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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1932-07-15

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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. 7
Alice Abm, B. C, Friday, July 15, 1932
5 cents each.
Brilliant  Wedding  Of
Popular Anyox
A wedding of unusual charm and
great interest to Anyox folk was
solemnized at 8 p.m. on Friday,
July 8th. at the Anglican Church,
when Miss Nancy Wylie Wilson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Wilson of loco, B. C. was united in
marriage to Mr. Edward Kitchen
of Anyox. The Rev. J. S. Brayfield officiated. The church was
decorated w ith a profusion of lovely
flowers, and white satin ribbons
marked the guest pews.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her brother-in-law,
Mr. Claude Reid, was smart in a
beautiful ankle-length net and lace
dress, fashioned on silhouette lines,
with lace coatee to match. Her
cap of orange blossoms was worn
in Juliet style with lace veil. She
|| wore elbow length white gloves
j and carried a bouquet of white
Her bridesmaid was Miss Georg-
ina McKenzie, who chose a georgette dress of shell pink, ankle
length, and ending with three rows
of ruffles. She wore a gold mesh
picture hat with angel brim and a
spray of flowers at the base. Full
length gloves ot silk mesh and light
beige shoes completed the lovely
ensemble. The flower girls were
Miss Sylvia Reid, niece of the
bride, and Miss Shirley Hague,
niece of the bridegroom. The
former was dainty in a dress of
yellow net, with a band of rosebuds to match, and the latter was
charming in a mauve organdie
dress with head-band to match.
Mr. Joseph Taylor acted as best
man, and Mr. Fred Watson and
Mr. Fred Pearson were the ushers.
During the signing of the register, Mrs. T. W. Pinckney sang:
"Until." Mr. J. Heppeler, organist  of Christ Church, played the
wedding music.
Continued on page 4
Hon. R. W. Bruhn Will Not
Visit Alice Arm
\ Hon. R. W. Bruhn, Minister of
Public Works, will not be able to
|    visit   Alice Arm, Anyox or Atlin
during this summer.
Pressure* of work at Victoria
made it necessary for Mr. Bruhn to
cancel his visit to these places.
He visited Stewart this week and
following his visit left at once for
J. A. Anderson, who was at Alice
Arm when he received news of the
change of plans left at once for
Arrandale Cannery where he met
Mr. Bruhn and proceeded with him
to Stewart.
Report of Death of W.
A. Williams Is False
Recent reports circulated locally
to the effect that Mr. W. A.
Williams, former general manager
for the Granby Co. at Anyox having
passed away are found to be untrue.
Mr. Williams is very much alive.
A recent copy of the Libby, Montana
Western News gives a report of his
activities as follows: "W. A.
Williams, mining and metallurgical
engineer who recently was placed
in charge of mining developments
at the property of the Golden West
company, has been spending the
past week in Libby, with Mrs.
Williams preparatory to taking up
the work at the mine. Mr. Williams
was at one time assistant manager
of the well known Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting and Power
company, and before being given
that position was superintendent of
the smelter of that company."
Box  Scores   of   Ketchikan
Anyox Ball Games
Following are the box scores of
the Anyox baseball team for the
games' played with Ketchikan between June 30th. and July 4th.
A.B.    R. H.
McDougall                16       5 6
Musser                       19       5 7
Hopkinson                   7       32
Lazorek                      18       2 5
McColl                      15       3 4
Anderson                   19       4 5
Hardy                         9       2 2
Whitehouse                 8       2 1
Roberts                       1       1 0
Allan                          3       1 0
Oatman                       8       6 0
Steele                         9      0 0
Girl Rangers Camping
Alice Arm
The Anyox Girl Rangers, ten in
number, arrived at Alice Arm on
Tuesday and plan to spend two
weeks here. They were accompanied by Mrs. J. W. Lang and Mrs.
J. McMillan, The girls are thoroughly enjoying their summer
camping vacation.
Annual School Meeting Was
Not Held
The Annual General Meeting of
the Alice Arm School Board, which
was advertised for Saturday, July
9th. was not held owing to an insufficient number being present.
A special meeting will be held later
this month when the usual business
of the annual general meeting will
be transacted.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. K. A.
Hunter, on Sunday, July 10th. at
the Anyox General Hospital, a
Norman Scott Met His
Death In Mine
Norman V. Scott, who was working as a miner at the Hidden
Creek Mine, was fatally injured
about 12 noon on July Sth through
falling down a stope. Scott was
making ready 'to set up his drill
when he fell, suffering injuries to
his arm, legs and ribs. Medical
attention was promptly secured, and
after first care he was removed to
the hospital, where he passed away
about 4 o'clock that afternoon.
Deceased was 25 years of age,
and had been working at Anyox for
about eight months.' He also worked here for about four months in
The inquest was held on Thursday the 7th. when a verdict of accidental death was returned. The
body was taken to Vancouver on
Friday's boat.
Deceased was born in Vancouver
and received his early education at
Kingsway West Public School,
Burnaby, and Burnaby South High
School before entering University.
At the latter institution he received
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor of
Science degrees.
Besides his mother, who resides
at 6941 Cypress Street, he is survived by a brother, Ivor E. Scott and
a sister Vera H. Interment took
place at the Ocean View Burial
Park, Vancouver on Monday last.
Mine Team Again Defeat
Celts In League Game
Once more the Celts went down
to defeat at the hands of the Mine,
the game on Thursday the 7th. ending in a win for the latter by 2 goals
to 1. The Mine's first counter was
through a penalty shortly after the
start, McDougall handling the ball
in the penalty area and Morrison
making no mistake with the kick.
In the first half the game was
fairly even, the Celts combining
nicely, especially on the forward
line. Lockie Gillies finally found
the net with a low kick from a nice
pass by Buntain. In the second
half the Mine were much more ag
gressive, and Jack Bell did an excellent job between the sticks for
the Celts. Towards the latter part
of the game he collided heavily
with Morrison, going down for the
count, but after a few minutes he
resumed his job amid the applause
of the fans. Morrison scored the
winning goal for the Mine after
some nice dribbling. Bob McMillan
was the capable referee.
J,   Serich returned on  Monday
from a visit to Prince Rupert.
Winners of Honor Rolls
Granby Bay Schools
Following are the pupils of the
Granby Bay Sohools who won
honor rolls at the end of the
school term just completed:
Deportment: Division I, Myrtle
Owen. Division 2, Shirleigh
Doelle. Division 3, Sheila Kirkwood. Division 4, Anne Gray
Gibb.   Division 5, Betty Dandy.
Proficiency: Division 1, Margaret Anderson. Division 2, Jean
Carol Lee. Division 3. Gerry Cundill. Division 4. Mike Perpich.
Division 5, Judith Learoyd.
Regularity    and    Punctuality:
Division 1, Myrtle Owen, Bill
Shields, Jean Tampkin, Bill Wilson.
Division 2: Lillian Barclay, Eddie Johnson, Hugh MacDonald,
Norma Olson, Dorothy Owen,
Bennie Parsons. Jaok Smith, Vera
Watson, Jimmie Varnes, Violet
Division   3:    Edith   Johnstone.
Margaret  Smith,  John  Thomas,
Dorothy Wilby.
Division 4: Mary Kavelier.
Maisie Hilliard, Dougke-^.Lii-
Division 5: David Kirkwood,
Ida Schneider, Helen Ward, Diuo
T. Stretton Left On Monday
For Winnipeg
On receiving a telegram that his
father was very ill at Winnipeg,
Mr. T. Stretton caught the "Catala"
on Monday at short notice, en route
for that city. Should his father improve sufficiently to allow him to do
so, Mr. Stretton will represent the
Anyox Lodge of the B. P. O. E. at
the Dominion Convention, which is
to be held at Winnipeg the latter
part of this month.
Baseball Game Cancelled
On account of the fact that some
of their players were on the Ketchikan baseball trip and returned only
that afternoon, the Mine were unable to field a team on Tuesday the
5th for their schedaled game against
the Rangers, hence the latter were
credited with the game by default
Dance Held At Alice Arm
Hotel on Saturday
A week-end dance, at which quite
a number of Anyox visitors were
present, was held at the Alice Arm
Hotel on Saturday evening. Everyone spent a very enjoyable time.
Mrs. N. Campanelta and daughter Mary left on Monday for a visit
to Prince Rupert.
Tigers Win Two More
Ball Games At
Alice Arm
The Tigers started the regular
Sunday ball game in a very indifferent manner and not until the
Wildcats had piled up a seven run
lead did they snap out of it. When
they did emerge from their daze,
they did so to the tune of 25 runs.
The Wildcats started an all-day job
when they tried to retire them.
The highlights of the game were
Falconer's home run and York's
two-bagger when the bases were
loaded. Pearson made a beautiful
shoe string catch in centre field.
Hatton was ragged during the first
two innings and Steven had only
one bad inning. The scores were:
Tigers 35, Wildcats 17. Umpire:
J. Fiva.
Wildcats A.B. R.    H.
Kergin, H. F., lb. 6 3       3
Bower, 3b. 6 4       4
Kergin, T., c. 6 2       3
Steven, p., 6 10
Pearson, l.f. 6 11
Anderson, G., r.f. 6 1        t
Fiva, G. s.s. 5 3       2
Sodurlund, 2b. 5 2       1
46     17     15
Tigers A.B. R. H.
Falconer, T. W. c.      9 6 4
Hatton, p. 9 4 3
Wager, lb. 9 7 5
York, 3b. 9 3 6
Anderson, D., 2b.       9 4 3
Skirl, c.f. 8 6 4
Studdy, s.s. 8 5 2
61     35     27
Alice Arm saw it's first hard ball
game of the season on Wednesday
night when the Tigers trimmed the
Wildcats by the score of 11-7.
Hits were well divided, but the
Tigers managed to make theirs'
pay. In the first inning, the Wildcats were not up to scratch, and
the Tigers pounded in five runs.
From then on both teams played
good ball and there were few
T. W. Falconer played his old
time game and whiffed nine batters.
Forthe losers, Steven on sec ind
played sin rt ball, and Kergin made
a good job of driving in the runs.
Tigers A.B. R. H.
Falconer, T. W. p. 4 4 3
Hatton, 2b. 6 3 2
Wager, lb. 4 2 1
Svarvars, c.f. 4 10
York, 3b. 4 0 1
Anderson, D., r.f. 3 0 0
Kergin, T., c. 4 1 0
Studdy, s.s. 3 0 0
Skirl, l.f. 3 0 0
33     11       7
Wildcats A.B. R. H.
Falconer, L., p. 4 2 2
Falconer, K., c. 3 2 2
Kergin, H. F. lb. 3 2 1
Smith, 3b. 3 11
Steven, 2b. 3 0 1
Fiva, s.s., 3 0 0
Anderson, G., l.f. 3 0 0
Pearson, c.f. 3 0 0
Flint, r.f. 3 0 0
28      7       7 ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday, July 15,  1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox S2.0D 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.
Letter To The Editor
Box 943,
Prince Rupert, B.C.
July 9th. 1932.
Editor of The Herald,
Alice Arm, B.C.
Dear Sir:
If space is allowable, I shall appreciate the insertion of the following in your esteemed columns:
My recent visit to Alice Arm,
Anyox, Stewart and Premier Mine
in behalf of necessary organization
in the connection of my candidature,
was greatly enjoyed. I experienced
a powerful expression of favor respecting the forthcoming electoral
campaign. In my reference to the
splendid returns obtained from the
exploitation of resources in the case
of the Premier Gold Mining Company it was made as a case in point,
of the maladministration of our resources of our Province and in full-
and given a free hand without any est recognition of the right of the
one to criticize their mistakes, and | said Company under private operation. The resources of the country,
are the basic means to necessary
revenue, and my complaint made is,
sufficient return in revenue to the
state cannot: is not forthcoming
from such resource as set forth in
such an instance. I quite agree to
the rights of private ownership of
resource on a basis that renders to
the state a fairer revenue than at
present collectable, or until the
people have decided to change
present ownership of resource for
some, other form more just and
equitable   to   the people and the
Some influential daily newspapers in B. C, have, for some
time been advocating the abolition
of party politics, and in their place
appoint some sort of a commission
—which has not been made very
clear—to govern the province.
This body would be allowed to
govern the province without any
opposition or criticism as to its
methods, and here lies the danger.
If such a body of men, inexperienced in government affairs, as
naturally they would be, were created to govern the whole province,
"to err is   human,"  then chaos
worse than ever would result. The
extraction of the province from the
present financial difficulty can.be
undertaken by the present politica
parties if they wish to get together
and both agree to eliminate all un
necessary expenditure for a period,
of say, ten years.   Opposition in
parliament is as necessary as a
government unless every member
of  the   legislature   is    absolutely
graft proof, a keen business man
and applies the same methods to
the   government's   affairs   as   he
would to his own business, espec- state.
ially when borrowing and spend
ing money.   The party system of
government is the most popular
throughout the wotld.   It is the
form   of   government   in   use in
nearly all the countries of Europe.
It was adopted by all the countries
of   North   and   South   America
when they commenced to govern
themselves, and it was adopted by
the astute Japanese when they discarded the feudal system and followed western ideas.   The only
alternative is a dictatorship, and so
far British Columbia has not produced a Lenine, a Stahlin or a
Mussoloni.     If  we destroy   the
party system we should be sure
that whatever form of government
is substituted, that it is an improvement.   To experiment at this critical stage may be extremely costly.
A new political party has been
created in B. C, to wit: "The
National Council of British Columbia." They are already advertising their aims and objectives
through the mail, and undoubtedly
will make a bid for political honors
at the next general election. New
political parties in Canada, have,
in the past, proved a failure, and
this new organization will probably "hit the toboggan slide" in the
near future. The United Farmers' Association which a few years
ago threatened to "rule the roost"
politically  in  Canada   is almost!position,
Yours truly,
A doctor at a dinner took in, as
his partner, a gushing young lady.
Gushing Young Lady: Is it true,
doctor, that you are a lady killer?
Doctor (gravely): Madam, I make
no distinction between the sexes.
extinct. The Provincial Patty of
B. C. which spent thousands of
dollars in advertising through the
mails eight years ago failed dismally at the provincial elections,
and quickly passed from the scene.
In our opinion, the new National
Council of British Columbia will
never achieve provincial wide
support. Their aim is too parochial. It was created in Vancouver and Victoria, and the
interests of those cities will be
their chief and only study, except,
perhaps a few outlying sections
that are connected by good paved
auto roads. The northern coast
will be left out in the cold.
There was no talk of a new political party until the present government cut their grants to the cities
of Vancouver and Victoria, and
then the howl went up, and why
shouldn't they be cut with the rest
of the province? Government expenditures in the north have been
cut almost to the vanishing point,
but we took our medicine like
men, realizing the   government's
Miss Nancy Wilson Is
Honored At Social
A very charming event, arranged
by Mrs. Eld and a few friends in
honor of Miss Nancy Wilson, bride-
to-be, took plaoe at the Anglican
Church Parish Hall on Monday the
Whist was indulged in by the forty ladies comprising the guests, and
in keeping with the color scheme
of the evening tlie score cards
were daintily decorated with pink
roses. The prizes were won by
Mrs. Kirby, Mrs. K. McDonald,
Mrs. S'. Down and Mrs. Stretton,
the consolation going to Miss Alice
Dodsworth. There was also a special prize of a beautiful cushion for
Miss Wilson, as the guest of honor.
After the tables were cleared a
dainty supper was served, the
plates being decorated in white
and gold with napkins to match.
In the centre of the hall a special
table was arranged for the bride-
elect, disclosing a miniature bride
and groom, also a tiny wedding
cake which was complete in every
detail. After supper a session of
singing was held, Mrs. James McMillan accompanying on the piano.
Not a moment was wasted
throughout the evening, and the
affair was entirely different from
anything held in Anyox recently.
Mrs. Jack Pottinger, of Prince
Rupert, a former bride of Anyox,
sent cake and flowers for the event,
and flowers were also donated by
Mrs. James Dunn. Mrs. Eld was
the hostess, and was assisted by
Mrs. J. Watson and Mrs. B. Davis.
The Rev. J. S. Brayfield and Mrs.
Brayfield kindly assisted during
the evening.
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
V)   $6.00 each.
Tweed Caps in various colors and sizes, $1.50 to $2.00
LEW LUN &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
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
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
P\IETING is no doubt an excellent
WLJ thing. Many persons cat too much,
or eat the wrong kind of food. People have
become faddists in the matter of food and
drink and in many cases do themselves
more harm than good. Under-nourish-
ment and lack of energy are often the
price that is paid for lack of essential
elements in the diet.
# Pure and wholesome, Silver Spring is
a rich malt beverage that supplies many
of the needed elements in the modem
diet. A glass of Silver Spring now and
then will work wonders in re-vitalizing
the body.
A Product of
Also Ihaut'rH and Brittle™ of
B.C. Bud Lager mid Old Milwaukee Lager
Order a carton or too today, ft coat*
no more in convenient container.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia. ALICE   AEM   AND   ANYOX. HE.BA.LD.   Friday. July 15.  11132
B.C. Copper Companies
May Refine In
Finanoial News
Events of the next month will
have au important bearing upon
the future of the copper industry
in British Columbia and its two
major producers—Britannia and
Granby. Pending the outcome of
negotiations at the Ottawa conference for a larger share of the Empire market and of conversations
with Dominion government officials
regarding the possibility of federal
aid in the form of a bounty in connection with establishment of a
smelter on the B. C. coast, the two
big copper mines are marking time
It is understood that the output,
now on a reduced scale, is being
stored until the outlook is clearer
While the introduction of the
U. 8. tariff of 4c. per pound on
copper imports has effectively shut
out the Canadian producers from
the U. S. market it has also broken
up the world agreement regarding curtailment of production and
it is believed that in the new align
j ment, Canadian and South African
| copper mines will be in a favored
' position to capture world markets
outside the United States.
Predictions are freely heard that
ithe Empire will emerge as the
leading factor in supplying the
world with copper and that London
will replace New York as the lead-
j ing copper market.
With regard to smelter arrang-
ments one proposal is that Britan
ere an
Captain L. D. Douglas, R.N.R.,
recently named commander of the
Pacific speed Queen, the Empress
of Japan, largest of Canadian Pacific linen en ths Pacific, recently
brought his 26,000-ton charge
alongside Pier B, Vancouver within
44 minutes of the Pacific record.
His Excellency Rana Phagat
Chandra Bahadur, Rajah of Jub-
bal, was a traveller on the Empress
of Japan from the Far East, recently. He might have been taken
for any business man but for the
presence of his wife, daughter of
the Maharajah of Kathlaad, India,
who was attired in Indian garb.
Crop conditions in western
Canada aw most encouraging and,
given normal weather conditions,
the quantity and quality of the
harvest will go a long way towards
restoring confidence and prosperity, Grant Hall, vice-president
of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
Btated recently on hiB return from
a tour of inspection of the company's property.
Final figures of butter production in Alberta for 1931 amount to
22,967,922 pounds, which is more
than 600,000 pounds above the
previous highest year'B record for
the province. CloBely associated
with butter production is a movement inaugurated by the Federal
and Provincial Departments of
Agriculture to encourage farmers
to enlarge their forage crop areas.
nia should co-operate With Granby
in enlargement of .the facilities
already in existence at Anyox.
An alternative plan is that Granby,
Britannia and Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Co. should co operate
in establishment of a refinery cap
able of serving the requirements of
the B. C. industry. Consolidated
has iu Coast oopper a property
ready to be placed in production at
short notice when marketing conditions are favorable.
The imposition ofthe U. S. tariff
has revived discussion of the proposal for establishment of a smelter
at a location on tidewater convenient to one of the large hydro-eleu
trie power sites known to exist.
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 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.
Beautiful Ontario Summer Camps Call
_ nrivajled for its scenic splendors, the beauty of its lakes and
streams and their world-wide reputation as fishing-grounds,   Ontario
offers the  holiday-seeker as fine
territory as any to be'found on the
American Continent.    Bungalow-
camps bring practically virgin areas
within easy reach of the disciples
of Isaac Walton, with handy connections from Toronto and other
eoints by Canadian Pacific Railway
neB.  These camps are a combination of the lure of the wilderness
with the comforts of civilization and
consist of individual "camps" or
sleeping-cottages,   centred   on   a
dining and recreation hall. Modern
furniture  and  conveniences  predominate, and thus the individual or
family seeking a country vacation
find golf, tennis, hiking, swimming
sailing, canoeing, motor-boating and
dancing for their amusement, apart
from a wide variety of fishing, which
may be carried out, either in the
vicinity of the camps themselves, or
back in the hinterland, with competent guides, who also act as
.servants.  On the main transcontinental line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, three
such camps are found in
the Province of Ontario.
At  French  River, 215
miles north of Toronto,
within a stone's throw of
the railway station.there
is a well-found camp,
which offers muskellunge
and great northern pike
to the fisherman.   At Nipigon, 22-hours run from
Toronto,  trout, pike  and
I pickerel   are  the  principal
offerings and at the  Devil's
I Gap,   Kenora,  Lake  of  the
I Woods, Ontario, 126 miles east
of Winnipeg, the famous Canadian
I black  bass  offers sport  such  as
'anglers dream of, but rarely get.
|All these camps,combnife the excellent features already referred to
and   are   visited   by   fishermen,
I tourists and holidaying families from all quarters of
I the globe, each Bummer.   They have a thoroughly
i enjoyable and thrilling holiday time and return
j each season in ever increasing numbers. They are
I part of a great chain of such installation operated
in connection with the railway, for the purpose
of taking people "back to nature" and yet giving
them the same standards of accommodation and
service as are found elsewhere throughout its system.    The  pictures show:  (1) A Bcene at the
Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp.  (2) A typical fighting great northern pike.    (3)  Home-coming at
French River. (4) One for tnt "
•fair angler at Nipigon.
he train-crew, from a
A thoughtful presentation took place Wednesday night at the banquet tendered in Montreal to the
■** Canadiens Hockey Team, winners of the Stanley Cup for the second time in succession and which
ia emblematic of the Professional Hockey championship of the World.
In appreciation of retaining the trophy in Canada and for the splendid showing made by the
individual players of the team, the Gillette Safety Razor Company of Canada, Limited, presented, each
member of the team with a beautiful Razor and complete shaving outfit. Each set was imprinted'with
the individual's name in gold leaf lettering. *
The presentation was made by Mr. J. S. Lavene, Managing Director of the Company who said
1 do not know of a better way to show our appreciation of the very fine performance of the Canadiens
team this season — it is indeed a privilege and a pleasure to do onr bit by presenting to each player
a Cillette Safety Razor."
* Photograph shows Mr. Lavene presenting gift to Howie Morenz, the great scintillating star, while
Cecil Hart, manager of the successful team, looks on.
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 15, 1932
Brilliant Wedding Of Popular
Anyox Couple
Continued from page 1
After the ceremony a reception
was held in the Elks' Hall. Mrs.
J. Wilson, in a dress of beige
French lace with hat to match and
a corsage of carnations, was assisted in receiving the guests by Mrs.
George Hague, sister of the groom.
Mrs. Hague's dress was of flowered
chiffon, with hat to match. Mrs.
Claude Reid and Mr. Joe Peel
shared the honors at the bride's
table, which was centred with a
three-tier wedding cake, and held
two silver flower baskets with
white carnations and ferns. Mrs.
Reid wore a dress of orchid lace,
with coatee to match, and a picture
hat of corded georgette, while Mrs.
Peel's dress was of Nile green lace
with matching hat.
The bride and groom were toasted by the Rev. J. S. Brayfield, each
one suitably responding, and the
bridesmaid was toasted by Mr. Joe
Taylor. After supper had been
served the guests adjourned to the
dance hall, and an evening of jollity
was spent. The happy couple left
on the "Prince George" the same
evening for Vancouver and a motor
trip south. The bride wore a blue
and white flat crepe polkadot suit
and a hand-made white French hat.
She carried a red fox fur. A large
number of friends were at the dock
to give them a hearty send-off.
,.—f.»-f ■•■+■•' + +■♦■♦.«. + .■■+■>■+■>.+.■■+.»■+■•< 4.
Former Alice Arm Residents Are Married
A wedding that is of interest to
many local people was quietly solemnized at Prince Rupert on Wednesday July 6th, when Miss Florence
B. Studdy, second daughter of Mr.
J. C. Studdy of Alice Arm was
united in marriage to Mr. F. H.
Hoadley, eldest son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. E. Hoadley of Kamloops,
with whom the bride has spent the
past year.
The marriage took place at St.
Andrew's Anglican Cathedral.
The Rev. W. B. Jennings of the
Mission launch Northern Cross officiated.
The bride was given in marriage by
the Very Rev. Dean Gibson of St.
Andrew's cathedral, and looked very
charming in a pretty green dress
with picture hat to match. Following the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served by Mrs. W. B.
Jennings at her home, when the
happy couple received the congratulations of their friends. Mr. and
Mrs. Hoadley plan to spend their
honeymoon in Prince Rupert, and
at the end of the month will visit
Alice Arm.
Both the bride and groom are well
known at Alice Arm, and their
many friends will wish them all
happiness in their future life.
$2.00 a  Year
► ••*■ *•♦ ■•••*■•••♦ ♦
Mr. Kenneth Mork, who has
been a resident of Anyox for the
past five years, left on Friday last,
for Prince Rupert, en route for Vancouver, where he will reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pottinger and
two children arrived on Friday from
Prince Rupert. Mrs. Pottinger is a
daughter of Mrs. Eld, and formerly
resided in Anyox for over eight
years. Mr. Pottinger returned to
Rupert on Monday, while Mrs.
Pottinger and children left for a
visit south.
Dr. Gordon James arrived on
Friday from a holday spent in Toronto and district.
Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Harrington
arrived on Friday from a holiday
visit to Vancouver.
Mr. C. Brehaut left on Friday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mr. A. S. Tyrer, senior auditor
for the B. C. Government, arrived
on Friday and left again on Monday
for Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Warden and
daughter Honor left on Monday for
a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Patterson left on Monday
for Vancouver, where she will receive special medical attention.
Master R. Fricker arrived on
Monday from Vancouver.
Mr. J. Menzini arrived on Monday from the south.
Mrs. John Curti and baby left on
Monday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. L. Higgins and daughter
Violet left on Monday for a holiday
visit to Victoria.
R. Griffith left on Monday for a
visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. W. Mitchell was a passenger by the Catala on Monday for
Mrs. L. Wenerstrom and family
left on Monday for a visit toAllenby.
Myrtle Owen, daughter of Mrs.
R. Owen, left on Monday for a visit
to Vancouver.
"Ladies of The Jury"
Saturday, July 16th.
A Radio Picture
What a jury! Edna May Oliver,
Ken Murray, Roscoe Ates, Kitty
Kelly, Lita Chevret and seven others
equally as famous. This picture is
packed with good, clean fun. It is
equally entertaining for those who
have never done jury duty as for
those who have, for it deals in a
semi-farcial manner with the goings
on which occur after the jury retires
for deliberation. It opens with a
lot of rapid fire court room fun at a
murder trial, and winds up when
Miss Oliver, burlesquing the big
society dame, succeeds in winning
a jury 11 to 1 against her for acquit
tal of the handsome young lady who
kills her husband! Robert Mc-
Wade is the judge, Leyland Hodgson is the polished "Heavy". By-
all means see this comedy on Saturday.
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
+.*.+.».+.>. ♦ ■*■ 4 ■*■ 4 '*■♦'•■ 4'» ♦■•' ♦ ■•■♦-♦•♦♦.
1a ■•■*■■■+■•'♦'•' 4i*'4'»♦■•■♦■•■ a ■•■+■•.+■•■♦■» 4-
Mrs. W. Simpson and daughter
Helen arrived on Saturday from
Anyox and are spending holidays
W, E. Yard arrived on Saturday
from Anyox and will spend a few
week's holiday with Mrs. Yard.
Miss Ellen Anderson, who has
spent the past year at Vancouver,
attending    high   school    returned
home on Monday.
Kirk Falconer arrived on Monday
from Vancouver, to join his parents
Mrs. J. Dunn and family arrived
from Anyox on Saturday and will
spend a summer vacation here.
J. A. Anderson arrived from
Anyox on Monday morning and left
the same evening.
The annual picnic of the Alice
Arm Anglican Church Sunday
School will be held on Saturday,
July 30th. at Campers' Point.
Everyone is invited to attend this
enjoyable event.
Tuesday, July 19th.
A Paramount Picture
Fredric March's popularity was
greatly increased by his thoroughly
magnificent performance of the famous Robert Louis Stevenson character: "Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde."
Paramount surrounded March with
a group of unusually capable players, gave him a gripping screen
version of the old masterpiece, and
entrusted the direction to Rouben
Mamoulian, who has a real flair for
this sort of entertainment. How
Fredric March delivers! He is one
of the best actors on the screen
today. The lowbrow romance of
Miriam Hopkins with the evil Mr.
Hyde is a memorable performance.
Halliwell Hobbes is the testy old
English gentleman who might have
prevented tragedy except for his
stubbornness. Heart-warming romance and intense drama!! See
this picture Tuesday.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
First-class  Business  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.
for Supper tonight!
4 tablespoons   2 Ji cups St. Charles
rice Milk
H cup sugar      1H cups water
H teaspoon salt Nutmeg
Wash ilea thoroughly, than add with tht
sugar and salt lo tha milk diluted with water.
Pour Into a buttered baking dish and add a
sprinkling of nutmeg. Set the dish In a pan
ol hot water and bake three hours In a slow
oven (300°F.), stirring several times the first
hour lo prevent rice from settling to bottom.
This Is lust one of Ihe many practical recipes
from our new cook book "The Good Provider." This book tells you how you can
make nearly SOO delicious dishes with St.
Charles Milk. Sand your name and address
and Ihe book will be mailed to
you FREE.
The Borden Co. Limited
50 Powell St., Vancouver, B.C.
Gentlemen: Please send me free
copy of "The Good Provider."
A  Address
Our recent report of the boating
mishap to the "Lady Luck" was
not quite accurate, as in addition to
the persons mentioned as being on
the trip there were other ladies and
gentlemen. We wish at all times
to be as accurate and complete in
our information as possible, and a
voluntary apology is hereby tendered to those concerned.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert. Low prices for good work.
All orders returned following mail.
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.
Advertise in the Herald
High class printing ol all
descriptions promptly and
:   :  neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
*«• •**
Prompt delivery on every
♦   ♦   ♦
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Candies. Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc. i
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
water and Lro^
on the great
Round Trip Irom
any point on
Every vacation sport—golf at  its    Oct. 31st. You'll enjoy every travel
finest—in Jasper National Park, an    comfort over its 1300 miles by land
Alpine summerland! and 600 miles of smooth inland seas.
You can make this epic vacation last    Optional Alaska side-trip. Ask for
from «i days to expiry date ol ticket,     scenic color-folders to help you plan.
For Information, call or write: Local Agent, or H. McEwen, D. F. ft P. A.
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Canadian Rational


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