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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Sep 5, 1931

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 tf
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
• -•-•"•-•-.»..*..•„», (*m4 ^ ••-• i
VOL. 11,   NO. 9
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, September 5, 1931
5 cents each.
Granby Company Cuts
Wages 10 Per Cent
Continued Low Price of Copper Forces Reduction
Notices were posted in Anyox on
Monday morning that all wages
and'salaries of employees of the
Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting and Power Co. Ltd.
would be reduced 10 percent. The
reduction to become effective on
the following day, Tuesday, September 1st. Over 1000 men are
affected.
The decision to cut wages was
made following a meeting of all
department heads with Mr. Chas.
Bocking, president and general
manager of the company.
Naturally none of the employees
I of the Granby Co. felt very friendly toward a cut in wages. It was
E'not altogether unexpected. The
{.difficulties of the company in oper
lating the big plant at the present
Rtime was fully recognized, and
Lavery man displayed his co-oper-
j;ation by being at his post the
(following day.
The Granby Co. depreciates the
necessity of  reducing wages, but
ildiie to the unusual low price of
^copper and   a   stagnant   market,
fceven  at the present low price—
ft whioh is the lowest in history—they
had    no     other    choice,   except
• extreme   measures,   and   in   was
felt  that   the   present wage   cut
would entail far less hardship than
any extreme measure. The Granby
Co. appreciate the loyalty of their
employees  both in  the past and
during the present crisis and there
is no doubt they  will not forget
the  present loyalty of their em
ployees when happier times again
prevail.
For many years wages at Anyox
have been ou the sliding scale.
a Wages rising and falling with the
price of copper; remaining stationary at 12 cents a pound and below
that figure. This arrangement
has given satisfaction, but it was
unbelievable that the price of cop
per could drop and maintain a
price level of 7j cents a pound as is
now the case,   y
The present low price of copper
has completely paralysed the copper industry of North and South
America. Several big copper
mines and smelters have closed
down in the United States and
many others are working extreme
ly short time. It is a relief for the
people of Anyox to know that the
present economic depression will
not affect them so much as it will
many other industrial oentres.
Anyox Win 1st. Football
Game With Rupert
5 Goals to 4
The Anyox football team which
journeyed to Prince Rupert on
Tuesday to play a series of games
during Exhibition week, met and
defeated the pick of Prince Rupert
teaniBtin the first game on Wed
nesday. The score was: Anyox
5, Prince Rupert 4.
Prince Rupert opened the game
with a burst of speed, and piled up
three goals before the Anyox players could find the net.
Following the pcoring of the
home team's third goal, Anyox
realized that in order.to avert disaster they must extend themselves
to the limit. The result was they
banged the ball-between the posts
twice iu succession. Prince Rupert
again scored, but the visitors were
now confident of themselves and
they placed two more goals to
tlieir credit, while Prince Rupert,
despite strenuous efforts, could not
penetrate the Anyox defense.
Bun tain scored two goals for
Anyox, while McConnachie, Dyer
and ¥%iesi«8»-obtained one each.
A downpour of rain continued
throughout the game.
The Anyox team were: Horner,
Yglesias, Morrison, Del Rio, Cur
rie, Williams, Field. Buntain,
Dixon, McConnachie and Dyer.
The death took place at Anyox
on Wednesday, August 26th. of
Catherine Kavalir, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Kavalir. The baby, who
was ten months old, had been ill
for about four months. The burial
took place at Anyox on Thursday.
Wet Weather Delays Tennis
Championship Gaines
Owing to the weather it was
impossible to complete the tehnis
championships by Sunday, but some
excellent preliminary games were
played during the week. Miss K,
Eve entered the finals of the Ladies'
Single Championship by defeating
Miss Leighton 6-1, 6-4. In the
Men's Consolation Singles W.
Cavers, Jnr. beat Jim Dixon 4-6,
6-2,-6-3, but was later defeated by
Frank Hill 6-2, 5-7, 6-4. Johnny
Gillies qualified to meet Frank Hill
in the final by defeating Bud Sheen
7-5, 6-8, 6-0.
The final games will be played as
soon as weather permits.
Anyox Golf Notes
The golf bag which was presented by Mr. R. Stewart, manager for
British Columbia of the Canadian
Explosives Ltd., was played for
in a Ladies Handicap Match Tournament, and was won by Mrs. J. L.
Stewart after a play-off game with
Mrs. R. O. Cutler,
The Sun Life Cup for the month
of July was won by Mrs, R,
O. Cutler.
A 2-ball foursome was played by
the ladies of the Anyox Golf Club
on Wednesday, August 26th, and
was won by Miss Marjorie Cloke
and Miss Wilma Powell, with a
net score of 64. The prizes were
donated by Mrs. D. C. Roy.
j ALICE ARM NOTES
♦ »— + .«.» . |if|i +—>■«.♦.«.».«.+ n. ».«■♦ t.|,..
Miss Agnes Wardrope who has
been spending holidays at the Alice
Arm Hotel expects to return to
Anyox next week.
Mrs. A. Crerar, and Mrs. Wardrope who have been spending holidays here returned to Anyox on
Tuesday.
J. Trinder arrived home on
Thursday from the Naas River,
where he has been engaged in fishery patrol work during the summer.
Miss Lillian Moss left on Friday
for Prince Rupert, where she will
attend High School.
Miss Ellen Anderson, left on
Friday for Vancouver, where
she will attend High School.
Mrs. C. W. Ruckhaber who
spent a few days holiday here left
for Anyox on Friday.
Miss Annie McLachlan, who has
been spending holidays here left on
Friday for Anyox.
Mr. Ellison, who has been conducting a survey of the Illiance-
Naas road left on Friday for Prince
Rupert. He was accompanied by
W. Gwyer who has been working
on the survey.
Gordon Anderson, who has been
employed on the survey of the
Illiance-Naas road left on Friday
for Anvox.
Mrs. G. W. McGowan and child,
arrived on Monday from Vancouver
and will reside here. Mr. McGow
an is in charge of operations at the
Esperanza mine.
A. E. Ironside arrived on Monday from Nanaimo'and will be in
charge of the local school for the
coming term.
Mrs. S. Fraser and family arrived
home on Monday from a visit to
her parents at Prince Rupert.
A. Beaudin, who has spent the
past week here, left again on Monday for Terrace, where he will
spend the winter.
Mr* O. Evindsen and son Ronald left on Monday for Vancouver,
where they will spend a vacation.
A. Knox, formerly superintendent at the Tiger mine arrived on
Monday and left again on Wednesday. During his stay he visited
the Tiger property in connection
with the shipping of the compressor plant which was made some
time ago.
Let's all unite and exhibit as
much as possible at the Exhibition.
The success attained this year will
determine the extent of the future
exhibitions, which it is hoped will
grow bigger and better each year.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing. Prince Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modern plant. Careful
work and quick service.
Anyox Win 2 Football
Games From Rupert
At Home
A crowd of nearly four hundred
witnessed the first of the two games
held at Anyox with Prince Rupert.
It was first-class football throughout the whole ninety minutes of
play, and the crowd were impartial
in their appreciation of the clever
football displayed.
Right at the start Rupert pressed
around the Anyox goal and looked
like scoring, but the local boys
broke away finally and found their
stride. A few minutes after, from
a corner-kick, Webster scored for
Rupert. After some fine open
play which was beautiful to watch
the Anyox forwards got possession
and managed to pass the stalwart
defence, MacConnachie passing' to
Horner, who scored. Soon after
this Horner got another from pretty
well the same recipe, and just
before half-time Colussi sent in a
lovely high shot which beat Hunter.
The third for Anyox was nicely
headed in by Buchanan from a shot
by Steve Peel which struck the
cross bar, and Horner notched the
fourth. Dickens, centre-forward
for Rupert, completed the trio for
his side, and Jim Dixon, from a
pass by MacConnachie, made it
five for the locals. Both sides
showed excellent judgment in passing and kicking, and the game was
full, of clever touches which delight
the fans.
Conditions were totally different
for the second game between Prince
Rupert and Anyox. Heavy rain
fell steadily, making the ball hard
to control and the ground very
treacherous. In spite of the bad
weather an excellent crowd attended, and were delighted by the fine
football played by the two teams.
There were several changes in the
Anyox line-up, Buntain, Donaldson,
Dyer, Field and Yglesias coming
into the team.
Horner, who starred as centre-
forward in the previous game,
played a brilliant game in goal.
Prince Rupert again opened the
scoring, from a high dropping shot
which was partially cleared by
Horner, who was then beaten by
the Prince Rupert inside-left. Fast
play ensued, both teams showing
strength in defence. Dixon equalized for Anyox, and shortly afterwards Buntain notched one from a
pass by MacConnachie. Dixon got
the third after some nice passing.
Tony Yglesias netted the fourth for
Anyox, and Jack Buntain completed
the scoring with a dazzling effort.
For the losers Dickens, Webster,
ind Egdecombe played splendid
throughout the game. Jack Evans
was the referee.
Mr.  Day and son were southbound passengers on Wednesday.
Plans Made at Meeting
For Holding First.
Exhibition
A public meeting was held at the
Kitsault House, Alice Arm on
Saturday evening for the purpose
of making arrangements for the
holding of the first exhibition of
garden produce in Alice Arm.
The meeting, was fairly well
attended and a mass of business
was transacted. E. Moss was
elected chairman of the meeting.
Following a short discussion it
was decided to appoint a committee to determine the number of each
variety of vegetables, etc. to be
exhibited. The comittee appointed
were: Wm. Stephen, H. Smith. E.
Moss.
It was decided to enlarge the
scope of the Exhibition, and in
addition to vegetables exhibited
there will be flowers and fruit,
canned fruits and vegetables grown
in Alice Arm, home-made bread,
cakes and cookies, and potted house
plants, also wheat, barley, oats and
rye.
All exhibits must be in place not
later than 10 a.m. on Monday,
September 7th. so that the judges
will have ample time for their work.
The exhibition will open at 1 p.m.
The Kitsault House will be open
on Sunday afternoon for those who
wish to place their exhibits.
It was also decided that sports
be held during the afternoon,
followed by a dance in the evening.
A sports committee, consisting of
H. Fowler, T. W. Falconer and
J. Graham were appointed. Mrs.
H. F. Kergin and Mrs. J. Larson,
were appointed refreshment committee for the dance. A committee,
consisting of Mrs. H. F. Kergin
and Mr. Harry Smith was appointed to superintend the placing of exhibits.
It was the general opinion of the
meeting that no membership fee be
charged this year. All necessary
work would be done voluntary
and material would be loaned for
tables for exhibits. Mr. Harry
Smith, who first suggested the
holding of the exhibition, stated
that he would be responsible for the
placing of tables, etc. and that
everything would be ready.
At the time of going to press no
decision had been made in regard
to the judges. It is sincerely
hoped that judges from Anyox can
be procured however.
A list of the number of each
variety of vegetable and fruit
exhibited has been posted at the
Kitsault House.
It is hoped that everyone will
attend the Exhibition dance held
on Labor Day in T. W. Falconer's
hall, Admission is $1.00. Let's
ALL co-operate and have a jolly
time.
Advertise in the Herald B^sTaTa^aTaa^raaaVS
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, September 5,  1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8,00
Notices tor Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Kates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Copper Situation Not So
Bad As Pictured States
An Authority
Reprinted from Financial News
Recovery in copper prices is of
such vital importance to the mining
industry of British Columbia that
the views of a well-posted authority
on the world copper situation are of
special interest to Western Canada.
It will mean a great deal to British
Columbia when major operations
such as Britannia and Granby are
able once more to operate at or
near full capacity, while improvement in copper prices would make
possible the bringing into production of Coast Copper on Vancouver
Island and allow development companies to finance tor renewed operations. In view of these circumstances it is encouraging to hear
from Philip W. Wilson mining engineer connected with American
Metal Company, that the statistical position of the metal does not
indicate the climb to improved price
levels will be so prolonged or so
difficult as might appear on the
surface.
Mr. Wilson, in an interview in
the Wall Street Journal, points out
that many times in the past the
outlook for copper has been as
gloomy as it appears today. Each
time, however, increased consumption brought new life and renewed
prosperity to the industry,   ,
Mr. Wilson brings out in the first
place that although stocks of refined
copper in North America increased
by 26,943 tons in July, the world
stocks of refined and blister copper
are equal to only 3.86 months
supply at the 1928-9 rate of consumption and to 5.32 months
supply at the average rate pf consumption the first half of 1931. He
points out that for 36 years copper
stocks have, averaged 3.84 months'
supply.
Among the comparisons which
the mining engineer makes with
previous copper market depressions
is the situation in 1886. Copper at
that time dropped to 10 cents per
pound and London economists predicted that the world would never
absorb the flood of cheap copper
coining on the market from Africa.
They proved to be wrong, consumption going up to such an extent
that the price in 1890 held in the
vicinity of 17 cents,
Again in the middle of '90's,
when additional supplies of copper
from Montana and elsewhere began
to cause supplies to accumulate the
price dropped to 9 cents and again
dire predictions were made.
Again increasing consumption
came to the rescue and in 1899
copper was selling at 17 cents and
averaged over 16 cents in 1900 and
1901. Several times during subsequent years the same experience
was repeated until today with the
price at a new historic low and 1
stocks at a  new historic  high  the J
utter ruin of the copper industry is
currently forecast.
"However, looking at the situation dispassionately, what are the
facts?" asks Mr. Wilson. "Visible
copper stocks are the highest they
have ever been but invisible copper
stocks, those in the warehouses and]
plants of fabricators and consumers
all over the world, probably are at
as low n level as they have ever
been. The moment that confidence
returns and the price stiffens and
turns upward in a convincing way,
consumers are sure to resume their
former policy of carry larger stocks
at their plants. Perhaps if they are
far-seeing they will take advantage
of the really absurdly low price of
the metal and over-stock.
"Any such return to a condition
of more nearly normal stocks in
consumers' hands would certainly
cause visible supplies to decrease
substantially. These published
figures, too, represent all physical
stocks of copper, including all held
by the refineries for the account of
consumers (and that held on consignment by the refiners for future
delivery). They are hence considerably larger than they would be if
all copper already sold and paid for
or held on consignment were deducted "
Mr. Wilson goes on to say that
in the last three depressions it took
only two or three years after the
crisis had passed foi increasing
consumption to assert itself and
reduce stocks to their proper relationship to consumption. If production has not been reduced
forcibly and sufficiently through
voluntary curtailment, the result
has been just as effectively though
more painfully attained through the
functioning of the inexorable law of
supply and demand, which has carried the price down to a point where
enough high cost production has
been forced out of the picture to
assure the return .to normal conditions.
Mr. Wilson summarizes his conclusions as follows:
"If, as some assert, the world's
consumption of copper has passed
its zenith and the curve from now
on either slopes downward or at
best continues horizontally, then
the outlook, with new production in
sight, is indeed hopeless.
"If on the other hand, the countries of the world emerge from this
as they have done from past depressions and if the five per cent,
and six per cent, cumulative annual
increase in copper consumption
again asserts itself as there is every
reason to believe it will, then the
copper industry has every right to
anticipate in the future prosperity
comparable with any that it has
enjoyed in the past."
Princes, Governors and Premiers
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
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 to club manager
-*!
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Dumb—We're going to give the
bride a shower.
Dumber—Count me in, I'll bring
the soap.
DO VOU realise
that every lime
you ask your sroter (oi tern ol
it. Charles Evtporittd Milk, you
an halpina an Important Brlllih
ColumbiaInduitry? ,„„,.,
Evtry drop ol Bordan's St. Charles
Milk Is made from tha hlah-iradt
lull-crtam milk ol British Columbia
Borden's SI. Charles Milk dsSnltaly
Improves Ihe Savour el yoai pud-
dim, es you and your lamlly will
discover Immediately when you
by It.
The Borden Co. Limited,
1 Homer Arcade Building,
VANCOUVER
Factory! South Sumas
TSoydwCs
ST.CHARLES MILK
B.C.4
'•eORATEDMI1*'
f~
KEEP  DRY
We have a complete stock of Raincoats, Slickers,
Rubber Boots and Shoes, in all lengths for the wet
weather. Also Slicker Hats, Mackinaw Coats and
heavy Woollen Shirts. Everything for the wet
weather
High Grade Waterproof Boots for Outside Work and
Hunting
—I
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
IL-
*>c
The three Lieutenant-Governors of the Prairie Provinces
and the Premier of Alberta have
officially notified their acceptance of Invitation to attend the
Annual Highland Gathering and
Scottish Festival to be held at
Banff, Alberta, under the auspices of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, from August 27 to SO.
They are Mr. Justice W. L-
Walsh, Lieutenant-Governor of
Alberta; His Honor James Duncan McGregor, Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba; Lt.-Col. H.E.
Munroe, Lieutenant-Governor of
Saskatchewan; and Hon. J. E.
Brownlee, Premier of Alberta.
These acceptances, added to the
fact that H.R.H. Prince Sukho-
daya, of Slam, will formally open
the Gathering, will make the
event one of the most brilliant of
recent years. A' feature of the
programme this year will be the
Inter-regimental piping competition between representatives of
the seventeen Highland Regiments in Canada and there will
also be the other bagpipe contests and displays, as well as
dancing and Highland Games.
The Gathering is placed ln one
of the finest scenic settings in
the world, the beautiful Valley of
the Bow River, encircled by
mountains, and having; as the
centre of hospitality, the famous
Banff Springs Hotel built in
Scotch baronial style, fitting in
ideally with the general scheme
of the Festival. Lay-out shows,
left to right, top, the Lieutenant-
Governor of Alberta: H. B. H.
Prince Sukhodaya, of Slam; the
Premier of Alberta. Lower left
to right, the Lieutenant-Governors of Saskatchewan and Manitoba.
3CZlC=|l=l[=lQa[=l c
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc. |
W. M. ClimillingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
*C
3C20C
B==[ "DVERY comfort, luxury and
5S *-' known to modern railroad ti
1 convenience
 I travel is yours
on the "Continental Limited". Radio, valet
service, librarybuffet-observation cars, and
the famed C.N.R. personal service
Trains leave Prince Rupert Mondays,
Wednesdays and Saturdays, at 12,30 p.m.,
connecting with this crack flyer.
For information coll or writs, focal agent or
'/ry. H. McEWEN, D.F. ft P.A.
vy/. v-if -- -   -
V-181
Prince Rupert, B.C.
Canadian National
(The. lowest^aihi^Juitem.m,cyhn£r^ is
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, September 5, 1931
Glaciers In B.C. Getting
Smaller
The general retreat of the glaciers of the Rocky Mountains is
ample evidence that Canadian
winters are becoming milder,
according to Arthur C. Wheeler,
Victoria, Honorary President of the
Alpine Club of Canada and Canadian Representative of the International Commission on Glaciers
who passed through Jasper recently
on the Canadian National "Continental Limited" enroute east following a study of the mighty Robson
Glacier,
Speaking of the Robson Glacier,
which forms a silver crest on rugged
Robson, highest peak in the Canadian  Rockies,  Mr.   Wheeler declared that the  huge ice field has
retreated 790 feet during the last
twenty years.
At one time the water flowing
I from the  Robson glacier   divided
[into two streams, one flowing north
' to the Arctic Ocean and the other
(flowing west to the Pacific.     Now,
[however, the ice   has retreated so
|far that all the water flows to the
ujPacific.
flee Pack Is Heavy At Point
Barrow
The heaviest ice pack in the past
twenty years, according to a Nome
dispatch, has prevented four ves-
Jsels from  reaching Point Barrow.
■(Among the ships is the coast guard
Ifcutter Northland,  with mail,  hos-
tpital supplies and a nurse for the
fFar North Village.     The trading,
I motorship   Patterson     from    San
I Francisco, the Hudson Bay British
i steamship   Baychimo, bound    for
Herscheal    Island;      the    sailing
schooner C. S.   Holmes of Seattle
and the motorship Trader of Nome
are all icebound.     They are riding
in open water within forty miles of
Barrow.
Fort   St.   John — During    the
t.nonth of July 167 new settlers took
up pre-emptions in the Peace River
Block north of the Peace River.
All of Montana's production of
phosphate rock is used by Consolidated Mining & Smelting Company
at Trail, B. C, in the manufacture
of phosphate fertilizer.
MINERAL ACT
(Form'F)
Okbtificatb op Improvements
NOTICE
"Cracker Jack," "45," "Storm
King," "Brownie Fractional," "Violet,' "Molly Darling," "Sun Set No.
l,""Sun Set No. 8"Mineral Claims, situate in the Naas Biver Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: at Alice Arm about
two miles np Roundy Creek.
TAKE NOTICE that I, L. H. Hinton, agent for the Keystone Mining
Co. Ltd. Free Miners's Certificate No.
45521-D. intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining a
Crown Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 1st. day of August A.D.
1031.
New Canadian National Pier
Operating
The honor of being the first
foreign line deepsea ship to tie up
and unload her cargo at the new
Canadian National pier in Vancouver, has fallen to SS Cuba
Maru. This ship is owned by the
Kawaski Risen Kaisha Steamship
Company arrived at Vancouver last
week with a large general cargo.
Included in this cargo was a large
shipment of bulbs and other plants
and a very large consignment of
raw silk.
Hubby Jones—I see that   White
ham, who died the other day,  left
his   wife a million.    How   would
you like to be his widow?
Wifey Jones—Now, dear,   you
know I would rather be yours.
li
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
Vi:
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
-.JJ
Cr
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.
Si
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
Ji
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, plaoer $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, etc ■ ••    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.
•-i
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
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?
We will gladly write your advertisement for
you,  if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
ft.
-M ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, September 5, 1931
Prince Rupert Football Team
Entertained
The visiting Prince Rupert footballers were entertained by the
local footballers and the Community League at a dance held in the
Mine Hall on Wednesday last. A
large crowd attended, and the spirit
of the revellers was in keeping with
the occasion. With their characteristic thoroughness the mine hosts
and hostesses provided the best of
everything, and the result was a
most enjoyable time for everybody.
Harry Ward s famous orchestra
provided excellent music, and Mr.
Collussi, a member of the Rupert
football team delighted the crowd
with some splendid numbers on the
piano-accordian, Over-time play
was finally decided on, making it
quite late before the whistle was
blown.
C. N. Steamships Commence
Fall Schedule
• ...>..•♦•••>.••♦ ♦..•♦...♦■..♦••.+■•.+...♦•..■►■♦•♦
The final for the Challenge Cup
of the Anyox Football Association
will be played on Labor Day, Monday, September 7th., between the
Celts and Smelter. This will be a
great event among the football
fraternity in Anyox, and if the
weather is fine a capacity crowd is
expected.
Subscribe to the Herald
On Tuesday, September 1st. the
Canadian National Steamship Prince
Charles arrived at Anyox for the
last time this year.
On Wednesday, September 2nd.
tho Steamship Prince Rupert arrived
at Anyox at 11 p.m. on Wednesday, leaving at 12 midnight. This
fall schedule will be effective until
November 16th. when the winter
schedule will come into force.
Effective September 5th, SS
Prince John will operate a fortnightly service from Vancouver to
the Queen Charlotte Islands leaving
at 4 o'clock every other Saturday
afternoon. This ship willv give a
full service to Queen Charlotte
Islands ports.
The Anyox Football Team and
several supporters travelled south
on Tuesday for Rupert, the following players making the trip: Arthur
Horner, Donald Morrison, Joe
Taylor, Freddy Williams, W.
Currie, Del Rio, Jim Donaldson,
George Dyer, Bert Field, Doug.
MacConnachie, Jim Dixon, J. Buntain, Tony Yglesias. W. Watkins
accompanied the team as manager.
XT
=n
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
CAPS!
CAPS!
CAPS!
The newest caps for men are in, and show a variety  of tweeds
and plain colors.    Made from good  wearing quality  woollen
yarns with neat silk inside lining, by the well-known Brill  Cap
Co.    All sizes.     Prices $1.75, $2.00, $2.25.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Kiddies' new "MayBelle" Lingerie.    Vests in colors of white,
sky, peach and pink.    Sizes 6 to 14 years, Price 65c.
Bloomers same colors as vests.     Price 75c.
Slips to match.     Price $1.25
Combinations in colors, white, pink, sky and peach.  Sizes 4 to
10.    Price $1.25.
GRANBY   STORES
tt.
At
Passports arranged
for Old Country
Sailings.
FALL SAILINGS
From Stewart lor Prince Rupert. Ocean Falls, Powell River
and Vancouver, A.M. Sundays and Thursdays.
For Ketchikan, A.M. Sundays.
From Anyox (or Stewart and Ports South,
Wednesdays, 12 midnight.
Fortnightly service to Queen Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
TRI-CITY SERVICE
Daily from Vancouver at 1.45 p.m. for Victoria and Seattle.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave i'rincc Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays
and Saturdays at 12.30 p.m. foe Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East.
For Information colt or writ* local attenl or
II. McKWEN. D.P. & P.A.. Prince Rupert, It.O.
MfFI^
maftasBaams—BMi »mm isnai
!{      ANYOX NOTES      i
» ♦
♦ 4-.t.+.».+... 4 .«..».+.«.-f •*-».•.+ •■♦■•-♦ •••*■•••♦ i
Thos. L. Mitchell, who has been
employed at Anyox for some considerable time, left on Monday
for Vancouver, where he will
reside.
Mrs. Pamplin returned on Monday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Hilliard and daughter returned on Monday from Vancouver
after spending holidays in southern cities.
Mrs. F. Dodsworth and sons
Harold and John, arrived home on
Monday from a vacation spent in
Vancouver.
Sid Armstrong arrived home on
Tuesday from an enjoyable vacation spent in Vancouver.
D. J. Hartley, who has filled the
position of principal of the Grant))
Bay Public School for several years,
returned on Monday to resume his
duties. He was accompanied by
his son and daughter, who plan to
spend the coming year at Anyox.
Mrs. E. Yard returned on Monday from Vancouver where she has
spent a vacation.
Miss Dorothy Plumb returned
on Monday from holidays in the
south.
Dr. H. T. James arrived from
Vancouver on Wednesday from
holidays spent in southern cities.
Rev. Father Allard, who has
been visiting Rev. Father Wolfe,
returned south on Wednesday's
boat.
Mr. Charles Bocking, President
of the Granby Company, arrived
Friday from Vancouver, accompanied by Mrs. Bocking.
C. B. Mason was a southbound
passenger on Wednesday.
T. K. Davis, arrived on Monday
from Vancouver, Mr. Davis is the
principal of the Granby Bay High
School for the coming term.
T. J. Shenton, mining inspector,
arrived on Monday from Prince
Rupert.
F. Mikeli and R. H. Locke
arrived in town from Prince Rupert
Mrs. F. Person returned on Monday from a visit to Prince Rupert
and Port Simpson.
Mrs. J. R. Carr arrived home on
Monday from a visit to relatives at
Port Simpson.
Mrs. W. R. Lindsay and son and
Master E. Healy arrived home on
Wednesday from a vacation in the
south.
Mrs. Stewart and son arrived
home on Wednesday from holidays
spent in Vancouver and southern
cities.
Ed. Blundell arrived home on
Wednesday from a vacation in
southern cities,
Miss K. J. O'Brien of Alert Bay,
and the Misses M. B. O'Brien and
Joan E. H. O'Brien of Hampshire,
England arrived on Monday on a
visit to Mr. S. Hoskins. They left
again on Wednesday evening.
Mrs. M. Bridger arrived on Monday from Prince Rupert.
Miss Ormrod arrived on Monday
from the south and has resumed her
duties of teacher at the public
school.
,Mr. and Mrs. P. Curti left on
Monday last for a holiday in Prince
Isupert.
C. S. Williams, representing the
B. C. Equipment Co. spent a few
days in town durinsr the week.
John Anderson, Government
Road Superintendent left on Monday's boat for Prince Rupert and
returned on Wednesday.
Ernest Barclay left on Monday's
boat for a vacation to be spent in
Vancouver and Victoria.
Mr. and Mrs. D. McKay arrived
from Anyox last week-end and are
spending holidays here.
Mrs. W. Selwood returned on
Friday from a visit to Victoria.
Mrs. B. Perks arrived Friday on
a visit to her mother, Mrs. D. B.
Harrington.
Mrs. R. Cutler and children
returned on Friday from Terrace.
Mr. M. Macintyre returned on
Friday from a visit to his family at
Queen Charlotte Islands.
Mr. Dan McKenzie left on Friday
for a holiday in Vancouver.
Production of silver in Canada in
1930 was 14 per cent, more than in
1929, despite the low prices.
The death took place recently at
Nelson of Fred A. Starkey, prominent in mining and industrial circles
in the Kootenay.
FOR SALE
Ship anywhere. Sample Pack- I
age. 10 lbs. Good Leaf Tobacco,
Mild or Strong, with Free Real
Briar Pipe, $2.50.' 20 lbs. for
S4.00. Quesnel 2 lbs for $2.00.
Address G. Dubois, 18 Henderson,
Ottawa, Ont.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
Offic
ANYOX
Opposite Liquor Store
Record Time Across Two Oceans
Around half the world in 17 days, London to
Yokohama by way of Canada and Honolulu
is the record of Miss D. Bewley, of London, en
toute to join her uncle Allan Cameron, Oriental
manager of the Canadian Pacific, Hong Kong, who
left Vancouver July 18 on the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of Canada, Miss Bewley, in company
with Lady Lindley, wife of Sir Francis Lindley,
British ambassador in Japan, and other through
passengers, left Southampton July 8 arrived in
Quebec July 13 on the new Empress of Britain, was
rushed to Montreal by boat traip where she boarded
the Imperial Limited for Vancouver. ( Reaching
Vancouver July 18 at 8.16 she boarded the Empress ■
of Canada, thus obtaining direct connection to the
Orient. Combination of the Empress of Britain's
fast time across the Atlantic and the Empress of
Canada's fast time over the Pacific makes this the
fastest trip on record between London and the
Orient by way of Canada and Honolulu.

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