswick
waters respectively in May. The
Major got his fish with a four-
ounce trout rod on the pain s
River; Hitchman was fishing at
Hartt's Pool near Fredericton on
the Saint John River.
John Cudahy, of Milwaukee,
hunting across the Great Divide
near Banff, and faced by a furiously charging wounded grizzly almost
within I striking distance and with
but one cartridge left in his rifle,
coolly stood nis ground and
dropped the monster at his feet.
Mr. Cudahy has hunted in India,
Africa and AlaBka, but said he had
never had the thrills he experienced
on this recent grizzly hunt.
Success of the bargain trips over
week-ends and holidays which the
Canadian Pacific has put; into
effect this year was further attested
by the great popularity enjoyed
during the recent Victoria Day
holiday and in week-ends following. To take one large centre-
Montreal—the city waB literally
invaded by the creat influx of
visitors from eastern Canada and
the United States and other big
Canadian cities report similar conditions.
Brother officersof the Canadian
Pacific Railway, representatives
of transportation systems in Canada and the United States, members of the Masonic Order and of
Rotary and sorrowing friends from
virtually all walks of life united in
jm impressive tribute to the late
George A. Walton, general passenger ajent of the railway at hiB
funeral in Montreal recently. The
remains were taken to Winnipeg
where burial took place in the
Elmwood Cemetery with His
Honor James D. McGregor, Lieutenant-Go^ ernor of Manitoba,
Mayor Ral) li H. Webb, of Winni-
iei_r, and many ofliiers of the com-
1 any in aUcndan.' e. His Grace
Archbishop kiattiesbn, assisted by
the Rev. H. S. Reed, of bt. Luke's
Anglican Glmn.li, conducted the
funeral ser ike. (847)
warmer weather and generally
favorable conditions point to normal development of the western
wheat crop, according to the
report of the agricultural department of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. Virtually all of Manitoba'! seed Is In and Saskatchewan and Alberta seeding will be
completed by the end of the third
week ot May.
Two famous globe-trotters, Dr
Roy Chapman Andrews, noted
anthropologist, and Bob Davis,
New York Sun's world-girdling
correspondent, came together at
Victoria recently on Canadian
Pacific liner Empress of Canada,
the former on his way to Peking
and the latter travelling with
Mrs Davis to Honolulu.
Success attending the inaugural
cruise ot S.S. Princess Alice last
year to northern British Columbia
and Alaska has led the British
Columbia Coast Steamship service
to provide another special Alaska
cruise with the S.S. Princess
Charlotte, leaving August 9 from
Vancouver, it is announced by E.
F. L. Sturdee, general passenger
agent, Canadian Pacific Railway.
Capital, Labor, the learned professions, diplomacy and business
were all represented fn the passenger list of the Canadian Pacific liner Empress of Australia on
arrival at Quebec recently. The
list included Sir Charles Gordon,
president of the Bank of Montreal ; Tom Moore, president of the
Trades and Labor Congress of
Canada; F. E. Meredith, K.C., Dr
Moser, consul-general for Czechoslovakia, and Colonel Hercule
Barre, Canadian Government
Trade Commissioner in Paris.
Residents of Maritime Provinces will have a fine opportunity
of visiting Montreal's great Naval
and Military Tournament, May 27-
29, through a speoial low rate
Canadian Pacific oacb excursion
leaving Saint John, Fredericton,
Woodstock, St. Stephen and St.
Andrew's May 27. Similar excursions over the same week-end are
being operated by the railway
'rom Vermont, and the Sudbury,
liullii io, areas. (813)
PRINTING
THE LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle 'any class of work
:   :   :  Promptly and Efficiently :   ;   ;
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
Daring the past ten years the Herald
.Printing has won an enviable record
OUR MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE, FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE
THE  HERALD,  2.S0 A YEAR
Howl, Wolves, HOWL
Indians
version
to
of
Jim Curran, Editor of the Sault
Daily Star, believes with Old
Sam Martin that "a man who
says he has been et by a wolf is
a liar".
Jim Curran, as all the world
knows, is an experfon wolves, so
much so, Indeed, that he has persuaded Sault die. Marie to hold a
Wolf Week, July 25-30. That Is
the klnd«of a week it's going to
be. Jim Curran, the wolf expert,
says it will be worth attending;
that the Sault is the friendliest
town ln Canada, and that respectable strangers will be welcome.
Plug hats will not be practical
headgear during Wolf Week at the
Sault. This is a warning, and is
understandable at a show where
the background is totally composed of timber wolves, Hudson Bay
Barbecues, Indians and whiskers.
Jim Curran and his fellow-citizens of the friendliest town have
cornered the world's best professional long distance swimmers for
some real racing, and have per
suaded the
produce a
"Hiawatha".
A survey of the Wolf Week programme reveals a combination of
sentiment and excitement. Governor Roosevelt, of New York
State has presented the citizens
with a British flag taken by the
U. S. troops when they burned the
Sault in 1814. .The flag will be
hoisted' with appropriate ceremonies. The excitement comes
ln when the visitors will be invited to amuse themselves running
the Sault Rapids in canoes, attending Algoma Wolf Club dinners, and sympathizing with the
unlucky winner of a bear, which
animal, Jim Curran proposes to
raffle in lieu of one of his beloved wolves. The Algoma Self-
Denial Club has added three
pleasant features to the programme. The members of this
club never deny themselves anything, and they advise that there
are no peevish cops in the Sault;
that their city is only an overnight ride from Toronto on the
Canadian Pacific's homiest train,
and that they still serve cheese
with the apple pie in the Sault,
whioh Jim Curran says Is built
beside Lake Superior in the great
Algoma forest, near the timber
wolves.
WITH THE TRAIL RIDERS
East is East and
West is West,
but men ride wherever the sun shines
and the Trail Riders
of the Canadian
Rockies, with a membership which girdles
the globe, are creating widespread interest with their plans
for their 1932 expedition from Banff to
Mount Assiniboine,
through some of the
most beautiful country in the great mountains from which they take
their name. The famous peak, with its many adjoining lakes and valleys, was the foral point of the
1927 trail ride and this year's trip, starting on July
29, will follow generally the same lines, with nights
■pent in camp, according to the best traditions of
the Order. Ample time will be given for exploring
the territory traversed, the ride occupying five days
and traversing Brewster and Allenby Creeks; Assi-
nibolne Pass and the shores of Lake Magog to the
Seat mountain, which is the objective of the riders.
eturn will be made throuch the Valley of the
Rocks; the Golden Valley; Citadel Pass and so
through Sunshine Camp to Banff once more. The
pictures shown above are distinctly interesting and
show Lt. Col. Phil Moore, president of the Trail
Riders, and Mrs. Moore, on camel-back at the
Pyramids, during the world-cruise of the Canadian
Pacific liner "Empress of Britain", in strong contrast
to the cowboy viewing Mount Assiniboine, where
this year's trail ride leads. Inset is H. M. King
Prajadhipok of Siam, who proved an enthusiastic
trail rider during his visit to Canada last summer.
Below, two fair bathers are seen setting out from one
of the cabins at Assiniboine Camp. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 1,  1932
Promotions of Scholars
Of Granby Bay
Schools
Continued from Page 1
Dorothy Perkins, Shirley Manning
Florence MoLean, Jean Carol Lee,
Neil McDonald, Jack Tierney,
Alex Wardrope, Vera Watson,
Jean Parsons, Roy Pynn, Lottie
Gibb, Kathleen Ward, Nancy
Gigot, Ida Wynne (special.)
Grade VI to Grade VII: Jack
Lindsay, George Kent, Hugh
Stewart, Diok Wynne, Shirleigh
Doelle, Violet Vine, Stanley Kirkland, James Varnes, Norma Olson,
Nadine Wenerstrom, Bob Kent,
Eddie Johnson, Douglas Williams,
Jean Munro (C,) Nellie Salmon (C)
Esther Robertson (C,) Dorothy
Rogers (C.)
Grade VII to Grade VIII: Jean
Tampkin, Margaret Anderson,
Winnie Teabo, Bruce McMaster,
Elvy Johnson, Albert Gigot, Edward Griffith. Dorothy Plumb,
Tom Scott, Dan O'Neill. Donald
McDonald, Dorothy Doelle (C)
Leslie Murdoch (C.)
From Grade VIII to High
School by recommendation: Peggy
Arscott, Arthur Deeth, Harold
Dresser, Fred Hartley, Edward
Healy, Myrtle Owen, Helen Simpson, Bill Wilson.
Writing Entrance Examination:
Bill Dunn, Dan McDonald, Bill
Shields.
Wildcats & Tigers Win
One Game Each
The Tigers failed to maintain
their early lead in the ball game on
Sunday afternoon, and ended up on
the short end of a 2s-16 count. The
Wildcats presented a much stronger line-up than in their past games,
but even then they were lucky to
get off so easy. Ironside was
given poor support, and except for
the 2nd. and 3rd. innings, pitched
good ball. Steven's backing was
of the best, and the Wildcats, after
their first scoreless inning "managed
to hit the ball enough times to
scratch out a win.
ANYOX NOTES
Tigers
A.B;
R.
H.
Falconer, T. W. c.
6
2
1
Ironside, p.
6
0
0
Wager, lb.
6
S
1
Svarvars, 2b.
6
3
0
York, 3b.
6
2
0
Fiva, G. s.s,
6
2
1
Studdy, l.f.
6
2
0
Skirl, c.f.
6
0
0
Pearson, r.f.
6.
0
0
54
16
3
Wildcats
A.B.
R.
H.
Kergin, H. F., lb.
8
5
1
Bower, 3b.
8
4
2
Falconer, L., c.
8
3
1
Smith, s.s.
8
3
1
Steven, p.
7
2
1
Kergin, T. 2b.
7
1
0
Fiva, I., l.f.
7
3
1
Anderson, r.f.
7
4
1
T. J. Shenton Organizes
For Campaign
T. J. Shenton, independent labor
candidate lor the Atlin constituency
in the forthcoming election, arrived
at Alice Arm on Monday from
Prince Rupert. He spent four days
here and left on Friday morning
for Anyox.
His visit here was in connection
with the forming of an organization
to take care of his interests until
the general Provincial election takes
place. A local organization has
been formed and officers elected to
carry on the campaign in the interests of Mr. Shenton.
In an interview with the Herald
Mr, Shenton stated that he would
run as an independent labor candidate. At present it was doubtful
whether an election would be held
this year, but it was probable that
it would be held this coming fall.
In order not to be caught unprepared he was visiting Alice Arm, Anyox
and Stewart, and holding organization meetings.
CARD OF THANKS
The ladies of the Catholic Church
desire to extend their thanks to all
those who, by their assistance and
patronage, helped towards the
success of their recent Sale of work.
Special thanks are hereby given to
Mr. C. P. Ashmore for his willing
co-operation and courtesy in having
displayed in the store, the quilt
which was raffled at the function.
60     25       8
On     Wednesday    evening   the
Tigers defeated the Wildcats 41   to
9.  The poor cats' mew was rather
weak bv the time it was all over.
t
Mrs. A. H. Stewart left on Friday
last for a holiday visit to Vancouver
and district. She will be away
about two months.
J. D. Ferguson left on Friday for
Vancouver.
J. Loftus and J. McDonald left on
Friday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Evich left on Friday last for
a visit to Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. M. A. McKenzie
irrived on Friday last from Vancouver.
Rev. F. Bushfield arrived on
Friday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.
Gordon Anderson, son of Mr. J.
Anderson, has arrived from Prince
Rupert for his summer vacation
from studies.
Mrs. Kril arrived on Friday from
Prince Rupert.
Mrs. J/Cvetkovich and her two
children arrived on Monday from
Vancouver. Mrs. Cvetkovich joins
her husband here (Swanky Joe) and
they will reside at the Mine.
T. L. Davies, of the teaching
staff of the Granby schools, left on
Monday for Victoria for his vacation.
Mrs. Hilliard and son arrived on
Monday from a trip to Vancouver.
Harry Cathro left on Monday for
a visit to Prince Rupert.
I ALICE ARM NOTES
T. J. Shenton arrived from Prince
Rupert on Monday.
H. F. Hoadley, who taught
school here for two years, arrived
in town on Saturday from Stewart
and left again on Monday for
Prince Rupert. Mr. Hoadley was
principal of the Stewart schools
during the past term.
Miss Lillian Moss, who has been
attending high school at Prince
Rupert, arrived on Monday and
will spend summer holidays with
her parents.
A. C. Ironside, who has been in
charge of the Public School and
High School classes here during
the past term, left today for Nanaimo, where he will spend holidays
with his parents. Mr. Ironside
expects to return at the end of ills
vacation.
Mrs. J. A. Anderson and family
arrived from Anyox on Tuesday
md will spend holidays here for the
next two months.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Cesaretti arrived on Tuesday from Anyox, and are
spending two weeks' holiday here',
the guests   of  Mr.  and  Mrs.   J.
Calfa.
i
Norman Fraser returned to Alice
Arm on Monday from a business
trip to Prince Rupert. While there
he attended the annual general
meeting of the Esperanza Mines
Ltd.
The meeting was well attended
No change was made in the  direc
Anyox Girl Rangers Plan To
Conduct Own Orchestra
An orchestra among the girls of
the Anyox Rangers, to be known as
the Rangers' Orchestra, is already
under way. This new musical body
will be under the direction of Mr. J.
Heppeler. Arrangements are being
made for suitable practice quarters,
and keen interest is being shown in
the project.
Established   1849
LAMB'S RUM
AGED, BLENDED AND
MATURED AT THE
LONDON DOCKS
"Lamb's  Fine Old Navy"
PROOF OVERPROOF
Old and Goodl
Atk the British Navy!
Cn sale 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
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
When a recipe calls
for MILK
Use ST. CHARLES
Whenever a recipe calls for
milk it is a safe rule always to
use Borden's St. Charles Evaporated Milk. St. Charles is
economical, simple to use
and definitely imparts
an improved flavor
to your cook
ing.
Commercial
Printing:
A Typographical Error
Owing to a typographical error
in our report last week, concerning
the members of the committee appointed to entertain the "Delhi,"
the name of Mr. C, O. Fricker was
omitted. Mr, Fricker will represent the Canadian Lesion.
An eminent scientist announces
that the world will last a
trillion years instead of fifteen billion, as previously estimated. All
of which proves that there's plenty
of cheering news in the press, if you
will only look for it.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert, Low prices for good work.
All orders returned following mail.
torate, all directors being reelected. No plans were made at
the meeting regarding future operations.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Offices   Opposite Liquor Store
Only mi Ik
that has been
subjected to the
highest tests for purity
and richness is good enough
for acceptance in the St. Charles
plants. Packed under themost sanitary conditions, St. Charles Milk
represents the best evaporated
milk you can buy—see that you
ask for it by name. tT.cVii
1ST; CHARLES
i%M,;j,MILK
^Unsweetened    evaporated
High class printing ol all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed   :   :
li in iiiiiimm im, I ii i
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
* ♦
Prompt delivery on every
order
♦ ♦ •:•
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
I
r
-i
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
3ac=][=n=i[=]c=ic
jr===i
Candies. Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines. Toilet Articles. Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Oflice Building, Alice Arm
3DDC
30
SUMMER SAILINGS
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince Rupert,
Ocean Falls, Powell River and Vancouver,
11.00 p.m. Fridays.
Fortnightly service to Queen Charlotte
Islands.   Particulars on request.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger  trains  leave  Prince  Rupert
Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at
12.30 p.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East.
For information call or write local agent or
H.McEWEN.D.F.tfP.A.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
V-'S-St
Canadian National

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