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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 29, 1932

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
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.
VOL. 12,   NO. 9
Alice Abm, B. C, Fbiday, July 29, 1932
5 cents each.
Anyox Open Golf Championship Reaches
Final Stage
C. 0. Fricker and H. R. Taylor
will play in the final for the championship of the Anyox Golf Club,
the winner to meet Sid Peters, the
present champion. In the semifinals, C. O. Fricker beat H. L.
Patterson 8 up and 6 to play, and
H. R. Taylor beat F. F. Brown 2
In the first flight McConnachie
beat   Moffatt 2 up;   McColl  won
from McRitchie 3 up and 2 to go;
M. J.   Sheen   defeated  D.    MacKenzie 3 up and 2 to play,  and A.
W. Gigot defaulted to Dr. James.
Ii In   the   semi-finals   McConnachie
I beat McColl 3 up and 2 to go,  and
Dr.   James   defaulted   to    Sheen.
McConnachie and Sheen will now
j play off for the final.
In the second flight H. Lindgren
liwon from W. J. Johnston; R. Gegg
((defaulted to J. Dixon; Joe' Taylor
defeated C. Harman 2 up, and Sid
BArmstrong succumbed to C. Cun-
Ijdill 4 up and 3 to go. In the semifinals Dixon defeated Lindgren.
In the third flight Geo. Lee de-
Ifeated Walter Adams 2 up;   W.
I Cavalier won from F. Larson 3  up
and 2 to go;  R. O. Cutler beat H.
I E. Doelle 4 up and 3 to go, and W.
Simpson beat L. H.  Wenerstrom.
i In the semi-finals  Lee won from
■ Cavalier 1 up and R, O. Cutler defeated W.   Simpson.    In the final
Cutler was the victor over Lee 2
In the fourth flight D. McLeod
beat M. Abel 6 up and 5 to go; W.
B. Maxwell defaulted to. J. Murdoch; W. Montgomery beat W.
Wharton 2 up, and Fred Pearson
won from J. A. D. Stewart 4 up
and 3 to go. The semi-finals found
Macleod the winner over Murdoch
2 up, and Montgomery the victor
over Pearson 6 up and 5 to go.
The final found Montgomery on top
by the narrow margin of 1 up.
In the fifth flight R. C. Cormier
won from Dr. Macdonald, and J.
McMullin won from G. H. Stewart.
In the final Cormier downed Mc-
| Mttllin to the extent of 4 up and 3
to go.
Enjoyable Dance  Held  At
Alice Arm Hotel
A very enjoyable dance was held
at the Alice Arm Hotel on Saturday
the 16th. The music was furnished
by Harry Ward's famous orchestra,
who journeyed from Anyox for the
occasion. Their up-to-date snappy
dance music was much appreciated
and a large number of Alice Arm
folk and Anyox visitors spent a very
pleasant evening.
Special Meeting of Alice
Arm School District
Held Tuesday
A special meeting of the Alice
Arm School District, in place of
the Annual Meeting, was held at
the School House on Tuesday
A fair number of voters were
present, and the necessary business
was transacted in an efficient and
satisfactory manner.
H. F. Kergin was elected chairman of the meeting.
Nominations were called for the
office of one trustee, to fill the vacancy caused by the retirement of
0. Evindsen, whose term had expired. J. Graham was elected by
acclamation. W. B. Bower was
also re-elected auditor by acclamation.
The financial statement for the
past year was then read by acting
secretary E. Moss. It was shown
that expenditures for the past year
were $817.10 and that there was a
balance on hand at the end of the
year of $204.78. At the beginning
of the year the balance on hand
was $21.88.
In view of the substantial balance
on hand it was proposed by the
School Board that $700.00 be raised by assessment for school purposes this year. This met with the
approval of the meeting. Unless
unforseen expenditures occur, this
sum, plus the balance on hand, will
just cover this year's expenses.
Last year the sum of $1000.00 was
raised by assessment.
The  trustees of the Alice Arm
School Board are:   Miles Donald,
chairman; E. Moss, secretary;   J
Many Pretty Gardens
In Anyox This
A few years ago gardens in Anyox
were a rarity, now they are discov'
ered everywhere. A love of gardening is deeply implanted in most
people, and the gardens of Anyox
are clear evidence of this. Ground
that was barren and ugly has been
transformed into places of color and
beauty. Amid the general surroundings these gardens are most
conspicuous, and in many cases astonishing. To come unexpectedly
on a garden is a delightful surprise.
Each has its own special character. One gardener at the flats has
utilized every foot of space available. He has flowers or vegetables
everywhere—on banked rocks,
stumps, and dirt piles. He has
flowers in borders and in boxes,
and the complete effect is delightful.
Another dainty little garden at
the flats—constructed this year—
has a small flower bed in an expanse
of lawn, which is surrounded by
gravel walks and an outside border
of flowers. The ^ell known garden
with the lily pbnd'aloufids'in "beau-
Continued on page 4
Joseph   Binek  Found
Dead Injis Bed
About 10.15 on Friday night last
Joseph Binek, an employee on the
Townsite staff at the Hidden Creek
Mine, was discovered dead in his
bed. The deceased had a room
under the Club House, and up to
the time he was last seen, which
was about 5 o'clock p. m. he appeared to be in normal health. Binek
was of German extraction, single,
aged 31 years, and his parents
reside at Petrkowitz, Bez. Hults-
chin, Cheko Slovakia. An enquiry
was held at the Courthouse, Anyox,
on the Monday following, when it
was shown that death was the result
of chronic endocarditis. The interment took place at Anyox on Tuesday afternoon the Rev. Evan Baker
Advertise in the Herald
I     ANYOX NOTES      j
* ♦
♦ ♦■«■♦... ♦ ■». t '■''»' ♦■»■♦»'♦... ♦ »-t<-*»4<-» i
R. Wood and G. Ross, auditors
for the Canadian Bank of Commerce, arrived on Friday last from
Prince Rupert. They left pn Monday's boat.
Rudolph Duffy arrived on Friday
last, on a visit to Mr. P. Gordon
and family.
Corporal E. H. Clarke, of the
Canadian Mounted Police, was a
visitor to Anyox on Friday in connection with applications for naturalization. He returned to Prince
Rupert on Monday.
Mrs, Dodsworth, and sons John
and Harold left on Monday for the
south. Mrs. Dodsworth will spend
a vacation in Vancouver and the
two boys will join the Junior Boys'
Camp of the Anglican Church at
Gambier Island.
H. McCartney left on Monday
for a holiday visit to Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. William Bashuk
and child left on Monday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Ernest Mitchell was a passenger
to Vancouver on Monday's boat.
Mrs. G. S. Macdonald and daughter Bunty left on Monday for' a
holiday visit to Victoria. They will
be away about two months.
Mr. and Mrs. B. M. Buck returned on Friday from a holiday
visit in the south.
Reg. Perkins left on Friday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Continued on page 4
The Alice Arm Wildcats
Again Defeat Tigers
17 to 12
Again the seemingly unconquerable Tigers have gone down to
defeat. The Wildcats showed
their true colors on Sunday when,
in the first innings, ten runs crossed
the plate before the Tigers could
stop the flow.
Several changes had been made
on both teams since the last game.
Ballentine and Gillies were added to
the Wildcats, while Hatton appeared in the box for the Tigers. He
pitched good ball, but owing to
Kergin's embarrassment on being
called "Honey Bubbles" by a certain group of girls in the stands,
Ted was unable to concentrate on
the game and many Wildcats made
first base after having been already
struck out.
Ballentine, an old time south paw
played as of old, and his long absence from the game seemed to
have no effect on his arm.
Wildcats A.B. R.    H.
Falconer, K., c. 6 5       3
Ballantine, D., p. ^    7 3       2
Kergin; H; F.^lbt-     7 ■-&» -1
Steven, 2b. 6 10
Smith, s.s. 5 3       1
Gillies, 3b. 6 2       1
Sodurlund, l.f. 6 10
Pearson, c.f. 6 0       0
Fiva, G. r.f. 5 0       0
54 17 8
Tigers                      A.B. R. H.
Kergin, T., c.              6 0 1
Hatton, p.                    6 2 2
Wager, lb.                  6 3 2
Falconer, T. W. 2b.    5 1 1
York, s.s.                   5 0 1
Svarvars, 3b.              7 3 2
Studdy, l.f.                 5 1 1
Anderson, D., c.f.       5 0 0
Anderson, G., r.f.        5 2 0
49     12     10
'■ ,••■.-•,
• ■»'■ »■■♦'..♦■.<... 4...» »|i.ti.)i,| ■ 4,.,.
Mrs. Blomfield left on Monday
for a vacation in the south.
Mrs. D. R. Barclay and two children arrived from Prince Rupert on
Monday and are spending a vacation
with Mr. and Mrs. E. Moss.
W. MacDonald returned on Monday from the south.
C. H. Homer, Provincial Assessor, arrived from Anyox on Saturday and left for Prince Rupert on
B. J. Yard and son David arrived
on Monday from Lake Buntzen,
near Vancouver, in order to spend
holidays with his brother Mr. Ed.
Yard who is here with Mrs. Yard
from Anyox.
W. Simpson of Anyox spent th e
week-end with Mrs. Simpson here.
Continued on Page 4
Boy Scout Camp Maple
Bay Was Thoroughly
After a 12-day encampment at
Maple Bay, during which time they
were joined by ten boys from Premier, the Boy Scouts returned to
Anyox by the "Granby" on Tuesday
the 12th. in good health and much
benefited by the outing. From the
time of arrival and setting up of the
camp, which entailed cutting down
brush to clear a site, and building
a necessary bridge, to the time of
packing up and pulling the pegs,
not a moment was wasted.
The time was spent in fishing,
hiking, swimming, boating, and
holding of camp fires. The Scoutmaster invested nine scouts at
camp-fire. A feature of the camp
was the presentation by Mr. Lindsay
of a 20-year Service Star to the
Scoutmaster, Mr. R. Gale, who in
August of this year will have completed 21 years of scout work.
There was also a presentation by
Mr. W. F. Eve of 1-year Service
Stars to Scouts eligible for same.
Three members of the Scout Association Committee assisted at the
camp for four days each, in turns.
These were Mr. W. F. Fve, Mr. W.
R. Lindsay, Mr. N. E. Nelson, and
their kind help was greatly appreciated. Mrs. R. Gale had charge
of all food arrangements
Ten Anyox boys elected to hike
back home again, starting at 3.30
p.m. Friday the 15th. and arriving
shortly after 12 noon next day.
The first few miles were fairly good
but the latter part was considerably
rough and the boys got a real hiking experience. They were in charge
of Scoutmaster Gale. Twenty-
seven boys from Anyox and ten
from Premier made up the camp.
Treats sent to the boys by various
friends were greatly enjoyed at
camp fires. The thanks of the Association Committee are extended
to everyone who assisted in making
this annual outing a success.
Ladies   Enjoying   Splendid
Season of Golf
The approaching and putting
competition whioh was held on
Friday the 22nd. was won by Mrs.
Geo. Lee.
For the driving competition two
players tied; namely, Mrs. Cundill
and Mrs. Lee. On the playoff Mr3.
Cundill was the winner.
Due to the holiday season, when
many of the members are out of
town, the championships of the
Ladies' Golf Club will not be held
until the latter part of August.
Keen competition is expected. ALICE   AEM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday, July 29, 1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United State's,-$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.
B. C. Mineral Production
Show Decline In Value
and Quantity
Government  Report   Gives
Figures for First 6 Months
Of 1932
A summary and review of the
mineral industry of British Columbia for the six months ending June
30th., has been received at the
Herald Office from the Department
of Mines. It summarizes briefly
the condition of the mining induS'
try and gives approximately the
value of the mineral production
for the period under review. Included are reports of the different
resident mining engineers relative
to conditions in their respective
The gross value of the mineral
production of British Columbia for
the six months ended June 30th.
1932, is estimated at $14,336,060,
as compared with $18,719,147 in
the corresponding psriod in 1931, a
decline of 23.4 per cent.
The decrease in production was
to be expected owing to lessened
output of base metals and lowered
metal prices. However, the con
dition of the industry is by no
means unsatisfactory as the output
was only slightly lower in value
than that of the last half of 1931
In other words, the industry is
holding up well in spite of unpre'
cedentedly severe operating condi
tions for all mining except gold
The increased output of gold,
both placer and lode, is only a
slight indication of the activity
taking place in searching for and
developing gold properties. The
total gold output of $1,881,137 as
oompared with $1,509,041 in the
first half of 1931 is an increase of
25 per cent. I
The increased placer output is
mainly due to the efforts of small
operators aud individuals. The
second half of the year is the main
working season when the major
portion of the placer gold output
is made. Indications point to a
substantial increase for the .full
year over the total production
made in 1931.
Lode gold output is higher be-
oattse of an increased return from
the Pioneer aud a substantial contribution from the Lome a new
producer. The loss of the Reno
mill by fite in February stopped
production from this property, but
it will commence again at a higher
rate in the fall of the year, when
present   plans   for expansion are
completed. Premier continued as
the leading gold producer at practically the same rate of output as
last year. The Union mine increased its gold production but the
silver output was materially lowered; this reflects a change in the
tenor of the ore treated, Less gold
was produced as a by-produot of
copper mining, owing to curtailment of tonnage treated. Several
small properties contributed to the
The silver output of 3,700,000
ounces shows a decline of 700,000
ounces as compared with the corresponding period in 1931. The
principal producers are the Sullivan
and Premier mines and curtailment
at the former accounts for most of
the decline. The Wallace Mountain silver camp, Greenwood Division, maintained profitable produc
tion even at present silver prices
and development maintains the
usual ore reserves.
Copper output estimated at 28,
700,000 pounds showed a marked
decline from the 33,300,000 pounds
produceed in the first half of 1931.
Practically all the entire copper
production of the Province is made
by the Granby Company's mine at
Anyox and the Britannia. Drastic
curtailment at the latter caused
most of the decrease in production.
The continued operation of these
mines is threatened by the 4 cent
duty imposed on oopper entering
the United States, where the output has previously been marketed.
Other markets are nowv being
sought but the future is obscure.
The lead output for the half year
is estimated at 128,000,000 pounds
as compared with 143,000,000
pounds in the corresponding period
in 1931. This large tonnage is
produced almost entirely by the
Sullivan mine of the Consolidated
The zino output also comes from
the Sullivan mine and curtailment
caused a heavy decline in the output, the respective figures for the
periods being 115,000,000 pounds
and 68,500,000 pounds.
The price of silver was maintained during the first half of 1932
at practically the same average
level as in 1931—the average being
28.04 cents, New York price.
This price is, however, below the
cost of production of several mines
in the Province, which consequently must remain closed until a radical price improvement occurs.
Similarly, base metal production
will not expand until much higher
prices are established for copper,
lead and zinc.
The search for gold has been the
paramount feature of mining activ-
ty in British Columbia in 1932.
Actual production of gold has
increased iu a satisfactory manner,
but the finding of new gold properties aud the development of known
ones is the augury of greater expansion of production in the future.
A brief analysis of the gold mining
situation in the Province at the
present time may be useful.
For some years the annual gold
output has.ranged from 3 to 4 mil
lion dollars,, of which the Premier
mine has contributed about 60 per
cent. fSuuidry smjill gold mines,,
by-product gold and placer produc
tioii of $100,000 to'$300,000 a year
has accounted for the remaining
40 per cent.
A production of $4,000,000 worth
of lode gold is probable in 1932
aud $5,000,000 in 1933. The highest output of gold iu the history of
the provinoe was in 1913 when
total lode and placer gold amounted to $6,137,490. The present era
of gold activity should see this
figure eclipsed in the next two or
three years.
Figures collected this year indicate that approximately $70,000 in
plaoer gold was produced up to
June 30th, Over one half of this
was made up of several hundred(
small lots, representing the takings
of hundreds of individuals.
Men's Summer Wear
Men's Summer Sweaters in Silk and Wool, in all colors,
at prices ranging from $4.50 to $6.00.
Men's Silk Shirts, made from pure Chinese  Silk,  in the
latest patterns, from $5.00 to $8.50.
Men's Felt Hats in all sizes and shades, from $3,00 to
$6.00 each.
Tweed Caps in various colors.and sizes, $1.50 to $2.00
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
Subscribe to the Herald
Anyox Community
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
From  Anyox  for  Stewart,
Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls,
Powell River and Vancouver,
11.00 p.m. Fridays.
Fortnightly service to Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays at 12.30
p.m. for Edmonton, Saskatoon,
Winnipeg and points East.
For information call or
write local agent or
Prince Rupert. B.C.
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
Alice Arm
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.
British Columbia
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,272,731,028
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.  Our rates are very
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
You are invited to apply to the Department
of Mines, Victoria, B. C. for the latest authoritative  information  regarding    mining
development in British Columbia
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."
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C. ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 29, 1932
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all other particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
During these tight times by failing to
take advantage of the advertising
columns of the Herald
If you have anything to sell, whether it is a piano,
a radio, phonograph, an admission ticket to a dance,
concert or card party, Life or Fire Insurance, something to eat, wear or smoke, an auto ride, or whatever you have to sell: then
Advertise it in the Herald
and Increase Your Sales
Managers of social affairs are reminded
that an extra ticke or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
We will gladly write your advertisement for
you, if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
Where Four Centuries Meet
Uniting the sixteenth and twentieth centuries as typified in the lower left hand and the upper right hand corners
of this group, stands the lordly Manoir Richelieu, the fashionable holiday resort at Murray Bay on the north
•Bore of the St. Lawrence and the site of the activities of the "One Hundred Associates" of New France. The
Casino,, shown at the upper left, designed after the famous Chateau de Ramezay built in Montreal in 1705, now
nouses one of the most complete sound and talking picture installations on this continent.
<* Acoustic engineers ofthe Northern Electric Company have been working for some time with engineers of
tfifc Canada Steamship Lines, to effect the necessary treatment for the perfect reproduction of the best products
ef the moving picture studios, thus affording visitors to the Manoir Richelieu still another addition to the many
attractions of this famous pleasure paradise.
Bungalow Camping in Rockies
Cpring is here, according to the calendar, though
*f you may not otherwise have noticed it, and with
the spring the thought of vacation begins to gather
strength. In another month or six weeks the bungalow camps of the Rockies, famous the world over
for their beauty, will have opened again for the
season Outstanding among them are the Lake
O'Hara Bungalow camp (lower left), just behind
Lake Louise; Yoho camp (lower right), under the
roar of the Tokakkaw Falls; and Emerald Lake
chalet (upper), by many considered to be the gem
of the Rockies, although artists and others will often
contend that Lake O'Hara is a close rival. Stays at
reasonable cost may be mad* in any or all three of
these camps, since they am not very far from one
another and are easily accessible. Aa a by no means
minor part of the lure of these camps there is tha
attraction of trail riding on trained, sure-footed
mountain cayuaes over mountain passes 'through
some of the most magnificent scenery in tbe world.
Centre inset are the famous Twia Falls near the
Yoho Camp.
Herald Ads. Will Bring You Business ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 29,  1932
Many Pretty Gardens
In Anyox This
" Continued from Page 1
tiful blooms and gives promise ot
many more. Sweet pea vines are
climbing up elaborate frames.
Dahlia plants are strong and healthy.
An example of the results of cooperation is seen on School Street.
Here two neighbours have combined
to lay out a garden between their
respective houses. This is uniform
throughout its whole length, and is
not divided in any way. Well kept
walks and carefully cultivated plants
give it a park-like appearance.
One garden on the flats has quite
a tropical look about it. There are
creepers in full leaf from the ground
to the roof of the house.
On Strawboss Alley there are four
or five new gardens, all doing well.
One of these has an elaborate entrance arbor up which the creepers
are steadily climbing. The gardens
round about the Elks' corner are
perhaps more beautiful and profuse
than ever. There are some "gardens
on Hill Street which are a joy and
delight to behold. The Mine also
has its' quota of gardens containing
both flowers and vegetables. Here
also, as elsewhere, window and
verandah boxes abound, in fact
anything that will serve for flowers
to grow in. The favorite for these
is the nasturtium, which blooms
profusely and makes a vivid showing against dull backgrounds.
Alice Arm Notes
Continued from page 1
Mr. and Mrs. R. Ballentine, Mrs.
J. Varnes and son Jimmy, Mrs. J.
Wynne and daughters, Mr. and
Mrs. D. MacDonald and son, Mr.
and Mrs. O. Lundgren and children, O. Lundgren, C. McGregor
and Bob MacLeod of Anyox are
spending holiday's at the Alice Arm
Mrs. Marshall and family of
Anyox arrived this week for a
summer vacation, from Anyox.
Dr. J. W. Lang arrived from
Anyox on Tuesday and spent a few
days here with Mrs. Lang.
Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Cavers of
Anyox spent a few days here this
week.   They left today.
T. Kostoff of Anyox spent the
week-end here with Mrs. Kostoff,
leaving on Tuesday.
Mrs. G. Adams and family arrived from Anyox on Saturday and are
spending- holidays with Mrs. J.
The Alice Arm Anglican Church
Sunday School picnic will be held
at Campers' Point tomorrow if
weather permits. Everyone welcome.   A good time for all.
Rev. W. B. Jennings will hold
Holy Communion at ten a.m.,
Sunday School at 11a.m. and Evening Service at 7.30 p.m. at the
Anglican Church on Sunday July
Rangers Defeat Celts In
Well Matched Game
In showery weather, and before
a mere handful of spectators, the
Rangers played an excellent game
to heat the Celts 1-0 in a League
fixture on Thursday the 21st.
The teams were very well matched,
and the game was played in the
very best of humor. It was notioe
able that the ground, which has
received much attention this season,
was in fine condition despite heavy
The Celts were unfortunate in
missing a penalty kick, the ball
striking the cross-bar and bouncing
across the field, where it was cleared. A little later Buchanan got
the only entry in the game, head
ing the ball in neatly from a corner kick.
In the second half the Celts were
more aggressive, their failure to
score on two or three occasions
being due solely to the greasy condition of the ball. Buntain lost a
nioe chance when he kicked high,
and Buchanan, unable to steady
sufficiently, missed a glorious opening. Jimmy Dixon made a good
referee, and the few spectators
thoroughly enjoyed the game.
The teams: Celts, Bell, H. Johnston, A. Dwyer, Rigby Field, W.J.
Johnston, S. Peel, L. Gillies, A.
Horner, J. Peel, J. Buntain.
Rangers, Joe Taylor, J. Ion, F.
Calderoni, F. Dodsworth, F. Wil
Hams, J. Donaldson, M. Flye, S.
Ellison, I. Davis, T. Buchanan.
G. Hunter.
Golf Handicap Competition
Will Shortly Commence
On Sunday and Monday, July
31st. and August 1st. the qualifying round for the Charles Bocking
Cup will be played. The qualifying medal round will be played over
18 holes, tlje 32 low net scores
being eligible.
Full handicaps will be allowed
for the qualifying round, three-
quarter handicaps for the match
play which will continue after the
qualifying round.
The low net medal score in the
qualifying round will count on the
Lovested Cup for August. A special flight will be made for those not
qualifying for the Charles Bocking
Cup Flight, with prizes for the
winner and runner-up.
F. Hancock Leaves For The
Fred Hancock, who has resided
at the Mine for the past five years,
left on Friday for Victoria, where
he will reside. Mr. Hancock has
seen forty years of underground
work. Previous to-' coming to
Anyox he spent 12 years in the
mines of Montana, and has done
much mining in the interior of B. C.
Mr. Hancock is of a quiet disposition but has made many friends in
Anyox, and many good wishes
were extended to him on his departure.
Now You Can Malt*
Frozen Desserts
and Ice Creamsl
OUR new cook book, "The
^ Good Provider," tells you
how to make delicious ice creams
and frozen desserts. It also explains just why St. Charles Milk
is so economical to use and how
it invariably improves the flavor
of your cooking.
"The Good Provider" contains
over SOO tested recipes, contributed by some of the foremost domestic science     ^~
experts in the wotld.      ^^\* *
It is yours for    ^^/P>%
the asking.      ^T   ^^
Ml L K
Office:   Opposite. Liquor Store
Dotainion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LOD$fc No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
First-class Busitiess Lots at
$200   each, and;  Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now is the Time to' Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co,
Advertise in the Herald
Anyox Notes
Continued from page 1
C. D. Fyfe, who has been relieving at the Bank of Commerce, left
on Monday for Prince Rupert.
Mrs. W. E. Ballentyne and Miss
G. Ballentyne left on Friday last
for Vancouver. Mrs. Ballentyne
has been an invalid for some time
and will recuperate in the'south.
Mrs. H. Young and two children
left on Monday for Ryley, near Edmonton, Alberta, where they will
Mrs. J. Peel and Mrs. S. Peel
returned on Friday from a holiday
visit to Prince Rupert.
P. Carmody returned on Friday
from a visit south.
Mrs. A. K. Dwyer and son left
on Friday lor a holiday visit to
Miss Beatrice Watson, of the
Mine Mess statt, left on Friday for
Vancouver, where she will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Roy left on
Friday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
W. Patterson left on Friday for
Vancouver, where Mrs. Patterson
is recovering from a recent operation.
C. W. Homer, Provincial Assessor, arrived on Friday from Prince
Advertise in the Herald
Saturday, July 30th.
This Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Picture features Buster Keaton, Anita
Page and Cliff Edwards. It is full
of big town howls, thrills and
throbs. It is the street scene of
screen comedies. Keaton is the
millionaire who goes down to the
East Side of New York to win a
girl. The gangsters put him "on
the spot," and the kids make his
life miserable. In its comic side
this picture is a real riot. Anita
Page is the heroine and Cliff Edwards is Keaton's companion in
laugh making as the comedy valet
Poggle. This picture has melodrama, heart interest, slapstick—
everything!    See it Saturday.
Tuesday, August 2nd.
"The Wiser Sex" will be shown
on Tuesday next, August 2nd. It
is a Paramount Picture, and is up
to the usual high standard of Paramount productions. Details of this
picture are not available at time of
going to press.
3 r==ir—ir—ii ii ii—ii—ii—ir-
="^m    I
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
pHOKNIX Is the perfect
* Lager. Pour It . . .
watch It foam! Three
tiling* make sUL'li goodness posHllile—good malt
mid hu|M, careful brewing, thorough ageing.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.


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