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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jun 19, 1931

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 7T-. . ■■:■■—      ■—
i
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
J   $2.50 a Year
[ Alice Arm and j
Anyox. $2.75 to |
all other points. j
fl
VOL. 10,   NO. 52
Aijcb Abm, B. 0., Friday, June 19, 1931
5 cents each.
Elaborate Plans Made
For Dominion Day
Celebration
At the Council meeting of the
Anyox Community League held
last week, the chief business was
the coming celebration on July 1st.
Arrangements were made for an
attractive number of events for the
Annual Sports on July 1st. The
usual children's races will be run
and there will be events for various
distances for all ages. The Ladies'
races which were popular last year
will again be carried out.
The marathon raoe this year will
be better in many ways. The
course will be a circular one, longer
and somewhat harder than last
years's trot to the Mine aud back.
The race will start and finish at
the Ball Ground. The route plan
ned being up to the road at the 150
level, along the mine road past the
bank down to the flats and home
along the pipe line, finishing with
one lap of the track at the Ball
Park, this should make the race
an event well worth watching.
Tug of war struggles will again
be witnessed and it is hoped to put
this event over as big as last year's
successful contest.
The parade will be held in the
morning and prizes will be given
for several olasses of entrants. The
comic entries promise to be better
than ever.
The Inter Departmental Relay
raoe will be another exciting item
on the long programme. Relay
racing is always an attractive
event in track contests. Every
Department should enter a team-
Putting the shot, jumping
events, sack races and bicycle
races will also be included in the
day's programme.
In the evening a dance will be
held in the Oym, when prizes will
be presented to the winners of the
raoes. Everything will be done to
put this sports day over big, and
the committee will be glad to re
oeive entries early.
Anyox Scouts Assisting The
Forestry Department
This year the Anyox Boy Scouts
are oo operating with the Forestry
Department in the work of pre
venting forest fires. They have
posted notices regarding fire prevention at all the known camping
places of picnicing and fishing
parties round about the Anyox
district.
Presentations Made To
Boy Scouts At Social
Evening
An interesting gathering of the
Boy Scouts was held iu the Gymnasium on Friday evening the
12th, the occasion being the annual
Memorial presentation to the
Scouts by the Canadian Legion.
The cheque handed over this
year will help the funds for the
annual camp outing which is so
popular with the boys.
The president of the Legion, Mr.
W. F. Eve, when making the
presentation, took the opportunity
to make one on his own behalf
this presentation being a handsome
flag, the King's Colors. He stated
that this was in recognition of the
services of the Scouts to the , community in general, when they so
ably and willingly assisted in distributing parcels from the post
office during the Christmas rush.
Mr. R. Gale, the Scoutmaster,
voiced the appreciation of the boys
<fo;'^)oth gifts. The Scouts gave an
exhibition of First Aid, and also
demonstrated some Scout games.
Refreshments were served by the
Scouts (with, we suspect, Mrs.
Gale in the background as general
fac totem) and the evening was
thus brought to a pleasant close.
Alice Arm Athletic Assoc.
Hold Card Party
Another of those popular card
parties which have been given at
frequent intervals during the past
few months by the Alice Arm
Athletio Association, was held in
the Club House on Saturday evening.
There was a good attendance
and bridge was played at every
table. The winners were: ladies'
first prize, Mrs. J. Larson; conso
lalion, Mrs. E. Moss. Men's first
prize, Gus Pearson; consolation, J.
Larson. Following tbe card playing, appetising refreshments were
served.
Bishop Rix Will Visit Alice
Arm on 28th.
The Rt. Rev. G. A. Rix, Bishop
of the Diocese, will visit Alice Arm
on Sunday, June 28th. accompanied by Rev. J. B. Jennings. They
will arrive during Sunday afternoon and will hold a confirmation
service in addition to the regular
evening servioe.
Advertise in the Herald
George Hunter Hero Of
Football Game
The high standard of football
was maintained by the Smelter and
Mine team in a well-fought league
game played at the Ball Ground,
Thursday, June the Hth. before a
large crowd.
Hard kicking; long passing and
line goal-keeping featured the play.
The Mine scored/their only goal
in the first half following a scramble in the goal mouth. A penalty
kick enabled the Smelter team to
draw level and soon afterward Jack
Buntain scored with a fast shot
following some neat passing. The
Miners fought hard to equalize and
their fofwards came very close to
scoring, Jim Dixon just missing the
goal by inches on two occasions
with fast shots.
George Hunter,; the classy custodian of the Smelter goal provided
the fans with a real thrill,.' with
three minutes left the Mine team
were awarded a penalty, Morrison
took the kick and sent in a speedy
.drive which-kept iaw, George made
a fine dive far it and effected, a
wonderful save.
This game put the Smelter on a
level with the Mine with seven
points each.
Boy Scouts Will Attend The
Stewart Celebration
It has been decided that the
Boy Scouts will attend the International Celebration to be held at
Stewart on July 18. For this
reason their annual camping holiday this year will be at Stewart,
thexlates set being from July 10th
to the 28th.
Large Number Attend
Funeral of Late S.
Franovich
The largest and most impressive
funeral held for any one person
was probably that on Sunday last,
when the body of the late Stevo
Franovich, who died as the result
of an accident in the Hidden Creek
Mine, was interred. Members of
the Canadian Legion, the Boy
Scouts, and the I.O.D.E., as well
as a great number of men from the
Mine and the Beach, turned out to
pay their last respects to a man
who was held in high esteem, and
whose loss is greatly regretted.
Stevo Franovich served in the
Allied Forces under the Serbian
flag, and a large number of returned men were present to pay
their last tribute. The "Last
Post" was sounded at the grave
side by Mr. Ross Oatman, the
familiar and .impressive notes
carrying clearly dftid distinctly in
the morning air. There were
many beautiful floral tributes, and
each of the returned soldiers placed
a poppy on the casket. A funeral
Iservice was held at the Anglican
Church, the Rev. J. S. Brayfield
officiating at the service and at the
graveside.
Close Games Witnessed
At Anyox Tennis
Tournament
Jury  Returns  Accidental
Death Verdict
An inquest was held at the
Anyox Court House on Monday,
in connection with the death of
the late Mr. Stephen Franovich,
who was killed at the Mine on
June 11th. A verdict of accidental
death was returned.
Alice Arm Birth
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. Graham
of Bruce Street, Alice Arm, at the
Anyox General Hospital on Saturday morning, June 13th a son.
Harold Viokerson Tensing, who
is well known as a guide to many
big game hunters in the Cariboo
country is now prospecting iu the
Hastings Arm section and Will
spend the season in this vicinity.    |
Road To Alice Arm Cemetery
Being Built
Repair work on the Dolly Varden
railway was completed this week by
the Department of Public Works.
Only temporary work was done, so
that it will be available for prospectors wishing to take in supplies by
gasoline speeders.
At the conclusion of repair work
on the railway, work was commenced on the cemetery road.
Formerly only a trail existed from
the North-east Fork road to the
cemetery. This is now being made
wide enough to allow cars to go
through to the cemetery, and a
turning place will be made at the
top of the hill near the cemetery.
A very successful tennis tournament was held by the A. C. L.
Tennis Club on Sunday. The
weather cleared up fine and enabled
the players to get through their
games in good time. The ladies'
doubles were evenly matched and
the handicapping worked out very
satisfactorily. In this section of the
tournament there were three couples with high scores and a playoff
was necessary. In the playoff
Mildred and Lillian Dresser drew a
bye, and played Mrs. Simpson and
Miss K. Eve who defeated Mrs.
Wenerstrom and Mrs. Kirby. In
the final the Misses Dresser won by
4 games to 3. The consolation
prizes went to Mrs. McRae and
Miss Leighton who had the lowest
score. 7 games were played in
each match.
The men's section handicapping
did not work out as well as expected. Many of the games were
worth watching, but most of the
players seemed affected by the
handicaps. E. R. Oatman and A.
E. Field had the best score and lost
only one.game. They were closely
followed by Gordon James and
Jerry Macintyre. The consolation
prizes went to Frank Hill and W.
H. Rudland.
Tea was capably served by Mrs.
J.. J. Cody assisted by several of
the members during the afternoon.
Everybody enjoyed the day's tennis and made the most of the
opportunity to get some outdoor
exercise. Another tennis tournament will be held this month.
57 Alice Arm Men Dependent
On Government Work
A check up of the number of
unemployed throughout British
Columbia is being made by the
Provincial Government. The compiling of these figures shows that
there are 57 men in Alice Arm
who are dependent upon the government this year for a livlihood.
The government, is conducting
an investigation of the number of
unemployed so that plans can be
made this summer for relief meas
ures next winter.
Wedding   Bells For Anyox
Couple
a	
Milk drums and toy saxaphones
—in fact anything that would
make a noise—were substituted for
wedding hells in Anyox on Saturday evening last, when John Curti
was united in marriage to Mrs. S.
Mikeli.
The ceremony was performed in
the Catholic Churoh. the Rev.
Father Wolfe officiating. After
the wedding a reception was held
at the bride's new home. John
Curti has been a resident of Anyox
for many years, and his many
friends foregathered to start him
off well ou his matrimonial
voyage.
Advertise in the Herald mssMssmtssmm
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ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Friday, June 19,  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, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants:' .-• -   $15.00
Land Notices -      -    -'      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor arid Publisher.
The people of Canada are beginning to realize that they are
grossley over-governed. In has
been pointed out on several recent
occasions that Canada with a population of about ten million people,
supports ten parliaments and 784
legislators, not including the Senate, which numbers over seventy.
Each province, moreover, supports
a Lieutenant-Governor, with his
reutine, in addition to the Governor-General at Ottawa with his
princely court. We are often told
by political spellbinders during
election times of the vast wealth
and prosperity of the Dominion.
It seems as though we need to be
wealthy in order to afford the expensive luxury of paying nearly
900 persons to pass our laws each
year.
A very illuminating article recently appeared in "The Miner,"
published in Vancouver. It stated
that a certain firm of jewellers in
their advertisements are drawing
the attention of their patrons to the
unprecedented low price of silver,
and advising them to make their
purchases of silverware during the
present low price period. What
the jewelry firm did not state,
however, is that the price of bar
silver is around 27 and 28 cents
an ounce, and that as soon as it is
transformed into spoons, forks, etc.
the price is boosted to $1.30 an
ounce. These table tools can be
pressed out, finished and polished
by machinery just as easily as those
made of baser metals. The price
of silver evidently will not improve
by the efforts of the jewellers to
foster trade.
The B. C. Chamber of Mines
is sending out invitations to prospectors to send in ore, samples as
soon as possible to the Vancouver
headquarters for exhibition purposes at the Vancouver Exhibition
which is held from August 22 to
29. Specimens weighing about 5
pounds are most suitable. Alice
Arm prospectors can not afford to
let such an opportunity pass in
order to advertise their wares. In
order to succeed, advertising must
be carried on in dull times as well
as bright times. The Alice Arm
district, has, on several occasions
led the province in the number of
prizes secured. Other districts are
already sending in specimens, and
if we intend to keep on the map as
a mining district we must follow
suit or pass out.
It is very probable that the hold-
Destroying of Silver
Was a Crime
(Karl J. Stackland in the Outlook). A far greater population
has used silver for thousands of
years, whereas gold, only a few
centuries ago, came to share its
function as a medium of exchange.
Nor is silver any more of a commodity than gold. It is more
correct to state that gold fluctuates
in value as measured iu the commodities of the world than that the
latter are fluctuating, for the
simple reason that they and not
gold actually carry an intrinsic
value.
Silver is now bobbing up again
for the very good reason that we.
the western nations, can no longer
get along without it. We have
just awakened to the fact that we
not only committed a crime when
we destroyed silver as an international money, but that we have
destroyed two thirds of our markets, so that now we simply can
not resume industrial activity and
commerce sufficiently without reinstating silver as a basic money for
the whole world, and thus again
attain an absolute necessity for our
own lives and prosperity for the
future.
Manufacturers Don't Practice
What They Preach
North Dakota has a law com
polling all state buildings to burn
North Dakota lignite.  With abun
dance of good coal in  British Columbia, a similar regulation for the
Province is urgently needed.
Many people that are now urg
ing the use of Canadian manufactured goods and articles are using
foreign fuels instead of practising
their own philosophy by using
British Columbia coal.—The Miner,
Vancouver.
Making  Cigarettes   From
B. C. Tobacco
At the banquet in connection
with the recent convention of
Canadian Manufacturers in Victoria the guests were supplied with
cigarettes all made from B. C.
tobacco. They came as a gift from
the .Markets Branch of the Depart
ment of Agriculture and were well
appreciated.
ing of sweepstakes for the benefit
of Canadian hospitals will become
law in the near future. The measure will come before parliament
during the present session and
there is no just reason why it cannot be placed on the statute books.
The majority of people are no
doubt in favor of Canadian sweepstakes. We are paying enough to
the 800 odd legislators to govern
us, and the least they can do after
forcing us to swallow the bitter pill
of increased taxes is to drop the
sugar plum of lawful sweepstakes
into our lap.
Mr. Sam Jabour Leads Western Canada
Sam Jabour, northern agent of
the Sun Life Assurance Co., has
been advised that his net olub total
of insurance writing led Western
Canada during the past month. A
telegram from the head office of
the company congratulates Mr.
Jabour on the tine showing which
qualifies him for the company's
"Fifteen Club."
Police Will be Stationed At
Telegraph Creek
The Royal Canadian Mounted
Police will establish a post at
Telegraph Creek this summer. The
post will be in charge of Inspeotor
Sandys Wunsch, assisted by Ser
geatit Brice and Constable Ball.
Mrs. Brown: (reading- the newspaper) "John, it refers here to
some gunmen taking a man for a
ride.    What kind of a ride?"
Brown:  "A slay ride, my dear."
Four Dredges Working   At
«Fairbanks
Fairbanks Exploration Company
has four gold dredges at work near
Fairbanks, Alaska, the mild winter
having permitted starting of operations about a month earlier than
ordinarily.
Spring Wheat Outlook Is
Bad
Ottawa—The condition of spring
wheat in Canada at May 31 was
the lowest on the recoids of the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
The Ottawa government has
voted an appropriation of $294,600
for harbours in British Columbia.
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"1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
FREE BOOKS
ON CHILD
WELFARE
T-IERE are many Ideal that
A *■ will prove a boon to mother and baby. Sound authority
on feeding, clothing and taking; .care of infants and young
children. Tablet, of weight,
growth and development.
We will gladly mall the booki
to you frVe, on receipt of your
name and add rest. -
Eagle Brand
CONDENSED Wlllk
Th. JWr1-„ Co., Limited   CW-10
a Homer Arcade BIdg., Vancouver
l.untlemcnt    Flense  send   me   a
FREE copy of your Haby's Record
Book and Baby Welfare Book.
Name.,.
Address.,
r~
| | MEN'S SHIRTS |
We have a wide range of Men's Shirts of all descriptions,
including Heavy Woolen Shirts, in khaki, grey, brown,
blue and green, in all sizes.
Cotton Khaki Shirts for summer wear iu all sizes from
$1.25 to $2.00.
Dress Shirts in all the latest colors and stripes.   First-
olass quality from $1,75 to $3.50.
LEW LUN &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
-J
Have you enough
Life Insurance?
No matter how large or how small your estate, it will suffer
heavy deductions before it reaches your wife or family.
Doctors, nurses, hospitals, undertakers, lawyers, etc., not
to mention succession duties, if the estate be considerable, will reduce the net amount payable to your heirs
by anything from 10% to 25%.
Take your pencil and try a simple sum in arithmetic,
using an actual case as an example:
Typical Case
Total face value of all my life insurance
policies  $5,000
Estimated value of my real estate,
securities and other assets  $2,000
Total  $7,000
Less 15% as indicated above  $1,050
Total estate (net) : $5,950
Invested in good securities at 5% this
should yield my family an annual income ot  $297.50
IS IT ENOUGH?
Fill in and mail the allocked coupon:
My Case
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE COMPANY
OF CANADA
HEAD  OFFICE MONTREAL
Please send me your pamphlet, "Is It Enough?", advertised
in _...„ , „__	
(Name of Paper) |
Name (Mr., Mrs, or Miss) -.«..„_.»„.....„„.'.....
Date of Birth -
Address (Street)...
 (Month) „ -....(Year)	
 (City) „„....
C^TlfclTAL
f/AITED
Trains   leave   Prince
Rupert daily at 12.30
p.m. (Sunday excepted)
connecting with this
crocs; /Iyer.
•
TJNUSUAL comforts . . . radio . . .
cuisine par excellence . . . transcontinental   travel   de   luxe!   Through
servioe to Montreal.
Ask about Triangle Tours
STEAMSHIP TICKETS
To and from all parts of the world.
For information call or write local agent or
R. F. McNaufthton, D.P.A.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
V-61-Rovia..
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ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD, Friday, June 19,  1931
Settlers Are Going Into
Peace River
Pouco Coupe, June opened in
what may prove to be a record
mouth for homestead eutiies at the
Pouce Coupe Land Office, when 42
homesteads were filed on June 1.
The recent heavy rush has shown
that the district is getting a very
fine class ot settlers, the largest
majority being from the prairie
provinces, with quite a number
from Vancouver'and distriot.
Up until the first of the month,
57 carloads of settlers' effects had
arrived over the Northern Alberta
Railways.
Low Metal Prices Cause Of
Improved Methods
In a time of depressed conditions
and low metal prices, when operating profits are necessarily re
duped, it is always noticable that
extraordinary efforts are put forth
not only to lower mining and mill
ings costs, but also to improve
metallurgical efficienees. Results
obtained this year along these lines
by several of the larger companies
of British Columbia have been impressive; and one benefit to the
industry is that when metal prioes
improve in the future, lower grade
ore reserves may be profitably
treated.
PRINTING
THE LUBRICANT OF THE
.    : WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class- of work
:   :   ;  Promptly and Efficiently :   :   :
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes.
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
Daring the past ten years the Herald
Printing has won an enviable  record
OUR  MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE, FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE
Drive 42,500 Tons at 25% Knots
The largest cast bronze propellers in the world are
seen above in this unique view of the after end
of the new 42,500 ton Canadian Pacific Liner
"Empress of Britain." These huge screws, the two
larger ones each weighing 26 tons, and the smaller
pair 17 H tons apiece proved their ability during
recent trials to drive this new palatial ship through
the water at a speed of 26.62 knots.
■ i ' m _    Another outstanding feature of the picture is the
huge rudder, which weighs 67 tons. This huge helm
had to be transported to the builders' yard on a specially constructed truck. It was preceded during the journey
by a construction gang which removed telephone poles and other obstructions encountered on the English roads.
Lower left is an insert of the Empress of Britain u she steamed over the measured mile at the fastest speed
developed by a new British liner since the war.
The Empress of Britain sails from Southampton May 27th, and is due to rtach Quebec Ave days later,
♦c
=H^=JOC3l II IDDDQC
3I=)C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for aMtacMver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
:t
3*
■*v\
11
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
T. W. FALCONER^^
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.
To Athletes and all Interested!!
Get into training for the Dominion Day Sports on July
1st.   This, is going to be the best ever.   Real holiday
sports and attractions.   So get into trim and watch for
further announcements.
For information call or
write local agont or
R. F. McNaufthton. D.P.A.
Prince Bupert, 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 Char'
lotte Islands. Particulars on request.
TRI-CITY SERVICE
Daily from Vancouver at 2.00 p.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-89-Revu*
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ALICE   ABM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday,  June 19,  1931
J. Moffatt Wins Golf Club
Tournament
The winner of the handicap
medal play tournament of the
Anyox Coif Club, held on Sunday,
was J. Moffatt. Thirty-seven
players took part. Following are
the leading scores:
Gross   Handc'p Net
1. J. Moffatt 87 21 66
2. J. L. Stewart 91 22 69
3. S.Peters 79 9 70
4. C. Harmon 89 18 71
5. H. R. Taylor 93 21 72
6. J. Grigg 95 23 72
7. G. M. Lee 99 27 72
8 J. McColl 95 22 73
9. R. C. Gegg 99 26 73
10. D. MacLeod    100     27     73
11. J. Dunn 100     27     73
13.   W.R. Lindsay 100     27     73
I
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♦»- fi)»)> m ♦«♦.«♦«■♦'»■♦ ■'♦■«■ ♦■
ANYOX NOTES
•.♦••.♦/•a**''*** r
J. Wynne, custom's officer, arrived home on Monday from a visit
to Prince Rupert.
T. J. Shenton, mine inspector,
arrived from Prince Rupert on
Monday in order to attend the
inquest of the late Stephen Franovich.
H. G. Burrows and R. J. Ford
were arrivals on Monday from
Prince Rupert.
Mrs. E. Gibb and children arrived
on Monday from Vancouver, and
will reside here.
T. R. Wilby returned home on
Monday from a brief visit to Vanoouver.
E. G. Brown arrived home on
Monday from a week-end visit to
Prince Rupert.
R. J. Barr arrived from Vancou
ver on Monday's boat.
D. J. McVicar left on Monday
for Prince Rupert.
Miss Phippen left on Monday
for Vancouver, where she will
spend au extended vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Robinson left on
Monday for a vacation in southern
cities.
Mrs. D. C. Roy left on Friday
for the south- She will spend a
vacation in southern coast and
interior cities.
W. Hindmarsh arrived this week
from Vancouver, where he has
been receiving treatment for an
injured foot.
\ ALICE ARM NOTES
I
A. Beaudin and son Bobby arrived home on Monday from a three
week's visit to Vancouver.
J. Trinder, who was in charge of
the census taking of the Alice Arm
district left on Monday for Prince
Rupert. He will be engaged in
fishery patrol work during the summer months.
Mrs. C. W. Ruckhaber, who has
been spending a vacation here left
on Tuesday for Anyox.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Robertson,
who has spent several weeks here
left last week for Vancouver,
where Mr. Robertson has business
interests. Mr. Robertson is a
pioneer resident of the camp and
may return at a later date.
CARD OF THANKS
The relatives and friends of the
late Stephen Franovich wish to
extend tlieir sincere thanks to
those members of the I. O. D. E.
the Boy Scouts, and the Canadian
Legion, and to all others who attended the funeral.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modern plautr 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.
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FIRE OLD NAVY
{The Sailors love it)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Tlie Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB &  SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
/?
^
YUEN YICK
Ladies' and Gentlemen's Tailor
ANYOX, B. C.
REPAIRING, ■ ALTERING, - CLEANING, • PRESSING
SUITS MADE TO ORDER.
FIT GUARANTEED
FIRST CLASS WORKMANSHIP
Send your Tailoring and Cleaning
Work,   We can Please You
Vis;
s=a/
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
Hull for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
inonth, 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.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $50
to $300
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
BRITISH COLUMBIA
DEPARTMENT OF MINES
To all COAL operators and
dealers
NOTICE
By Proclamation, the 1st. of July, 1931,
has been fixed as the date on which the
"Coal Sales Act," passed at the last
session of the British Columbia Legislature, shall become effective.
Any operator or dealer desiring information regarding the operation of said Act,
should apply forthwith to
THE HONORABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES
Victoria, B.C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
(T
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Aluminum Tea Kettles. $1.25,       Nickel plated, oopper bottom Tea Kettles $3.25 to $4
Galvanized Water Cans, $1.75.       Galvanized'Water Pails, 80c.
Universal Bread mixer, $5.00.       Kneading Pans. $2.00 and $3.00
«-'• Enamel and aluminum utensils of all kinds.
Dry Goods Dept
— |        iMaybelle Lingerie        | —
Dance Sets in champagne,  nile, mauve,
white,   peach,  plain or   lace   trimmed.
Sizes, small, medium and large.      Price
$1.75 and $2.00.
Nightgowns in plain or lace trimmed,
colors, champagne, nile, white and
mauve.     Small, medium, large.     Price
$2.00.
Princess slips in the same colors, in plain
or lace trimming Small, medium, large.
Price $1.80 to $2.25.
Bloomers'75o. and $1.00. Vests to match
75c.
Outsizes in bloomers and vests.   Colors
of peach,   champagne and  nile.    Vests
90c.    Bloomers $1.35.
Shoe Dept
SPECIAL SALE OF MEN'S
BOOTS
Over 100 pairs of boots have been taken
out of our regular stock, and, regardless
of oost have been grouped together to
make  possible  an   outstanding   sale.
These boots eome in black and brown
kid or calfskin, made by some of Canada's best known manufacturers.
Sale starts Monday, June 22nd. and lasts
for eight days.    The speoial price is
$4.95/
DO NOT MISS THIS
OPPORTUNITY
Load up with Genuine
KODAK FILM
Win a Prize in Kodak International
$100,000 Picture Competition
Kodak Film reduces danger
of under- and over-exposed
negatives. It will give you
contest prints of real prize-
winning quality. Stock up
with it today. And let us
handle your photo finishing!
Entry blanks for contest
ready for you here.
DRUG DEPARTMENT
MEN'S
DEPARTMENT
SHIRTS
Summerjsjiere and so is our
wide assortment of collar
attached shirts. Fashion tends
toward plain colors and neatly
striped patterns. They are
now on display. All sizes
and prices ranging from $2.25.
GRANBY   STORES

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