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Herald Jul 3, 1931

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to \
all other points.
•••••-•*•■•••*>.•<»•«•>• SSs»4 •*>-• ••••*
/I
VOL. 11,   NO. 1
Alice Arm, B. C, Fkidat, July 3, 1931
5 cents each.
Anyox Enthusiastically
Celebrates Dominion
J)ay_
Dominion Day opened with
glorious sunshine for the celebrations at Anyox. Starting on
schedule at. 9.30 a.m. the Parade
moved forward led by Jimmio
Varnes' Band, next followed the
Boy Soouts, ahead of a nicely
decorated Hoat entered by the
Granby Stores depicting the industries of B.C. A prairie schooner followed by a oovered wagon
came next. I.Iany original floats
were entered by the children and
the judging became a difficult task.
Besides the excellent floats of the
prize winners there were many
prettily decorated entries, notably
a deuorated harp, a rickshaw with
two daintily dressed children,
Barnums Cirous from which the
wild animal (a cat) escaped much
to the dismay of the entrant.
Many budding orators took part
in tlie oratorical contest. The Boy
Scouts gave a very efficient display
,of First Aid.
A large crowd witnessed the
sports in the afternoon in spite of
tlie change in the weather which
became cloudy and showery. The
events were carried through with
ease, but in some events tlie lack
of entries was somewhat disappointing.
The Children's events were very
popular and the youngsters had
some splendid races and all had
| prizes.
Tlie boys' and girls' and ladies'
races were all good. The new
marathon course, a longer and
more difficult one than last year's
created quite a lot of interest,
Jaaka Havista had no difficulty in
winning this race, finishing at the
ball ground a lap ahead of H.
Kangos.
The 100 yards dash was run in
two heats, Stan. Ellison, C. J.
Docherty, Fred Williams and
Frank Dodsworth getting into the
final, which Stan Ellison and Fred
« Willianis tied. From the' run off
Stan Ellison won by nearly two
yards in 10.5 sees,
The relay raoe attraoted three
teams and was easily won by the
Store and Office quartet.
The amusing nail driving contest was a revelation of the ability
of the fair sex to drive spikes. Miss
K. Eve won the first prize and
Miss Salo camo seoond in the final
heat.
Art. Dwyer won the high jump
and Archie McDougall came second.
In the broad jump Archie McDougall oovered 19ft. 2ins. in fine
style to win first prize. Jack Ion
made 18ft. for second.
The rain came down towards the
end of the sports and rather spoiled
the afternoon.
Great oredit is due to the Anyox
Community League for tlie splendid day's entertainment.
Following is the list of prize
winners,
Boys' Float, assisted: 1, W.
Lavery, Schneider Cup Plane. 2,
Continued on Page 4
Bishop G. A. Rix Visits
Alice Arm
Alice Arm received a visit on
Sunday from the Rt. Rev. G. A.
Rix, Bishop of the Diocese. He
was accompanied by Rev. W. B.
Jennings and they arrived on the
Anglican Church Mission launch
Northern Cross during the early
afternoon, The Bishop held a
Confirmation Service at Anyox during the morning.
At the Evening Service at Alice
Arm, Bishop Rix consecrated the
new Church, and held a Confirmation Service in addition to the regular service. Four candidates were
received into the Church at the
Confirmation Service. They were:
the Misses Lois and Florence
Studdy, Miss Alma Evindsen and
Miss Lillian Moss.
The pretty little Church was filled
to capacity before the service commenced, and the beauty and
fragrance of the flowers that decorated the Church added to the
enjoyment of the service.
Bishop Rix spoke highly of the
work started by Canon Rushbrook,
and now so ably carried on by his
successor, Rev. W. B. Jennings,
who was assisted in his work by
Mrs. Jennings.
He also praised the efforts of the
people Which enabled them to have
such a fine building in which to
worship God.
Celts and Smelter Draw
In League Game
There is always keen rivalry
betwen these two teams, although
in daily life most of the players and
supporters on both sides are inseparably associated. Miserable
weather conditions spoiled the game
on Thursday the 25th. There was
a changeable wind and a downpour
of rain, the ball refused to be controlled. Despite this is was a good
game.
Both sides were unlucky in being
unable to take full advantage of
good openings, the shooting being
high and wide. Smelter had a
shade the better argument. George
Allen for the Celts and Stan Ellison
fqr the Smelter cut another notch
apiece in their guns, making the
score even.
Several instances occurred where
the players were apt to take the
man instead of the ball, and on one
occasion the dangerous play of one
of the players was absolutely unwarranted and marred the game.
Heavy charging and fouling is uncalled for, and especially on the
Anyox Ball Ground, which by its
very nature is not suitable for rough
and tumble work. All players
should have continually in mind
that football is only a game after
all and should before them the
slogan: "Safe Play All The Time."
Then we will have football only, a
feeling of real good fellowship
among the players and much more
enjoyment for the spectators.
Jimmy Donaldson returned on
Monday from an enjoyable trip to
the Old Country.
Dancing Students Give
Excellent Performance
On Friday, the 26th, the Becreation Hall was almost filled with
children and their parents and
friends to watch the dancing exhibition given by the pupils who
have been reoeivuig the expert
tuition of Mrs. V. S, McRae during
the past few months. The various
dances were oarried out exquisitely
and enthusiastically by the pupils.
A quartet of tiny tots, daintily
dressed, opened the program with
scarcely any trace of shyness, their
efforts delighting everybody. . Following this a recitation-and dance:
"How Do You Do?" was neatly
given. The next item showed the
danoing school going through
their exercises. A very pretty
scarf dance was given and revealed
plenty of clever dancing. Each
item seemed to improve as the
programme advauoed. The Dutch
dance was excellent, and the tap
dancing proved that we do not
have to go out of Anyox for talent.
The Russian dance was well
applauded, and a solo dance by one
of the pupils was faultless. Following a snappy Spanish dance the
final item "Choo Choo" was given
by the younger pupils, and received
well-merited applause.
To put on such a varied programme must have involved considerable time and patience on the
part of the teacher, frequent practices by the pupils, aud much
expert dress-making by either the
parents or someone well skilled
with the needle. Much credit is
due to all who in any way took
part.
Miss Annie McLachlan as pianist
ably accompanied the dancers. No
doubt as a1 result of this very
excellent exhibition the classes
will resume the coming season,
and an even better performance
can be anticipated.
Promotions Of Scholars
Of Granby Bay
Schools
Choral Society Hold A
Jamboree
The members of the Anyox
Choral Society, with a number of
friends met in a social way on
Thursday the 25th in the Oddfellows' Hall and held tlieir first
annual "jamboree." This Society
has been in existence for only two
years, and after much hard work,
and a very successful termination
of tlie past season, they were justly
entitled to relax. The evening
was devoted to danoing, and the
zealous vooalists found a new
outlet for the harmony, expression,
and rhythm which has made them
famous.
The gathering was honored by a
visit from tho "Roamers," a troupe
of classy entertainers who injeoted
a large amount of pep and ginger
into the proceedings. President
James Elliott and secretary A. E,
Field proved themselves to be
genial hosts, and a very enjoyable
evening was thus spent, Music
was supplied by the New Victor
Orohestra.
Mrs. K. C Watson arrived from
Vanoouver on Monday.
In the following lists "C" means
that the pupils must satisfy the
teachers at the opening of school
in September that they have reached standard in any conditional
subjects before proceeding.
Pupils are arranged in order of
merit.
From Grade I to Grade II. Beverly Cormier, Audrey Forde,
Roberta Ferguson, James Kirkland
Annie Evioh, Freda Schneider,
Gporge McEwen, Florence Mclntyre, Angus McDougall, Marguerite Lew, Glenna Lee, Joan
Adams, Douglas Hague, Maisie
Hiliyard, Kenneth McLean, David
Kirkwood (C.) Eva Zitko (C,) Dan
Lew (C,) Alex. Mahood (C.)
From Grade II to Grade III:
Mary Czepil, Mary Campanella,
Shirleigh MoRae, Sally Arscott,
Betty Dunn, Edith Anderson,
Frank Zitko, Johnnie Spanger,
Bessie Dunn, Daphne Warwick,
Peter Loudon, Harry Czepil, Mike
Perpich, Bert Ferguson, Leaseal
Brown (C,) Gordon McEwen (Gj)
Billy Lavery (C)
From Grade III to Grade IV:
Sheila Kirkwood, Esther Olson,
Jack MoConnell, Priscilla Rogers.
Edith Johnstone, Jimmie McMaster, Jack-Ferguson, Harold Dods
worth, John Thomas, Mervyn
Owen, Isobel McDonald, Moyra
Manning, Angus Tierney, Shirley
Hague (C,) Hettie Wynne (C,)
Ronny Parsons (C,) Edna Brown
(C.)
From Grade IV to Grade V
Snr.: Ellen McLeod, Nancy Gigot,
Jean Lee, Lillian Stone, Hubert
Warden, Margaret Dunn, Helen
Anderson, Kathleen Ward, Peggy
McDougall, Bennie Parsons, Diok
Ward, Samuel Service, Dorothy
Owen, Hugh McDonald, Mary
Robertson.
From Grade IV to Grade V Jnr.
Jack Tierney,   Shirley Manning,
Football Benefit Funds Are
Distributed
The receipts from the Football
Benefit dance held at the Mine recently have been distributed among
the injured players participating,
who wish to express their thanks to
all those who helped to make the
dance a success. Plans are afoot
for a similar function in the near
future, to be held at the Beach. An
announcement of this affair will be
made shortly.
Miss K. Blakey left on Tuesday
for a vacation in Vancouver.
Bruce McEwen, Jean Parsons,
Marie Spanger, Alverda Brown (C)
Neil McDonald (C,) Violet Nicholson (C,) Jerry Cundill (C,) Roy
Pynne (C.)
From Grade V to Grade VI:
Jaok Lindsay. Hugh Stewart,
Violet Vine, Stanley Kirkland,
Jean Munro, Lillian Barclay,
Shirleigh Doelle, Dick Wynne,
Jimmie Varnes, Esther Robertson,
Eddie Johnson, Nellie Salmon (C),
Bobby Kent (C.) Norma Olson (C),
Jack Smith (C.)
From Grade VI to VII: Peggy
Anderson, Jean Tamkin, Dorothy
Doelle, Winnie Teabo, Edward
Griffith, Albert Gigot. Bruce
McMaster, Elvy Johnson, Dorothy
Plumb, Leslie . Murdoch, Dan
O'Neill (C,) Richard Manning (C,)
Donald McDonald.
From Grade VII to VIII: Will-
iam Shields, Harold Dresser,
Myrtle Owen, Peggy Arscott,
William Wilson, Helen Simpson,
Dan McDonald (C,) William Dunn
(C.)
From Grade VIII to High
School: Donald Gillies, William
Lindsay, John Vine, Thomas
Kirkwood, Maisie Evans, Donald
Anderson.
Writing the Departmental Entrance Examination: Jean Pinckney, Edward Jarvin, Arthur
Deeth, John Dodsworth (the latter
was recommended, but wished to
write the examination.)
Granby Bay High School Promotions
"-'  - -      -   r
1       Promotion List of Grade Nine of the Granby Bay
Hig
1 School.
Names are in order
of merit.     Amv MacDona
d and  Dora
Peterson
passed with honors
■B   J      1    '5    *    ■"-     S
IS                  j    1    J
<    <     u    u    s    a.    x
Enf. Literature
Eaf. Comp.
1
Total
Per Cent.
Amy MacDonald
08   82   95   62   80    71    06
89    83
88
843   84.3
Dora Peterson
93    62  100   54    80    72  (73
72    75
85
766    76.6
Fred Gordon
69   65   84   72   83   79  '76
65   70
67
730   73.0
May Barclay
70    60    65   84    85    47    86
80   71
65
713    71.3
Eleanor Wilson
92    55   88   62   81    36    71
69   73
68
605   69.5
Annie Dunn
65    54    60   73    80    59    74
70   75
69
679   67.9
Average
81    63   82   68   81    61    79
74   75
74
der
Promotion List
of Grade Ten.     Names are in or
of merit.
Phyllis Bushfield and Isobel Gillies passed with honors.
si
i f 1.1 1 I
1     *
1     J
1    $
1
Total
Per Cent.
Phyllis Bushfield
64    78    85    71     91     84
73    75
74
695    77
Isobel Gillies
70    90    74    73    72     72
64    76
70
671     75
Patricia Loudon
63     51     80    67    61     76
71     75
76
620    69
Maxwell Patrick
66    64    80    65    68    80
50    74
62
600    68
Beryl Owen
82    40    75    52    65     57
67     74
85
597    66
Arthur Dodsworth    66    61    67    76    60
50    65    67    571     63
Average
64     77    67    70    71     63    73    74
. ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 3, 1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox 82.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Kates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The Annual   Report   of   the
Minister   of  Mines has   recently
been distributed throughout   the
province.   As in former years, it
gives a mass of information, and
provides   interesting   reading   for
those engaged in the mining industry.   Although a tremendous decline in metal prices took place   in
1930 the Report shows that even
greater tonnages of silver, lead and
zinc.   This increase plainly shows
that the big companies do not   expect the present low prices to prevail much longer.   It also shows
that the companies mining these
metals   can   successfully compete
with the world in low cost production.   A review of the Annual
Report shows that the mining industry  weathered the world depression last year better than any
industry in the province.     It is
true that quite a number of small
producing   mines   closed   down.
Also the big plant of the  Granby
Co. at Copper Mountain, and a
number of properties throughout
the province that were in the de
velopment stage.   It also shows,
however, that several   new mines
have been brought to the   production stage and others   increased
their output.   The report contains
a detailed report by every resident
mining engineer of   his   district.
Chief of these is the very  exhaustive report of Dr. J. T.  Mandy,
resident   engineer of the North-
Western district.     Dr. Mandy's
report covers a large number of
mines and prospects.    In his description of the Alice Arm district
he has mentioned more properties
his year, than has been done for a
long time.   He voices the opinion
that in   the   Alice Arm district
there are known ore bodies of
potential commercial value,   and
given proper   smelting    facilities,
Alice Arm would play an important role in mining affairs.
Pioneer Gold Produces
About $2000 a Day
Production of Pioneer Gold
Mines, with a property in Bridge
River district, is about $2000 a day
this month compared with $1,800 a
day during May. The mill is running to full capacity of 100 tons a
day, and last week a gold brick
came from the mine valued at
819,000. This represented one
week's run.
The average value of ore going
through the mill is from $15 to $18
per ton, but on the 8th level some
$S0 has been encountered. The
vein which is from 2 to 6 feet wide
has been explored for 1650 feet.
Development is being pushed
with a view to increasing the capacity of the mill to 300 tons as soon
as the 3-compartment shaft is completed to the 2,000 foot level.
Canadian National
Official Promoted
Each B. C. Car Uses 374
Gallons Gasoline
C. N. Railway Earnings Drop
Montreal—Gross earnings of the
Canadian National Railways for
the week ended June 14, 1931,
were $3,560,252, as compared with
$4,577,216 for the same period in
1930, decrease of $1,016,964.
British Columbia with its hills
and mountains is bv no means the
heaviest user of gasoline per car
among the provinces of Canada.
That distinction belongs to Alberta
where each car used 459 gallons
last year as against 374 in B. C.
Alberta therefore has first place
both in production and consumption, since no other part of Canada
produces as much oil as the Turner
Valley wells. Average consumption in Ontario, Quebec and Nova
Scotia exceeds British Columbia,
though all other provinces are all
below. Manitoba uses only 316
gallons per car in a year.
R. P. McNAUGHTON
Formerly District Passenger Agent
for the Canadian National Railways
at Prince Rupert, who has been
promoted to General Agent, Canadian
National Railways, San Francisco.
Mr. MoNaughton is well known in
transportation circles in British Columbia and on the Pacific Coast.
He succeeds W. J. Gilkerson, formerly
General Agent at San Francisco, who
is retiring from the service.
First Husband: '"Arry, me boy,
why do you keep that ornery worthless dog about your 'ome?
Second Husband: "For sentimental reasons, Arthur. The wife
'ates 'im."
Nation River Strike a Fizzle
A special despatch to the Alaska
Weekly, June 20th, from Prince
George, B. C. says: "In regard to
the placer strike on the Nation
river, there is nothing doing beyond
it being a good place to prospect.
All the excitement has been on the
outside. There is not a ripple
here."
The Shield for efficiency
among the four Canadian Pacific
white Empresses of the Pacific,
donated last year by E. W.
Beatty, chairman and president of
the company, was presented for
the second time at Vancouver recently to Captain A. J. Hosken
and the ship's company of the
Empress of Russia. During the
presentation the gathering was
entertained by the broadcast from
the Empress of Britain, over 3,000
miles away, steaming down the
St. Lawrence.
American Smelters Close
Down
Lead smelters of American Smelting & Refining Co., at Murray,
Utah, and East Helena, Montana,
will be closed down during July,
August and September. Low price
of lead is the cause.
Definite promise of an international travelling Art School
with headquarters to be established at Banff in 1932, or at one of
the Bungalow Camps in the
Rockies, has been given by Tom
Hall, prominent London, England, artist who has been assured
by a number of his confreres in
England that they would join him
in artistic exploitation of the
scenic wealth of the Canadian
Rockies.
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
Travelling by Canadian Pacific
special train from Toronto to Victoria and return, over 100 members
of the Canadian Manufacturers'
Association held their annual general meeting early in June and
took the opportunity to make a
Trans-Canada tour, including Winnipeg, Regina and Saskatoon,
where t.hpy conferred with local
industrialists and were given civic
and provincial welcomes. The
meeting coincided with the 60t.h
Anniversary of Hi« intranee nf
Drltii h Columbia into Confederation.         Ci-.ij
fMndjwX
tiwmw
Y..BOO
FILL tn attached coupon,
wd wo will und yon a
,..,.,,.. (ict copy of out ntw cook
?rv'<£/?M\ •wok/ ,!T»» Good '<»•
ttrltd and lilted stclpts,
' which cm bt msdt with Iht
uw of St. Chsrlsi.
Evttv drop Is madt fress full-
crum milk (rem Brltlih Columbia
cowi.
Tha Bofdtn Co. Limited,
2 Homtr Aicsdt Building,
VANCOUVER
Factory! South Susses
l3<nd>vnii
ST.CHARLES MILK
Tha Bordtn Co. Limited,
1 Homer Arcade Bulldlne,
Vancouver
Please send me ■ copy ol vow
book entitled "The Good Pro.
vtder." a&,
Name	
Adwtti.
ft
PRINTING
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equipped to handle any class of work
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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
Don't Rob Yourself
During these tight times by failing to
take advantage of the advertising
columns of the Herald
If you have anything to sell, whether it is a piano,
a radio, phonograph, an admission ticket to a dance,
concert or card party, Life or Fire Insurance, something to eat, wear or smoke, an auto ride, or whatever you have to sell:  then
Advertise it in the Herald
and Increase Your Sales
Managers of social affairs are reminded
that an extra ticket or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
profit
ISN'T  IT   WORTH   CONSIDERING?
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you, if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
For Results Advertise in The Herald ^
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 3, 1931
Sherritt-Gordon   Will   Continue To Operate
Directors agreed at a recent
meeting that careful review of the
first three month's operation of the
Sherritt-Gordon Mine has shown
that such results have been obtained as to justify them in keeping the
property, as at present, in operation
at one third capacity.
Both in extractions and costs the
estimates previously made have
been bettered.
H
ere an
dTn
ere
total number of poultry on (arms
at end ot 1930 in tbe Dominion was
estimated at 60,795,000, of which
66,247,000 were hens and chickens'.
Value of this poultry was placed at
$54,852,000.
Radio is to be used to aid in forest
fire protection in Northern Saskatchewan. The provincial forestry
department has decided to establish
a system of look-out towers equipped vdth short wave radio sending
and receiving sets.
A catch of 244 aalmon by three
anglers in nine days has been reported recently from the Cain's
River. New Brunswick, by G. W
Scott, of Keene, New Hampshire,
who was one of the partv, and himself netted til of the fish.
More United States branch factories are established ln Canada
than in any other country omside
of the United States itself." At the
beginning of last year ovc- 500 such
factories were in the Dominion,, representing investments of $540,590.-
000.
Shipping of all kinds entering and
leaving Canadian ports has increased 60 per cent, in the last ten years.
Total net tonnage, exclusive of
coasting, for year to March 31, 1930,
was 88.438,789 tons. To this must
he added net tonnage of 87,734.773
tons for vessels entered and cleared coastwise,
A gold-headed cane was presented
by the Montreal Harbor Commission to Captain A. Freer, master of
Canadian Pacific Steamship Duchess of 'Richmond; on the occasion of
the first arrival of the season at
Montreal of a trans-Atlantic liner.
The Duchess of Richmond reached
port April 19.
Increased tourist traffic to Canada from the United States is fore-
Bhs'lowed by reports from Canadian
Pacific passenger agents In the U.
S.. which show a much larger number of enquiries from would-be travellers than in former years, C. B.
Foster. p:;.ssenu"er traffic manager
of the railway, stated recently in an
interview at Saint John.
Canada said au revoir but not
powl hve to Their Majesties the
Kin'.' and Queen of Slam at the
hnnler station of Portal, Saskatchewan, whither they had travelled
bv Canadian Paeific on their jour-
n"v to New York. Thev were pas-
SfPffers hy tbe Empress of Japan
on flint sMp's record-breaking passage from Yokohama to Vancouver.
"It's not at) much the captain as
the chief engineer who makes speed
records possible at sea," Captain
P:im»pl Kohlnson, of the Canadian
Tpcific liner Empress of Japan, told
the Vancouver Board of Trade recently, nt a luncheon ln his honor,
after his ship had clipped another
seven hours from her previous
speed record across the Pacific.
She h">d averaged 22.27 knots over
the 4800-mile course from Yokohama to Victoria, a speed hitherto
unheard of.
Largest and most powerful locomotive of Its kind In the world and
unique on this continent, Canadian
Pacific Railway "8000" type engine,
product of Canadian brains and
skill and composed largely of Canadian materials, has just been turned out by the Angus Shops of the
company at Montreal, for use ln the
railway's Rocky Mountain territory.
Engine and tender weigh together
392% tons and it has a tractive effort of 90,000 lbs., sufficient to pull
a mile-long freight train ot 150
forf-ton trucks, weighing 6,000
tons, on a level track, (737)
Granby Co. Will Pay 25c.
Dividend
Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting &. Power Co. Ltd. has
declared a dividend of 25 cents
per share payable August 1, to
shareholders of record July 17.1
The previous dividend was 50 cents
per share paid May 1.
There are about 3,000 saw mills
and 108 pulp and paper mills in
Canada. The saw mills represent
a capital investment of $180,000,-
000 and the pulp and paper-mills an
investment of $660,000,000. The
former employ about 45,000 persons
and the latter about 34,000.
Australian Oranges Pours
Into B. C.
Between July and December of
last year there were shipped into
British Columbia 14,000 cases of
Australian oranges. There was
some complaint that the sugar content was below that of smaller shipments in previous years. An Australian grower contends that oranges of better quaility might have
been shipped if proper selection had
been made. As it is the shipments
show a considerable increase.
-Il=ir-ir-ll li n—tmi—ir—|i-
3F==1»
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Duly Papen
Post Oflice Building, Alice Arm
3DDC
THE  HERALD
$2.50 a Year
\—
-~i
Men's Dress Shoes
Don't hesitate to call on us when in need of a pair of first-
class Dress Shoes or Oxfords
We have a wide range of Men's Oxfords in the latest
styles, in both black and tan, at prices ranging from
$6.25 to $8.50.  Also Men's Dress Shoes, in black and
tan, priced from $5.50 to $9.50.
LEW  LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L.
r
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
LIMITED
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Cottage
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
BUY NOW: WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW
i.
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy aud Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Kubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
"^
T.   W.   FALCONER Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^
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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
i^-
J
Sot information call or write
local agent or
' H. McEWEN
Division Freight and
Passenger Agent,
Prince Rupert, B.C.'
SUMMER SAILINGS
From Stewart for Anyox, Massett Inlet,
Prince Rupert and Vancouver,
Tuesdays, a.m.
For Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls, Powell
River and Vancouver, Saturdays 9.00 a.m.
From Anyox for Stewart and ports South
Fridays 11.00 p.m.
Weekly service to Massett Inlet and
fortnightly service to South Queen Charlotte Islands. Particulars on request.
TRI-CITY SERVICE
Daily from Vancouver at 1.45 p.m. and
1.00 a.m. for Victoria and Seattle.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave Prince Rupert daily
(Sunday  excepted)  at  12.30  p.m.  for
Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East.
V-M4.
cflnflDmn iwionflL
THE HERALD, $2.50 A YEAR ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 3, 1931
Anyox Enthusiastically Celebrates Dominion Day
Continued from Page I
J. McConnell, Anyox Air Mail
Plane. 3, Roy Pynn, Covered
Wagon.
Girls' Float assisted: 1, Dorothy
and Priscilla Rogers, Giraffe. 2,
Lenore Wilkinson, Speedboat Bluebird. 3, Helen Jeffrey, Floral
Buggy.
Boys' Float, unassisted: 1, D.
McDonald and J. Varnes, Racing
Car. 2, Geo. McEwen, Auto. 3,
Benny Parsons, Decorated Bicycle.
Girls' Float, unassisted. 1 Kathleen Ward and Violet Vine, Ambulance. 2 Sheila Campbell, Doll's
Buggy. 3, Bessie McKenna, Doll's
Buggy.
Special Award: Granby Stores
for their decorated float.
Oratorical Contest: High School
Class, 1 Phyllis Bushfield, 2 Amy
McDonald.    Public School Class,
1 Jean Pinckney, 2 Donald Gillies,
Bicycle race, open: 1 Ernest
Mitchell, 2 Jack Vine.
Bicycle Race, Sprint: 1 Maxwell
Patrick, 2 Frank Dodsworth.
First Aid Contest: Today's contest and work done thrdughout the
year. The Granby Cup donated by
Mr. W. R. Lindsay was won by
the Wolves' Patrol. A special
medal for individual First Aid
work was won by Harold Dresser.
AFTERNOON   SPORTS
Boys under 8,  1   Alex  Mahood,
2 Angus   McDougall,     3    Terry
O'Brien.
Girls under 8,   1 Isobel McDonald, 2 Winnie Vine, 3 Bessie Dunn.
Boys under 11,   1   Dick  Wynne,
2 John Thomas, 3 B. Lavery.
Girls under 11,   1  Hilda Moss,
2 Helen Anderson, 3 Hettie Wynne.
Men's Marathon Race, 1 Jaake
Havista, 2 H. Kangos.
Boys under 13, 1 T. Cody, 2
Ed. Griffith, 3 Harold Dodsworth.
Girls under 13, 1 Hilda Moss, 2
Hester Robertson, 3 Dorothy
Plumb.
Boys under 16, 1 Dan McDonald,
2 Art. Dodsworth, 3 Ed. Griffith.
Girls under 16, 1 Hilda Moss, 2
Hester Robertson, 3 Marguerite
Moss.
Married Ladies' Race, 1 Mrs.
Stretton, 2 Mrs. Wenerstrom, 3
Mrs. Spanger.
100 yards. Men open, 1 Stan.
Ellison and Fred Williams 10.5
seconds.
Ladies' 50 yards race, 1 Mildred
Dressei, 2 Mrs. Stretton, 3 Phyllis
Bushfield.
Men's Relay Race, 1 Store and
Office team comprising Stan. Ellison, Fred Williams, Bert Field and
Maxwell Patrick.
High Jump, schoolboys, 1 Maxwell Patrick, 2 Frank Dodsworth.
High Jump, schoolgirls, 1 Mildred Dresser, 2 Agnes Kruzick.
High Jump, men, 1 A. Dwyer,
2 Archie McDougall.
Running Broad Jump, schoolboys, 1 Maxwell Patrick 16 ft. 4 in.
Frank Dodsworth 15 ft. 11 ins.
Running Broad Jump, schoolgirls, 1 Mildred Dresser, 12 ft. 5
ins. 2 Agnes Krusick 11 ft. 10 ins.
Running Broad Jump, men, 1
Archie McDougall 19 ft. 2 ins., 2
J. Ion 18 ft.
Sack Race: 1 Freddie Calderoni,
2 Bennie Parsons, 3 R. Manning.   '
Three-legged race: 1 Harold
Dresser and Freddie Calderoni, 2
Dan McDonald and Arthur Dodsworth.
Ladies' Nail Driving Contest:
1 Miss Kathleen Eve, 2 Miss Salo.
Shot Put: W. Haapala 35 ft. 2%
ins., 2 Jaake Havista 33 ft. 4}i ins.
The Dominion Day Celebration
olosed fittingly with a big danoe in
the Gymnasium, when a large
crowd attended this popular annual event.
ANYOX NOTES
t
....»..,+,.....+.»-f<■>.«.» •.+*.+■.+■•■♦ |
Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Anderson
arrived in town on Monday from
Vancouver.
D. M. Campbell arrived home on
Monday from a visit to Vancouver
and southern points.
R. W. Wood, E. Morgan, C.
Kingston and 8. Manisto arrived
on'Monday from Priuce Rupert.
Mrs. W. F. Barclay and daughter left on Monday for Victoria.
It. P. Wilmot was a passenger to
Stewart on Monday.
Mrs. F. Dodsworth and Miss A.
Dodsworth left on Monday for a
vacation in the south.
R. E. Collis, D. J. Hartley, B.
Bass, Miss Keith and Miss E.
Ormrod, of the Granby Bay School
teaching staff, left on Tuesday for
holidays in the south.
J. A. MoMaster is leaving today
for the south on holidays. He will
join, Mrs. McMaster and family,
who left last week.
Rex Towgood of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce is leaving today
For Ocean Falls, where he will he
stationed for several weeks before
going to another branch.
A. H. Stewart arrived back last
week, and received a warm welcome from his many friends.
1 ALICE ARM NOTES   j
Miss Alice Kergin arrived home
on Saturday from Prince Rupert,
where she has been attending High
School.
Mrs. T. W. Falconer and daughter Juanita arrived from Vancou
ver ou Monday to   spend  holidays
here with Mr. Falconer.
C. W. Ellison, government engineer, accompanied by J. A. Anderson, district road superintendent arrived at Alice Arm on Satur
day. Mr. Ellison will make a
thorough survey of the Alice Arm
Naas Valley auto road as far as
Bowman Lakes. It is expected
that work of grading will be
undertaken this year. The work
will form a part of the government's relief work.
Miss Henderson who supervised
the High School and entrance class
examinations left on Tuesday for
Anyox.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenny McDonald
and family of Anyox mine are
spending summer holidays here.
Mrs. W. Simpson and daughter
Helen arrived from Anyox yesterday to spend holidays here.
Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson and family of Anyox are spending holidays
here, arriving on Wednesday.
The Alice Arm Anglican Church
Sunday School Picnio will be held
the last week in July at Campers
Point.
Rev. W. B. Jennings' father and
mother accompanied him oh his
trip north on the Northern Cross
last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jeuiiiiig's
home is in Toronto.
Owing to a congestion of news
this week several important -Alice
Arm news items have been held
over until next week.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modem plant. Careful
work and quick service.
REMNANTS
3 lbs. Prints $1.00;   3 lbs. Silk,
Velvets or Cretonnes $1.50. Agents,
dealers wanted.   A McCreery Co.,
Chatham, Ontario.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
r~
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
\\L
THE MINERALS OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Total Mineral Production to the end of 1930 valued at
$1,237,847,847.00, made up as follows.
Gold, placer $78,588,949.00
Gold, lode 140,868,011.00
Silver 102,435,047.00
Copper 265,871,528.00
Lead 163,617,773.00
Zino  87,772,190.00
Coal and coke ...'  330,293,688.00
Structural materials  62,538,833.00
Miscellaneous minerals, eto     5,861,828.00
Total $1,237,847,847.00
The Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the year 1930 now is available, and may be
obtained free of charge, together with copies of special
bulletins, maps, etc., upon application to:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES
Victoria, B. C.
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald
Cr
z\
DRUG DEPARTMENT
Victor certainly leads them all when it comes to producing dance records-   You should hear some of the newest numbers.   Take a few to
camp and make a holiday that much more enjoyable.   Victor gives you
the best dance music always ■• jazz never.   Price 65c.
MEN'S WEAR DEPARTMENT
Men's White Tennis Shirts in sizes 15,16,16 1-2.    Price     -   -   -   95c.
Men's dnd Youths' Rayon Non-run Polo Shirts in colors of green, blue,
sand, canary and white, in sizes 34 to 38.    Price $1.95.
SHOE DEPARTMENT
New Shoes for Old
[ Don't be too proud to hare
[ your Hurlbut's rebuilt at
I factory,
i They will coma back to yon
about like new.
They will be enlarged a afan
to keep pace with the growl
Ing feet.
1 CUSHION—SOLE I
LShoes*a*fiwi-i
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
You can make a nice, cool summer dress
from spun silk material. In the 36 'inch
width there are colors of green, yellow and
navy priced at 85c. per yard. In the 30
inch width colors of mauve, peach, pink,
green, black and fawn priced at 75c. per
yard. We also have white double spun
silk, 30 inch width priced at 95c.
+s»sfrs»s + s»s + .«).
Hardware Department
Flashlights  .$1.50 up
Hot Plates ..$3.00 up
Toasters $5.00 up
Curling Irons $1.60 up
Coffee Percolators. \,$12.00 up
Electric Irons — $2.95 up
Lamp Cord Sets 75c. and $1.00
Iron Cord Sets with Switch $1.00
GRANBY   STORES
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