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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1933-09-02

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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. 13,   NO. 9
Alice Abm, B. O, Saturday, September 2, 1933
5 oents each.
T.J. Shenton Addresses
Anyox Electors
About one hundred persons were
present at a meeting held in the
Reoreation Hall on Wednesday,
August 23rd. to further the candidature of Mr. T. J. Shenton, Labor
candidate for the Atlin riding.
There was no ohairman at the
In his speeoh Mr. Shenton said
in part: I am a common ordinary
working man, and wish to speak
on a matter that is of vast importance to us all and to make clear if
possible my opinions regarding the
subjeot. I want to say that perfection is something that is praoti-
cally unknown. In human life and
sooiety we have perfection to some
degree, but it has never been a
necessary condition and never will,
be. It should be our aim and object to know each other, to understand eaoh other, and to deal honestly and faithfully with eaoh other.
We come he said to the question
of modern production and distribution of wealth. I am inclined
to believe that as far as production
aiid distribution ofcwealth are concerned, we are in a blind alley.
Things have now reaohed a point
where our sustenance and ordinary
oomfort are being seriously inter
fered with.   One of our Canadian
•'   onomists tells us that this system
nas grown like the grass that per-
isheth until it has reached the edge
of the desert and can go no further.
This is Prof. Leacock. The markets are full, our elevators are full,
and yet we have the awful condition of men who are only half-fed
and half-olothed. In the midst of
plenty there is starvation. The
whole world is praotioing economy
today. Wages have been reduoed.
In order to make it possible to keep
the producing machinery going
people have been oalled upon to be
more oareful with what they have.
If we are to win against these
conditions it must be by reason of
justioe and fair play and constitutional methods.
In sending men to parliament,
you should choose those who are
fair and honest and have the intelligence necessary to uphold the
banner of the people. It will be
my desire so to be, and I am only
one of the many. We have seventeen men in the field witli the same
object that I have. I am under
the impression that we are going
to get at least ten of these men in.
If we get those ten men in we shall
have the balance of power in the
next government.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Tennis Tournaments
Near Completion
Fine weather has favored the
tennis enthusiasts in their efforts
to complete the annual championship tournaments. It is expected
that the names of the present year
champions will be posted very
shortly. Following are results to
Ladies' Singles: Won by Miss
Mildred Dresser from Miss K. Eve,
4-6, 8-6, 6-3.
Men's Singles: In the semi-finals
E. R. Oatman won from Frank
Gordon 6 0, 6-1, 6-2.
Mixed Doubles: In the third
round Miss D. Grigg and J. Gillies
defeated Miss F. Cavers and R.
Frioker 8-6, 6-4.
Ladies' Doubles: In the semifinals Miss M. Leighton and Miss
K. Eve defeated Miss I. Gillies aud
Miss M. Cavers 6-1, 7-5.
Iu the Ladies' Consolation Singles Miss F. Cavers defeated M.
Barclay 5-7, 7-3,10-8; and Mrs. E.
R. Oatman won from Miss M.
Cavers 7-5, 3-0, 6-2.
Hunters Were Out  Bright
And Early
The hunting season for ducks
and geese opened yesterday and
bright aud early the boys were
popping at the unsuspectiiig.tar-
gets on the Alice Arm flats.
Two parties from Anyox joined
the local sportsmen. One party
consisting of W. F. Eve. E. R. Oatman, H. R. Healy, J. A. McMaster
and Dr. J. W. Lang had accounted
for five geese and twenty-four
ducks yesterday afternoon.
Another Anyox party comprising A. Mao Donald, L. Kirby and
Wm. Adams had bagged one goose
so far as could be learned, but they
possibly had more.
W. M. Cummings of Alioe Arm
also brought home his goose, as
also did Barney Turbitt.
Interesting Tennis Semi-Final
Called Through Darkness
A semi-final game of the Men's
Singles Championship was played
on Wednesday evening last, between O. G. Macintyre and Gordon
Mclnnes. The contestants were
very evenly matched, and the game
went to five sets, only to be oalled
on account of darkness when the
fifth set was almost completed.
At the time o,f calling the game,
Mclnnes was leading 5-4 in the
fifth set. The soore was 2-6, 7-5,
6-1, 3-6, 4-5, Maointyres' score
being plaoed first. Excellent tennis was played throughout the
Big Blast Anyox Mine
Moves Half Million
Tons of Rock
Breakfasts grew cold and kitchen
fires went out at Anyox on Sunday
morning the 27th. when the whistles at the Hidden Creek Mine
proolaimed the coming of a huge
blast. It seemed a long time ooming and many residents sought
vantage points the better to watch
the vast explosion. But they were
disappointed, as there was only a
suppressed boom and one reverberating blast. Not a moving stick
or stone was visible.
However, the result was a complete success, everything turning
out as planned. No less than 1780
cases of powder were used, and
several miles of wiring. The whole
work of preparation occupied several months, while the loading and
final operations took about a
month. Between 400,000 and 500,-
000 tons of material were broken
by this gigantic blast.
Quiet Wedding Takes Place
At Anyox
A quiet wedding took place at
the United Churoh Manse, Anyox,
on Monday the 28th. when Reathus
Jessie Scroggie, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. James Ernest Scroggie,
of Winnipeg,was united in marriage to Alexander Jones, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Jones, of Swansea, Wales. The Rev. Evan Baker
officiated and the bride was given
in marriage by Mr. R. Griffiths, an
old friend of the groom's family.
The bridesmaid was Miss Rita
Henderson and Mr. L. Dodd was
the best man.
The young couple are spending
their honeymoon at Alice Arm.
They will reside at Anyox.
J.   Cosmacini  Died  From
Heart Trouble
John Cosmacini, who had been
employed as a shiftboss at the
Hidden Creek Mine for several
years, passed away at the Anyox
General Hospital about 12.45 a.m.
on Sunday the 27th. as the result
of heart trouble. He was taken
ill about 10.30 p.m. ou Saturday
and immediately conveyed to the
hospital. The funeral was held on
Tuesday the 29th. the Rev. Evan
Baker officiating. A large number of friends of the deceased attended to pay their last respects,
and there were many floral tributes
testifying to the esteem in whioh
he was held.
Beach Beat The Colts
For Baseball Cup
The ohampiou Beach Baseball
team added to their laurels ou Friday the 25th. when they won the
fourth game of the Cup series from
the Colts 6-3. The fans were
treated to a real good ball game,
and their big regret seemed to be
that it was the last of the series.
The game was real tight right
up to the last inning, there being
no score until the second half of
the fourth, when th9 Colts got
busy and rapped out three nice hits
in a row to score the first run of
the game. They got two more in
the seventh, and for a while it
looked as though they might win
the game but they did not quite
make the grade. The Beach did
not score until the sixth, when they
put on a belated rally to soore three
times. They then turned around
and repeated in the seventh, putting the game on ice.
H. C. Club Doubles Final
Was Close Game
The final for the Men's Doubles
Championship of the Hidden Creek
Tennis Club was played on Wednesday the 30th. between Hortou
Jack and L. Dodd, and J. Buntain
and Harvey Cook. The latter
pair wou after a very close game,
which went to five gets.
M.  Dresser Is New
Tennis Champion
In the final of the Ladies' Singles
of the Anyox tennis championship
series, played on Thursday the 24th.
Miss M. Dresser defeated Miss K.
Eve, last year's winner, 4-6, 8-6,
6-3. The new champion played a
steady forceful game throughout,
while her opponent was not quite
up to her usual brilliant form. The
game took two hours to play.
Ladies' Golf Club Continue
Their Activities
On Tuesday the 29th, an eighteen hole Medal Handicap was
played, Mrs. Wenerstrom proving
the winner with a net of 74, Miss
Dresser being second with a net of
T. J. Shenton left on Friday for
Prinoe Rupert.
. J. E. O'Brien returned on Friday
from a visit to Prinoe Rupert,
J. E. Cameron, J. Gourlay, H,
Richardson, L. A. Pelletier, G. R.
Pelletier, H. Corkill, M. Ritan, A.
Yelland, Otto Noe, were all passen
gers for the south, from Anyox on
Annual Alice Arm Picnic
Greatly Enjoyed
The annual picnic of St. Michael's Church, Alice Arm was held
at Campers Point on Friday the
25th. It was one of the most successful picnics held. Sixty persons
were present; brilliant sunshine
prevailed and this, combined with
lots of eats and ice oream. together
with sports and games made it a
most enjoyable outing for both
adults and children.
The participants were conveyed
to the rendezvous by Canon Rushbrook on board the Northern Cross.
On arrival the tide was at its
height, but swimming and boating
were both enjoyed, and preparations made for the evening meal.
The call for supper found the
long tables loaded with all kinds
of good things to eat, and although
everyone ate their fill there was a
surplus left. Pink lemonade aud
ice oream for the children proved a
great attraction.
Following the banquet, races
were held ou the beach. There
were competitions for everyone
from the tiny tots to men and wo-.
men, and all joined heartily in the
The setting sun had long passed
over the westward hills when preparations were made for departure,
which brought to an end a very
pleasant outing.
Credit for the day's pleasure is
due- to a large number of men and
women, but special praise should
be given to Churchwardens W. B.
Bower and J. Trinder, who worked
hard, and of course not forgetting
Canon Rushbrook, on whom rested
a big responsibility.
Fatal Accident Occurred At
Anyox Mine
Mike Ziganoff, employed at the
Hidden Creek mine, passed away
at the Anyox General Hospital
about 7.45 a.m. on August 24th.
as the result of an accident sustained on the previous day.
Deceased was caught in some
loose muck in a chute and partially
buried, and owing to the difficult
situation it was not possible to
rescue him until about 12 hours
after the accident occurred.
An inquest was held on Friday
the 25th., when a verdict of accidental death was returned. The
body was interred in the Anyox
cemetery on Saturday the 26th.
Deceased, who was 49 years of
age, was born in Russia, and had
no relatives in Canada.
Subscribe to the Herald ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, September 2, 1933
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Two candidates for the Atlin
constituency have recently held
public meetings in Anyox as part
of their campaign in the forthcoming Provincial election. They
have given lengthy *klrei*es, and
touched upon almost every subject
but promeial affairs. What th
electors of Anyox would welcome
is a candidate who will speak right
out on a public platform and either
condemn or condone the policy of
the present provincial government
and also previous governments,
Discussion of affairs at Ottawa or
International affairs have no place
in the present election. Whoever
is elected for this constituency at
the coming election will find his labors at Victoria confined strictly
to provincial matters, however ambitious he might be to change
world conditions. We have our
Federal member at Ottawa, whose
business it is to attend to such
matters as tariffs, emigration, bank
ing changes, etc., and the candidates who waste their time e*
pounding to the electors their views
on these matters are trifling with
their opportunity. We hope to
hear provincial matters discussed
for a change at future meetings,
perhaps the liberal candidate will
oblige us when he visits Anyox, if
the others demur.
A short time ago the United
States placed an embargo on gold
leaving that country. Now they
are very anxious to ship gold to
Canada in any quantity in the shape
of newly mined gold in the form of
ore, concentrates or precipitates.
Why this sudden change of front,
the layman would ask. And the
answer is bigger profits. Gold is
selling in Canada today at around
$30.00 an ounce compared $20.-
67 in the United States. Canada
has declared her willingness to accept American gold in this form as
it creates work for the smelters
and the refinery at Ottawa.
It would have been a master
stroke of statesmenship if the Canadian Government had told the
United States that their gold would
be allowed admittance to Canada
just as soon as Canadian copper
was allowed into the United States
free from duty. But they evidently failed to take advantage of the
opportunity of abolishing the 4 cents
a pound duty now in force.
A youth asked Girardiani, the
great musician, how to learn to play
the violin. The reply was:—
"Twelve hours a day for twenty
years together."
"Stampede" John Prospecting In North
John Stenbraten, known throughout the North as Stampede John,
came into Whitehorse, B. C, the
other day says the Western Canada Mining News. Whitehorse is
just on the rim of northern civilization aud it is iu those out of the
way places that John is to be
found. He was around Alice Arm
and Stewart a few years ago, but
found these sections too close iu.
He was partner with Bill Bunting
when they staked what is now
known as the Gold Cord group, at
Pleasant Valley, in the extreme
northwestern corner of the province, and then went further into
the wilderness. This summer he
has been prospecting in the Black
Hills, Chicken creek, Squaw creek,
Quartz creek, Forty-mile, Sixty-
mile, Eldorado and Dawson districts.
He reports many prospectors in
the field, most of them going in by
foot or by saddle horse via Haines,
Alaska. A 42-mile motor road out
of Haines lands one at the British
Columbia border.
Great Britain Increases
Canadian Copper
No copper ore was received by
the United Kingdom from Canada
in June but the six months' imports
included 6,446 gross tons from
Canada, 5,257 from Spain and 3,134
from other countries. The total
importation was 14,837 compared
with 20,012 in the first six months
of 1932.
Unwrought copper imports by
Great Britain in June totalled 9,377
gross tons, of which 2,775 were received from Rhodesia, 2,626 from
Chili, 2,531 from Canada and 870
from the United States. The six
months' imports totalled 63,843
tons, of which 18,739 were received
from Chili, 17,091 from Canada,
14,536 from Rhodesia, 6,256 from
the United States. In the same
period of 1931 the supply from the
United States was 27,841 tons and
from Canada 640 tons, the former
being reduced about 78 per cent,
and the latter increased by 2,570
per cent.
Canada's supply of copper plates,
sheets, etc., is not listed separately
in the Board of Trade figures.
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 stook to choose from
ice Arm
Football Cup Final Ends
In Draw
With a large crowd to witness
the event, and the weather man in
the best mood possible, the final for
the Football Cup between the Celts
and Rangers on Thursdaj the 24th.
ended in a 1-1 draw. An overtime
session was considered inadvisable
as the evening was too dark for
further play.
Both teams were out in full force,,
Williams being back in the Celts'
ranks after an absence of some
weeks. Rangers pressed hard at
the outset and kept the Celts' de'
fence busy for some time, Taylor
clearing some dangerous shots
Half-time found the score-board
clear, and on resuming, the Celts
playing downhill, were aggressive.
Hawes was unfortunate in sending
a close-in shot clear over the bar
The blues maintained the pressure
and soon afterwards Hawes secured
again and sent in a fast low shot
which gave Hunter no chance.
With renewed vigor the Rangers
carried the play'to the Celts'end,
and in a scrimmage near the goal
Sparky Johnston was unfortunate
enough to send-the ball through
his own goal, thus evening up the
score. Both teams tried hard to
secure the winning counter, so that
the issue was in doubt right to the
final whistle. It was a good clean
game, well handled by referee
The teams; Celts: Taylor; Currie,
J. Gillies; W. J. Johnston, Murray^
L. Gillies; H. Johnston, F. Williams, Hawes, Buntain, Patrick.
Rangers: Hunter; Calderoni, Hamilton; Galbraith, Francis, Ellison;
Peel, Dodsworth, Ion, Buchanan,
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
'   ANT0X B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
(The Sailors love it)
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
LONDON Established 1849
You will
make lighter pastry, tastier
desserts with ST. CHARLES!
Don't take our word for it, prove it yourself—order a can
of Borden's St. Charles from your grocer and use it whenever the recipe calls forjnilk. You will find that St. Charles
will give a bland creaminess, a fresh, rich flavor to your
cooking that your family will immediately appreciate.
St. Charles is rich, creamy milk, wholesome as nature made it
with nothing added and 60% of the natural water removed.
It is sterilized after being sealed in the tin to assure perfect
sweet flavor and absolute purity.
That is why Borden's St. Charles
Milk tastes so fresh and sweet-
why it improves the flavor of all
recipes where you would Usually
use milk. St. Charles IS better-
ask for it—use it-and PROVE it.
This advertisement is not publish
ed or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Govern
ment of British Columbia
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each, and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia tbe Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
British Columbia
Has Produced Minerals of an Aggregate
Value of $1,400,000,000
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. G, for the latest authoritative information
regarding mining development in British Columbia
Annual   Report of  the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1932.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th., 1933.
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;"   "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
ere an
An orchard consisting of only
one tree which has borne 116
different varieties of apples and
one variety of pears by means of
careful grafting, is located in
Eastern Canada. This season 47
varieties of apples put forth bios-
Canada produced 1,285,888 oun-
•?s of silver during March as
compared with 1,307,154 ounces in
February and 1,460,137 ounces in
March 1932. 3,976,818 ounces
were produced during the first
quarter of 1933, a 17 per cent, decline as oompared with the same
period in 1932.
Hon. Frank L. Polk, acting
secretary of state for the United
States in 1918-19, wollknown corporation lawyer and director of
many companies including the
Chase National Bank and the
Northern Pacific Railway, is staying at the Banff Springs Hotel
with his family for the summer
More than equalling expectations the Now York-Montreal
cruise of tho Duchess of Bedford,
set a new holiday record for special trips recently when 900 passengers took tho excursion. Guaranteed a romantic noon every
night and a picturesque run down
the St, Lawrence, the passengers
embarked steadily at the rate of
three to the minute for five hours.
Wheat-cutting is now general ln
Manitoba and under way ln the
other prairie provinces, according
to a recent weekly report issued
by-J. M. McKay, general agricultural agent, Canadian Pacific
Railway, Western Lines. There is
still, however, great need for further moisture, especially In the
central and southerly parts ot tbe
grain-growing provinces.
Fresh from a victory in which
he carried an appeal for a Chinese
sentenced to hang, to the Privy
Council, ending in commutation to
life imprisonment, Rev. Father
Joseph S. Donovan, of Maryluwll,
N. V., landed at Vancouver from
Hong Kong aboard tbe Empress
ot Canada recently. He was
frankly pleased at bis success in
the rolo of priest-lawyer, but his
only comment was: "We try to
help where we can."
Seeking the big fish he missed
catching when he was unable to
accompany their Majesties the
King and Queen of Slam to Campbell River ln September 1931 during their Canadian-American tour,
Brig.-General E. de B. Panet, chief
ot the Canadian Pacific Investigation Department, is on a trip to
the waters of the fighting tyee,
: ie of tbe prize game fish of
^itis'j Columbia lakes and
Cultural and educational relations in the Pacific will be
stressed at the fifth Biennial
Conference of the Institute of
Pacific Relations to be held at the
Banff Springs Hotel, August
14-28, though economic problems
will naturally be to the fore ln the
discussions, stated Miss Elizabeth
Green, editor of the Institute's
Journal, on her arrival aboard tbe
Empress of Canada at Vancouver
recently en route for Banff.
Printing: :
High clan printing of ill
deicriplioni promptly ud
: neatly executed  :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
•:• ♦
Prompt delivery on every
♦   •>   *
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
Payment of Meal Tax Still In
British Columbia people may yet
have to pay the meal tax if the appeal of the British Columbia government against the decision of
Magistrate J. A. Findlay is approved. He declared that the meal tax
was ultra vires of the province but
Attorney General Pooley thinks
otherwise and has advised the government to seek the decision of a
higher court.
In the meantime the people who
eat. in restaurants are given a respite.
"Imagine my embarrassment,"
said Dumb Dora, "when, according
to my usual custom, I looked under
the bed before retiring. I had forgotten that I was in an upper berth."
F. Palmer F B. T Carter R.B.Dickey
Hewitt Barnard (Secy.) AmbroteShea John A. Macdonald Peter Mitchell   ' W.RPope        I.M.Jahmx»
W.A.Henry E. B. Chandler      AdaroaG. Archibald       George B. Carrier Thomai H. Haviland J.H.Qray A. A. Macdonald
CharlnFiihei     George Coin    J.CChapall Sir Etknoe Pttchal T.che     Alex T. Gait     J.Cockburn       William McDougall     J.McCutty
Alexander Campbell     Hector L. Ungevin OlrrerMowat TbomaaD'ArcyMcQce
George Brown Charlec Topper
W.H. Stcevei      John Hamilton Gray
Edward whalen Samuel L. Tilley
m * *> -*y>A     \   '  "   '€#
.:••- ;.;z-y.^t^^^^^^.
Striking photo of Toronto's now waterfront taken from Hanlan'u Point. The latest C.P.R. hotel, the Royai York,
stands out prominently in the centre with the new Star building directly behind it and the Sterling Tower half "ny
between it and the City Hall clock tower. On the right are Toronto's original skyscrapers at the coinsr of King and Yu.Jo.., ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,  September 2.  1933
Mrs. A. V. Wilkinson and child
left on Friday for Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Dunwoodie left on
Friday for a holiday trip to New
York City, Boston, Buffalo and
Mrs. H. Selfe and daughter Olive
left on Friday for Vancouver, after
spending a holiday with Mr. Selfe.
Miss E. Cunningham left on
Friday for Vancouver and Seattle,
after spending a holiday with her
cousin, Mrs. K. McDonald. Miss
Cunningham's home is in Edmonton.
Dr. and Mrs. D. R. Learoyd and
family returned on Friday, from a
holiday visit to the south.
Mrs. D. Roy returned on Friday
from a visit to the south.
Mrs. A. H. Stewart returned on
Friday from a visit to Victoria,
Mrs. W. M. Phillips and son returned on Friday from the south.
I. Davies, C. Dresser,  R. Owen
and A. McKenzie returned on Fri
day from holidays spent in   the
Miss Florence Allan arrived on
Friday from Vancouver.
Mrs. C. R. Smith and children
left on Friday for a visit to Prince
Mrs. Chas. McKnight, a former
resident of the town left on Monday for Vancouver, after visiting
friends here.
Mrs. Ed. Kitchen returned on
Monday from a holiday visit to the
S. Herrin returned on Monday
from a trip south.
Mr. T. P. O'Brien returned on
Monday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. R. Cormier and daughter
Beverley returned on Monday from
a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. W. T. Tamkin and children
returned on Monday from a holiday
visit to the south.
Mr, and Mrs. D. McKenzie and
family returned on Monday from a
holiday visit to Prince Rupert.
R. Robb returned on Monday
from a visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Pierce returned on Monday from a holiday
visit to the south.
Mrs. C. MoMillan returned on
Monday from a visit to southern
Mrs. Adoock and daughter left
on Monday for a visit to Vancouver.
Miss Patricia Healy left on Monday for the south, where she will
continue her school studies.
Mrs. H. R. Taylor left on Monday for a visit to the south.
G. Fowler left on Monday for a
visit to Vancouver.
Miss Betty Capstick returned on
Friday to Vancouver after a visit
to this district.
W. Rudland returned on Friday
from a holiday visit to southern
Mrs. H. M. D. Lambe and children returned on Friday to Prince
Rupert after spending a holiday at
Alice Arm. with Mrs. J. A. McMaster.
Mrs. C. Perkes, Mrs. Harrington and L. McKay were among the
passengers leaving on Friday for
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Brown left
on Friday for a holiday visit to the
C. P. Ashmore left on Friday on
a business trip to Vancouver.
H. E. Elsden returned on Friday
to Vancouver.
Mrs. A. Dwyer and child left on
Friday for a visit to Vanoouver.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging. All work returned on
following boat. Wrathall's Photo
Finishing, Prince Rupert.
A dV,a)idVi>i *% !>■ Ai#i aVegfci 4>|i faV*#* d>'#* ^'§»^'ei^r#t ArO'-A.
♦ T
I    Alirr   ADM   NftTPS    J
Miss Ellen Anderson, left on
Monday for Vancouver where she
will attend High School.
Inga Fiva, left on Monday for
Prince Rupert and after a short
stay there plans to proceed to the
Bridge River Country.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Munroe and
daughter Jean arrived on Friday
from Anyox for holidays.
0. Landry, superintendent of
Government Telegraphs arrived
from Prince Rupert on  Monday.
George Congdon, who lived here
with his parents several years ago
arrived on Monday from the south
and left for Anyox on Tuesday.
J. Scott, forestry inspector, arrived from Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mrs. L. Pamplin arrived from
Anyox last week-end and is spending holidays with Mrs. C. Ripley.
J. Trinder. who has been on fishery
patrol duty on the Naas River this
summer, arrived home last week.
He states that the catch of salmon
was below the average this summer.
Arthur Smith, a former resident
of Alice Arm and now residing at
Vancouver arrived in town on
Thursday and will probably spend
a week here. He holds an interest
in mining properties in the Upper
Kitsault Country.
Canon W. F. Rushbrook, accompanied by his daughter Dorothy,
arrived on Friday on board the
Anglican Church Mission launch
Northern Cross. He held the
usual services on Sunday and at
the evening service was assisted
by Mr. J. Walter-Hughes. A large
congregation was present and much
regret was felt that probably this
will be Canon Rushbrook's last
visit to Alice Arm in connection
with the Coast Mission.
A famous doctor went to an insane asylum to see a patient, and
before leaving tried to telephone
his office. Not getting as quick
service as he thought he should, he
said to the operator, "I guess you
don't know who I am."
"No," replied the operator, but I
know where you are."
Advertise in the Herald
Good Ore Shipments From
Dunwell Mine
A statement issued by the Dunwell Mining Company shows that a
total of 484.13 tons of pre were
shipped by leasers from the property from Jan. 1. 1933 to Aug. 10,
1933, yielding 526.97 oz. gold and
19,965.1 oz. silver. The total net
value of these shipments at Stewart
is reported at $13,294. The average price received for gold was $25
per oz. and for silver 35c. per oz.
The average number of men working on mining, milling and transportation was 14.
Nothing is left  when  honor is
The branch that bears the most
fruit bows the lowest.
lc. A MILE
Bargain Trips
On Sale
AUG. 22 TO SEPT. 6
To nil pointa Eaat aa far aa Port
Arthur and Armstrong, Ont.
(Slight Extra Charge
for Touriit Sleepers.)
Children S years and under 12,
half fare
Ask any Agent
Advertise in the Herald
AFTER hard worn 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
Dozen Pints, now
Less allowance for
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
* Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Men's Strong Mining Shoes, fully nailed and iron tipped
on heel and toe.    All sizes.    Price for 8 inch top $8.75;
and 12 inch top $10.50.
Strong Reliable Work Shoes with Goodyear Welt, 6-inch
top $4.75.
High Grade Work Shoes with panco soles, per pair $4.25.
Dress Shoes and Oxfords in black and tan.    Good Value.
All sizes, at prices from $4.00 to $6.50.
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L  1
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummmgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
We have everything the children need
for the coming school session:
School Bags
McLean Pens
McLean Pen Nibs
Exercise Books
Drawing Books
Graph Paper
Set Squares
Note Books
Pencil Sharpeners
Also Boots and Shoes for fall and winter


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