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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 31, 1931

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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.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to I
all other points.
'.■nm...,...».»..»,*4 ^4 .^j
tf
VOL. 11,   NO. 5
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, July 31, 1931
5 cents each.
Concert By The Royal
Russian Chorus
Enjoyed
The visit to Anyox of the "Royal
Russian Chorus, under Princess
Agreneva Slaviansky, marked an
epoch in the musical life of the
people of this district. These
world-renowned artistes sang and
danced their way completely into
the hearts of their auditors. Their
choral work was faultless. They
could whisper, sustain and diminish
a note until your senses strained to
hear it yet more, and they could
produce as much volume of tone as
twice their number of ordinary
choral singers. And all without
the slightest apparent effort. The
lovely harmony—as perfect as the
tones of an organ—was combined with a natural and vital expression which was astonishing.
In their brilliant native costume
they invested the hall with a remarkable amount of pure Russian
color.
The conductor, Princess Slaviansky, has a gracious, regal bearing,
entirely devoid of ostentation, and
her lovely daughter, Madamoiselle
Mara, who accompanies, sings,
dances, and does a little of everything, has a captivating smile and
personality. The beautiful piano
accompaniments, which Mara
shared with mother, were a delight
in themselves. The playing was
not only artistic and well modulated
to the needs of the number- being
given, but was dainty and brilliant.
Here and there a delicate little
passage occurred as another evidence of the artistic temperament of
these fine artistes.—The visit of
this famous Chorus will long re>
main a memory in the minds of
Anyox folk.
Football Dance Held In Aid
Of Injured Players
When football players are laid up
through injuries received on the
field, there is no compensation.
They may lose three days or three
weeks from their work, but they
just have to grin and bear it. So
in order to help out, the football
fraternity organize a dance occasionally, and there's one on August
7th. This promises to be a first
class function, and a large gathering is expected.
A capable committee is looking
after the refreshments, and the
music will be exceptional, as in
addition to the New Victor Orches
tra, it is expected that the orchestra
from the "Prince George"—Len
Chamberlain and his associates
will pep things up.
If the arrangements carry out as
planned, Anyox dancers have a real
treat in store. Don't forget the
date—Friday the 7th.—and secure
your tickets early. The committee
have pledged themselves to make
this a really enjoyable function.
The floor of the gym. has been
newly polished, an excellent supper
will be provided, and the best of
music is assured. Let's all go
Kick-off at 9 prompt.
Married vs. Single In
Tennis Tournament
Fine weather favored the A. C.
L. Tennis Club for their tournament last Sunday. On Court 1
the bachelors played the benedicts
and at the end of the day had a
slight lead over the latter. On
Court 2 the single ladies held a
slight lead, which was inoreased
during the week when the remain-
ing games were played off. There
were no prizes given for thiK
tournament, but rather a novel
penalty was imposed on the losers,
the losers having to entertain the
winners.
The singles ladder games will
olose tomorrow (Saturday.) Re
portsat time of going to press show
that Mrs. Smith leads the ladies'
ladder and Ross Oatman is well
ahead of any of his rivals in the
men's series.
The championship games start
on Sunday. Entries have been
received- for men's singles and
doubles, ladies' singles and doubles,
aud mixed doubles. The Club is
anxious to get all these championship games over by the end of
August or middle of September.
Celts' Team Beaten By Mine
Playing a determined and agres-
sive game on Tuesday the 21st, the
Mine downed the Celts by two goals
to one. The Mine played one man
short until well on in the first half,
when Morrison, just returned from
Stewart, got into the game. The
Mine goals came from Ivor Davies,
who tipped one in from a scramble
in the goal mouth, and Joe Vieira
whose short-range kick gave the
goalie no chance. Jack McColl
accounted for the Celts' lone counter. The attendance was very poor
due to the miserable weather conditions. Dick Lavery refereed this
game.
Conditions Bad In Saskatchewan States Visitor
The Rev. George A. Wilson,
D. D. Superintendent of Home
Missions of the United Church in
British Columbia, paid Anyox a
visit last week-end. On Sunday
he spoke at both the Beach and
Mine Sunday Schools, and he
preached at the Beach Church in
the evening.
In conversation he spoke of the
conditions in Southern Saskatchewan, where there had been no rain
since July 1928, and where the wind
had blown away all the top soil,
and with it the seed, so that it
would be impossible for the farmers
in that area to have a crop before
the fall of 1932.' The Dominion
Government spent some $2,000,-
000 last winter in supplying the
167,000 people living there with
food and coal. The United Church
of Canada is responsible for about
90% of the Protestant work, and it
will cost the church close to $'
000,000 a year for the next, two
years to keep their churches open
However, they are determined to
do so if at all possible. The Doc
tor paid his first visit to Anyox in
the year 1908.
Alice Arm  Students
Examinations
Quiet Wedding Solemnized
At Anyox
A quiet wedding took place in
Anyox on Thursday, July 16th.
when Mrs. N. McLeod was united
in marriage to Mr. E. C. Stone.
The ceremony was performed by
the. Rev. Frank Bushfield at the
manse of the United Church, in the
presence of a few personal friends.
The many friends of Ed. Stone,
who belongs to the Transportation
Department, unite in wishing both
he and his bride eveiy happiness.
1 i.i 4 ■•' ♦'.♦■.' ♦ ♦■»♦■>■ 4 '» f) .* 4 ■•■ 4 '*' 4 ■•' 4 '*'
Those Needing  Relief
Must Now Register
All those needing government
relief, either by direct relief or
work, are required to fill out a
form supplied by the government.
These forms arrived at Anyox on
Monday for distribution in Anyox
and Alice Arm.
On Wednesday, E. Ross Oatman
of the Publio Works Department,
arrived at Alioe Arm with a num
ber of forms, and yesterday was
kept busy by applicants for relief.
Mr. Oatman leaves todav for
Anyox, but a number of forms will
be kept here for the benefit of
those who were unable to register
during his visit.
No one needing relief should
delay in filling out a form, as they
will be forwarded to Victoria at an
early date, in order that the government obtain the exact number
throughout the province in need of
relief and thus make plans to meet
the situation.
Pass
!
Pupils of Alice Arm School who
wrote their examinations at the end
of the term and passed, were:
Ellen Anderson of the public
school passed her entrance class
examination from grade.8 to grade
9. Lillian Moss of the High School
classes passed from grade   9   to
10. She passed in every subject
with a total of 509 marks.
Florence Studdy passed from grade
10 to 11, with one supplemental.
Her total marks were 556.
Anyox High School   Pupils
Pass Matriculation
Two pupils of Anyox High School
passed their matriculation examination, and are now eligible for the
B. C. University. They are
Barbara V. Lee and Alfred Calderoni.
C. Fordyce Clark, former principal of the Anyox High School has
joined the firm of Williams, Man-
son and Gonzales, barristers of
Prince Rupert.
ANYOX NOTES
+♦..«■♦,.,»...♦....■.»...»...♦...♦ ...».■* 4-•*■»•»♦ 4
Mrs. Maxwell and son have returned to town from a hoilday spent
at Tlell.
Harold Spencer is back from
Vancouver, where he spent a vacation recently.
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Brown have
returned to town from holidays
spent at Tlell.
Alfred Waters returned last week
from a vacation spent in Vancouver
and vicinity.
Mrs. Alex. Rigby arrived on Friday to take up her residence here.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Cloke, and T.
Cloke, Jnr, are spending a holiday
in Vancouver, where Mrs. Cloke
is recuperating from a recent
illness.
Mr. Charles Krusick and Miss
Agnes Krusick left on Friday last
for a two week's holiday visit
to Prince Rupert and Terrace.
Mrs. W. F. Barclay and daughter
Lillian arrived home on Monday
from Vancouver.
Continued on Page 4
Softball Playing Commences
Owing to the non appearance of
several players, the Beach Softball
team were forced to call on several
volunteers from the Mine to take
part in the game played on the
Mine Ball Ground on Sunday evening. The Beach was defeated .by
19 12. Several games wi(l be
arranged shortly and it is hoped
that Softball will become popular
at Anyox.
ALICE ARM NOTES  j
Wm. Hanna arrived from Anyox
on Wednesday.-
M. Campbell arrived from Anyox
on Wednesday and is spending a
few days with Mrs. Campbell and
family, who are holidaying here.
Art. Beaudin arrived home on
Saturday from a visit to Powell
River.
Dr. and Mrs. Lang of Anyox
spent a very enjoyable week-end
here, returning on Tuesday.
N. Fraser and Owen Loftus, who
have been developing the mining
properties of the Esperanza Mines
Ltd. this summer, left for the south
on Monday.
Leo. Paulcer and Pete Anderson
left on Tuesday for the new gold
diggings at Nation River, north of
Vanderhoof.
The W. A. of St. Miohael's
Churoh, Alioe Arm, will meet on
Tuesday, August 4th. at 3 p.m. in
the Club House. Everybody welcome.
A raspberry and ice cream social
will be held at the Club House, ou
Monday, August 3rd. from 3 to
6 p.m.
The Publio Works Department
has completed the construction of
the Alice Arm cemetery road.
Work was commenced last Saturday on the construction of the
Illiance Valley road. A orew of
J ten men being employed.
Smelter Defeat Mine In
Exciting Game By
One Goal
Despite the rain, a sodden ground,
and a heavy, greasy ball, the Mine
and Smelter teams put upon Thursday last one of the best and hardest
fought games this season. Every
map on both teams fought well.
Both sets of forwards were keen
and aggressive, but so sound was
the defence that they were unable
to score.
Tony Calderoni, playing back for
the Mine, shone like a star, while
Joe Taylor and Jack Ion for the
were dependable throughout. The
only goal scored was from a penalty
awarded to Smelter in the first half,
Currie making no mistake with his
fast low shot. The play surged
from end to end of the field, the
fans—about equally divided—cheering on their favorites with  much
im.   Towards the end of the game
he play was chiefly in the Smelter
area, the Mine pressing determined-
y,  but Hunter was   a   tower of
trength in goal.
A fast, well-fought game, rewarded the good number of spectators who braved the elements.
Only two points now divide the
Smelter from the other two teams,
and their hopes of reaching the
top of the ladder are fully justified.
Anyox Can Boast Many
Beautiful Gardens
Flowers bloom luxuriantly in
Anyox this year. Varied and colorful gardens meet the eye everywhere, reflecting painstaking
patience and continual care. In
every case the garden lover has
made the most of the possibilities.
Pretty little lawns—every blade of
grass or clump of clover apparently
trimmed by hand; dainty little
walks of fine gravel on which it
would be a shame to step; neatly
made and prettily painted fences;
these are the evidences of the desire
of the garden maker to beautyfy his
immediate surroundings, and exercise his love of gardening.
Elks Plan Big Flag Day
Celebration
Anyox Lodge No 47, B. P. O.
Elks are planning to make the
children's Flag Day this year even
bigger and better than formerly.
The funds were derived from the
presentation ofthe "Beauty Shop,"
and the concert of the Royal Russian Chorus. Every effort is being
made to make this year's anniversary of the entry of the British Empire into the world war a memorable one. The exact date has not
yet been made, but the event will
be celebrated on a date when the
plant is closed down so that everyone can attend. A Hard Times
Dance will be held at the Elks'
Hall in the evening.
N. Sutilovich arrived at Anyox
from Stewart on Tuesday and ou
Wednesday journeyed to Alice
Arm. ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 31, 1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Review of B. G. Mining
Industry for First
6 Months 1931
The Summary and Review of the
mineral industry of British Columbia for the six months ended June
30th. was recently issued by Hon.
W. A. McKenzie, Minister of
Mines. In his review for the past
six months Hon. W. A. McKenzie
states that:
In common with the whole world,
metal-mining in British Columbia
has been heavily affected by the
current world depression. Low
prices for all metals except gold
have caused curtailment of production, closing down of mines and
nearly profitless operation for the
industry. Considering however,
that British Columbia is mainly
dependent on world markets to
dispose of its metals it is remarkable and highly satisfactory that
production has been so well maintained. In recent years the principal output has been from the
Sullivan, Britannia, Premier, Hidden Creek and Copper Mountain
mines, and of these only the latter
has been closed down. Practically
all the small silver-lead-zinc mines
of the Province closed down in 1930
and no change in this condition is to
be expected until metal prices move
considerably higher.
Offsetting the depression in silver
and base-metal mining, greatly
renewed interest has been shown
in gold-mining. While the production of gold shows a slight decrease, this was caused mainly by
lowered output from the Premier,
the non-operation of the Nickel
Plate, and curtailment of copper
mining resulting in less by-product
gold.
Against these declines were increased returns from the Pioneer,
Union and Reno mines. The
healthy interest in gold mining at
the present time has resulted in
much further development of properties, which is expected to result
in greater production in the future.
The principal sources of the silver produced were the Sullivan and
Premier mines, both of which were
operating at a somewhat reduced
rate as compared with the first half
of 1930. During the period the
Prosperity and the Porter-Idaho
mines were closed down owing to
the low price of silver.
The closing down of the Copper
Mountain mine by the Granby Company and curtailed operation by the
Britannia lowered the copper output, in accordance with the general
curtailment agreed upon by the
principal world copper producers.
Almost all the lead and zinc production during the half year was
from the Sullivan mine of the Consolidated Company. The lessened
output shows the desire of the
management to assist in the general curtailment of production of
these metals tentatively being attempted by world producers.
„In issuing a Summary and Review of the mining of B. C. for the
six months ended June 30th. 1931,
Hon. W. A. McKenzie, Minister of
Mines, made the following comments. "Miningin British Columbia
has withstood the shock of world
depression and extreme low metal
prices, in a most satisfactory and
remarkable manner. The figures
show that for the period under
review our mineral industry operated on an output basis of 84 per
cent, of that recorded in the corresponding half-year period of 1930
when high record quantity production of metals and minerals was
made. While some falling off has
occurred in the development of base
metal properties this has been compensated by the wide-spread revival
in gold mining and the keen interest
in prospecting for placer-gold.
"Attention in particular is directed to the fact that potential gold
properties have been dormant for
years are now being developed and
the financing of other projects is
being attempted. Prospecting has
been well maintained. Unemployment and the lure of gold—again a
potent attraction has resulted in
many men going into the hills, with
the result that more are so engaged
than in the year 1930.
"It also is noteworthy and significant that the value of structural
materials is nearly as high in the
half year of 1930 just ended as it
was in the first six months of 1930.
Building and structural work therefore is being carried on practically
at a normal rate.
"Coal-mining has declined in
common with the depression in general industry, but corrective measures, strongly endorsed and assisted by the Government, are having
beneficial results and, it is hoped,
will re-establish the industy and
assure it future expansion.
"Leading mining executives are
to be commended on the courage,
resourcefulness and technical ability displayed, which has enabled our
industry to come through a most
depressing period with a minimum
of hardship to those engaged in
mining, and dependent on it for
their daily sustenance. I cannot
allow the opportunity to pass without paying a tribute also to those
who form the rank and file of the
industry. They are displaying a
sense of responsibility and loyalty
which is highly commendable. The
enterprise and optimism of the
prospector are extremely gratifying.
"One of the most encouraging
features of present conditions is the
interest displayed in prospecting.
There are more men in the field
than has been the case for many
years, and I am hopeful that the
result will be the discovery and
opening up of new sources of production both in respect of lode and
placer mining.
"With the improvement in world
conditions that is now gradually
appearing, a steady expansion of
our mining industry in the future
seems certain."
-1
OUR BIG SALE
Our  Big Stock Reducing Sale   commences  on
Wednesday next, August Sth. and continues until
Monday, August 31st.
GOODS REDUCED FROM 35 to 50 PER CENT.
Remember the Date!   Shop Early!
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
Hi Bordin Co, Limited,
1 Hom.r Arcid. Building,
VANCOUVER
Ftdoryt South Sumu.
OOrttWjf       tW CHARLES I
ST.CHARLES
MILK
B.C.*
Advertise in the Herald
PRINTING
THE  LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
:_!   ;  Promptly and Efficiently ;   ;   :
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
Daring the past ten years the Herald
Printing  has won an enviable  record
OUR MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE, FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE
Don't Rob Yourself
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 ticket or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
profit
ISN'T  IT   WORTH   CONSIDERING?
We will gladly  write your advertisement for
you,  if necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
■®
For Results Advertise in The Herald ^
ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday,  July 31, 1931
Automatic Stokers For
B. C. Coal
Various attempts are being made
to encourage the use of B. C. coal
in opposition to imported • fuel oil.
One of the latest is the manufacture
of an automatic stoker, by a firm in
Vancouver. It can be attached to
any domestic furnace. You fill a
hopper and it burns away for
twenty-four hours without further
attention. It is claimed that by its
economical use and complete combustion of pea or slack coal it will
effect a fifty per cent, saving in the
fuel bill.
Peace River  Railway Postponed Indefinitely
Prince Rupert and Stewart people
wero disappointed last week when
it was announced by Hon. R. J.
Manion, Minister of Railways, that
the government could not see their
way clear to the financing of a railway from the Peace River to the
Pacific coast. Neither the C. P. R.
or the C. N. R. are in favor of
building the railway at the present
time. Doubt will continue to
exist as to where the railway will
terminate on the coast.
Advertise in the Herald
Settlers   Flocking  to Peace
River Country
Victoria, July 22—Lands Department reports from Pouce Coupe
indicate that the rush for pre-emp'
tion records continues and settlers
continue to flow in. In a period
like this the lure of free land
appears to be a great attraction
There are few sales or leases being
made, but applications for free
homesteads are numerous. The
greatest fear of the authorities is
that so many of the pre-emptors
are Without financial means that
they may find difficulty in tiding
through the coming winter.
Big Salaries of C. N. Railway}'
Officials Cut
A 10 % salary cut for all Canadian National Railway employees,
whose annual salary is in excess of
$3,600 was announced recently by
Sir Henry Thornton, effective
August 1 for 10 months.
The order provides that no salary in excess of $3,600 shall be
reduced below that amount by the
reduction.
The cut does not apply where the
rate of pay is governed by schedul
agreements.
Subscribe to the Herald
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
LIMITED
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
Cottage
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.
BUY NOW:  WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW
i\
Ore Production of B. C.
For First Six Months
Of 1931
The gross value of the mineral
production of British Columbia for
the six months ended June 30th.
1931, is estimated at $18,703,267
as compared with $29,910,672 in
the corresponding period in 1930.
This decrease of $11,207,405 or
37 per cent, is due to lessened output of all metals and minerals and
much lower metal prices. Considering the utter demoralization of
the metal markets and the severity
of the world-wide business depression, it is satisfactory that British
Columbia mining has made such a
creditable record in the first half of
the current year. Based on dollar
value, production is running at 63
per cent, of the 1930 rate but in
aggregate quantity output it is running at 84 per cent of the 1930 rate.
Both these figures compare quite
favorably with business indexes
in many lines.
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
fr
It is foolish, declares a banker,
to keep any large sum of monej
about the house. We should call
it impossible.
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
Music in the Rockies
40 >'- 'SEk    A*,
It'*, "is.
Music of an exceptionally high order will be
provided for guests at the Canadian Pacific
Railway's famous Banff Springs Hotel, in the heart
of the Canadian Rockies, this summer, by singers
from the well known Musical Cruisaders organization, under the direction of Alfred Heather,
an outstanding feature of the broadcasts of last
winter. A light opera company has been organized,
which will not only offer a carefully selected pro-
m throughout the season, but will broadcast
The pictures show the typical
beauty of the Rockies; the llanfl
Springs Hotel; and, (Inset): (1)
Alfred Heather, director; (2) George
Lambert, baritone; (3) Trevor Gar-
stand, scenery designer; (4) Herbert
Hewetson, tenor; (5) Beatrice Mor-
son, contralto; (6) Mary Frances
James, mezzo-soprano; (7) Amy
Fleming, contralto; (8) Ethel Lcun-
lng, soprano; (9) Stalnton Lucas,
bass; (10) Alice Strong, soprano;
(11) Terry Home, tenor. Tho state
manager Is W. Hltchman.
special themes, such as Music of the Mountains,
MubIc of the Flowers, etc., during the C. P. R's
Friday evening radio hour of muBic. During the
summer, Gilbert and Sullivan's "H.M.S. Pinafore"
and "Trial by Jury"; selected scenes from Bizet's
"Carmen" and Gounod's "Faust"; and three
Canadian ballad operas with music by Dr. Ernest
MacMillan, Dr. Haley Willan and R. G. Manson,
all of Toronto, will be rendered.
^
J
*N
THE LEAGUE IS
FOR YOU!!
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons ofthe 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.
-# ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Friday, July 31, 1931
Anyox Notes
Mrs. Albert, Gigot, who was
spending holidays at Tlell, left last
week for Toronto where she has
been called on account of her sister's illness. During her absence
Mrs. Gigot's family will remain at
Tlell.
J. L. Stewart spent the weekend at Silver City, returning on
Monday, accompanied by Mrs.
Stewart, who has spent some time
there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. McLean arrived
from Prince Rupert on Monday.
Among the arrivals from Prince
Rupert on Monday, were: J. Pru-
din, A. L. Stephens, R. G. Gulich,
Walter McLeod.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Sellars left on
Monday for holidays in Vancouver
and southern points.
Mrs. C. P. Ashmore left on Monday for Vancouver.
Mrs. D. MacKenzie was a southbound passenger on Monday,
Mrs. J. Plumb and daughter left
on Friday for a vacation in Van
couver.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom,
and family, who have been spending holidays at Alice Arm expect
to return home today.
The death occurred at the Anyox
General Hospital on Thursday,
July 23rd. of Lew Fook, a native
of China. He was buried at the
Anyox cemetery on Sunday.
ANYOX FOOTBALL LEAGUE
Benefit Dance
GYMNASIUM, FRIDAY,
AUGUST 7th.
New Music, New Floor, Beat Eats
and Good Time for Everybody.
DANCING 9-2
Admission $1.00 per couple
B. P. 0. ELKS
ANNUAL FLAG &
CHILDREN'S DAY
Will be held at the Ball
Grounds at a suitable
date in the near future.
Watch for exact date
announcement
Be sure to attend and be a kid
for a da^
In  the  evening   a  Hard
Times Dance will be held
in the Elks' Hall.   Admission $1.00  a  couple.
Extra Lady 50c.
FOR SALE
Winnipeg — Drought breaking
rain:; of the last three weeks failed
11 bring i general improvement in
the west's wheat crop, according to
a general crop report in the Free
Press. In some case;, it was noted
that further deterioration had taken
place in the conditions reported six
weeks ago as the poorest crop in
29 years'.
Advertise in the Herald
Ship anywhere. Sample Package. 10 lbs. Good Leaf Tobacco,
Mild or Strong, with Free Real
Briar Pipe, $2.50. 20 lbs. for
$4.00. Quesnel 2 lbs for $2.00.
Address G. Dubois, 18 Henderson,
Ottawa, Ont.
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
inonth, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
Sjnd your films direot to Wrath-
ull's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modern plant. Careful
work and quick service.
REMNANTS
3 lbs. Prints $1.00;   3 lbs. Silk,
Velvets or Cretonnes $1.50. Agents,
dealers wanted.   A McCreery Co.,
Chatham, Ontario.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social funclions, etc.
on application io club manager
r~
~\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread; Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
THE MINERALS OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Total Mineral Production to the end of 1930 valued at
$1,237,847,847.00, made up as Mows.
Gold, placer $78,588,949.00
Gold, lode 140,868,011.00
Silver 102,435,047.00
Copper 265,871,528.00
Lead 163,617,773.00
Zino  87,772,190.00
Coal and coke 330,293,688.00
Structural materials  62,538,833.00
Miscellaneous minerals, etc     5,801,828.00
Total $1,237,847,847.00
The Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the year 1930 now is available, and may be
obtained free of charge, together with copies of special
bulletins, maps, etc., upon application to:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES
Victoria, B. C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
f
^jr==icnc3C=-
uaacziir
-,r=in
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paper.
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Done
'AlNEWAL
1MITED"    a
T TNUSUAL comforts . . . radio . . .'
■    cuisine par excellence . . . transcontinental   travel   de   luxe!   Through
service to Montreal.
Ask abmit Triangle Tours
Trains   leave   Prince STEAMSHIP TICKETS
Rufiert daily at 12.30 To ari crom ill i-vtj of the worM.
p.m. (Sunday excepted) For Information Cull or Write: Local Agent, or H. Mc
connecting with this Ewen, District Freight and Passenger Agent,
cr«l[ jtyei\ Prince Rupert, B. C,
* V-61-Reviso.
cflnflDmn nflTiormL
; -1
Men's Wear Department
MADE • TO ■ MEASURE SUITS
Men's Suits made-to-measure by such well known houses as Coppley, Noyes & Randall
and House of Hobberlin, can be had in a wide variety of tweeds, worsteds and wollens.
The values are outstanding. You can have a suit with an extra pair of pants,
made to your individual measurement, with a perfect fit guaranteed,  at prices  from
$29.SO, $35.00 and up.
Buy Your Suit Now and Save Money
DRUG DEPARTMENT
Only particular care will save your laid-away clothing from the moths.    For protection
" we suggest moth bags.    Moth-proof garment bags treated with Oil of Pine afford
perfect protection for all your wearing apparel.    Priced at 85c.
Expello:  Hang the tin up high in the closet and the heavy vapor descending" will kill
every moth and destroy all larvae.     No undesirable odor remains,  consequently immediate wearing of the clothes is possible.    Priced at 50c. and $1.00 per tin.   .
=^
Shoe Dept
So many men complain of tired aching
feet when they come home from work.
Have you looked at your shoes to make
sure that you are getting the best comfort. Pierre Paris makes a work boot
with an arch-fitting quality which is
seldom found in this type of boot. One
pair is all you need to convince you that
they are good comfort-givers besides
having good wearing qualities. Price
$8.50.
Dry Goods Dept
New materials suitable for ladies' golf
suits and childrens' dresses. Heavy wool
material, colors of maroon, green, peacock and navy. Price 75c. per yard.
Ladies' Kimonas, the ideal thing when
travelling.     Black with   blue   border,
heavy silk, $8.50.
Black, with red and blue figures,  good
quality silk.    Price $10.00.
Three-piece ensemble of oriental   silk.
Price $11.75.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
We carry at all times a complete stock of Community Plate,  Adam  pattern,  at city
prices.   Any other pattern required can be supplied on short notice at regular prices.
GRANBY   STORES
■j

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