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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 21, 1933

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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
0
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to J
all other points, f
VOL. 13,   NO. 3
Auob Abm, B. G, Fbidat, July 21, 1933
5 cents each.
Mr. H. W. M. Rolston
Addresses Political
Meeting
About seventy people attended a
meeting, which was held in the
Recreation Hall, Anyox on Friday
evening last, for the purpose of
hearing speakers in connection with
the candidature of an independent
in the forthcoming Provincial election. The meeting was called by
Mr. H. W. M. Rolston of Stewart.
Mr. George Fowler was elected
chairman, and introduced- Mr. Rolston, who gave a lengthy address.
In his opening remarks, Mr. Rolston expressed his regret at the
absence of Mr. Falconer and Mr.
Moss of Alice Arm, who had been
invited to address the meeting.
The speaker stated his willingness to become the Independent
candidate in the forthcoming election. He explained his reasons for
resigning from the Conservative
party, with which he had been
associated for several years, and
the chief planks of his platform.
He stated that if the people of
Anyox selected him as tne Independent candidate, there would be no
personalities or enmity between
himself or his friends and those of
any other candidate. He had supported the Conservatives in the past
but he could not countenance many
of the things that they had done at
Ottawa.
He referred to tha $35,000,000
of new money which was issued
last fall, and for which the government paid to the banks 1% interest,
making their indebtedness to the
banks $350,000. He also made
reference to the attempt which was
made to cut off the pensions from
those returned men who suffered
from disabilities received in the
war, and to the bill which was
brought in to the effect that these
men who had jobs could keep either
their jobs or their pensions,- but
not both.
Speaking on the unemployment
question, the speaker stated that
600,000 in British Columbia were
feeding and clothing something like
125,000 people. How long could
this be kept up?
Mr. Rolston then dealt with his
platform planks. The complete
elimination of party campaign funds
was the first plank. The next was
the providing of some means to
take care of prospectors when they
were sick or injured. Plank No. 3
would endeavor to provide ade
quate compensation for men who
contract a permanent disability,
such as miners' tuberculosis.
Plank No. 4 would support a meas-
The Rangers Win From
Mine In Juicy Game
Adding still further to their lead
in the football league, the Rangers
inflicted a defeat on the Mine on
Monday last, the final score being
3-1. Weather conditions were
against real good football, a steady
drizzle and wet field making the
ball greasy and difficult to control.
Both teams had an excellent
line-up, the Mine starting off aggressively and having muoh of the
advantage in the first half. In the
second session, however, the Rangers got in some nice combined play
and their faster forward line gave
the Mine defense a lot to do. Ar
usual, Herzl, played a great game
in goal for the Mine, his saving
and clearing being perfect. The
three goals against him—one each
by Hamilton, Donaldson, and Allen
gave him very little chanoe to
save. Hunter was not extended,
the odd counter by the Mine com
ing from a well-placed penalty
kick taken by Schaefer.
The teams: Mine, Herzl; Calder
oni, Dixon; Simmonds, Schaefer,
Martin; Graney, Home, Phillips,
Jelbert, Wilkinson. Rangers:
Hunter; F. Calderoni, Hamilton;
Galbraith, Franois, Pinckney;
Allen,' Buchanan, Ellison, Donaldson, Flye.
Cubs  Baseball   Team
Defeat Beach
The Beach baseball team suffered
their first defeat on Friday last,
when, the Cubs took them into
camp with a score of 4-3. This is
a feather in the cap of the furry
youngsters, and the Mine supporter* were greatly elated when they
saw their favorite team crimp the
style of the Beach champs.
Ballentyne pitched great ball for
the Cubs, striking out eight batters
as against seven by Ferguson.
Two-base hits were made by Bartmann, Musser, Ferguson and Roberts.
Elks1 Flag & Childrens'
Day Was a Huge
Success
The biggest, best and most elaborate Flag and Children's Day conducted by the Anyox Elks was that
held on Wednesday afternoon. In
spite of dull and cloudy weather
and a little rain the celebration was
a huge success. The parade was
very colorful and by far the biggest
on record. A programme of sports
consisting of 32 events was carried
through without a hitch. The
children were presented with ice
cream, nuts, candy, paper hats,
flags, balloons, etc. and thoroughly
enjoyed themselves.
The dance held in the evening
was well attended. Harry Ward's
orchestra played delightful music,
and the hall was artistically decorated.
A full report and list of prize
winners at the sports will be given
in our next issue.
Advance Party of Scouts Has
Reached Alice Arm
The advance camp party of the
Anyox Scouts arrived at Alice Arm
on Tuesday evening. The party
consisted of Leaders Tom Kirkwood, John Dodsworth, Bob Nelson and sectretary Jerry Cundill.
They were brought over by Mr.
Vic. Hopkins, whose kindness was
appreciated. Scoutmaster Gale
accompanied the party, but return
ed the same night.
The main party will arrive tomorrow, consisting of nineteen
Scouts and Scoutmaster Roland
Gale and Mrs. Gale. There will
be a total.of 27 in oamp.
The camp will be at Clearwater
Creek. The weather so far has
been far from ideal for oamping,
but no doubt better weather will
prevail after the recent heavy rains
experienced.
Rangers Victorious By
2-1 Score
A good game of soccer, with
plenty of incidents to provide thrills
for the spectators, was played on
Thursday last between the Celts
and the Rangers, the latter winning 2-1. On the line-up of the
two teams it looked like a foregone
conclusion for the red shirts, who
who were out in full force, while
Buntain, L. Gillies, Horner, and
Williams were missing from the
Celts' ranks.
The blues, however, despite some
obvious weaknesses, played a great
game and came near to tieing the
score. The Rangers were not at
their best and several grand
chauoes to score were lost. Donaldson's goal from left wing in the
first half was nicely placed. Allen
sent in a fast one in the second
half, aud Morgan Flye notched
one for the Celts a little later. A
penalty kick awarded the Celts
was well stopped by Hunter.
Allen and Donaldson showed up
well for the Rangers, while Currie
J. Gillies and Murray played j»
splendid game for the Celts.
Some consideration from the weather man will ensure good attendances
at these games. They are well
worth it.
Colts Trim The Cubs
By 4-2 Score
Picking up a postponed fixture
on Sunday last, the Colts kicked
and pranced around the diamond
for a 4-2 win over the Cubs, the
latter thus losing a little of their
prestige gained in the previous
game against the Beach.
Lazorek and Windle both pitched
good ball, no runs being made off
either. Each team got three to
first base on errors.
Mrs. Doug. Roy, Mrs. W. M.
Tamkin and family, and Mrs. Ken.
Watson left on Monday to spend
holidays in the south.
ure lessening the hours of labor, so
as to maintain a balance between
production and consumption.
The rernonetization of silver would
be the fifth platform, and unemployment insurance the sixth.
Following the public meeting an
organization meeting was held with
Mr. George Fowler as chairman
and Mr. John Locke as secretary.
Merrymakers' Orchestra Will
Hold Alice Arm Dance
The Merrymakers' Orchestra of
Anyox will hold a dance at the
Alioe Arm Hotel on Saturday July
29th. It is expected that the full
orohestra will be present. This is
tlie first dance of the summer season given by an Anyox orohestra
and a big attendance of Alioe Arm
people and Anyox visitors is anticipated.
Alex. Stewart returned on Friday from a holiday visit to Victoria.
Fred. Williams left on Friday
for a visit to Viotoria.
Rovers Again Hear   Capt.
Johnson on Navigation
At the meeting of the Anyox
Rover Troop held on Monday the
17th. a most interesting talk was
given by Captain W. G. Johnstone,
touching generally on the navigating of ships and the charting of
courses. This will be supplemented by similar talks throughout the
fall and winter months, when more
detail will be gone into, the young
men thus acquiring an invaluable
fund of knowledge on a subjeot of
deep interest to them all. Twenty-
one members attended the meeting
aud six applications for membership were received. There are now
twenty-eight Rovers in the troop,
which is perhaps the biggest in
British Columbia.
Nomination of Independent Candidate Is
Tangled
The selecting of an Independent
candidate to contest the Atlin riding
at the forthcoming election is in a
tangle. It was announced over the
radio on Wednesday that H. W. M.
Rolston of Stewart was in the field
as an Independent. Whether Mr.
Rolston authorized this statement
or not is not known. So far he has
not made any public statement regarding the matter. No convention
has yet nominated Mr. Rolston,
and if he is in the field he is no
doubt running, as a single-handed
independent.
It is understood that a convention
will be held in Anyox at an early
date for the selection of an Independent candidate, when other names
will also be considered in addition
to Mr. Rolston's. Whoever is selected at that convention will be
the official Independent candidate,
whether it is Mr. Rolston or anyone else.
What happened last week at
Anyox, was that Mr. Rolston came
over from Stewart and called a
public meeting. Notices were
posted stating that he would address the meeting, also T. W.
Falconer and E. Moss of Alice Arm.
Neither of the latter were consulted
as to whether they would address
the meeting until after the notices
were posted, and even after they
had telegraphed stating that they
would not be present their names
were not removed from the notices.
Neither knew the meeting was
being called until Wednesday evening, or why it was called, and no
one had received any aLihority to
publicly state that they wuuld address the meeting. The whole
thing looks decidedly fishy. Mr.Moss
had never given the matter of allowing his name to go before a convention any serious thought, but
had simply been asked by some
friends to do so.
Mr. Falconer also had never made
any public statement that he was
seeking the nomination. Mr. Rolston or his committee should have
consulted those who were billed to
speak before any public statement
was made, and they should also
have found out if they were interested in seeking the nomination.
The meeting was held and Mr.
Rolston had the platform to himself
as far as other advertised speakers
were concerned. He gave a lengthy
address, with the idea of impressing the audience as to his suitability as the Independent candidate.
A report of which will be found in
another column. ALICE   ARM   AND'ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 21.  1938   -
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2^00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, 82.50
Notices for Crown Grants - '■   $15.00
Land Notices -      -      - -'    ■ "   $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
So much evidence has been presented by the advocates of bi-metallism during the past four years
that it leaves the layman bf high
financial affairs in a state of perplexity as to why the world's leading nations do not remonetize silver
and strike a telling blow at the
world wide trade depression.
The champions of bi-metallism
have shown time and again that as
there is a serious shortage of gold
it is absolutely necessary to again
remonetize silver in order to create
sufficient real money for the successful operation of the world's
trade. So far, we have not seen
any real arguments against silver.
The trouble seems to be that
the staid old bankers and financial
heads are afraid to make a change,
or else the graft under the present
system of changing currencies is
too great to lose without a fight.
But right will eventually win over
might, and silver will take its rightful place, just as sure as the night
follows the day. The wealth and
trade of the world is increasing
much faster than gold production.
There is not enough gold to carry
on the world's trade. With the
remonetization of silver, there
would be ample security in the
world's vaults for the paper money
manufactured. Today there isn't.
Your paper money has no intrinsic
value. It is only a piece of paper
that another man will accept for
goods.
Mining Truth, published at
Spokane, is, and has been, for
many years a great booster of silver.
In a lengthy editorial in a current
issue it says:
"Every Government that refuses
to remonetize silver is guilty of
robbing its own people and of conniving in the robbery of the vast
majority of people throughout the
world.
''The word "robbery" is not used
in any figurative sense. It means
"theft," "plundering," "stealing,"
or any other literal synonym you
wish to use. The governments of
the world have been thieves for
sixty years, and the people of all
nations are beginning to find it out.
The single gold standard has enslaved hundreds of millions to alien
rule—has picked the pockets of the
poor and filled the coffers of the
rich and powerful—has engendered
on every continent a justified spirit
of revolt and resentment that will
burst into flaming hatred unless
the rulers of the world take heed.
"Many Americans are just beginning to realize that this oountry
is passing through a bloodless revolution now. Control is passing
from a special privilege class into
the hands of the general public.
The same change must take plaoe
Anyox Canoe Voyagers
Meet Misfortune
Bob Mitchell and Alfred Walters,
the intrepid voyagers who spent a
few days at Hazelton and Smithers
recently while en route from Anyox
to Vancouver by canoe, arrived at
Prince George last Friday. They
went in on a freight, and their ambitious undertaking has ended,
says the Interior News of Smithers.
The boys were making their
way from Burns Lake to Fraser
Lake and encountered a log jam in
the river near Priestly. It was
not a rough jam, as jams go, and
they undertook to carry tlieir canoe
across  it.      They  were  making
i
good  progress when one of them'
happened to step on a loose log,
and the end of it came up with
such force as to punch a hole in
the bottom of the canoe of such
proportions as to render it beyond
repair.
The boys saved the rest of their
outfit, but the water trip to Vancouver was definitely off. They
were greatly disappointed as they
believe they had negotiated the
more difficult part of tlieir journey.
They will continue their trip to the
coast by the overland route.
in many nations, and in some of
them no ready machinery exists
for carrying out the public will.
Anarchy and chaos may break out
at any hour in those countries
where the popular revolt has so far
been subdued.
"President Roosevelt, by exercising the power delegated to him by
Congress, by remonetizing silver
at its former ratio of 16-to-l, may
yet save the world from a fresh
outbreak of revolution."
The weather is not a very interesting subject with which to base
an editorial, for the reason that it
is the oldest thing on earth. From
the time the earth was a molten
mass some kind of weather has
prevailed. Exceptionally cold
winters and excessively hot summers have been of frequent occurrence since man can remember,
but the human race has managed
to survive. Extremely wet and
cold summers have also been re
corded all over the temperate zones
of the earth, but in this respect we
believe that the Northern Pacific
coast has easily eclipsed all world
records during the past two years.
Day after day and week after
week for the past two years the
heavy clouds have rolled in from
the Pacific and drenched us with
cold rains in summer and piled up
the snow in winter. Occasionally
the sun shines through a break
but not for long. The clouds redouble in density and the rain in
volume.
Two years of such weather has
never been experienced before by
the oldest inhabitant in this district
at least. Let us hope that our
youngest inhabitant will never experience it again.
The largest railway tunnel is the
iSimplion between Switzerland and
fltaly; it is 12 miles and 458 yards
.long.
. In one ton of pennies there is
only a value of about three thousand
dollars.
4=
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
j     ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meet! every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Conncil meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
n
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB & SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
CRAZY CRYSTALS
A NATURAL MINERAL WATER
PRODUCT
For all ailments:   Stomach  Trouble,
Neuritis, Rheumatism, Colds, Hrthritis.
Colitis
Is Now For Sale in Canada
$2.00 a Package—Postage Paid
One Package makes 15 gallons of
Mineral Water at a cost of only 13c.
a gallon
CRAZY CRYSTALS WATER Co
DISTRIBUTORS
850, Haitinfi St. WeM, Vancouver, B. C.
r-
H
s
fc
re-
I.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each, and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now it the Time lo Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co..
ummer
Und
erwear;
Men's Sumrtif r Underwear in "Not-a-Button style,
*    Combinations 75c. to 90c.
"Atlantic" brand, combination style, $1.40 per suit.
"Atlantic" I^o-Button style, 95c. per suit.   Two-
piece Summer Underwear, same brand, $1.60 per
suit.   All sizes in every brand and first-class quality.
Woolen Underwear in all weights in 2-piece suits,
$1.00 to $1.40 per garment.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter,
!     ; OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We oarry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  aud   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL MERCHANT
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary
British Columbia offers excellent opportunities for profitable investment
NOTICE: Amendments to the "Mineral" and "Placer
Mining" Acts were passed at the 1933 Session of the
British Columbia Legislature having to do with the
~ staking and working of mineral claims and placer
mining leases, effective on the 1st. of July, 1933.
Those interested should apply to the Department regarding same.
Copies of the Annual Reports of the Honourable the Minister of Mines and special bulletins, etc. may be obtained, free
of charge upon application. A :new PLACER MINING
bulletin also is available, for which there is a charge of 25c.
Same contains comprehensive and up-.to-date information as
to this phase of mining in British Columbia, together with
a synopsis of the new mining laws. Applications should be
addressed to
THE   DEPARTMENT   OF   MINES
VICTORIA, B. C,
^
Alice Arm
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.   Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.,. The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
=^
J
TheMineralsof British
Columbia
The amount of Gold produced in
British Columbia shows a total value
of approximately $227,000,000. ALICE  ABM   AND   ANYOX  HBBALD,   ftiday, July 21, 1933
Wild Animals Friendly on Banff-Windermere Highway
.        MAMMA
!        BEAR AND KIDS,
LAKE LOUISE
6024 BEAR TRAFPIC COP
*The Friendly Road," toy David
Grayson, which Is well-known to
many lovers of nature, depicts Incidents and friendliness of people
along country roads and in the rural
districts. There Is, however, a xoad
In the Canadian Rockies the friendliness ot which is not due to mortals
ae ln Grayson's book, but to the
friendliness of animals. Animals
termed wild, but in this instance a
word that cannot be applied to those
on the Banff-Windermere Highway.
^ There is possibly no more beautiful road than this which runs from
Banff to Lake Windermere, In the
Columbia River Valley. The distance
of 104 miles is spectacular and the
scenes are constantly changing. The
views from the high passes looking
down into valleys, thousands of feet
**elow, tiny lakes surrounded by al
pine meadows, rivers crossed and re-
crossed, and glimpses of cascades
tumbling down slopes from dizzy
heights are intriguing and beautiful.
To this natural beauty Is added
that of seeing the animals in their
natural haunts. Rocky Mountain
sheep are seen on the road along
Vermilion Lakes not far. from Banff.
They are sotarae that often motors
have to slow •down as they will persist, almost to the point of danger,
in standing in the middle of the
•highway.
Bozo, a 'black betT, is a friend to
many motorists on the Banff-Windermere road. Ha comes out on the
highway as if he trnt sole right to
it. Ha does not reseat these invaders in the least and really wishes to
show his friendliness. Sometimes lie
has lunches handed to him and tbe
remarks of "nice old chap, fine old
fellow," please him tremendously,
and he will try to come even nearer.
Bozo no doubt had many dreams
during the winter of summer tourists, and possibly has figured out la
true bear fashion just how to get
the most out of the tourist season.
Deer are seen, also, on this famous
highway, though not as often as
other animals. They are regular vte-
itors to Banff, and stb frequently
Been on tlie streets of the Tillage.
There are hundreds of miles of
smooth motor roads through the
Canadian Rockies, and devotees of
the open road are visiting this region la increasing aiwibers annually.
Rocky Mountains Are Ideal Holiday Land
Be
1
eauty unrivalled, health-giving altitudes, all tha
_i comforts that modern ingenuity can devise and
"something to do" all the time await the army ot
travellers from all over the world, which annually"
invades the glorious Canadian Rockies through tha
Banff Springs Hotel and the Chateau Lake Louise.
These stately up-to-date hostelries, which open on
May 15 and June 1, respectively, are not only key*
points to the most beautiful mountain territories in
the world, but are, themselves, located in settings of a
beauty which has to be seen to be truly appreciated.
On the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway,
which owns and operates them, they are equipped
not only to be "homes from home" to the travelling
public and holiday-seekers in the generally accepted
sense, but to furnish entertainment for their guests in
many and varied ways.  Auto drives, trail-rides, boating,
fishing, swimming, golf, tennis, biking and mountaineering,
to say nothing ot the famous Indian Days and the Highland
Gathering, are all part of programs which years of experience
have brought to perfection. Experts in all lines are in attendance
to be of service to the hotels' guests and real cowboys, red-coated
"Mounties" and true Stoney Indians lend color to a hundred
variations of uniquely picturesque scenes.  There is never a dull moment at
BmS or Lake Louise. There is something for every teste and the rounding
off of full days by dancing in cool and spacious ball-rooms, to smart orchestras, Is not the least of the attractions offered.
The pictures show: (1) the Banff Springs Hotel; (8) a typical Stoney
Indian; (8) the Chateau Lake Louisa.
Our Circulation
Is Increasing!
WHY
■
Because the Alice Arm and Anyox
Herald carries all the local news of
the district, placed before its readers
in a concise and pleasing manner.
A glance over the headlines shows
exactly what has happened in Anyox
and Alice Arm during the past
week.
Reliable reports gathered from authentic sources, regarding the state
of the copper and silver markets are
frequently published; also interesting
news items of provincial mining activities, etc.
Broadminded editorials, written from
a purely independent viewpoint, concerning the metal markets, Provincial,
Dominion and International politics;
also editorial comment on local affairs
are a feature of the Herald.
This bright and newsy paper will be sent you
through the mail for $2.00 per year, or $1.00
for six months.   Or 5 cents per copy if you
wish to buy it by the week.
Read The Herald and Keep
Informed of what is happening
in the district.
THE COST IS SMALL
kiiiiiiAiii^iiia
TTTTTTTTTTTtTTTT
Subscriptions at Anyox can be obtained from
Mr. P. Powell, or at the Post Office
AHii*iaiiittt4t
"TTT T TTTTTTT T TTTT
ft
FOR RELIABLE INFORMATION
!!READ THE HERALD!! ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 21. 1933
Scouts and Cubs Perform "A
Going Up" Ceremony
A combined meeting of Cubs and
Soouts was held reoently for the
purpose of holding "A Going Up'*
Ceremony for Allan Cutler who
was passing from Cubs to Scouts.
The Cubs in oharge of Cubmas-
ter Bamforth gave the ''Farewell
Howl," after which Mr. Bamforth
wished him success in his new
sphere. He was received by Scoutmaster Gale and passed on to Patrol Leader John Dodsworth for
the Beaver Patrol. After a few
games a supper provided by the
Scouts was enjoyed.
Owing to wet weather the affair
was held in the Gyin through the
kindness of the Anyox Community
League for which the Cubs and
Scouts were very grateful also for
the assistance of Mr. Wenmouth.
Anyox Open Tennis Championships Commence On
Sunday
Men's Singles, Men's Doubles,
Ladies' Singles, Ladies' Doubles,
Mixed Doubles, Consolation Singles.
As in past years, the A. C. L.
Tennis Club will sponsor the
Anyox Tennis championships this
season and are doing everything
possible to get the events away to
a flying start on Sunday the 23rd.
The Hidden Creek and Mine clubs
will lend their fullest co-operation,
in order that this may be the most
successful event of the kind ever
held here. All the members of the
various clubs will be approached
soliciting their entries. The above
list of events comprises the total
championships for this year.
4,.,+.». + .,»+.►♦...4. ,.»■ »..»■♦■■»
j      ANYOX NOTES      1
♦♦...» ■»■».... >» ♦■■«»» •.♦••.♦***•♦ ♦
When you eat really fresh vegetables you will not go back to the
week old or more variety.—Stephen's Farm, Alice Arm.
Miss Grace Peters, a former resident of Anyox returned to town on
Friday.
Mrs. Roots arrived on Friday
from Vancouver.
Lawrence Levoir returned on
Friday from a holiday visit to
Vanoouver.
Angus Cavers returned on Friday from a visit to the south.
Ed. Larkin arrived on Friday.
Mrs. Windle aud daughter returned on Friday from a visit to
Prince Rupert.
Angus McLean returned on Friday from a visit to the south.
Dudley Little left on Friday for
a visit to his home at Terrace.
Mrs. J. Ion and son left on Fri-1
day for a visit to Winnipeg.
Mrs. C. Ruckhaber left on Friday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilby and family
left on Friday for a holiday visit
to Vancouver.
Gunnard Anderson left on Monday for a holiday trip to the south.
Don Cavalier left on Monday for
a visit to Prince Rupert.
Continued on Column 4
j  ALICE ARM NOTES   j
Mr. and Mrs. S. Peel and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. J. Peel of
Anyox are spending holidays at the
Alice Arm Hotel.
Constable Geo. A. Blaney of
Anyox arrived on Tuesday and expects to leave again today.
H. W. M. Rolston of Stewart,
who addressed a meeting at Anyox
on Friday evening spent a few hours
in Alice Arm on Saturday. He
returned again to Anyox, and left
on Monday for Stewart.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Whitehouse
arrived from Anyox on Monday
and will spend two weeks' holiday
here.
George Casey arrived from Prince
Rupert on iMonday and left same
day for the Upper Kitsault Country
where he will develop mining claims
in which he holds an interest.
Hector McColl and Bert Burtle-
son left on Monday for the Cariboo
Country.
Mrs. T. Stretton and daughter
Lorna, accompanied by Miss Georg-
ina MacKenzie arrived from Anyox
on Saturday, and expect to leave
for home today.
Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson and son
arrived from Any ox on Saturday for
for a holiday.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Pinckney and
daughter arrived from Anyox on
Saturday for summer holidays.
Mr. Maurice Abel On Way
To South Africa
Mr. Maurice Abel, who has been
in charge of the Men's Furnishings
Department at the Granby Stores
for the past four and a half years,
left Anyox recently for an extended visit to his home in Johannesburg, South Africa. Mr. Abel has
been a very popular member of the
Granby Stores staff, and much
regret was felt at his departure.
He was made the recipient of a
diamond scarf-pin as a token of
respect and esteem from the store
employees.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging. All work returned on
following boat. Wrathall's Photo
Finishing, Prince Rupert.
A BIG DANCE
WILL BE HELD AT THE
ALICE ARM HOTEL
ON SATURDAY, JULY 29th.
Sponsored by Tommy Stretton
and his Merrymakers.
The first real  Dance of the
Season for Alice Arm will  be
; on this night.
The launch  Awake will give
excursion rates of $3.00 per
head return, leaving Anyox at
7 p.m and returning after the
Dance.
Let's all go.    Alice Arm  is
noted for its good times.
Gents 50c.   Ladies 25c.
Refreshments Extra'.
H. W. M. Rolston left on Monday for Stewart.
Mrs. F. Dodsworth left on Monday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
P. Kennedy arrived in town on
Monday from Vancouver.
Miss   N.  Wenerstrom   left    on
Monday for a visit to Allenby.
Mrs- W. R.  Murdoch and son
left on Monday for Vancouver.
Chas. West, of the hospital staff,
left on Monday for Cranbrook.
STEPHEN'S FARM   alice arm
FRESH VEGETABLES & SMALL FRUITS NOW READY
AU orders for Vegetables and Fruits in
Season Picked same day as Shipped
Weekly Orders for $1.00 and upwards for Vegetables
and Fruits Promptly Filled
==J
SUMMER TRAIN SERVICE
(Effectivefrom June 18th)
Lv. Prince Rupert -
Lv. New Hazelton - -
Lv. Smithers - - - -
Lv. Burns Lake - - -
Lv. Vanderhoof » « -
Lv. Prince George - -
Ar. JaBper
EASTBOUND
 9.30 p.m. Wed. and Fri.
■ » - 6.25 a.m. Thur. and Sat.
■ » - 8.5S a.m. Thur. and Sat.
1.02 p.m. Thur. and Sat.
4.29 p.m. Thur. and Sat.
8.00 p.m. Thur. and Sat.
8.00 a.m. Fri. and Sun.
Direct connection* at taper for all point* But and South.
WESTBOUND
Lv. Jasper --------    9.00 a.m.       Sun. and Fri.
Lv. Prince George - - • >   6.55 p.m.       Sun. and Fri.
Lv. Vanderhoof - - - - -   9.45 p.m.       Sun, and Fri.
Lv. Burns Lake - - - - - 12.53 a.m.      Mon. and Sat.
Lv. Smithers   ------   4.40 a.m.       Mon. and Sat.
Lv. New Hazelton - - - -   6.25 a.m.       Mon. and Sat.
Ar. Prince Rupert « - - -   2.15 p.m.*     Mon. and Sat.
'Connecting, effective from June 19th, with southbound
steamer Mondays 4.00 p.m. and Saturdays 7.00 p.m.
Phone or write locol agent or
H. McEWEN, D.F. & F.A., Prince Rupert
V-8S-88
Canadian National
>©L2LUr<
AFTER hard won; or vigorous play, a glass of
good beer is the supreme builder of health and
strength. It builds body tissues, renews expended
energy, aids digestion and enables you to carry on
sustained and refreshed.
Ask for any of the brands mentioned below and you
are assured beer of a quality and flavor second to none
in Canada  ... or elsewhere.
Carton   of   One
PHOENIX EXPORT LACER.
Dozen Pints, now
$1.90
tILVER SPRING LAGER
Less allowance for
BOHEMIAN BEER
undamaged
empties
ENGLISH BITTER BEER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
* Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
ac
ai^saaczzjczaanizic
3P==1
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
" Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
ers
3C30C
XX'
Hobberlin Suit Offer!
SPECIAL OFFER OF MEN'S   MADE-TO-
MEASURE SUITS!!
'XX
With every HOBBERLIN SUIT ordered dur-
ing the month of July we will give an extra
pair of pants free!
Take advantage of this offer during the month
of July! The splendid value offered in HOBBERLIN SUITS is known from coast to coast
and we guarantee a perfect fit and full
satisfaction in your purchase.
Remember that the Granby Stores gives you
Every Service.   Order a Suit and be Convinced.
SUITS FROM $23.50 TO $35.00.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
.XX

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