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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jun 10, 1933

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 2
„»»<■♦. >■>■♦■'■■■♦
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests bf Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
\ all other points.
i .«■»..«..»..».»■».«
VOL. 12,   NO. 49
Alios Arm, B. C, Satukdat, June 10, 1933
5 cents each.
Rangers Win From Mine
In Evenly Matched
Game
In a fast game of football, in
which honors were about even as
regards the play, the Rangers again
won from the Mine, the score being
3-1. The Mine were unfortunate
in losing a man for the second half,
Phillips being unable to take the
field after the breather owing to an
injury on his chest.
The game opened with the Mine
having the advantage, and Hunter,
in goal for the Rangers, had a stiff
task in clearing several dangerous
shots in quick succession. Shortly
afterwards the play moved to the
other end, the Rangers scoring from
a mix-up in the goal mouth. From
a penalty kick awarded the Mine
Dyer sent in a low fast shot, which
was well saved by Hunter.
In the second half the play moved
rapidly up and down the field, a
treacherous wind rather spoiling the
Mine's advantage in kicking downhill. Buchanan, from a neat pass
by Allen, drew number two. The
Mine made a great effort to stave
off defeat, the half-back line showing up to good advantage, and after
some neat passing Jelbert got home
a fast one. Shortly afterwards Ferguson secured the third for the reds
thus cinching the game. Peel,
Dodsworth and Hamilton played a
sterling game for the winners, while
Home, Habecost and Dyer showed
up well for the Mine.
The teams: Mine: Martin; Albi,
Dixon; Clarkson, Habecost, Horne;
Calderoni, Phillips, Dyer, Jelbert,
Schaefer. Rangers: Hunter; Dodsworth, Ion; Ellison, Hamilton,
Ferguson; Flye, Boyd, Peel, Buchanan, Allen.
First Rounds Of Golf
Championships Are
Played
During the past week the first
round for the Ladies' Open Championship was played, results as follows: Mrs. Wene.-strom won from
Mrs. Gorman 4 and 3; Mrs. Sheen
won from Miss Shields 6 and 4;
Mrs. Geo. Stewart was defeated by
Miss Cloke, 7. and 6; Mrs. Fricker
won from Mrs. Lee 9 and 8; and
Mrs. Smith defeated Mrs, Gigot 3
and 2.
Following are the results of the
first round of the Men's Open
Championship: Koenen defeated
F. F. Brown, 5 and 4; J.Grigg was
beaten by W. Henderson 7 and 6;
F. Persin beat W. Montgomery 1
up; McRitchie won from J. A. D.
Stewart; H. 0. Lindgren lost to C.
0. Fricker 5 and 4; T. J. Kirkwood
defeated J. Gillies 3 and 2; M. J.
Sheen lost to Geo. Lee 1 up; W.
Cavalier defeated H. R. Taylor 1
up.
In the second round Henderson
defeated Koenen 2 up; McRitchie
lost to Persin 2 up; Fricker won
from Kirkwood 7 and 5.
Keen interest is being taken in
these championship rounds.
Premier R. B. Bennett
Much Business Conducted At
I. 0. D. E. Meeting
The regular monthly meeting of
the Collison of Kincolith Chapter,
I. 0. D. li., was held in the Canadian Legion Rooms on Monday
the 5th. with Regent Mrs. Lang in
the chair,
A large amount of routine business was transacted as this was
the last regular meeting until September. Local relief is still being
extended in a few needy cases.
Rose Day will be held as usual on
July 1st. with Mrs. M. A. Wynne
as convener of the committee. A
number of pieces of furniture which
have been donated to the Chapter
by Mr. C. Harman will be disposed
of in the near future, the committee in charge of this being under
the  convenership  of Mrs.  Cody.
Many Are The Trials and
Tribulations Of Alice
Arm Gardeners
The editor was walking down
one of our main boulevards a few
days ago, when he saw a friend
busily, engaged in his garden
scratching out numerous weeds—
with one of those 5-pronged little
do-dabs—from among the plants
that weren't tLrre. He did'nt look
particularly happy, and as he caught
our' questioning gaze, he said:
"This is one hell of a country to
grow things in. If you plant seeds
when it is cold, they don't come up.
If you plant them when it's warm,
it turns cold and they don't come
up. When the plants do come up,
the cut worms eat them off. When
they are a good size the root worms
kill them. Later in life, the weeds
choke them to death and finally
they perish for lack of sunshine.
Yes, I think I'll turn this lot into a
duck pond," he said, as the rain
commenced to rapidly descendagain.
And we heartily agreed that it was
a good idea.
Premier R. B. Bennett sailed last
week-end for London, where he
will attend the World Economic
and Monetary Conference. He
was accompanied by E. N.
Rhodes, minister of finance and
a small group of government
experts. The Premier will stress
the advisability of a revaluation
of gold at the Conference and
also the more extensive use of
silver currency. 1fiis attitude in
regard to remonetizing silver is
not known.
Olof Hanson, M. P.
Latest newspaper quotations give
the price of copper at 8 cents per
pound, at New York, which is encouraging.
The hostesses for the evening
were Mesdames Kirby, Kydd and
O'Brien.
Elks' Day For Children
Will Be Held During
Month of July
Oh! What a time is in store for
the youngsters of Anyox this year.
What sports and races and entertainment! This year the Brother
Bills will hold their Flag and Field
Day, which is an historic event
throughout the Dominion, on a day
distinct from any other organization
event so that nothing will tend to
overshadow the significance of this
great Children's Festival.
On account of the large number
of children who have come to Anyox
recently, there will be a record attendance. The Elks are already
planning a big programme of sports
and entertainment. Children who
cannot yet talk are being trained
forthe "Hello Bill" shouting contest. Brother Bob McMillan is installing huge containers for the
coldest ice-cream he ever made.
Soft drink factories are already
working overtime. An extra supply of balloons, in all shapes and
sizes, has been ordered, and every
child will receive a flag. Trie parents of the children are going to be
specially invited, so that they can
enjoy the fun as well.
Watch for further announcement
of this event, which will take place
some time in July.
Mine Cubs and Colts
Meet In Baseball
Game
On Friday the 2nd. the two Mine
baseball teams, Colts and Cubs,
gambolled around the Ball Park
when they-met in a League fixture,
the Colts coming out on the top
side of an 8-6 score. Several
times, however, the Cubs stopped
the prancing of the high spirited
Colts, and it looked as though the
winning streak of the latter was
about to be stopped. A fatal last
inning, however, gave the horses
the game.
Frenchy LaPlante was the hero
of the evening. The Colts' midget
pitched nice ball for six innings and
got three hits into the bargain.
Ferguson, pitching for tbe cubs,
did a nice job, but his support was
erratic. Errors cost the Cubs the
game, for they had a two run lead
in earned runs. Smith was the
leading hitter for the Gibson boys,
with three clouts to his credit. The
ground was good, despite a wet
and cold evening. The umpires
were Cody and Oatman.
Following are the scores:
CUBS
Olof Hanson, M. P. for Skeena
returned to his home at Smithers
last week from the Parliamentary
session at Ottawa, which lasted
seven and a half months. During the time the House of Commons was in session Mr. Hanson
voiced his opinion on several
actions undertaken by the government in regard to his riding.
CARD   OF  THANKS
The members of Christ Church
Women's Auxiliary wish to thank
all those who so generously gave
their assistance and support at
their recent Sale of Work. They
acknowledge with thanks the
splendid patronage of the public
ou that occasion.
Slides and Trees Are Being
Cleared From Railway
The narrow gauge railway which
traverses the Kitsault Valley from
Alice Arm for a distance of about
17 miles is being cleaned out so that
it can be used by gasoline speeders
and pedestrians during the coming
summer. The work is being done
by the Department of Public Works.
Rock and dirt slides will be cleared
from the track, also fallen trees and
minor repairs made to bridges.
The railway is the only means of
communication up the valley.
Although there is not any immediate sign of a resumption of mining activity in the valley on a large
scale, it is possible that if silver is
remonetized, thus forcing up the
price this summer, that major mining operations will be recommenced.
Meanwhile the railway will be used
by mining property owners in tranfr
porting supplies for carrying on
development work and in further
prospecting.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging. All work returned on
following boat. Wrathall's Photo
Finishing, Prinoe Rupert.
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Calderoni, F., rf 4
1
0
0
Turner, ss
1
1
1
0
Lewis, 2b
3
1
1
0
Gibson, cf
2
0
0
0
Smith, c.
4
1
3
2
Richardson, 3b
3
0
0
1
Anderson, If
3
1
1
0
Rowland, lb
3
1
0
2
Ferguson. J. p
3
0
1
0
6
7
5
COLTS
Joss, 3b and lb
3
1
0
0
Walmsley, c
4
1
A
1
1
Mclnnis, lb & p
2
1
1
0
Windle, ss
4
2
1
0
LaPlante lb & 3b 4
2
3
0
Thompson, rf
3
0
1
0
Gourlay, If
2
0
0
1
White, cf
3
0
0
0
Houston, 2b
2
0
0
0
Mist, 2b
1
1
0
0
8
7
2
The game scheduled for Tuesday
the 6th. between the Beach and
Colts was rained out. The Beach
and Cubs met on Wednesday, and
the game will be reported in our
next issue.
Fatal Accident Occurs  At
Hidden Creek Mine
A fatal accident occurred at the
Hidden Creek Mine on Wednesday,
when John Stalzer received injuries
that resulted in his death at the
Anyox General Hospital the same
evening. The accident occurred
early in the morning and deceased
passed away at 11 p.m.
Deceased was a native of Austria
and was 33 years of age.
Mrs. A. Bell and Mrs. M. A. Aho
arrived on Monday from Prince
Rupert. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, June 10,  1933
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, 60c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Railways Are Indispensable To Canada Says
Hungerford
' Civilization owes a great debt
to railway transportation" stated
S. J. Hungerford, acting president
of the Canadian National Railways,
in addressing the Order of Railway Telegraphers recently. "Despite competition, investigations
show that railways will continue
indefinitely to handle a large
amount of passenger business, particularly long haul traffic, and the
greater proportion of the freight
traffic. No other transportation
agency can replace the railways on
account of the lower cost on a unit
basis of transportation by rail, but
in times of decreased business
these competing agencies can take
enough traffic to make the operation of railways more difficult."
Changed conditions and partial
loss of traffic, stated Mr. Hungerford, had necessitated changes in
methods and the railways must
address themselves seriously to discarding old practices which have
become inapplicable and the substitution of new and altered
methods. Canadian railways had
already experimented with various
plans to popularize travel by rail
and some of these experiments had
exceeded expectations. Store door
deliveries of L. C. L. freight had
also been introduced in certain
localities.
Pioneer Co. Is Paying
60 Per Cent Dividend
Directors of Pioneer Gold Mines
of B. O, following a meeting recently, raised the dividend from
6 cents a share per quarter to 15
cents.
This makes the annual dividend
at the rate of 60 per oent. in place
of 24 per cent, on the par value of
$1 a share. There are 1,751,750
shares issued.
The first dividend was paid at
the rate of 3 cents a share per
quarter. On December of last
year this was raised to 6 cents a
share per quarter, and now it is
more than double for the current
quarter. Expectation prevailed
that the increase would be made
just twice what it was. even the
most optimistic of the shareholders
not anticipating that it would be
jumped from 24 per cent, to 60
per cent.
Some people think every season
comes at the wrong time of the
year.
Celts Defeat  Rangers
5-3 In Fast Foot-
Ball Game
In the first clash of "arms" be^
tween the two Beach football teams
the Celts overcame the Rangers by
5 to 3 in a well fought game. The
Redshirts played two men short,
but despite this they almost succeeded in evening up the soore.
A clipping goal by Williams in the
last few minutes, however, made it
a certainty for the Celts.
After twenty minutes play, in
which the Rangers held their own
in good style, L. Gillies shot from
close in, and Hunter, who fell when
stopping the shot, was just a littler
inside the line. Play next went to
the other end and Steve Peel shot
in a fast one from close range.
Playing downhill after the interval the Celts pressed hard, Horner
securing two goals and L. Gillies
one.
The Rangers came back determinedly after this reversal and
Buchanan got two in succession,
both being clean well-placed shots.
They were unfortunate in losing a
penalty, the greasy, heavy ball
going just outside.
Williams, for the Celts, who
played a brilliant game, got the
last counter with a fast shot from
well out. The big score does not
detract from the work of the goalies, both of whom played a sterling
game and had the odds against
them in the shape of a heavy ball
due to the rain. Ion played well
at back for the losers, as did Allen
aud Buchanan on the forward line.
The teams: Rangers: Hunter;
Ion; Hamilton, Galbraith; Allan,
Buchanan, S. Peel, Ellison, Flye.
Celts: Bell; H.Johnston, Taylor;
J. Gillies, Williams, Evans; Buntain, I. Davies, Horner, W. J.
Johnston, L. Gillies.
The 1932 output of gold was the
largest in history at $494,240,370.
In 1931 produotion had a value of
$458,212,560.
Figures compiled by the American Bureau of Metal Statistics
place the total output at 23,911,000
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canadi 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
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.
I~
Working Clothes!
When in need of Strong, Reliable Working Clothes
call and inspect our large and varied stock
Included iu our stock is a wide range of Men's Work
Boots and Shoes at all prices: also Khaki Pants from
$1.50 to $2.25; Khaki Shirts, $1.25 to $1.50; Drill
Shirts in three different colors at 75c. each; Grey and
Khaki Flannel Shirts in all sizes at $2.50 each; Heavy
Woollen Shirts in Logger style at $3.90 each.
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
10
West side of Smelter.
P.M.
"1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
Western Canadians Live
To Old Age
''If you were looking for the
country where the chances of living
the longest would be the greatest,
where would you go?" asks the
Tourist and Convention Bureau of
the Canadian National Railways,
Canada among the countries of the
world is tho choice. The province
of Saskatchewan for the year 1930
had a crude death rate of 7.0 per
1,000 population, Alberta next with
7.8 and Manitoba 8.3. South Australia then enters the picture with
8.7, New Zealand 8.8, Australia 9.5.
Canada as a whole has a percentage of 10.7. Of the eastern provinces Prince Edward Island heads
the list with 10.9, Ontario 11.0,
Nova Scotia 12.1, New Brunswick
12.3, Quebeo 12.7. Switzerland
has 12.4 and Germany 12.6. The
worst places in the world would be
Egypt with 26.2, Chile 25.8, Japan
20.0. France and Spain have a
percentage of 18.0.
lamb's mm
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(The Sailors love it)
GOLDEN GROVE
(The Doctors recommend it)
. Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB &  SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is uot published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
CRAZY CRYSTALS
A NATURAL MINERAL WATER
PRODUCT
For all ailments:   Stomach Trouble,
Neuritis, Rheumatism, Colds, Hrthritis.
Colitis
Is Now For Sale in Canada
$2.00 a Package—Postage Paid
One Package makes 15 gallons of
Mineral Water at a cost of only 13c.
a gallon
CRAZY CRYSTALS WATER Co.
DISTRIBUTORS
850, Hastings St. West, VucouTer, B. C.
i>
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
^=
rr-
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary
^
Alice Arm
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
\
BUILDING LOTS
AUCE ARM
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots, as low as $25.
Now it the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
The Minerals of British
Columbia
The amount of Gold produced in
British Columbia shows a total value
of approximately $227,000,000.
British Columbia offers excellent opportunities for profitable investment
NOTICE: Amendments to the "Mineral" and "Placer
Mining" Acts were passed at the 1933 Session of the
British Columbia Legislature having to do with the
staking and working of mineral claims and placer
mining leases, effective on the 1st. of July, 1933.
Those interested should apply to the Department regarding same.
Copies of the Annual Reports of the Honourable the. Minister of Mines and special bulletins, etc. may be obtained, free
of charge upon application. A new PLACER MINING
bulletin also is available, for which there is a charge of 25c.
Same contains comprehensive and up-to-date information as
to this phase of mining in British Columbia, together with
a synopsis of the new mining laws. Applications should be
addressed to
THE   DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday, June 10, 1933
ih
Development Re-commences
On Stewart Property
Turtle For Two.
Men are being engaged to commence development work immediately on Georgia River Gold Mine,
Portland Canal, now the property
of Helena Gold Mines. Ltd. Wellington Beaton, who has been associated with Georgia River since
the prospect stage, will be in charge
of operations on the ground.
Miners are leaving Vancouver for !
the north at once.
The company is letting a diamond drilling contract in order to
prove the further downward continuation of the ore bodies, in conjunction with other development
work. Already on the Southwest
Vein an important ore shoot has
been proved to a depth of 400 feet.
"I'm sorry madam," said the
passport official, "but there has
been a mistake make in your application form."
"What is that?" she asked.
"The color of your hair has been
put down as dark instead of fair."
"Oh," she said, with an obliging
smile.    Will you alter it, or shall 1"?
The turtle was "In clover" when this picture was taken, and
"in the soup" shortly after. The background study in black
and white is provided by the Misses Marion Webster and Helen
MacKay, ot Montreal, on board the Canadian Pacific liner "Empress
ot Britain", in which they cruised around the world. The turtle, like
many other rare and exotic delicacies consumed by four hundred
passenger* during their 30,000 mile cruise, only went part way.
By Strawberry Flats and the Silver Daisy
1—Mil about 8 mllea (rom Hope
J—On the trail
The little village of Hope, situated on the Fraser Biver
about one hundred miles from the coast, is the
starting point for all mountaineers wishing to reach the
interior of British Columbia by the trail route. It is a
scattered village of about two hundred inhabitants but
possessing both an abundance of natural beauty and
a truly romantic past. The village is flanked on one side
by the noble Fraser river, while from the other side one
looks up three wide draws in the mountain ranees.
The one to the left is the beautiful Coquihalla valley
through which the turbulent Coquihalla river cascades
from a pass unmatched for rugged grandeur. Through
this pass too, under innumerable snow sheds and
tunnels the Kettle Valley Railway goes to Princeton
and the interior. In the centre is an opening for the
Nicolum river, to the right k the Silver Creek draw
and beyond it the snow-capped peaks of the Cascade
range.
The mountain trail over the Hope Pass is the old one
known as the Dewdney which was surveyed and partly
built for twenty-five miles out of Hope, by English
Sappers in 1861. It winds up the Coquihalla Biver for
a snort distance, then branches off with the Nicolum. a
tributary of the former river. The way lies through
Sylvan glades, past rushing waterfalls and over rustic
bridges, the old dry "cribbing" of which is as Arm as the
day when it was laid.
The flrst feeding ground for homes is at 12 Mile Lake
—otherwise known as Divide Lake at an altitude of
2300 feet. This lake is the head waters of the Nicolum
river. Here there is a beautiful hay meadow owned by a
trapper und prospector who is patiently awaiting the
day when the transprovincial road will give him a meant
of transporting his wealth, In the shape of hay, to outside
points.!
At 22 Mile there it another beautiful camping apot.
Here there is a large cabin situated in the forest's heart
on the very banks of the Skagit river. The owner of it
carries on prospecting and mining operations in tha
vicinity. He appropriately calls his cabin "Defiance
Camp" and his mine "The Silver Daisy."
From here on for many miles the scenery becomes
more wonderful, if that were possible, but at the same
time more wild and rugged. The Pass, a narrow hallway
bounded by cliffs thousands of feet high, is a sight of
nev^r-ending marvel. At one spot, known as Skagit
Muffs, the trail (a bare 18 inches wide) winds around the
1—The Summit
4—Defiance Oamp
shoulder of a cliff which towera above tod dropa away
a sheer one thousand feet to the bed of tha river below.
Then the trail once more dropa down to the next
feeding grounds at Cayuae Flats which ha* a sister apot
three mllea farther on—Cedar Plata. Beyond Cedar
Flats lies a long atrip of heavy cedar timber, a true
"forest primeval." Strawberry Flats, a plsaaant open
field on the Skagit river at a height of 8700 feet ia die tali
stopping place before the actual aaeent to tlie summit
begina. Here, in apite of the high altitude, wild strawberries grow in abundance.
In the next 2300 feet (of the perpendicular of cooael)
one is led to the summit by a series of switchbacks sjg-
sagging up the face of the mountain. The rhmr, which at
the foot appeared a torrent, ia ban a tiny stream,
a mere trickle over the stones. Below, the si■ sssHna
hills unroll themselves for a hundred miles of valley and
DOmC
When the summit itself Is attained a right never to be
forgotten appears. A wide open meadow has in an
inverted crown on the mountain top. Around Ma edge
rise whitish cliffs scarcely distinguishable from the many
snow banks. And everywhere, even beside tha anew,
grows a bewildering variety of wild flowers.
In the centre of the depression He two tafcaa. the
dividing of the waters, for from the one Met the Skagit
the other flows the WHp
ST,
k begun
river towards the sea and from (
Saw Creek towards the interior lakes.
As soon as the descent of the east
a great change is noticeable.   The grade
steady, the country becomes more open and la i
the under-brush and ferns ao characteristic of the i
•lope.
The last camp la twenty mllea from Princeton bat the
last nine miles of that distance are covered bar a good
motor road, the beginning of tha proposed Trans-
provincial-highway trom Princeton to Hope.
About eight miles from Princeton Is a wm '
Interesting spot where stratified rocks yielding i
fossils remains are located on the side of the hUI,
Shortly after this the valley opens out bef	
Princeton snuggled peacefully into a friendly circle of hills
and its two rivers, the Similkameen and Tnlamson
keeping guard over It. Beyond it, rises a splendid vista
of rolling green foothills with more ragged mountains
closer in, indicative of the dlatricta
industries, ranching and mining.
PRINTING
THE LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing  Department is
6  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
Your Message To
The Public
Will give you 100 Per Cent. Results
when it is Published in The Herald
If you are holding a Dance, Card Party,
Concert, Public Celebration, or any Public
Affair, or if you have anything to sell, the
quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
the Public is to carry an advertisement in
the Herald
Our Advertising Rates are
Cheap
The Herald finds its way into almost every
home in the district, and your message is carefully and leisurely read by the whole family
round their own fireside. It is not scanned
over and forgotten as is a small weather-beaten
message stuck on a post
We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
efficiently.
WE DO REAL PRINTING
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262 ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday, June 10, 1933
I     ANYOX NOTES      I
l i
f,    ,   ,   . ...... t
Mr. and Mrs. P. Zevich and family left on Thursday morning for a
visit to Edmonton, where Mrs.
Zevich will recuperate from a
recent illness.
Mrs. Kril returned on Thursday
from a visit to the south.
Dr. W. T. Kergin arrived on
Thursday from Prince Rupert.
Miss Waram arrived on Monday
from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Yard left
on Monday for a holiday visit to
Vancouver and Victoria. Mrs.
Yard will be absent for three or four
months.
Mrs. Tremaine, left on Monday
for a holiday visit to Victoria.
A. A. Todd, left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mr. Dalgleish, left on Monday
for Vancouver.
] ALICE ARM
NOTES
The fishery patrol launch Metra
was a visitor to Alice Arm this
week.
Notices were posted in the district this week calling for tenders
for the mail contract between Alice
Arm and Anyox. The new contract
calls for two trips a week.
Marshall C. Smith, who has been
a resident of Alice Arm for many
years, left on Monday for Vancouver Island where he intends to
make his future home. He was
accompanied by his son Marshall.
He will locate near Duncan, where
he will develop a gold mining property near Cowichan Lake, owned
by his brother Martin of California.
The many friends of Mr. Smith
in the district were sorry to see him
depart.
Weather reminiscent of January,
was experienced throughout the
district this week. Fresh snow fell
on the hills down to an elevation of
about 2,000 feet. This is a record
for cold weather in the month of
June. Tho gardeners of Alice Arm
are not so optimistic as they were a
month ago. The plants that peeped
above the ground some weeks ago
refuse to grow, under such adverse
conditions.
Husband—"I've got to get rid of
my chauffeur; he's nearly killed me
four times."
Wife—"Oh, give him another
chance."
THE PICTURES
"70,000 Witnesses"
SATURDAY,   JUNE 10th.
This Paramount pioture, from
the novel by Cortland Pitzsimmons
stars Phillips Holmes, Dorothy
Jordan, Charlie Ruggles, and
Johnny Mack Brown, in a gridiron
olassic at Memorial Field. The
stadium is packed with over 70,000
people. The game is between State
and University, with Wally Clark,
States flash, the star of the game.
Suddenly, after a brilliant bit of
play, he staggers, and goes down.
The game is stopped. Clark dies,
murdered. It is one of the most
sensational, dramatic, and thrilling
films of the year. It's a new kind
of murder mystery which you must
not miss on Saturday.
"One Way Passage"
TUESDAY,  JUNE  13th.
Your favorite soreen team, William Powell aud Kay Francis,
soar to new heights, in this new
kind of a picture. His life is forfeited to the law—he has only
twenty-four days in which to live
—and love! How they crammed
fading life with reckless abandon,
glorious gaiety, and delirious happiness on a mighty ocean liner
makes a picture which eclipses all
the hits these great stars ever
made. Powell is an apprehended
murderer; Aline Machon is a fake
Countess who preys on wealthy
travellers. Frank McHugh ap
pears as "Skippy", an amusing inebriated petty thief. Kay Francis
wears the latest fashions. Don't
miss this new kind of picture on
Tuesday.
A. Brindjolfsen, ex-amateur golf
champion of British Columbia was
a visitor to Anyox recently. In
the recent B. C- championship
series Mr. Brinjolfsen was nosed
out through a failure to sink two
short putts. While here he played
a friendly game with Sid Peters,
over eighteen holes. His many
friends in Anyox were pleased at
the opportunity of meeting him
once more. Mr. Brindjolfsen is
the representative of the Imperial
Tobacco Company.
lour
taxes
east
DLAN HOW for a summer
T Vacation in Eastern Canada
or United States. Substantial re-
duction in fares to important points.
Optional routes. For slight extra
cost you can go by steamer to
Prince Rupert and also across the
w Great Lakes.
Book via the "Continental Limited". Ensure the most
for your travel dollars.
5 Different Low Summer Fares.
As\ for particulars
Local  Agent or H. McEwen, D.
F. & P. A, Prince Rupert, B. C.
V-49-83
CANADIAN   NATIONAL
C. N. Railways Report Improved Business Conditions
An encouraging upturn in business conditions throughout Canada
is being reported to the industrial
department of the Canadian National Railways. In construction
contraot awards alone during April
there was an inorease of $5,400,000
over Maroh, a gain that is much in
excess of the normal seasonal improvement. The index of railroad
loadings in the last week of April
was higher than at any time since
last November and gains have now
been shown in three conseoutive
weeks.
H
ere an
ill
ere
What Is probably the world's
farthest north golt course Is located at Chesterfield Inlet on the
northern shores of Hudson Bay
ln latitude 67. There are only
four members and the fee which
entitles the player to life membership, is ten polar bear teeth.
An increase of over half a million head in the number of cattle
on farms is recorded In a report
on livestock in Canada for 1932,
lust issued by the Canadian Government Bureau of Statistics,
With 8,511,100 head, compared
with 7,991,000 in 1931.
The eye operation on His Majesty King Prajadhlpok, of Slam,
in the Bummer of 1931 in the
United States, has been so successful that there will be no need
of a further operation, according
to Dr. Vidhivaji, public health
director of Bangkok, who came to
Vancouver recently aboard Canadian Pacific liner Empress of
Japan.
A duck hunt in the once private lake of the Chinese Emperors in the Forbidden City of
Peking with a Chinese general as
host and armed soldiers as guides
was the experience described by
the Earl of Ossory on his arrival
at Vancouver recently in the Empress of Japan from a seven-
month tour of China.
Paradise Valley, east of Lake
Louise, in the Canadian Rockies,
is the site selected for this year's
summer camp of the Alpine Club
of Canada from July 18 to 31.
Some of the most spectacular
scenery in this region will be
covered by the club—including
the unclimbed peak of Mount
Eiffel, in the shadow of which
their camp will be pitched.
Close on ?*D,000 people viewed
the crack London, Midland and
Scottish flyer the "Royal Scot"
on its way to the Chicago World
Fair, as It passed through Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto and Hamilton over Canadian Pacific lines.
Re-assembled at the C. P. R.
Angus Shops after landing from
the fast freighter Beaverdale, the
Royal Scot passed through eastern Canada in a veritable triumph.
Inaugurating what Canadian
railway officials believe will be
one of the greatest rail travel
movements in the history of the
country, C. P. Rlddell, chairman,
Canadian Passenger Association,
announces that commencing this
month and extending into June,
Canadian railways will establish
a rate of one cent a mile for
coach travel between points in
eastern and western Canada and
return. This constitutes an all-
time low In Canadian passenger
fares, and sales commence from
western Canada May 26 up to and
including June 8, and from eastern Canada May 31 up to and including June 16.
Three out of five Strathcona
Memorial Fellowships ln transportation given annually by the
graduate school of Yale University have been awarded to Canadian Pacific Railway employees
or sons of employees. There was
a total of 80 applicants tor these
fellowships. The three C. P. R.
awards were to S. M. Gossage,
stenographer in the office of the
general manager, eastern lines;
P. E. Savage, sob of J. K. Savage,
general superintendent, Quebec
district; and Robert A, Emerson,
son of B. H. Emerson, agent at
Morden, Manitoba.
Try this Recipe for Dinner Tomorrow
HERE is a simple recipe for a delicious custard pie.   Serve it (o your
family for dinner to-night and watch them come back for morel
CUSTARD PIE
1H cups St. Charles Milk H cup sugar
1 Vi cups water U teaspoon salt
4 eggs, well beaten Unbaked pastry
Few Gratingi Nutmeg
Dilute the milk with water and bring just to scalding In a double boiler.
(Do not boil). Add sugar and salt to eggs, blend well. Pour the
hot milk slowly over the egg mixture, stirring constantly. Cool.
Pour Into pastry, sprinkled with gratings of nutmeg and place In •
rather hot oven to set rim and bake tides and bottom of crust. Then
DECREASE the heat and cook at a low temperature until e silver
knife inserted in centre comet out clean. The custard mutt not boll
at any time or it will be watery.
Borden's St. Charlei Milk it equally deliciout in
any recipe that calls for milk.   . tie
ST. CHARLES ' ***
MILK
UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED
oc
31=3
Candies, Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Ot
3DDC
&
See Our New Lingerie
We have a selection of Rayon Wear in new
styles and colors, and invite you to see these.
Rayon Gowns in peach, pink  and  white;
lace and tailored styles; $1.25 to $1.75.
Rayon Dance Sets   -      -       ■       • $1.50
Crepe de Chine Dance Sets, $1.50 and $1.75
Crepe de Chine Slips    •       ■       - $1.90
Celenese Slips .... $1.00
'«
NEW ORIENT HOSIERY
A shipment of new Orient Hosiery, featuring
the newest styles.   Let us show you these
fine models
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
XX:
zXX
THE HERALD, 2.00 A YEAR

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