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Herald Jun 4, 1932

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 A little paper   j
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, 6. C.
•«~*. T~.. «~«..»..»..c..t..«..a..a..». i
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points. ]
VOL. 12,   NO. 1
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, June 4, 1932
5 cents each.
Capacity Crowd Enjoy
Excellent Boy Scout
The Anyox Boy Scouts' Association were greatly gratified to note
the large attendance at the concert
held on Friday last, in the Recreation Hall, in aid of the Boy Scouts'
General Fund. The hall was full,
every number on the programme
was well put over, and the financial
results were beyond expectations.
In the unavoidable absence of Mr.
W. R. Lindsay the president, Mr.
W. F. Eve, who represents the
Canadian Legion on the Scouts' Association Committee, addressed the
gathering towards the close of the
concert and expressed the thanks of
the Association to all who had given
their services and talent so freely,
| and also those who had patronised
the concert. He outlined the plans,
for the financing of the boys' sum-
i mer camp, and explained that no fi-
I nancial hardship would be imposed
I on any of the parents.
The varied programme left no-
ithing to be desired.   The Sailors'
iDance and  English Johnny (Dick-
PVVynne) by Mrs.  McRae's   Dance
[Pupils was distinctly good.    Mr. S.
■.Armstrong was at his best in the
1 violin  solo,   "The Holy City" and
Mrs.  Pinckney  reached all hearts
j with her beautiful song; "In the
Shade of the old Apple Tree." As
an encore she sang very feelingly,
"Absent." Miss Ellen McLeod and
the Misses Lily, Bessie and May
Barclay, who are pupils of Mr. H.
Laurie, danced the Highland Fling
and the Reel O'Tulloch. Their grace,
precision and skill earned well-merited applause. Mr. S. W. Barclay
recited in splendid style "Barb Wire
Bill", and as an encore gave "Ed's
New Gramyphone". Mr. Barclay has
an excellent memory, fine expression, and a good knowledge of shading and dramatic finish, and we predict for him a future as an elocutionist
Ross Oatman's beautiful cornet
solo; "If Winter comes" was played
with nice expression, and his encore,
"The Rosary" was given with delicacy and grace. A realistic touch
was added to Mr.W. F. Eve's lovely
song; "The Trumpeter" by the introduction of an actual trumpeter
behind "the scenes, As an encore Mr
Eve sang "O Promise Me" with
great beauty of expression. The
piano duet "Festival Procession
March" by Mesdames Doelle and
Pynn was given with martial dignity
and fine rhythm, and greatly pleased
the audience. The encore "Le Carillon" was given in brilliant style. The
accurate blending of these two fin-
Continued on page 4
Alice Arm and Anyox
Will Have Fall
Alice Arm will again hold an exhibition this year. Anvox garden
ers and house-wifes will also be extended an invitation to exhibit.
This decision was reached on Saturday last, when a general meeting
was held at Alioe Arm, to deoideas
to this year's aotivities.
The meeting was opened by E.
Moss, who briefly explained why
ihe meeting was called. The minutes of the last meeting were read
by Secretary H. Fowler.
The first business before the
meeting was to deeide whether an
exhibition should be held this year.
It was the unanimous opinion that
an exhibition should be held along
the same lines as last year, and that
the people of Anyox, be extended an
invitation to exhibit their garden
produce. The date to be decided
upon later.
It was also decided that the organization be named, The Alice
Arm and Anyox Agricultural So
Officers were then elected for the
coming year. They are as follows:
Honorary President, Harry Smith,
(who was the founder of the exhibition last year;). Presidont, E.
Moss; Vice President. J. Trinder;
secretary,; W, B. Bower.
It was decided that an Exhibit
Committee, Sports Committee, etc.
be appointed by the officers, at a
later date, and also make arn 'ige
ments to acquire a suitable buildip '•
As there is a considerable increase
in the number of Alice Arm gardens this year, and as more i eople
of Anyox are planting gardens, it
is expected that the exhibition will
even surpass last year's. Anyux
gardeners will be interviewed this
.summer aud an Exhibit Committee
appointed if they are favorably inclined to compete.
A list of the varieties of v ege-
tables, fruits, flowers, ci.nued goods
etc. for competition will be publish
ed in the Herald at a later date.
J. McConnachie Brings Sea
Plane To Anyox
J. McConnachie, who secured
his commercial air pilot's licence
last year, visited Prince Rupert recently for the necessa1- • semiannual medical examination. He
brought back with him to Anyox a
Gypsy Moth seaplane, the property
of the Northern B. C. Airways Ltd.
He landed about noon on Sunday
Later in the afternoon he gave a
number of his friends a taste of air
life, letting them see the district
from an altogether different "standpoint," and they thoroughly enjoyed
the experience.
Mr. McConnachie took the plane
back to Prince Rupert on Wednesday, returning himself on the Canadian National boat that evening.
Winners Anyox Tennis
The opening day mixed doubles
tournament held by the A. C. L.
Tennis Club on Victoria Day, and
which was not completed on account of rain, was concluded during
the week. Flora Cavers and Frank
Dodsworth were the winners on
No. 2 Court.
Results' of the recent ladder
games at the Hidden Creek Court
were: L. Dodd beat T. Stretton
10-5. Mrs. Stretton beat Mrs.
Carrick 8-1.
Recent ladder games on the
A. C. L. Courts resulted as follows:
Miss K. Eve beat Mrs. J. Smith
10-9, and Miss M. Dresser 10-6;
O. G. Macintyre beat Gordon
James 10-9; Frank Dodsworth jn.
beat J. Gillies 10-7; Ross Oatman
won from Gordon James 10-5,
from O. G. Macintyre 10-8 and
from Angus Cavers 10-4; Bert
Field lost to W. Cavers by 9-10.
On Sunday, June 5th. the Hidden
Creek Club will entertain the Mine
Club. A mixed doubles and men's
tournament will be held, after
which the visitors will be entertained at the Beach Mess to a chicken
British Cruiser Delhi   Will
Visit Anyox in August
A real historical event in the life
nf Anyox and district will be the
visit of H. M. S. Delhi, flagship of
the Commander-in-Chief of the
West India Squadron.
The cruiser is scheduled to be at
Anyox from Monday, August 29th
until Wednesday the 31st. She is
of the same class as the "Dragon",
which visited Stewart in 1930.
Her complement is approximately
450 ofiicerr 1 men. No time will
be lost  ii !ring preparations for
the reception and entertainment of
these men of the British Navy.
The formation of a Joint Committee representative of all the bodies
concerned, as the i.O.D.E., Canadian Legion, Community League,
and the Granby Company, has already been proposed, and citizens
will be kept posted as to developments.
Victoria Day Golf Tournaments Interesting
On May 24th a two ball "Green-
some "Competition attracted no less
than 42 entrants. The winners were
Chas. Cundill and R. C. Gegg,with
a score of 68 net. The second prize
went to Jack Moffatt and J. Dixon
with a net of 71.
Golf Tournament Tomorrow
On Sunday, June 5th, a Team
Tournament, will be held between
the Captain's and the Vice-Captain's
teams. This will be 18-hole medal
play, and should prove very interesting.
Mine Defeats Rangers
In Football League
A nice crowd turned out to witness the third game of the Football
League, played between the Mine
and the Rangers on Tuesday last,
the Mine winning 1—0. It was an
ideal evening for football.
The Mine fielded a strong team and
played well, although they missed
one or two nice chances'of scoring.
Their forwards were aggressive and
their defence strong. The forward
in* of the Rangers were a little
light, but the youngsters bored in
pluckily and were dangerous on several occasions.
Ivor Davies had hard luck in the
second half,when he sent in a sizzler
which just caught the top bar.
Freddy Calderoni played a good
game,trit»ing his men like a veteran, and Mekeli was strong and reliable in goalSlJhe odd one that
passed him kickedT)JsMorrison was
deflected off the shoulder of another
Ion, at back, was the star for hi«
side, being right there in many a
pinch, while Freddy WilliapV1-- is
quickly returning to his old form
With its present line-up the Mine
team will be serious contenders for
League honors. Jack Evans handled the game very efficiently.
School Taxes For Alice Arm
Will Be Higher Next Year
A reply has been received from
the Department of Education by
Mr. O. Evindsen, secretary of the
Alice Arm School Board, in con
nection with the petition recently
forwarded by the School Board,
asking for an increase of govern
ment assistance in regard to the
school teacher's salary.
The reply is disappointing. The letter from the Superintendent of Education states the Alice Arm School
Distriot will be placed in Sub-class
A. The Department will contribute
52 per oent of the teacher's salary
next year. This year the Department of Education paid 62 percent
This means that next year the tax
payers of Alice Arm will be called
upon to pay 48 per cent of the
teacher's salary, instead of 38 per
cent, this year. The School Board
is still corresponding with the Superintendent of Education and hopes
that a more favorable adjustment
will be made.
Eleven years ago today, on June
4th. 1921, the first issue of the
Herald was published. On the
eleventh anniversary we are reducing our subscription rate to $2.00
per year, $1.00 for six months and
50c. for three months. If you are
not already a subscriber, join now.
You will enjoy reading your local
paper. It is full of interesting
news, and we hope to make it even
Patrick Clune An Old
Timer of Granby Co.
Passes Away
After being connected with the
Granby Company for a period extending over twenty-two years,
Patrick Clune, miner, passed away
at the Anyox General Hospital on
the morning of Monday, May 30th.
at the age of 62 years.
Deceased was a native of Ireland.
He was mining in the Boundary
Country during the boom days of
the 90's. It was in the Phoenix
district in 1902 that he met with an
accident underground that broke
his back. The accident occurred
at the Skylark mine, between
Greenwood and Phoenix and was
before he entered the employ of the
Granby Company. He made a
miraculous recovery from injuries
that appeared fatal", and apparently
enjoyed good health afterwards,
except a deformity that caused him
to walk with a considerable stoop.
In spite of this handicap, however,
he continued his occupation as a
miner, coming to Anyox from Phoenix, and worked steadily until December 1929, when his health
began to fail and he left Anyox to
reside at Alice. Arm.
Deceased thus worked as a miner
for a period of twenty-seven years
after the injury that broke his back.
There is, perhaps, no other case on
record of a man recovering from
such an injury and following the
arduous occcupation of a hard rock
miner for so long a period.
The late Paddy Clune was held
in high esteem by a large circle of
friends both at Anyox and Alice
Arm. He was a charter member of
Anyox Lodge No. 47, B. P. O.
Elks. It was his express wish that
he be buried at Alice Arm under the
auspices of the Elks' Order. In
accordance with this wish the interment will take place tomorrow,
June 5th., when the body will be
taken over on the launch "Awake."
It is expected that a large number
of officers and members of the
Lodge will make the journey and
pay their last respects to their departed brother.
Green Shows Up On Anyox
Golf Course
Green has at last appeared on
the Anyox Golf Course! It is
showing up very vividly at this
particular season; can easily be
seen from a distance, and is quite
refreshing to the eye. The committee in charge are to be congratulated on this splendid result of
their deliberations and labors. The
green, we might say, is concentrated in one spot; viz, on the Club
House. ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Saturday, June 4, 1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c.  per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The decision of the United
States Government to impose a
tax of 4 cents a pound on all copper going into that country comes
as a disagreeable surprise to Canadians. It means, if it becomes
law, as it no doubt will, that
Canadian copper in future is barred from the United States. It is
rather an unfriendly act, and it is
doubtful if it will assist American
copper producers in raising prices
in that country. In commenting
on the copper tariff the Wall
Street Journal says:
"If a tariff on copper is to benefit American mine owners and
miners it will have to raise the cost
of copper to domestic consumers.
There can be no objection to that,
so long as the price does not rise
above production cost, plus a
"reasonable" profit, whatever that
may be, and provided the tariff is
not used as a mere device to protect high cost producers from the
fair competition of low cost producers here at home. But no such
measure of dubious assistance before its probable affect upon employment in the metal manufacturing and exporting industries has
been thoroughly explored. If the
United States wishes to sell the
world copper in any form it must
meet world prices."
Just how tbe new American
tariff will affect the Granby Co. is
not at present known. At the
present time they are shipping a
portion of their copper to Eastern
Canada for refining. The' new
tariff may probably work a hardship on Canadian exporters for a
short time, but there is no doubt
that eventually arrangements will
be made to export our surplus
copper to Great Britain. This
question will no doubt be discussed
at the Imperial Conference, which
will be held at Ottawa in July. At
the present time Great Britain buys
the bulk of her copper in the
United States.
Rangers and Celts Draw
In Second League
Considering its early stage, some
fast and creditable football was seen
in the second game of the League,
played between the Celts and the
Rangers on Thursday the 26th.
The evening was calm and clear;
and a good number of fans were on
hand. The youngsters in the
ranks of the Rangers—Fred Calderoni, I. Davies, J. Pinckney, F. Sanderson and F. Mikeli—played well,
and deserve some credit for holding
their own against the experienced
men of the Celts. Frank Mikeli
played a cool and confident game in
goal, stopping some that appeared
to be through freight, The Celts
new goalie—Gawthorne—played excellently, being called upon to attend
to a real bombardment in the first
half. The scorers for the Celts
were J. Elliott and J. Taylor, while
Tom Buchanan and Jim Donaldson
accounted   for the  Rangers' tally
The game ended two all.     Bob
McMillan, a veteran of the   Ladysmith and Nanaimo football wars
was the capable referee.
Girls Keenly Enthused Over
New Ranger Movement
Not to be outdone by their confreres, the Rovers, or Senior Boy
Scouts, the girls of Anyox have
organized themselves, into a body
known as the "Rangers";, under
the leadership of Mrs. J. W. Lang.
Supporting Mrs. Lang in this splendid work is a strong 'cdmmittee
composed of Mrs. J. L. Stewart,
Mrs. McMaster, Mrs. Simpson, and
Mrs. J. McMillan. The girls of the
Rangers must be sixteen years of
age. So far twelve girls have enrolled, and already it has been planned to give them a course in home
nursing. Later on domestic science
and other useful subjects will be taken. A summer camp is also being
planned. The group will meet on
the first and third Saturday after,
noons each month.
Mayo  Camp Still Shipping
Silver Ore
Despite the low prices of metals,
the high grade silver-lead camp of
the Mayo district has witnessed no
little work this winter, and 5,000
tons or more of high grade ore,
mostly mill concentrates, are awaiting shipmint. Most of this ore is
from the Lucky Queen claim of
Treadwell Yukon Company on Keno
The decision of the Department
of Education to place the Alice
Arm School District in Sub-class
A, is not very pleasant news for
the rate-payers of Alice Arm.
Despite the petition that was recently forwarded to Victoria, and
the explanation that was given in
regard to the stoppage of all payrolls here, and the utter inability of
the majority to pay their taxes, the
school assessment for the district
has been increased instead of decreased. If Alice Arm is one of
the most prosperous communities
in the province, and to judge by
the classification given it, it is in
the opinion of the Department of
Education, then Heaven help those
districts that are eligible for classes
B, C, D and E.   We firmly be
ucation have erred considerably in
their zeal to collect taxes in placing this district in Class A, and we
hope that they will quickly institute
an examination and correct the
error made. The money is simply not available to take care of
increased school taxation. If the
rate had been lowered as the petition entreated, then there was a
possibility for the majority to meet
their taxes. Everyone in Alice
Arm is aware of the government's
urgent need of money in order to
carry on. They should, however,
use a little judgement when choos
ing their fishing grounds. The
streams at Alice Arm are dry.
When money is fairly plentiful our
taxes are cheerfully paid, but when
money is non-existent as at present
the taxes cannot be paid, no matter how high the penalties are.
The result is a propertyless floating
population and a penniless government.
Two men sat in a bar drinking
Presently one of them said: "Do
you know, Dick, I think I'll buy
this hotel."
''Wait till we've had a few more
drinks," said Dick, "and I'll sell it
to you."
Advertise in the Herald
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion oi Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances; social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
During the past few weeks the
Herald Office has been the recipient of many flattering remarks in
egard to the increased amount of
interesting news carried recently.
We are pleased to know that our
efforts  to provide a bright and
lieve that the Department of Ed-[newsy paper are appreciated.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
E.tablished  1849
"Lamb's  Fine Old Navy"
Old and Goodl
Ask the Britiih Navyl
On sale at Liquor Vendors or direct from
Government Liquor Control Mail Order
Department, Victoria. B, C
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
A man is not well dressed unless he has a good pair of
shoes to complete his appearance, We have a wide range
of Men's Dress Shoes and Oxfords in both black and tan,
at prices ranging from $4.50 to $6.50.
For outside work we have a strong Mining Shoe in black
and tan, with 10-inch top and nailed sole.
Inspect our Stock of Shoes for Summer Wear
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
We earry 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
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.
In 1930, among the Canadian  Provinces,
British Columbia was the leading producer
of Silver, Lead and Zinc.
In this Province, 45 per cent, of Canada's
silver, 97 per cent, of the lead, and 93 per
cent of the zinc were produced.
British Columbia has produced over $1,260,-
000,000 worth of mineral products.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored
mineral bearing lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to
be found on the Continent occurs
to some extent in British Columbia
A special report on placer mining in British Columbia
is available, and may be obtained, together with copies
of the Annual  Reports and  Bulletins  (one of which
contains a synopsis of the mining laws) upon
application to    '
ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYQX   HERALD, Saturday, June 4, 1982
Summer Schedule   Oi
Canadian National
Vancouver, B. C, May 28—The
summer   steamship    service   from
Vancouver to northern British Columbia and Alaskan  ports   by  the
Canadian National Steamships will
go into effect on Monday, June 13th,
according to an announcement made
today by G. A. McNicholl, General
Passenger Agent.   The first sailing
in the Alaska service will be taken
by  SS Prince George, Captain Neil
MacLean, and this will be followed
by SS Prince Rupert, Captain Dan
Donald, on Wednesday; June 15th,
with   SS Prince   Robert,   Captain
Harry Nedden, sailing on Thursday,
June 16th.    For the summer months
the Canadian National Steamships
will   operate two boats each week
between Vancouver and Skagway,
with a third boat operating regularly
between   Vancouver,   Stewart and
Anyox, calling at intermediate ports
such as Powell River, Ocean Falls
and Prince Rupert.    A change has
also   been made in  the   departure
I times. Instead of leaving Vancouver
I at eight o'clock in the evening, the
new  departure time   will   be ten
: o'clock.   The sailings on   Monday
\ and Thursday evenings will be for
I Skagway  and  intermediate ports,
J; while the Wedr"'-H"" sailings will
I'be for  Stewart and   Anyox.   The
I Prince Rupert and tl f Prince George
J will alternate on the Monday  and
IjWednesday sailings as these ships
Imake the round trip to Skagway
l'.en days.   The Prince Robert will
Jjhandle the Thursday sailing; as her
[(greater speed permits the • ound trip
j to Skagway to be mad', in six and
|a  half days.      The   Rupert   and
| George remain 36 hour i at Skagway
J while the Robert makes a stay of 12
I hours, ths latter hovever allowing
1 plenty of time for the passengers to
I make the rail trip inland as far as
Lake Bennet and still have sufficient
time to spend a few hi urs tn Skagway.
China Heavy Importer Of
Canadian Silver
China purchased more than half ot
the million and a half ounces of silver bullion which Canada exported
in March. A heavy purchase of
249,430 ounces was again made in
April by that country. It was valued
at$74,280. British India also made
a large purchase of silver bullion in
April, taking 438,706 ounces at
$136,000. United States bought
213,005 ounces, at $67,198, as well
as 42,433 ounces in ore at $12,123.
The total export of silver in April
was valued at $289,601, as compared with $104,023 in the same month
of 1931. Canadian production of
silver in March was 1,460,137
ounces, with a valuation in Canadian funds of $486,497, according
to the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
We are assured that there is no
truth in the rumor which has been
spread about lately, that—following
the petition from a hundred Amer
ioan religious leaders to release
Ghandi—a h und red Bri tish religious
leaders have petitioned President
Hoover to release Al Capone.
Saturday, June 4th., the Subscription Rate of
$2.00 Per Year, $1.00 for Six
Months, or 50c. for 3 months
These are the days of lowering prices, and The
Herald is keeping in line with the world's
downward price trend
During the past few months our efforts
have been redoubled to make the Herald
even more newsy than in the past. Congratulations from our readers show that
our efforts are appreciated
Subscribe Now
You too will enjoy reading The Herald each week. The Herald
will keep you informed of all the district's local happenings. The
trend of the copper and silver markets, and many other news items
of local interest. Only $2.00 a year, $1.00 6 months, 50c. 3 months
Subscriptions in Anyox are being taken by Mr. P.
Powell, P. O. Box 221, Phone No. 262
11 mHMH^^^m
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX f HEBALD, Saturday, June 4,  1932
Capacity Crowd Enjoy
Excellent Boy Scout
Continued from Page 1
ished artistes, makes them a real acquisition to our future concert programmes.
A toe-dance by little Audrey Forde
was very daintily performed, and a
tap dance by Phyllis Bushfield and
Dixie Taylor in "Tommy Tapper"
costume was excellently done.
The piece de'resistance was a radio demonstration by patrol leaders
and scouts, assisted by Jack Buntain
A contraption which was weird in
appearance and wonderful in operation was ably demonstrated by Arthur Deeth, and was made to do everything. It could even answer back,
as the astonished "ladies" discovered. Jack Buntain was a banjo virtuoso from some New York station.
A take-off by the "Snitchfield Reporter" (R. Gale) provoked roars of
The various items given by the
Anyox Concert Orchestra under the
leadership of Mr. J. Peel were exceptionally well rendered, and showed the results of careful and patient
training. Such ambitious numbers
as "The Gondoliers" and "No,No,
Nannette" disclosed the greatly improved ability of this popular orchestra.
The concert was brought to a
close by a camp fire scene, in which
all the scouts were assembled. Led
by Scoutmaster Gale they sang a
number of scout ditties and camp
fire songs, and it was easy to imagine this same group round an actual
camp fire on a fine summer's night,
having the time of their lives. Credit
is due to the very able accompanists,
Mrs. James McMillan, Mrs. A. Pynn
and Mr J. Gillies, for their very essential services,and their willingness at all times to co-operate with
the vocalists.
A. C. H.  Gerhardi Suffers
Serious Injuries
A. C. H. Gerhardi. who for several years was managing director
of the Toric Mines Co. Ltd. and
also the Homestake Mining Co.,
met with a serious accident recently at Vancouver, where he now
He was attempting to cross a
lovel crossing, when he slipped and
fell in front of an oncoming train.
Just how the accident occurred is
not known, as no witnesses were
present. Both his legs, however,
were caught and orushed under
the train. Reports reached Alice
Arm on Monday that on that day
he was undergoing an operation
for the amputation of both feet.
Mr. Gerhardi is well known in
the Alice Arm district. It was
through his endeavors that the
Toric mine was developed from a
prospect to a considerable tonnage
mine. His many friends in the
north will be extremely sorry to
hear of his unfortunate accident.
$2.00 a Year
Tigers Trim Wildcats, Alice
Arm Baseball
On Sunday, May 29th. the Tiger
baseball team turned back the
Wildcats in a rather decided man
ner. Ironside pitched steady ball
for the winners while the Tigers
seemed to find no trouble in con
necting with the offerings of Anderson and Falconer, the Wildcats'
hurlers. Besner, Svarvars and T.
W. Falconer were the big noise
with the bats I'or the Tigers.
Tigers A.B.     B
Falconer, T. W., c   8
Ironside, p.
Hatton, lb.
Fiva, I. 2b.
Besner, 3b.
Svarvars, s s.
Studdy, junr. l.f.
Skrill, r.f.
57 28       11
Wildcats             A.B. R.      H.
Fiva, G., o, r.f,        6 0        0
Anderson, p.; s.s.      4 10
Falconer, L., c, p.,   4 2         1
Wager, lb.               4 10
Flint, 3b.                4 10
Sodurland, s.s.        4 11
Pearson, r.f.. 2b.      4 0        0
Trindet, l.f.              I 0         0
Kergin, junr., c.       3 0         0
Mrs. Elsie McCoy Passes
Away At Vancouver
Mrs. Elsie Maud McCoy, who
for several years conducted the
Alice Arm Hotel, passed away at
Vancouver on May 26th at the age
of 51 years. The body was interr
ed at Ocean View Burial Park last
Saturday. Mrs. McCoy left Alice
Arm seven years ago and since
that time has resided iu Vancouver.
Serious Bush Fire Occurs At
Larcom Island
A bush fire broke out at Larcom
Island on Sunday evening, and burned for several days. On Monday it
was greatly aggravated by a high
wind, and the big blaze has been
watched each evening, by many in
terested folk at Anyox. A gang of
fire-fighters worked steadily, until
it was completely under control.
A match, a cigarette butt, or a
fire carelessly extinguished was the
probable cause. Everyone should be
most careful of fire, not only at Anyox but everywhere throughout the
Mrs.   Cutler Adds to Her
Golf Laurels
On Friday,. May 27th, the Ladies'
Golf Club held an eighteen—hole
Bogey tournament. The day was
fine and the course in good condi,
tion, and those participating thor
oughly enjoyed the game. Mrs,
Cutler was the winner—for the se,
cond week in succession. Mrs Cut
ler was two up on bogey.
Don't borrow the Herald when
you wish to read it. Borrowing
does not help to keep a newspapet
running these hard times. Buy one
the cost is trivial.
Send your films direct to Wrath
all's Photo Finishing,   Prince Rupert.    Low prices for good  work.
All orders returned following mail.
Tonight, Saturday, June 4th.
Anna May Wong,  Warner Oland,
j Sessue Hayakawa
fn this Paramount picture there
are two outstanding Orientals,
Anna May Wong and Sessue Hayakawa, are very much worth while.
Miss Wong is an Oriental actress
of obvious personal points, who
surrenders to her dying father's
wish and drops a glamorous point
of vantage in London to project a
program of vengeance. With all
his fiendish application of chemistry and psychology, Fu Manchu
was not a more resolute menace
than the pretty daughter proves to
be. Loved by an exalted gentleman of her own race, and loving an
English nobleman, she allows her
heart dictates no chance to defeat
the accomplishment of her oath.
See this picture of thrills and drama
Tuesday, June 7th.
Lowell Sherman and Mae Murray.
The story deals with a wealthy,
elderly man, who falls in love with
a scheming gold digger and marries
her. He is so madly in love with
her that she is able to make him
obey all her wishes. The hero,
brother of this man, realizes that
his sister-in-law is a scheming
woman and tries to open his brother's eyes gently. He obtains un-
disputable proof that she is a gold
digger, and that her friend is a
crook. He obtains proof of her
duplicity, and forces her to sign a
confession, and sends her, away.
His brother returns and is brokenhearted at first—then see how happily the picture ends. The talking
is extremely clear. You'll like this
picture. Make a point of seeing it
on Tuesday.
^ *-♦•#•+•••+ '•'♦♦•»♦*'♦•» 4 ■•■♦■•■♦ -a.+-a. 4 .•■ +
♦ ♦
!      ANYOX NOTES      I
♦ f
, +*.+.»4...4....—4..,4...+,.,4 •<+...+.«.4..-4 ,
S. D. Murray left on Monday for
a business trip to Prince Rupert,
returning on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Kavilar left on
Monday for a holiday visit lo
Prince Rupert.
Mrs. S. Peters and son Dick left
on Monday for a holiday visit to
Victoria, where she will spend the
summer months.
Mrs. Ciccone, who is a daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Calderoni, arrived
on Monday for a holiday visit.
Mrs. Ciccone's two sons, Vernon
and Edward, preceded their mother
to Anyox by one week.
Ed. Blundell left on Wednesday
to attend the Oddfellows' Annual
Convention at New Westminster.
Joe Sarich left on Wednesday to
attend a convention of Serbians in
Philadelphia, Pa.
Mrs. J. Ferguson and daughter
left on Wednesday for an extended
visit to Newton. in the Fraser
M. A. McKenzie left on Wednesday for a.holiday visit to the south.
Miss McWhinney, of the hospital
staff, left on Wednesday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. W. J. MacDonald, who has
spent the past month at Anyox,
arrived home at Alice Arm on
All those whose subscriptions to
the Herald are in arrears, can, now
pay their overdue subscriptions at
the rate of $2.00 per year instead
of $2.50. Prompt payment will be
greatly appreciated. :
H   M.   SELFE
Office:   Oppoiite Liquor Store
A.   Zannon arrived on  Monday
from Vancouver.
"All that I am," declaimed the
politician, ''I owe to my mother."
"Well,'- exclaimed a voice from
the back of the hall, "doesn't it feel
great to be out of debt?"
One English baby buggy in first
class condition, original price $35.00
will sell for $15.00. One baby cot'
$5.00. One collapsible English
baby bed $3.00. For further par-
particulars apply Herald Office,
Alice Arm.
Candies. Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines. Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Ottiee Building, Alice Arm
From Anyox for Stewart, Prince Rupert,
Ocean Falls, Powell River and Vancouver,
11.00 p.m. Fridays.
Fortnightly service to Queen Charlotte
Islands.   Particulars on request.
Passenger   trains   '.eave   Prince  Rupert
Mondays, Wednesday? and Saturdays at
12.30 p.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and
points East
■ Effective June 13th
For m/ormatum :aU or twite .ocai agent or
H. McEWEN D.F 6f P.A.
Prince Rupert. B.C.
It will
the Flavor of
Your Cooking!
i y—»•
DON'T take our word for it.
Order a can of St. Charles Milk
from your grocer today and use it (or
cooking wherever the recipe calls for
milk. You will find that St. Charles will
give a creaminess,a fresh sweet flavor to
your cooking that your family will like.
Send for this FREE cook book.    Fill in
this coupon and we will send you a copy
of our new cook book "The Good Provider." It contains over 80 pages, illustrated in color and will tell you
how to make nearly 200
deliciousdishes better
vith St. Charles.
Truro, N.S., Ingersoll,
Onl.,  Norwich, Ont.
and Sumal, B.C.
The Borden Co. Limited, CT.C.I
50 Powell Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Gentlemen: Please lend me a copy ot your fr«« cook book,
"The Good Provider."


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