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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 28, 1933

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 sp
A little paper
with all the
{ news and a big
circulation
il^il^»^"
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. 13,   NO. 4
Alice Abm, B. C, Friday, July 28, 1933
5 cents each.
Struggle Between Celts
And Rangers End
In Draw
AUCE ARM NOTES
After one of the fastest and
friendliest games played this season,
the Rangers drew even with the
Celts by scoring within fifteen seconds of closing time in the game
on Monday last, J. Pinckney doing
the trick. It was fast because both
sides extended themselves to the
utmost and exciting because fortune
favored the blues in the first half
and the reds in the second.
A slight breeze blowing downhill
favored the Rangers in the first half
and the Celts afterwards. Play was
largely round the Celts' end at first
several nicely placed corner kick;
being fruitless. Following one of
these the ball struck the top bar
twice and was finally cleared.
The breather found the score
board clear, and on resumption the
Celts turned the tables on their opponents and kept the defense busy,
Horner heading in from a nice pass
by Buntain. Rangers made deter
mined efforts to equalize, but Currie
and Taylor at 'defense were too
strong. In the closing seconds,
however, after a nice cross by Peel
on left wing the ball was passed to
Pinckney, who scored handily.
For the Rangers, Francis, Hamilton, and Dodsworth played a sterling game, while Murray, J. Gillies
and H. Johnston for the Celts were
in splendid form. Webster is a
most capable referee.
Celts: Hacker; Taylor, Currie; J.
Gillies, Murray, W. J. Johnston;
L. Gillies, H. Johnston, Buntain,
Horner, Patrick. Rangers: Hunter; Calderoni, Hamilton; Galbraith,
Francis, Dodsworth; Peel, Pinckney, Buchanan, Donaldson, Allen.
United   Church   Hold
Strawberry Festival
When it comes to energy and enterprise the ladies of the United
Church are always in the forefront.
This was evident on Monday evening last, when the annual strawberry festival was held. All the
appetizing and delightful ways of
serving strawberries are known to
these ladies, and a large number of
people in Anyox can attest to this
fact. The affair was a free and
easy function in which you could
sit and gossip, talk politics, discuss
sport, or play one of several games
provided. It was an excellent way
to spend an enjoyable hour at very
nominal expense.
Mrs. C. N. Smith arrived on Fri
day from Prince Rupert.
Fred Graham arrived on Saturday from Anyox for a few weeks'
holiday.
Pete Wishart arrived from
Anyox ou Saturday and is spending holidays at the Alice Arm
Hotel. He is accompanied by his
nephew, E. Laughton.
Anyox visitors who are spending
holidays at Silver City with their
families are: Mrs. O. Hague, Mrs.
J. Wynne, Mrs. 0. Harman, Mrs.
W. O'Neill, Mrs. W. F. Barclay.
Miss Lois Studdy, who has spent
a few weeks' holiday at Prince
Rupert, returned home on Monday.
Mrs. It. Ballentyne of Anyox
spent a few days here during the
week-end.
Mrs. 0. Eckloff, accompanied by
Miss Kathleen Peterson, arrived
from Anyox on Tuesday for the
summer holidays.
E. M. Hay nes. Post Oflice inspec
tor, made an inspection at the looal
Post Office while the Catala was
in port on Monday morning.
Mrs. C. Cundill and daughter
Joan were week-end visitors at the
Alice Arm Hotel, arriving on Sat
urday and leaving on Sunday.
Don't fail to attend the big dance
tomorrow night at the Alice Arm
Hotel, when Tommy Stretton's
Merrymakers' Orchestra will be in
attendance with the latest dance
music.
The annual picnic of St. Michael's
Church will be held at Campers'
Point, weather permitting, on Friday, August 25th. Canon Rushbrook will be here on that day, to
convey everyone wishing to attend
to Campers Point.
Services will be conducted by
Mr. J. Walter-Hughes at St.
Michael's Church on Sunday next
as follows: Holy Communion at
11 a.m. Evening Service at 7.30.
At the latter service the Anyox
troop of Scouts will parade in full
forc6.
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Stephens of
Prince Rupert and tlieir grandson,
and accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
J. Armstrong and daughter, arrived at Alice Arm on Tuesday morning and spent the day here- They
had spent the previous day at
Anyox. They left early on Wednesday morning for Wark Channel
where they will enjoy a fishing
trip. They are making the trip in
Mr. Stephens' launch.
Canon W. F. Rushbrook, who is
in oharge of mission work on the
Northern Cross during the mouths
nf July and August arrived at
Alice Arm on Thursday and on
Friday evening held Evening Service at St Michael's Church. On
Saturday he left for Anyox where
he held the usual services on Sunday. He was accompanied on the
trip by his daughter, Dorothy, and
Miss Thelma Skinner.
Long List of Sports At
Elks'Flag & Children's
Day
With their enthusiasm not one
whit dampened by a cold grey sky
and some sprinklings of rain, the
Brother Bills of Anyox made a
complete success of their 13th.
Annual Flag and Childrens Day ou
Wednesday the 19th. The largest
crowd for many years was in attendance, including a number
from Alice Arm, and it would seem
that every child in the whole district was present.
The proceedings started with a
grand parade from the Elks' Club
to the Ball Park, led by the Elks'
Clown Band and a Field Marshal
on a 'oliarger." The procession
was a long aud colorful one, embellished with a number of beautifully
decorated doll buggies and toy
wagons, and the judges who inspected these for the awarding of
prizes had an extremely difficult
task. On arrival at the grounds a
most able talk on the significance
of "The Flag" was given by Rev.
E. Baker, after which the judging
of the various decorated vehicles
took place.
A long programme of sports was
oarried out during the afternoon,
aud all the children were presented
with. Hags, balloons, fancy caps,
ice cream, etc. until they could accommodate uo more. Special features introduced this year were a
pie-eating contest, pillow fight and
greasy pole climbing, all of which
created much amusement. Following were the prize winners of
the races, etc:
Girls 5 years and under 8, 1
Ida Schneider, 2 Pat Lang.
Boys 5 years and under 8. 1'
Angus Tierney, 2 Wesley Wenerstrom.
Girls 8 years and under 11, 1
Nanette Taylor, 2 Bessie Dunn.
Boys 8 years and under 11, 1
Billy Lavery, 2 Ronny Parsons.
Girls 11 years and under 13, 1
Hilda Moss. 2 Nanette Taylor.
Boys 11 years and under 13, 1
Trevelyn Cody, 2 Jaok MoCoimel).
Girls 13 years and over, 1 Violet
Vine, 2 Marguerite Moss.
Boys 13 years and over, 1 Dan
McDonald, 2 Trevelyn Cody.
Pillow Fight, 1 Bennie Parsons,
2 Angus Tierney.
Needle and Thread Race, 1 Violet
Vine and George Kent.
Potato Race, Girls 10 years and
under, 1 Nanette Taylor, 2 Bessie
Dunn.
Potato Race, Girls 11 years and
over, 1 Hilda Moss, 2 Dorothy
Rogers.
Three-legged Raoe, Boys 10 and
under, 1 Billy Lavery and A. Porter.
Continued on page 4
1   ■ ■--  A  . —.  A     ...A     «.A      4\     j.     A     -      A     ^     A-      A   .-     A     .     i     ..A    .     A
• '■ f ■ f » f ■*■ v ▼ * T1*'V * V ■ V     T     T     Y     V
| ♦
t     ANYOX NOTES     !
1  f
Put in your orders for red and
black currants. Shipments made
from next week on. Vanoouver
prices. Stephen's Farm, Alice
Arm.
Mrs. J. L. Forrester arrived on
Friday from Victoria.
Mrs. W. Moffatt returned on Friday from a holiday visit to the
south.
Mrs. L. Pavich and children returned on Friday from a visit to
Prince Rupert.
Mrs. D. Santerbane arrived on
Friday from Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Seiberg arrived on Friday from Winnipeg.
James Dick arrived on Friday's
boat on a- holiday visit.
Nay Smith returned on Friday to
Vancouver.
Mrs. J. Smith left on Friday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Miss M. Shields left on Friday
for a visit to Vancouver and the
south.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Doelle and two
daughters left on Friday for a visit
to Wisconsin. Mr. Doelle will return in about fjiur. weeks,
Mrs. A. W. Gigot and children
left on Friday for a visit to Vancouver and the south.
Mrs. Capt. W. G. Johnston and
child left on Friday for a visit to
Vancouver.
Miss Janet Barclay left on Friday
for a visit to Bowen Island.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Warwick left
last week on their launch for a visit
to Alaskan ports.
Mr. and Mrs. Pierce and family
left on Monday to spend a holiday
at Lakelse Lake.
Mrs. Harry Elsmore left on Monday for Vancouver, from which
point she will journey to the Cariboo
to join her husband.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack McLean and
family left on Monday for a visit to
Prince Rupert.
Ivor Davies, E. Owen and W.
Watkins left on Monday to spend
holidays in the south.
Miss Agnes Wardrope left on
Monday for the Cariboo, where she
plans to reside.
Ideal holiday weather has been
experienced throughout the past
week at Alice Arm, and the numerous Anyox visitors have spent
an enjoyable time fishing, hiking,
berry pioking, etc. Those who are
spending their first holiday here
are greatly enthused over the beautiful scenery of the district.
E. J. Conway, formerly mining
engineer for the Granby Co. at
Anyox, is now consulting engineer
for the Grull-Wihksne Gold Mines
Ltd. who have purchased thirty
mining claims in the Bridge River
district.
Colts Win From Cubs
8-5 In Fast Game
On Sunday
Starting off with four runs in the
first innings of their league game
with the Cubs on Sunday last, the
Colts maintained a scanty lead until the end of the 4th. stanza, after
which the Cubs were held in control.
Mclnnes and Windle, hurling for
the Colts, struck out 8 between
them, while Lazorek ran up the
same total for the Cubs. It was a
fast game, both teams being in
fine form, and future clashes should
attract large numbers of fans.
COLTS
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
LaPlante 2b        3
1
1
1
Thompson, rf     4
1
1
0
Mclnnes, p & ss 3
2
1
0
Windle, ss & p  3
2
2
3
Walmsley, c      3
1
2
0
Calderoni,T.,3b 3
0
0
0
Pessut, If           2
0
0
0
Bolton, If           2
0
• °
0
White, cf           3
I
0
0
Falconer, L. lb 3
0
0
2
8
7
6
CUBS
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Lewis, ss           4
1
2
0
Gibson, lb          3
0
0
t
Smith, c             4
0
3
3
Richardson, If    3
0
0
0
Turner, rf          4
1
0
0
Anderson, F. 3b 4
0
1
0
Rowland, 2b      4
1
0
1
Roberts, cf         2
0
0
1
Lazorek, p         2
2
1
0
Falconer, K. c.f 0
0
0
0
5 .
7
Enjo
6
Excellent Fishing
y-
ed At Alice Arm
Fishing in the Alice Arm district seems to be even better this
year than previously. Trout are
being caught in all tbe streams
and the big ones seem to predominate in the catches.
On Sunday last twenty-nine
fishermen were counted at the
mouth of Falls Creek near the
wing dam, and it is estimated that
over a hundred fish were caught
during the day. Good sized catches have also been made at Clearwater Creek, Illiance River and at
Four Mile Creek.
On Wednesday, E. G. Brown and
Pete Wishart of Anyox while fishing in one of the backwaters of the
Kitsault River, caught 9 big trout.
The largest, which was caught
by Mr. Brown, weighed a trifle
under three pounds after it had
been cleaned, and the others in the
catch almost equalled it.
If life were too simple we'd all
be bored with it. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 28, 1933
Mining Review Issued
For 6 Months 1933
Shows Bigger Gold
Production
Honourable S. L. Howe, Minister
of Mines, announces the issuance
of Bulletin No. 2, Summary and
Review of the Mineral Industry of
British Columbia, for the Six Months
ended June 30th. 1933. This bulletin is compiled by John D. Galloway, Provincial Mineralogist, and
contains an estimate of mineral production for the period, brief reports
on their Districts by the Resident
Mining Engineers, and a statement
on the coal output by the Chief Inspector of Mines.
The gross value of the mineral
production of British Columbia for
the six1 months ended June 30th.
1933. is estimated at $12,407,984.
This figure compares with $14,336,
060 estimated in the corresponding
period in 1932, a decline of 13.4
per cent.
The decrease in production-value
was caused by lowered output of all
metals except gold and lead, a
heavy falling-off in coal tonnage
and a greatly decreased output of
Structural Materials. The total
value of metallic production was
only slightly less than in the comparative period in 1932, a decline
only amounting to 3.4 per cent.
The main drop was therefore in coal
and Structural Materials.
The tonnage of ore mined during
the half-year was approximately
1,800,000 tons, a considerable de-'
cline from the rate in 1932. This
was largely caused by curtailment
of operations at the two big copper
properties, Britannia and Hidden
Creek.
As expected, gold production
showed an increase both in placer
and lode. The combined gold figures totalled $2,292,946 for the
half-year, as compared with $1,881,
137 in the comparative period, an
increase of 22 per cent. This is
calculated with gold at the standard
price, but in addition a substantial
premium was enjoyed by gold producers, averaging about 21 per cent.
It is estimated that approximately
$480,000 was obtained in premium,
and therefore the total return in
Canadian funds to gold producers
jn British Columbia, was approximately $2,772,000 for the half-year.
On this basis the value of gold production was greater than that of
any other metal or mineral produced.
The output of the leading gold
producers for the Province in fine
ounces for the half-year (June estimated) was approximately as follows:
Fine Ounces Gold
Pioneer  46,900
Premier  24,410
Bralorne  11,769
Reno  6,249
Cariboo Gold...  3,000
Miscellaneous  13,372
William J. Elmendorf Died
At Seattle
William J. Elmendorf, 67, prom
inent in Alaska and Yukon mining
circles, died at his home iu Seattle
recently. He had served in various capacities with the Bunker
Hill & Sullivan in the Coeur
d'Alcnes, but his principal work in
later years had been in the North.
He was recently doing consulting
work for the Big Slide in British
Columbia and a new gold enterprise in California.
The late Mr. Elmendorf was
superintendent at the Portland
Canal mine Stewart, during the
mining boom of. 1909-12, and was
well known in northern B. C.
I~
~]
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Including premium the price of gold
averaged about $25.00 an ounce for
the half-year.
Lode-gold production increased
because of larger outputs by Pioneer,
Bralorne and Reno mines, the advent of a new producer in Cariboo
Gold and several small shippers.
These gains were offset in part by a
substantial drop in the output of
the Premier and only a small pro>
duction from the Union. Crude-ore
shipments have been suspended by
the Premier and lower-grade ore is
treated in the mill.
The placer output, estimated at
$110,000, shows an increase of
$43,850 over that of the comparative period in 1932. The greater
part of placer production is always
made in the last half of the year, so
that indications point to last year'o
total figure of $346,800 being exceeded in 1933.
Silver production at 3,365,000
ounces shows a small decline,
mainly caused by a considerably
lower output from the Premier.
This mine and the Sullivan are the
important producers.
Mining is one of the bright spots
in industry of the Province at the
present time. Commencing more
than a year ago renewed activities
in gold-mining preceded the general improvement in conditions, now
apparent in several quarters. As i
result of this activity at least 1,000
more men are employed in mining
than at this time a year ago. Now,
improvement in silver, lead and
zinc prices and the more optimistic
feeling prevailing, are causing
metal-mining generally to show recovery from the depressson.
The interest by the public in
gold-mining is shown by the incor
poration of 89 new companies, of-
which 82 were to operate gold properties. Forthe whole year 1932
only 46 companies were incorporated, of which 40 were formed to
develop gold properties. This accelerated pace of company promotion is useful to the Province only
if the efforts are intelligently directed. The bulletin contains a warning to the public to "investigate
new promotions before they invest,"
and an invitation to use the information  on  mining properties issued
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB &  SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed  by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Govern-,
ment of British Columbia
105,600] by the Department.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ie the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
r~
MEN'S SHIRTS
We have a Splendid Range of Men's Drew Shirts at
bargain prices, including:
English Broadcloth Shirts, in colors of white, blue, tan
and green.   Real good value at $1.35 each.
Exceptionally well made Broadcloth Shirts in various
colors at $1.15 eaoh.
High Grade Dress Shirts with Meicerized silk stripe iu
all colors,  with separate collar.     Real good   value
from $1.50 to $2.50 each.
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
West side of Smelter.
10   P.M.
rr-
¥0 ALL  POINTS
IN EASTERN CANADA
AND USA.
On Sale NOW
and until October 15th.
Information from
Local Agent, or H. McEwen, D. F,
and P. A„ Prince Rupert, 11. C
V-S9-SI
Canadian
National
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary
-fl
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 stook to ohoose from
T.   W.   FALCONER Alice Ann
GENERAL MERCHANT
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
NOTICE: Amendments to the "Mineral" and "Placer
Mining" Acts were passed at the 1933 Session of the
British Columbia Legislature having to do with the
staking and working of mineral claims and placer
mining leases, effective on the 1st. of July, 1933.
Those interested should apply to the Department regarding same.
Copies of the Annual Reports of the Honourable the Minister of Mines and special bulletins, etc. may be obtained, free
of charge upon application. A new PLACER MINING
bulletin also is available, for which there is a charge of 25c.
Same contains comprehensive and up-to-date information as
to this phase of mining in British Columbia, together with
a synopsis of the new mining laws. Applications should be
addressed to
THE   DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
VICTORIA, B. C.
iS
TheMineralsofBritish
Columbia
The amount of Gold produced in
British Columbia shows a total value
of approximately $227,000,000.
British Columbia offers excellent opportunities for profitable investment (pb
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 28.  1933
CanaDA-The bEAL Vacation Land
4 Country of Scenic Charm and Outdoor Recreation
UNEXCELLED IN ABUNDANCE AND VARIETY OF HOLIDAY ATTRACTIONS
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IN recent years Canada has
become one of " the most
popular playgrounds of the
North American continent
and millions of tourists visit
this country annually, in
search of recreation.
Canada possesses an extensive system of modern highways, with good
secondary roads linking together the
main routes of travel. Excellent
train services are in operation between the principal cities, while
steamship lines connect lake and
ocean ports. Every class of travel
accommodation is available, from
tourist camp to luxurious hotel. Our
larger Canadian cities possess some
of the finest hotels in the world and
the majority of smaller cities and
towns have modern establishments
which cater to the travelling public.
Recreational Attractions Nearby
Within reasonable touring distance of the main centres of population, recreational attractions of
outstanding merit are to be found,
lakes and rivers well stocked with
fish, hunting areas of vast extent and
camping grounds in their natural
state, are only a few of the many
features which make the country a
popular vacation land during all seasons of the year. An atmosphere
of old France permeates Quebec and
the Maritimes, while Ontario and
the Western provinces have much to
offer by way of historic sites and
monuments.
Numerous Canoe Trips
For those who desire a vacation
close to nature, a canoe trip is ideal
and Canada's extensive system of
rivers and lakes offers a limitless
choice of route and type of trip.
For the novice there are many trips
close to civilization, which may be
taken with comfort and perfect
safety, while unmapped and even
unexplored regions challenge the expert and the adventurous. Canoes
and equipment may be rented and
guides are available in practically
all districts. • Subject to reasonable
fire prevention regulations the canoe-
its, camper, camera buster or
student of wild life, may come and
go, unrestricted, through the country's vast forested area.
Excellent   Fishing
Canada's fishing waters, on account of their extent and diversified
nature, provide an exceptional range
of sport for the angler. The game
fish include, salmon, brook trout, lake
trout, bass, maskinonge, pike, pickerel, grayling, steelhead and tuna.
Intelligent protection and constant
re-stocking help to keep up the supply of fish in the popular districts,
while in the more remote areas there
are still plenty of virgin waters. The
cost of fishing licences is moderate
and the open seasons are long.
Golf and Tennis Popular
Canada is well supplied with golf
courses and new ones are being built
in every province. No city is without
at least one golf club and most of the
larger towns and popular summer re
sorts have courses.   Tennis Is also
popular in all parts of the country.
Government Bureau Free
Information Service
A number of specially prepared
booklets on Canada's recreational
attractions and automobile road maps
indicating the main connecting highways between one province and another may be obtained free of charge
by adults, from the National Development Bureau of the Department of the Interior, at Ottawa. The
Bureau also has on file information
concerning practically all phases of
recreation in Canada, which will
be gladly provided, upon request
In order that the most complete information may be supplied it is desirable that applicants be as specific as
possible as to the areas in which interested.
t
Our Circulation j
Is Increasing!
Music from Unseen Orchestras
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IDININO SALOON o  o
oo  oooooo'ooooooo
O'O   0*000000900000
'T'he Panatrope, latest development ln gramophone equipment, Installed on He Anchor Donaldson steamer
* "Athenla", sailing to Montreal. The "Athenla" is the first Canadian Service Transatlantic steamer to
curry the naw device, which broadcasts music trom the ordinary gramophone record to six different loca-
tlons in •..'! ship with all the power of a full strength orchestra.
ner&M
Ads. Will Bring You  Business
WHY
Because the Alice Arm and Anyox
Herald carries all the local news of
the district, placed before its readers
in a concise and pleasing manner.
A glance over the headlines shows
exactly what has happened in Anyox
and Alice Arm during the past
week.
Reliable reports gathered from authentic sources, regarding the state
of the copper and silver markets are
frequently published; also interesting
news items of provincial mining activities, etc.
Broadminded editorials, written from
a purely independent viewpoint, concerning the metal markets, Provincial,
Dominion and International politics;
also editorial comment on local affairs
are a feature of the Herald.
♦♦♦4~r-M--M~M"M-4--M-
This bright and newsy paper will be sent you
through the mail (or $2.00 per year, or $1.00
for six months.   Or S cents per copy if you
wish to buy it by the week.
Read The Herald and Keep
Informed of what is happening
in the district.
THE COST IS SMALL
♦♦♦•♦+•♦-♦-*♦♦♦♦♦•♦♦♦
Subscriptions at Anyox can be obtained from
Mr. P. Powell, or at the Post Office
•f-VH-v-M-f-»^M-f>4-f
FOR RELIABLE INFORMATION
I!READ THE HERALD!!
m
ire^fsg^ <?=r:. i?e^\7cmsnFomF&mE ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 28.  1933
Long List of Sports At
Elks'Flag & Children's
Day
	
Continued from Page 1
Three-legged Race, Boys 11 and
over, 1 Bennie Parsons and Trevelyn Cody.
Egg and Spoon Raoe, Girls, 1
Leah and Alice Kergin.
Boys' Sack Race, 10 years and
under, 1 Billy Lavery, 2 Wesley
Wenerstrom.
Boys' Sack Race, 11 years and
over, 1 Bennie Parsons, 2 J.
Varnes.
Singing Contest, Boys, 1 Stanley Kirkland.
Singing Contest, Girls, 1 Janet
Barclay.
Ladies' Nail Driving Contest, 1
Mrs. H. F. Kergin, 2 Dorothy
Rogers.
Shouting Contest, "Hello Bill;"
Girls, 1 Winnie Vine.
Shouting Contest, ''Hello Bill,"
Boys, I Roy Pynn.
Cracker and Whistle Contest, 1
Mervyn Owen.
Climbing the Greasy Pole, 1
Jack Ferguson, 2 Jack Tierney.
Pie Eating Contest, 1 George
Tracy.
Married Ladies' Race, 1 Mrs. K.
MacDonald, 2 Mrs. E. R. Oatman.
Married Ladies Egg and Spoon
Race, 1 Mrs. H. Black, 2 .Urs. o.
Smith.
Decorated Doll Buggy, 1 Pat
O'Brien, 2 Nanette Taylor.
Decorated Boys' Wagon, 1 Billy
Lavery, 2 R. Macintyre.
Colts Win Easily From
Beach 5-1
Playing a real A 1 brand of ball
in their game against the Beach on
Friday the 21st. the Colts chased
the Beach all over the lot fo win
5-1, this making the second defeat
in succession by the Mine teams
over the league leaders. Allen and
Whitehouse were absent from the
lowlanders.
The scores:
COLTS
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Calderoni, T.
3b 3
1
0
1
Mclnnes, p
4
1
1
0
Windle, ss
3
2
1
1
Walmsley, c.
3
1
0
0
LaPlante, 2b
3
0
0
0
Thompson, rf
4
0
1
0
Bolton, cf
3
0
0
0
Pessut, If
4
0
0
0
Falconer, lb
3
0
0
0
White, cf
1
0
1
0
S
4
2
BEACH
1
A.B.
R.
H,
E.
Oatman, 2b
2
0
0
2
McColl, c
3
0
0
1
Musser, p & 3b  2
0
1
1
Stephens, 3b If    3
1
1
3
Jacks, cf
1
0
0
0
Bartmann, lb
3
0
0
1
Shields, ss
3
0
1
1
Hardy, rf
3
0
0
0
Chenoski, If
1
0
0
0
Buntain, cf
1
0
0
0
Kelly, cf
1
0
0
0
Ferguson, p
1
0
0
0
1
3
s a
9
man
There are a
lot of thing
would like to forget if
his
wife
would let him
Anyox Scouts Camped
At Alice Arm
The Anyox troop of Scouts under
Scout Master Roland Gale, arrived
at Alice Arm for a three weeks'
camping period near Clearwater
Creek. Saturday and Sunday
were bus/ days, but eventually
the heavy work of erecting tents
etc was completed and the boys
settled down to enjoy camp life
under canvas.
Luckily ideal weather has prevailed since the Scouts arrival and
they are enjoying their annual
outing to the full.
Yacht Sueja HI Pays Visit
To District
The palatial yacht, Sueja III,
owned by Capt. Griffiths of the
Coastwise Steamship & Barge Co.
was a visitor to Anyox and Alice
Arm this week. A number of
Anyox people were the guests of
Capt. and Mrs. Griffiths during
their visit.
Anyox Golf Tournaments
On August 1st. a handicap
match, against par, will be held
over the 9-hole and 18 hole routes.
This should prove a real test of
golfing skill.
Some time during September a
''Championship Handicap" (match
play) will be held over 9 and 18
holes.
Mine Defeated By Celts
In Fast Game
Through lack of ability to seize
good openings, and poor passing
on occasions, the Mine went down
to defeat before the Celts on Thursday last, before a fair number of
spectators. The ground was a
little soggy in places and the ball
was heavy, but in spite of this the
game was fast. The Celts had a
nice line-up and got in much combined play. Dyer was back with
the black and gold and played up
to his old form. Shortly after the
start Herb. Johnston secured from
a neat pass by Buntain and got one
from close range. Mine carried
the play to Celts end and came near
to scoring, but Currie was sure at
back. Soon after Hawes secured
from well1 out and sent in a lovely
shot which beat Herzl.
After the interval Mine kept the
play round Celts' end but failed at
crucial moments when goals seemed
certain. Towards the end Buntain
scored from close in The Mine defense was good in spite of the
score, while for the blues Currie
and Gillies were real snags for the
black and gold forwards. Buntain
played a fast game for the Celts,
The teams: Mine, Herzl; Graney,
Dixon; Martin, Dyer, Calderoni;
Jelbert, Phillips, Clarke, Home,
Wilkinson. Celts: Fitzsimmons;
J. Gillies, Currie; Harrison, Murray,
\V. J. Johnstone; L. Gillies, Hawes,
Buntain, Harrison, Patrick.
"Yes. sister Maggie is a very
fortunate girl."
"Yes? Why?"
"Diuiiio, but she went to a party
last night and played blind man's
buff all the evening. The gentlemen hunt around and find a girl,
and they must either kiss her or
give her a dollar."
"Yes?"
"Maggie came home with thirty
dollars."
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
Subscribe to the Herald
flll1 II ■■ I,
I— II— II — II — II Mill 1,1 I  — Q
A BIG DANCE
WILL BE HELD AT THE
ALICE ARM HOTEL
ON SATURDAY, JULY 2Sth.
Sponsored by Tommy Stretton
and his Merrymakers.
The first real  Dance of the
Season for Alice Arm will be
on this night.
The launch Awake will give
excursion rates of $3.00 per
head return, leaving Anyox at
7 p.m and returning after the
Dance.
Let's all go.    Alice Arm is
noted for its good times.
Gents 50c.   Ladies 25c.
Refreshments Extra.
mmom
GiOLflEER
0
-*•*£&
■Jt&
AFTER hard won: or vigorous play, a glass of
good beer is the supreme builder of health and
strength. It builds body tissues, renews expended
energy, aids digestion and enables you to carry on
sustained and refreshed.
Ask for any of the brands mentioned below and you
are assured beer of a quality and flavor second to none
in Canada  ...  or elsewhere.
Carton   of    One
PHOENIX EXPORT LAGER
VUtVll         VI           VHV       1
Dszen Pints, now 1
$1.90   1
SILVER WRING LAGER
Less allowance for
BOHEMIAN BEER
undamaged
empties
ENGLISH BITTER BEER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
ac
«c
Summer Schedule
•
Commencing Friday, June 23rd, steamers
for Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls, Powell
River and Vancouver-
Leave Anyox, Fridays, 11 p.m.
(calling at Stewart)
Leave Stewart, Saturday*, 9 a.m.
•
Trains leave Prince Rupert for Edmonton,
Jasper,   Winnipeg   and  Montreal   every
Wednesday   and   Friday   at   9.30   p.m.
Phone or write local agent or
H. McEWEN, D.F. & P.A.
Priuce Rupert
V-T9-SS
Canadian National
3l^=irai—ir ir" ir-irnc
31=1
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3C3DC
"RIVIERA"
IS  DISCONTINUED
The "Riviera," a beautiful pattern in Johnson Bros.
English China, is now discontinued, and we are clearing
the line at big reductions.   Fill your china needs now
at prices that are most attractive.
'XX
NOTE THESE EXAMPLES:
Casseroles, regular $2.75 for $1.80
Meat Dishes, 12 inch., $1.45 for 95
Meat Dishes, 14 inch, $2.25 for $1.45
Gravy Boats, 90c. for 60
Plates, 5 inch and 4 inch, 30c. for  15
Berry Dishes, 15c. for 2 for 15c.
See these in our window.   We offer excellent
values in English China.   Let us show you!
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
&
=st*

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