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Herald Oct 1, 1932

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
• ■'S'H iS i  S.SnS   I
^
VOL. 12,   NO. 18
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, October 1, 1932
5 cents each.
Finals Of  Consolation
Tennis Singles Are
Some excellent tennis was seen in
the final of the Men's Consolation
Singles of the Anyox Tennis Champion series, played on Saturday last
between A. E. Field and Donald
Gillies, the latter winning 6-2, 6-3,
8-6, 6-3. Gillies was within one
point of winning the third set, when
his opponent came up from behind
to win the set. The winner however, rallied in the fourth, using nice
judgement and good control. The
loser's excellent serving was marred
by an unusual number of double
faults, Both players starred at the
net, and some fine rallies were witnessed.
In the finals of the Ladies' Con-
I solation Singles, played on Saturday
I last, Mrs. T. Stretton won from
Miss L. Dresser 4-6, 6-1, 7-5. The
I game was well played and the win-
Iner, who is a comparatively new
■player, is to be congratulated on her
[victory in this series.
It is worthy of note that the Lad-
lie's and the Men's Consolation Sin-
[gles were won by players from the
I Hidden Creek Club.
[No Trace Is Found Of
William Lazorek
A. D. York and Nels Olsen re-
I turned last week-end from a search
for William Lazorek who left Silver
City about three months ago to walk
to Hazelton. They reported that
no trace whatever had been found
cf the missing man. They visited
the second cabin on the government
telegraph line, where Lazorek's
name was reported to be cut on the
logs, but found it was not there,
neither was it on the first cabin.
What route the missing man took
remains a complete mystery.
It is reported that before leaving
he had informed friends that he intended to branch oft the telegraph
line shortly after leaving Silver City
and make a short cut to Hazelton.
Whatever direction he took he
would be forced to cross the Naas
River, and this is where he probably
encountered difficulties.
Mrs. Stretton Wins  Ladies'
Consolation Singles Tennis
Semi-Final
The. weather man was kind to
Miss V. Eve and Mrs. T. Stretton
on Friday last, when the semifinal of the Ladies' Consolation
Singles was played. Mrs. Stretton
won 6-1, 6-1.
Subscribe to the Herald
Showers In Honor Of
Anyox Bride-Elect
In addition to the heavy showers
we have experienced all summer,
two attractive ones were arranged
recently. These were in honor of
Miss Violet Scott, whose marriage
to James R. Boyd, of Anyox, took
place on Friday the 29th. The first
of these showers was of the kitohen
variety and was held as a surprise
party at the honie of Mrs. W. R.
Scott, mother of the bride-elect, on
Friday the 16th. A number of
school girl friends made the raid
and brought many useful kitchen
utensils as gifts. A very pleasant
evening was spent.
The second of these took the form
of a miscellaneous shower, and was
held in the Elks' Hall on Thursday
of last week. It was arranged by
Mrs. Patrick," Mrs. Cloke, Mrs. J.
Kirkland, Mrs. Elsmore and Mrs.
M. Campbell. Many friends from
all parts of the community were
present, and a great number of use
fill and handsome gifts were pre
sented. Community singing was
indulged in aud during the evening
Mrsrjr. Peel and Mrs. J. Duun gave
vocal solos. Mrs. J. McMillan was
the able accompanist. The ladies
were afterwards joined by their
men folk in dancing, the music be
ing supplied by Harry Ward's
Orchestra, and a most enjoyable
session was spent.
Anyox Golf Notes
The tournament for the special
prize donated by Sid Peters, will be
held on Sunday the 2nd. This will
be the first 36-hole 'medal tournament held in Anyox, and the results
should prove interesting on this account.
In the semi-final of the tournament for the President's prize H. R.
Taylor won'from W. Henderson 6
up and 5 to go. Taylor and Person
will play the final on Sunday next.
Meets Bear In Ugly Mood
Near Carney Lake
While hiking to Carney Lake on
Wednesday evening last, and armed
only with a shot gun, R. Gale unexpectedly stumbled upon a female
bear in the vicinity of the valve-
house at the end of the pipe line.
His little water spaniel "Hobo"
stood up valiantly to the common
foe, worrying it considerably, and
getting badly mauled in the process. After several shots had been
fired bruin finally decided to retreat
and lumbered away into the bush.
Mrs. Flynk and daughter arrived
on Tuesday from Vancouver.
Night  School
Will Commence At
Once
Several Night School Classes
have already been organized, and
will commence next week as follows:
Sewing, Mine: . Mine School,
Monday October 3rd. Mrs. K. O.
Peterson,
Sewing, Beach: High School,
Friday October 7th. Mrs. K. 0.
Peterson.
Mechanical Drawing: Drafting
Office, Tuesday October 4th. R.
0. Cutler.
Mathematics: Including arithmetic, algebra, etc., Drafting Office,
Tuesday October 3rd. R. 0. Cutler.
Electricity: High School, Thursday, October 6th.   F. Dresser.
Typing, Shorthand, Book-keeping:
High School, Monday, October
3rd.   H. Nye.
High School Subjects: High
School, Monday, October 3rd. T.
L. Davies. It is possible that several High School subjects will be
run on the one course.
English for new Canadians:
High School, Thursday, October
6th. T. L. Davies, Mine School,
same evening.    Mr. Wallace.
It is probable that a class will be
formed for an Introductory Course
in advanced English.
Students may register on the
above nights. Anyone interested is
urged to attend the first class and
consult the instructor. The evenings so far arranged are only tentative and may be changed if
necessary. For any other subjects
students are asked to appear at the
High School on Monday evening
and see the secretary.
Many Attended Funeral
Of A. E. Robertson
The funeral of the late Mr. A. E;
Robertson on Thursday of last
week, was attended by members of
the Oddfellow's Lodge, the Rebeccas, the Canadian .Legion and the
I. 0, D. E. as well as many other
friends, were present to pay their
last respects.
A service was held in the United
Church, Rev. Evan Baker officiating. The Oddfellows' Burial Service was conducted at the graveside by Mr. George Dyer and Mr.
Austin Lindgren, after which the
last post was sounded by Comrade
E. R. Oatman.
Floral tributes were received
from the I. O. 0. F., Rebecca
Lodge, Canadian Legion, LO. D.E.,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lee, Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom, Mr. and
Mrs. J. J, H. Varnes, Mr. and Mrs.
M. J. Sheen, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Wynne, Mrs. Coates and Mr. and
Mrs. L. McKay, Mr. R. McMillan,
and "The Family."
Meets    Death   While
Cutting Firewood
About 10 a.m. on the morning of
Tuesday the 27th. while helping a
friend to cut firewood, Luke Draca,
aged 33 was struck by a piece of
timber from a falling tree, resulting
in his death. Deceased, with two
other men, was working on the hillside near the Mine road.
They were sawing through a fallen tree, when the log swung round
and rolled a short way down the hill
against a standing*tree, bringing it
down. The top of this tree fell a-
cross a stump, and a piece of wood
which splintered off struck the deceased on the head, fracturing his
skull. Medical aid was at once
summoned, but death occurred about
fifteen minutes 'after the accident.
Draca had been in Anyox for about
three years.
Nine Anyox Youths Invested
As Rovers
On Monday, Sept. 19th, in the
Rover Den at Anyox, the investiture
of nine Anyox boys into the Rover
Troop was carried out with due ceremony. These boys' are now full
members of the Rover Troop. The
ceremony was conducted by Rover
Leader R. O. Cutler, who was assisted by Scoutmaster R. Gale,
W. F. Eve, and V. McRae, Secre-
ary of the Troop.
The evening was concluded in the
usual Scout manner, in which the
inner man is looked after, the Rover
Leader and Rover Mate (A. Teabo)
being responsible for the refreshments. Those invested were: C.
Dresser, A. Gillies, T. Kergin, L.
Kirby, B. Loudon, F. Mikeli, J.
Pinckney, • A. Teabo,  W. Watson.
Some Copies Of Kidd Report
Are Available
Seven copies of the Kidd Committee Report were received at the
Herald Office during the week.
We still have four left for distribution. Anyone desiring copy call or
write us.
The Report comprises 55 pages,
and deals with every department.
It contains several useful recommendations, but the value of the Report
is spoiled by the utter disregard paid
to the more sparsely populated portions of the province. We hope to
comment on it more fully in our
next issue.
United Church Services To
Commence Earlier
Beginning with the first Sunday
in October, the services in the United Church of Canada will commence at 7.30 p.m. instead of 7.45
as previously.
Women's Hospital Auxiliary Hold Annual
Meeting
The Annual Meeting of the
Women's Hospital Auxiliary, was
held on Tuesday, September 20th.
when the following officers were
elected: Hon. President, Mrs. W.
F. Eve; Hon. Vice-President, Mrs.
W. Barclay; President, Mrs. H.
R. Patrick; Vice-President, Miss
Brisbane; Secretary-Treas., Mrs.
F. D. Kydd.
The following statement of expenditures for the year was submitted:
Subscriptions to Papers and
Magazines  $23.80
Christmas Tree Expenses..    39.50
Christmas and Easter Flowers     10.50
Plants and Seeds for Hospital Grounds         11.00
Couch Hammock     24.00
Union Jack, Checker Board
and Playing Cards     12.50
Miscellaneous Expenses ... 5.00
Activities for the coming season
were discussed, and it was decided
to hold the annual dance on October 31st. in the Gymnasium.
Interesting Wedding At
Mine On Saturday
An event of interest to Anyox
people took place at 5 o'clock on
Saturday last, • when Katherine
Thomas and Emil Widas, both of
Anyox, were united in marriage,
the officiating minister being the
Rev. Evan Baker.
The ceremony took place at the
home of the bride's brother Mr. John
Thomas at the Hidden Creek Mine,
in the presence of relatives and
friends of both parties. Mr. John
Krusick acted as best man, and
Miss Agnes Krusick was the bridesmaid.
The bride, was given away by
ber brother, Mr. J. Thomas. She
was attired in a green flowered
chiffon dress with picture hat to
match. She carried a bouquet of
autumn flowers. The bridesmaid
chose a mauve satin dress and picture hat to match, and her bouquet
was of autumn flowers.
The young couple, who are extremely popular among there fellow
countrymen at the Mine, were the
recipients of many handsome and
useful gifts. Outstanding among
these was a silver tea-set and a silver cream and sugar set, the gifts
of the best man and bridesmaid respectively. At this wedding the old
Croatian custom of the payment to
an unmarried elder brother of six
cents as a tribute, was carried out
with due ceremony. The young
couple will reside at the Mine. ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday, Ootober 1, 1982
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.
Joy
and Sorrow Often
Mingle at Anyox
How often do we find that joy
.and sorrow, tears and laughter, are
unavoidably mingled? It would
almost seem that Anyox has more
than its share of these seeming an-
omolies. During the past few years
there have been many occasions
when opposite emotions have held
sway almost simultaneously.
Weddings and funerals have occurred on the same day. On two
occasions a body has been shipped
on the boat which carried a newly-
wedded couple. Someone sheds silent tears, while around the bride
there is laughter and gaiety. The
day following the Bonanza disaster
an annual historic dance was held,
and quite recently the funeral of a
much respected citizen and a shower for a bride-elect took place on the
same day.
Such things cannot be avoided
in fact it is better so, as the one emotion serves to balance the other, and
life, with its many vicissitudes, goes
steadily on. In large cities these
incongruous minglings are of frequent occurrence and Anyox is but
a city in miniature.
The Premier Co. Bonds
Property Near
Juneau
Premier Gold Mining Co. Ltd.
has acquired under bond a property
near Juneau, Alaska, and is undertaking exploratory development
there.   Ore values are in gold.
The ground, it is stated, stood up
under preliminary examination
and a working bond was taken on
the claims. The purchase price is
uot known.
Bert F. Smith, assistant maria'
ger of Premier, is at present on the
property, supervising operations,
Possibilities of the new showings,
it is stated, remain to be demonstrated, but they are believed to be
rather more than ordinarily pro
misiug.
Premier's subsidiary, Toburn, in
the Kirkland Lake district of On
tario, is now operating its 125-ton
mill.
Rumours have been current in
Vancouver for several days that a
new strike of higligrade milling
ore has been made on the sixth level
of the original Premier mine. Official confirmation is lacking.
Howe Sound Company Pays
Dividend
Howe Sound Company, operating Britannia Mine and properties
in Mexico, has declared a regular
quarterly payment of 10 cents per
share, payable Ootober 1st., to
shareholders of record September
30th.
==S
Canadian Mining Out-
Put Shows Decrease
Production of metals, fuels and
non-metals reached a total value of
$83,384,705 during the first six
months of 1932 as compared with a
total of $95,689,288 during the
same period of 1931, a decline of
12,9 per cent according to the regular half-yearly report just issued
by the Mining, Metallurgical and
Chemical branch of the Dominion
Bureau of Statistics at Ottawa.
The total value of metals produced during the period under review
amounted to $54,092,015 as com
pared with $61,717,841 during the
first six months of 1931. Gold pro'
duotiou at 1,496,078 fine ounces
was greater than for any other sim
ilar peiiod in the history of the
Canadian mining industry. Cop
per output decreased 14 per cent to
129,206,453 pounds; niokel production totalled 21,162,786 pounds as
against 40,690,562 for the first six
months of 1931. Lead at 127,699,-
578 pounds marked a reduction of
13 per cent; zinc output totalling
89,065,149 pounds was less by 33
per cent and silver production
amounted to 9,451,611 fine ounces
as against 11,701,718 fine ounces
for the flrst half of 1931.
Young People's Society Of
United Church Elect Officers
Yes, these are the lien days,
right.
all
In preparation for their winter's
activities, the Young People's Society of the United Church held a
meeting recently when the following officers were elected.
Hon.President, Rev. Evan Baker;
President, Mr. Reg. Key;Devotional Vice-President, N. R. Redman;
Missionary Vice-President, Miss.M.
Dresser; Literary Vice-President,J.
Pinokney; Social Vice-President,
Miss Jean McDonald; Secretary,
Miss L. Dresser.
The following committees were
arranged: Devotional, Amy McDonald, Lillian Dresser; Missionary, Nan Dunn, Flora Cavers,
Stewart Barclay; Literary, Jean
Pinckney, Pat Louden, Lawrence
McCarthy, Cherrill Macintyre; Social May Barclay, Stewart Barclay,
W.Pinckney.
During a holdup a young male
stenographer was hit by a bullet.
Thinking he was mortally wounded, he  whispered to a friend:
' Write to Mamie, give her my
love, and tell her my last thoughts
were of her. Carbon copies to
Sadie, Peggy and Kathleen."
"I am sorry," said the dentist,
"I cannot pull your tooth this afternoon as I have eighteen cavities
to fill." And picked up his golf
sticks and went out.
Applications For
Gym Attendant
Sealed Applications to be marked "Application for Gym
Attendant wil] be received by the Secretary of the
Anyox   Community  League  up   to  5  p.m.    Monday
Ootober 3rd.
All applications should be made under the divisions set
out below:
1. Full Time Attendant.
2. Half Time Attendant, (Nights only, approximately
five hours.)
3. Quarter Time Attendant (Nights only, approximately
four hours, four nights per week.)
Applications may be made on all three or any one of the
above classifications, and should state salary or wages
expected along with previous experience if any.
life?
Advertise in the Herald
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ot Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Local Ex-Service Man Wins
Prize For Fancy Work
At the recent Canada Paoific
Exhibition held in Vancouver, Mr.
R. Lavery of Anyox, was awarded
the second prize for the best exhibit
offanoy work executed by ex-service
men. There were over a hundred
entries iu this class, many of them
being of a very high order., The
piece exhibited by Mr. Lavery was
a bureau scarf of Irish linen, with
a peacock worked in silk at either
end.. Many looal people will remember this fine scarf, which was
shown at the Arts aiid Crafts Exhibition held in Anyox last fall.
"How did they treat you in Scotland?"
"Reluctantly."
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.
r~
--1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
n
BIG CASH SALE
Our  Big  Cash Sale of Men's and Women's
Wearing Apparel of all descriptions is now on.
Prices have been slashed to the limit.
Take Advantage of the Bargains Offered
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
:=N
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
Alice Arm
^
sou
II
Winter §iai!iK)g8
From   Anyox  for  Stewart,
Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls,
Powell River and Vancouver,
Wednesdays, Midnight.
Fortnightly service to Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9.30
a.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East.
Passports arranged for
Old Country sailings.
0
ter information call or writ*
local agent, or
B. McEWEN, D.F. A F.A.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
.    . V-108R-82
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
I'
British Columbia
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,272,731,028
You are invited to apply to the Department
of Mines, Victoria, B. C. for the latest authoritative  information  regarding   mining
development in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.
[   "Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
'     "Placer Mining In British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. ■ ■  I s,|lss»*.>lslm»sM
ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday, Ootoher 1,  1982
«•
;»>
Popularity of Canadian apples
abroad has notably increased, and
last year apple exports to Europe
from Western Canada reached a
new high record of 1,174,000
boxes, as compared with 560,000
boxes in 19S0. Fruit grovers are
anticipating an even larger crop
this year.
U. Y. Daniaud, formerly Travelling Passenger Agent, Canadian
Pacific Railway, Winnipeg, waB
appointed District Passenger
Agont, Algoma District, North
Bay, Ont., effective August 16th.
Mr. Daniaud has had a long and
successful career with the Company, and is now receiving con-
nratulations on his most recent
promotion.
Numbers of anglers returning
through Ottawa and Montreal report having experienced exceedingly good bass fishing. This
was the expression of a group
from Cincinnati, Ohio, who recently visited the bass fishing waters
of tho Gatineau River, north of
Maniwakl, according to A. O. Seymour, General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway.
This Is evidently the peak year
With partridge, one would judge
from the reports emanating from
various parts of the Laurentlan
nnd Gatineau districts of Quebec,
according to A. O. Seymour, General Tourist Agent, Canadian Pacific Railway. In almost every
locality partridge, as the ruffed
grouse and Franklin grouse are
best known, are very plentiful.
Most flocks hatched.this year are
nearly full grown.
New freight rates on Hve stock
with low minimum weights to
meet the competition of motor
trucks in the transportation ot
animals to market have been put
into effect by the Canadian Pacific and Canadian National Railways covering movement from
stations within a radius, of 150
miles of Toronto, and these were
effective from August 15. The
new rates are being tried out as
an experiment, and it is expected
they will result in a very substantial increase in the rail movement
of cattle, sheep, and hogs.
One of tbe most interesting
passengers arriving in .Montreal
by the Canadian Pacific SS. Duchess of Richmond on August 13
was "Miss England III", the
world's fastest motor-boat. After
the International races with Gar
Wood's boat at Detroit, Kaye Don
will take "Miss England III" to
Toronto, where visitors at the
Canadian National Exhibition will
be able to see an attempt by the
powerful vessel to lower her own
or any other new world's record.
The big speed boat was accompanied in the Duchess of Richmond by R. E. Garner, senior mechanic, and "mate" to Kaye Don
during the races.
Two hundred organizations affiliated-with the governing body
of the Canadian Chamber of Com-
me'ce, whose seventh annunl convention will be held at Halifax,
September 13-15, will send members to a pre- and post-convention sea cruise and land tour with
the Clarke Steamship Co., the
Dominion Atlantic and the Canadian Pacfic Railways, iheduled
to leave Montreal September 3
and return there September 19.
The sea cruise will be on the
S.S. New Northland, calling at
Charlottetown, Sydney, St. Pierre-
Mlquclon, St. John's, Newfoundland, and Halifax, prior to the
convention, and will cover the
Maritime Provinces after It.
Cost of travel to Eastern Quebec, the Lowor St. Lawrence and
to resorts in the Maritime Provinces has been deflated this summer in a fare revolution that has
never been equalled in the history of the railroads of Canada.
This reduction works out at about
fare and one-tenth for the round
trip to any one of a score of
glorious summer centres on Canada's unsurpassed Atlantic seaboard with proportionately reduced fares to many other destinations in eastern Quebec and
the Maritime Provinces which are
also in effect from stations In the
province of Quebec, Montreal and
west, and also In Ontario, Sudbury, Capreol, Windsor, Sarnla
and east This great concession
by the railways of Canada Is on
offer during the month of August
with a return limit of 21 days,
excluding the date of sale.   (862)
Not
the
every   man who sees
error of his ways has the courage
to change his route.
Artists in British-Canadian Concerts
■Brilliant entertainers are to be heard this fall and winter In a nation-
, wide chain of musical centres throughout the Dominion, sponsored
by the Canadian Pacific Railway. They will appear in a series of six
concerts, the outgrowth of the Music Festivals, now internationally
known, which have been staged by the Music Department of the railway.   Each of these concerts will be given at Toronto, Winnipeg,
Regina, Calgary, Vancouver and Victoria with a probability of other
cities being added to the list. Among those now taking part in these
concerts will be Florence Hood, brilliant Canadian violinistpMary
Frances James, lyric soprano of Montreal; Stanley Maxted, Montreal
tenor; Rudolph Plamondon, Canadian-born star of the Paris Opera;
and the Hart House Quartette, internationally famous aa players of
Chamber Muiii,
THE FATHERS OF CONFEDERATION
F. Palmer
Hewitt Barnard (Secy.)
W, A. Henry
Chattel Fisher     George Coin
W. H. Steevei      John Hamilton Gray
Edward Whalen Samuel L. Tilley
MEMBERS OF THE QUEBEC CONFERENCE, OCTOBER, 1864
FB.T Carter R.B.Dickey
Ambrose Shea John A Macdonald Peter Mitchell W. a Pope        J. li. Johnson
B.B.Chandler       AdanuO. Archibald        GeorgeB.Carter ThomasH. Haviland J.H.Gray A. A.Macdonald
J. C. Chapelt 8ir Btienne Paschal Tache     Alex T. Gait     J.Cockburn        William McDougall     J.McCully
Alexander Campbell     Hector L. Langevin
George Browo
Oliver Mowat
Charles Tupper
Thomas D'Arcy McGee
The Herald Is $2.00 a year;   $1.00 6 months; 50c. 3 months ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, Ootober 1,  1932
Catala Will Be Laid Up
For Repairs
A little anxiety was felt as to the
reason for the delay of the steamship Catala on Monday last. It
was learned on Sunday that she
would not arrive until some time on
Tuesday, and various stories as to
the cause were circulated. She
was scheduled to leave Vancouver
Friday evening, but did not depart
until 3.30 p.m. on Saturday, arriving at Anyox at 7.30 p.m. on Tuesday, the delay being due to boiler
trouble.
On her arrival at Vancouver on
the return trip she will be withdrawn from service to undergo her
annual overhaul, for which she was
to have been taken oft the run in
any case. The steamship Cardena
will replace the Catala, arriving at
Anyox and Alice Arm next Monday.
The steamship Venture will take
care of the Cardena's run.
"FIVE STAR FINAL"
SATURDAY, OCT. 1st.
Edward G. Robinson, H. B. Warner
Marian Marsh, Frances Starr, Ona
Munson, Anthony Bushell.
A First National Vitaphone Picture.
Forget every motion picture you've
ever called a sensation. Forget
every thrill you've ever experienced
in or out of a theatre. Forget every
heart pounding experience you've
ever had. Here's the masterpiece
that sweeps everything aside on a
wave of quivering emotion. This
picture shows the terror of yellow
journalism, that will do anything
for circulation. It shows Edward
G. Robinson as the outstanding
screen actor of the day. He'll make
you laugh, cry and cheer in hysterical emotion. This picture is the
greatest dramatic sensation that ever
hit the screen.    See it Saturday.
"IS MY FACE RED?"
TUESDAY, OCT 4th.
Helen Twelvetrees and Ricardo
Cortez, Jill Esmond, Robert Armstrong, Arline Judge.
William Poster is the ace gossip
columnist of the Morning Gazette.
Everyone reads him. He is the
talk of the town. The most productive source of his tips is the
blonde and delectable showgirl,
Peggy. He learns that Mildred
Huntingdon, a rich society girl, is
sailing to escape marrying another
blueblood, and penetrates the stateroom where Mildred is having a final
argument with her outraged relatives. Poster and the heiress become great friends. Then follow
events in speakeasys, yachts, and
publication of forbidden news. It
is a new kind of show, in a new
kind of mood, splendidly produced.
Tuesday's showing.
Advertise in the Herald
t
ANYOX NOTES      J
t
f ♦
4 ♦■•■ 4 ■■■♦■■■♦'S"s-4 ■•■♦■*■♦*'♦ s*4*^^4^4 ♦
Dr. D, R. Learoyd returned on
Wednesday from a holiday spent in
the south.
C. P. Ashmore returned on Wednesday from a business trip to Vancouver.
Mrs, Spanger and child arrived
on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Roy Dunwoodie returned on Wednesday from a holiday spent in Vancouver.
Herbert Johnston left on Wednesday for Vancouver, where he will
recuperate from a recent illness.
Mr. J. Vine and daughter Irene,
arrived on Tuesday from Vancouver.
Mrs. D. McDougall left on Tuesday for Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Donaldson and
baby daughter arrived on Tuesday.
Mrs. Donaldson has been on an extended visit to her home in Scotland.
She was met in Prince Rupert by
Mr. Donaldson.
A daughter has been born to Mrs.
T. Buchanan, who is at present visiting her home in Scotland. Mrs.
Buchanan is a sister to Mrs. J. Donaldson.
Miss Alice Dodsworth left on
Tuesday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
- Fred Bouchie left on Tuesday for
Vancouver, where he will spend the
winter.
J. S. Marko left on Tuesday for
a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. A. Johnson left on Tuesday
for Vancouver.
Mrs. C. Krusick left on Tuesday
for a holiday visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. L. McKay and son left on
Tuesday for a holiday in Prince Rupert.
Mrs. W. 0. Boyce left on Tuesday for Vancouver.
l+.«.+—♦.».♦.«. 4.S.+-.+...+-. ♦■»♦«' ♦ "■♦"' 4
} ALICE ARM NOTES   t
BIRTH AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Harman, at the Anyox General Hospital,
on   Saturday,  September 24th.  a
IN MEMORIAL
In loving memory of Edward
(Ted) Wilson, died September24th.
1930, and sadly missed by his loving wife, two sons, Kenneth and
Jack, and also his mother, sisters
and brothers.
Inserted by his wife.
Time rolls on and 1 am reminded
Of a day my heart was crushed,
When God took you, oh, so quickly,
And we all in gloom were thrust.
In the bloom of life death claimed you
In the prime of manhood days;
But I hope some day to meet you
And to be with you always.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each, and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development'Co.
f ♦ ■»■» .♦■».» si f.«.4.^.4.«. 4 «■■».»■»*■■»*.+
A. Carruthers, Provincial Government bridge inspector, arrived on
Tuesday from Prince Rupert. He
made an examination of the big suspension bridge near the town, while
the Catala was in port. He was
accompanied by J. C. Brady, district
engineer.
Norman McLeod, a former resident of the town, arrived from Anyox on Saturday and is spending a
holiday here.
Harry Owen arrived home on Sunday afternoon after spending the
past two months as cook for the crew
repairing the government telegraph
line between Aiyansh and Alice Arm.
' H. F. Kergin, M. L. A. left on
Wednesday for Vancouver, where
he will attend the Annual Convention of the Liberal Party, which will
be held in that city on October 3rd.
A Card Party will be held at the
Club House this evening under the
auspices of the Alice Arm Tennis
Club. Play will commence at 8.30.
Refreshments will be served. During the evening .the advisibility of
holding a series of card parties during the winter months will be discussed.
The Annual Harvest Thanksgiving Service was held at St Michael's
Church Alice Arm on Sunday last.
Rev. W. B. Jennings was assisted
at the Evening Service by Rev. B.
S. Proctor of Vanderhoof, the latter
preaching a most helpful sermon.
A large congregation was present
and the service was very much appreciated.
The Rev. W. B. Jennings arrived
at Alice Arm on Saturday last on
board the Mission Launch, Northern
Cross, in order to conduct the usual
monthly services at St. Michael's
Church. Accompanying him were
Rev. and Mrs. B. S. Proctor, who
were married last week at Vanderhoof where Rev Proctor is in charge
os the Anglican Church. The ceremony was performed by Rt. Rev.
G. A. Rix, Bishop of Caledonia.
Rev. and Mrs. Proctor spent their
honeymoon trip on board the Northern Cross.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
SERVICE
Transcontinental trains
leave Prince Rupert
9.30 a.m.
Every Monday,
Wednesday nnd Friday
6
Trains will arrive
Prince Rupert
9.00 p.m.
Every Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday.
o
For information call or write .
local agent, or
H. McEWKN, D.F. ft P.A.
Prince Rupert. B.C.
V-195-82
Canadian
National
You'll notice
an immediate
improvement
YOURSELF!
HIS morning cup of coffee will
bring a new ray of sunshine
to the breakfast table—the flavor
is so wonderfully improved. His
dinner at night will be something
to look forward to. Rich creamy
soup, as only St.'Charles Milk can
make it—a St.'Charles entree fit
for royalty, Then a cream pie
—and what a pie—flaky pastry,
light as a feather.
Tear out this coupon and we'll
send you a wonderful cook book,
in full colors, showing you just
how to make these things—and
make them far better than you
ever dreamed possible.
n,
BORDEN PLANTS st
Truro, N.S., insersoll,
Ont., Norwich, Out
and Sunns, B.C
The Borden Co. Limited (A 04'
50 Powell Street,
Vancouver, B.C.
Gentlemen: Pleste lend mc copy ot your free cook book "Tht
Good Provider."
Name....
Address..
:ai^3C3ac=]c==iaaac
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
Ws Ms CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Dcnac
tf
LIGHT FOR DARK DAYS!
The nights are beginning to lengthen rapidly,
and worn-out lights must be replaced.   Note
these low prices:
25 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted  25c.
40 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted  25c.
50 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted 30c.
60 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted  35c.
75 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted 50c.
75 Watt Lamps, frosted outside  65c.
100 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted 60c.
150 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted 90c.
200 Watt Lamps, clear or frosted $1.25
DENTAL NEEDS
Dental Plate Brushes 50c. and 90c.
Dental Creme for Artificial Teeth 50c.
Corega 35c, 60c. and $1.00
Dental Floss   25c.
Wright's Coal Tar Tooth Powder, tin  35c.
GRANBY STORES
•n
st
For Results Advertise in The Herald

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