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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 7, 1933

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 0
A little paper
with ail the
news and a big
circulation
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year    j
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
VOL. 13,   NO. 1
Alice Abm, B. G, Friday, July 7, 1933
5 oents each.
Anyox Loyally Celebrated Dominion Day
Anniversary
Frowning in the morning, relenting in the afternoon, and gloomy in
the evening, with a heavy downpour
just at the finish of the ball game,
such were the weather man's moods
at Anyox on Dominion Day. Despite the clouds and moisture, however, the people made the best of it
and extracted a lot of enjoyment
from the day's events.
Ketchikan ball team turned the
tables on the Anyox All-stars and
won 8-1 in the morning, thus reversing the score of Friday evening's
game.
A full programme of sports was
carried out in the afternoon, a large |
crowd filling the grandstand to
watch the interesting doings. The
third ball game, played in the evening, proved a real contest, ending
in a win for the home boys by one
run. Ketchikan almost made it a
tie, chalking up two more runs in
the sixth and another in the seventh
when the game was called on account of rain. One of the Ketchikan players—Clinton Johnston-
had the misfortune to have his ankle
struck with a pitched ball when he
jumped to avoid it, and was taken
to hospital. Happily no
were broken.
A feature of the sports was the
fine running of Ted Kergin, of Alice
Arm, who came second in the crosscountry race, the first home being
John Smathers, of Pouce Coupe.
Following are the names of the
prize winners of the sports events
Cross   Couutry  Raoe,   1  Job
Smathers, 2 Ted Kergin.
Girls 13 and under 16, 1 Nadine
Wenerstrom, 2 Violet Vine.
Boys 13 and under 16, 1 Danny
O'Neill. 2 Harold Dodsworth,
Running Broad Jump, 1 J. Buntain (18 ft. lOf ins.) 2 R. Schaefer
(18 ft. 9 ins.)
100 yards' dash, men, open, 1
J. Buntain, 2 Stan Ellison.
High Jump, Art Dwyer, 5 ft.
1 in.
Hop, Skip and Jump, 1 J. Ion
(41 ft. 3 ins.,) 2 P. Calderoni (34 ft.
4 ins.)
Three-legged race, boys 10 and
under, 1 D. Johnstone and W.
Wenerstrom.
Three-legged raoe, boys 11 and
over, 1 F. Calderoni and Harold
Dresser.
Girls' Egg and Spoon raoe, 1
Violet Vine and Dorothy Rogers,
2 Mary Kavalir and Hettie Wynne
Boys' Saok race, 10 and under,
1 H. Cleal. 2 D. Johnston.
Boys' Saok raoe, 11 and over, 1
J. Dunn, 2 J. Tierney.
Men's 220 yards' race, I J. Buntain, 2 J. Lewis.
Ladies' raoe, open, 1 Mildred
Dresser, 2 Nadine Wenerstrom
Dominion Day Wedding
At Anyox
A quiet wedding took place on
July 1st. at the parsonage of the
United Church, when Miss Kathryn
A. Loewen, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John I. Loewen, of Hochstadt,
Manitoba, was united in marriage
to Mr. George C. Newton, of
Anyox. The Rev. Evan Baker officiated. Miss Doris Smith, of
Prince Rupert, was the bridesmaid,
and Mr. Frank Ubell, of Anyox,
acted as best man.
After the ceremony a wedding
dinner was held at the parsonage,
the table being beautifully decorated
with honeysuckle and spring flowers
and centred with tall yellow tapers.
The bride was formerly Captain
Loewen, of the Salvation Army in
Prince Rupert, and has spent some
years in northern B. C. and Alaska
as a Salvation Army officer. Mr.
and Mrs. Newton will reside at
Anyox.
Celts and Rangers Draw
In Hard Fought
Game
bones
Anyox Lost Both Games At
Ketchikan
AwAnyox All-Star baseball team
left Anyox on Sunday to play a series of games at Ketchikan on July
4thr The game scheduled for
Monday evening was abandoned
owing to heavy rain. On Tuesday
two games were played, Ketchikan
winning both, the first with a 6 to 2
score and the second 3-2. Large
crowds witnessed the games, and
the Anyox visitors were given a
good time.
Playing to a 1-1 draw in the
league fixture on Monday last, the
Celts and Rangers gave the handful
of spectators a real eyeful of football
the game being a ding dong battle
all the way, with little to choose
from between the teams. Although
the field was soft in spots and the
ball soggy, some nice passing and
kicking was witnessed.
Rangers were without Ion, his
place being taken by Hamilton, the
centre-half position being capably
filled by Ellison. The Celts custodian was Horner, who made several
fine saves. Hunter at the other
end was safe and sure at all times.'
The connter for the Reds was headed in by S. Peel from a corner kick,
and the notch for the Blues came
from a close-in kick by Buntain.
The next meeting between these
two squads should be watched with
interest.
The teams: Celts, Horner; Rig-
by, Currie; J. Gillies, Williams,
Murray; Buntain, Hawes, Davies,
Evans, L. Gillies. Rangers: Hunter; Hamilton, Calderoni; Galbraith,
Ellison, Dodsworth; Flye, Francis,
Buchanan, Peel, Donaldson.
Activities of The Anyox
Rovers and Scouts
On Thursday June 29th. the
Anyox Rovers were presented with
a handsome flag by the Anyox
branch of the Canadian Legion.
The presentation was made by the
President of the Legion, Mr. W.
Boyce, and was received by Rover
Master R. O. Cutler.
On Sunday last the Rovers and
Scouts attended a Church Parade
at the United Church, when the
flag was dedicated. The ceremony
was conducted by the Rev. Evan
Baker.
At a meeting of the Anyox Scouts
held on Friday last, Hubert Warden,
who left on Monday for Williams
Lake in the Cariboo Country, was
presented with an axe" and flashlight by his brother scouts. The
presentation was made by Scoutmaster R. Gale, who wished him
the best of good luck in his new
home.
Anyox Won 2 Games
Baseball And Ketchikan Won 1
AUCE ARM NOTES
Summer Mail Service Between
Alice Arm and Anyox
The summer mail service between Alice Arm and Anyox is as
follows:
Leaves Alice Arm 9 a.m. each
Tuesday, arriving at Anyox at 11
a.m. Leaves Anyox at 3 p.m. the
same day, arriving at Alioe Arm
at 5 p.m.
Leaves Alice Arm at 2 p.m. eaoh
Friday, arriving at Anyox at 4
p.m. Leaves Anyox at 10 a.m.
each Saturday, arriving at Alice
Arm 12 noon.
This sohedule will be ohauged
again in the early fall.
Married Ladies' race, 1 Mrs. T.
Stretton.
Ladies' Nail Driving Contest, 1
Mrs. O. G. Macintyre.
Shot Put, 1 Andrew Kero, 2 Jo6
Biljen.
Men's Relay race, 1 Beaoh Team,
J. Buntain, S. Ellison, D. Hamilton, J. Ion.
Boys' Relay race, speoial event,
1 Harold Dodsworth, George Kent,
1 Jimmy Dunn, George Tracy.
At the same meeting a book
and
knife were presented to him by his
patrol, The Beavers, the presentation being made by Patrol Leader
John Dodsworth.
Mrs. C. O. Fricker Wins Sun
Life Cup For June
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Brown and
family arrived on Saturday from
Anyox and will spend two months'
holiday here.
Mrs. W. Simpson and daughter
Helen arrived from Anyox on Saturday for summer holidays.
r-Mrs. A. R. Kent and family arrived from Anyox on Tuesday for a
summer vacation.
Jimmy Dunn arrived from Anyox
on Tuesday for a vacation.
Miss A. Barker arrived in town
on Monday from Smithers for a
vacation.
W. A. Eassie and A. Woodworth,
government bridge inspectors, arrived in town on Monday, and during the week adjusted the cables on
the suspension bridges.
Rain is urgently needed on the
prairies for the wheat crop, says a
Winnipeg dispatch. If they needed
rain as much as we needed sunshine
they are sure hungry for it.
No forest fires were reported in
the district this week. There must
be a reason. Perhaps everyone is
getting more careful during the
dry summer months,
An optimist is one who is will'
ing to bet that tomorrow will be a
fine day.
The Sun Life Cup, which is com.
peted for each month by the ladies
of the Golf Club, was won by Mrs.
Fricker, whose gross score was 110,
handicap 24, and net 86. Mrs. Roy
was next with a gross of 110, handicap 18 and net 92, and the third
player was Mrs. Cundill, with 129,
36, and 93.
GOLF NOTES
In the semi-finals of the First
Flight of the Ladies' Open Golf
Championship, Miss Cloke won
from Mrs. Simpson one up, and
Mrs. Sheen won from Mrs. Lee
eight and six.
In the Tombstone Handicap
tournament played on the 27th.
over the 9-hole and 18-hole route.
Mrs. Cundill was the winner of the
former and Mrs. Sheen the winner
of the latter.
The people of Anyox are now
quite convinced that the worst of
the depression is over. When another 10 per cent, raise in wages is
declared they will be quite sure that
it is all over.
Three baseball games were play
ed between Anyox and  Ketchikan
as   part   of
the  Dominion   Day
sports.   One
was played on Fric
ay
evening and
two  on   Saturd
*?•
Following are
the scores:
First game
played
on
Friday
June 30th.
KETCHIKAN
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Hoban, 2b.
2
0
0
2
Mclsaac, lb.
3
0
1
0
Koski, p.
3
0
0
3
Northrup, s.s
3
0
1
0
Bech, If
3
1
1
0
Miller, cf
3
0
1
0
Poorman, lb
2
0
2
0
Sharp, rf
3
0
2
0
Derringer, c.
2
0
0
0
Johnson
1
0
0
0
Hildinger
.     1
0
0
0
1
8
5
ANYOX
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Oatman, cf
4
0
1
0
McColl, If
4
0
0
0
Mclnnis, lb
3
0
1
0
Windle, ss
3
2
1
1
Musser, 3b
2
2
1
0
Whitehouse,
c    3
2
0
0
Allan, 2b
2
0
1
0
Lewis, rf
1
1
0
0
Ferguson, p
1
1
0
0
Mist, cf
3
0
0
0
8
5
1
Second Game
played
on morning of
July 1st
KETCHIKAN
A.B
R.
H.
E.
Northrop, ss
5
1
1
1
Mclsaac 3b
2
1
0
0
Poorman lb
4
0
2
0
Bech If
3
0
0
0
Johnson, rf
4
2
1
0
Miller, cf
3
1
1
1
Hildinger, ?t
»      4
1
0
1
Ronquist, c
4
1
2
0
Nelson, p
2
1
0
0
Emard lb
0
0
0
0
t
8
7
3
ANYOX
A.B.
R.
H.
E.
Oatman, cf
3'
0
1
0
McColl, If
3
1
0
0
Musser, 3b
3
0
0
2
Windle, ss
3
0
1
3
Lewis, rf
3
0
0
0
Allan, 2b & |
5       3
0
0
0
Whitehouse,
c    3
0
0
0
Walmsley, lb     1
0
0
0
Ferguson, p
0
0
0
0
LaPlante, 2b
2
0
0
2
D. McDonald, who is receiving
special medical treatment in Vancouver, has been admitted to the
Vancouver General Hospital.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
1       2
Continued on Page 4
BIRTHS AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Roberts, on Friday, June 30th. at
the Anyox General Hospital, a
daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. Wilkinson at the Anyox General Hospital,
on Friday, June 30th. a son. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 8, 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 Bates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Promotions of Pupils Of
The Granby Bay
Schools
The following is a list of promotions for the year endiug June30th.
1933. Names are in alphabetical
order.
From Grade .8 to Grade 9 on
recommendation: Margaret Auderson, Dorothy Doelle, Albert Gigot, Edward Griffiths, Elvy Johnson, Bruce McMaster, Lbslie
Murdoch, Dan O'Neill, Dorothy
Plumb, Jean Tamkin, Winnie Teabo, Tom Scott.
From Grade 7 to Grade 8: Shirleigh Doelle, Roberta Henderson,
Eddie Johnson, Bobby Kent,
George Kent, Stanley Kirkland,
Jack Lindsay, Richard Manning,
Jean Munro, Nellie Salmon, Hugh
Stewart, Jimmie Varnes, Violet
Vine, Nadine Wenerstrom, Douglas
Williams, Lillian Barclay.
From Grade 6 to Grade 7: Helen
Anderson, Bessie Barclay, Janet
Barclay, Alverda Brown, John
Campbell, Ethel Card, Trevelyn
Cody, Jerry Cundill, Robert Dresser. Margaret Dunn, Nanoy Gigot,
Jean Carol Lee, Neil MacDonald,
William MacDonald, Margaret
McDougall, Florence MacLean,
Ellen MacLeod, Shirley Manning,
Dorothy Owen, Ben Parsons,
Katherine Peterson, Jack Smith,
Margaret Smith, Jack Tierney,
Kathleen Ward, Riohard Ward,
Hubert Warden, Alex Wardrope.
Cyril Watson, Vera Watson, Ida
Wynne, Mardon Edwards, Marie
Thompson.   .
From Grade 5 to Grade 6: Harold Dodsworth, Jimmie Dunn, Jaok
Ferguson, Jaok Gibb, Shirley Hague, Edith Johnston, Sheila Kirkwood, Jaok MoConnell} Hugh Mao-
Donald, Isabel MoDonald, Violet
Nicholson, Mervyu Owen, Priscilla
Rogers, Angus Tierney, Dorothy
Wilby, Hetty Wynne, Wilfred
Peck.
From Grade 4 to Grade 5: Edith
Anderson, Sally Arscott, Edna
Brown, Mary Campanella, Ryllys
Cutler, Betty Dunn, Peter Louden,
Moyra Manning, Donald. McLean,
Jimmie McMaster, Shirley MoRae,
Ronnie Parsons, Nanette Taylor,
George Traoey, Daphne Warwiok,
Joyce Williams, Frank Zitko.
From Grade 3 to Grade 4: Joan
Adams, Barolay Anderson, Less-
eal Brown. Hubert Cleal, Beverly
Cormier. Bessie Dunn, Audrey
Forde, Bert Ferguson, Roberta
Ferguson, Ann Gibb, Maisie
Hilliard, Douglas Johnson, Mary
Kavelir, James Kirkland.   David
Copper Prices Are Not
Expected To Drop
Again
New York—With operations
now running at the highest rate in
two years, the copper fabricating
industry is apparently enjoying a
revival comparable to steel. Estimate from usually reliable sources
place the operating schedule of the
copper manufacturing industry as
a whole at 40 per oent. of capacity,
as oompared with 20 to 25 per cent,
during the meagre days.
The red metal is now being con-
umed at the rate of approximately
25,000 tons a month, while production.
around 15,000 tons monthly, auth
orities state.
Foreign users of copper continue
to draw steadily on American
stocks. The foreign market does
not have the huge surplus of metal
that has accumulated here. Stocks
in the United States now total
around 1,300,000,000 pounds, it is
estimated, or about three-fourths
of the world's storage   holdings.
In conservative quarters satisfaction is expressed with the recovery scored by copper from 5 cents
to around 8 cents a pound, and, if
the market is protected from artificial restraint, it is believed that
the price will hold.
Based on normal consumption,
the world present surplus supply
of copper is equal to approximately
six months' world demand, officials
explain.
"How old are you, Mary?"
"Fifteen."
"A girl of 15 should tell her
mother everything."
"I know it, but mother is so innocent really I haven't the heart.'
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
\—
Anyox Community
League
The Beach   Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
under curtailment, is running! 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.
Kirkwood, Glenna Lee, Kenneth
MacLean, Lewis McDonald, Florence Mclntyre, Raymond O'Neill,
Alex. Porter, Freda Schneider,
Winnie Vine, Eva Zitko, George
Spanger.
From Grade 2 to Grade 3:
Robert Carr, Douglas Learoyd,
Judith Learoyd, Dan Lew, Alex.
Mahood, Angus McDougall, Roy
Mills, Ida Schneider, Lorna Stretton, Archie Tierney, Harold Wilby,
Margaret Lewis, Marguerite Lew,
Phillip Ashmore, Doreeu Black,
Malcolm Campbell, Jean Evans)
Arohie Lew, Gordon Macintyre,
Murdoch McLean, Terry O'Brien,
Eileen O'Neill, Sylvia Reid, Arthur Tampkin, David Vine, Helen
Ward, Honor Warden, Wesley
Weuerstron, Lenore Wilkinson.
From Grade 1 to Grade 2:
Donna  Adams,    Harold    Blaok,
Margaret Carr,
Jean Ferguson,
Henry Hilliard,
Annie   Cavalir,
Mirya    Flink,
Ruby  Johnson,
Alex. Kirkland, Pat Lang, Annie
Lew, Donald MacKenzie, Murray
Marshall, Neil McDonald, Jack
McKay, Betty McKenna, Raymond
MoRae, Johnny Schneider, Paula
Sohwoerer, Gerald Thomas, Dan
Vulkovich, Dino Zanatta.
Science hasn't yet discovered a
clean way to put on a new typewriter ribbon.
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L-
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(The Sailors love it)
GOLDEN GROVE
(The Doctors recommend it)
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, Hastings St. West, VancoiTet, B. C.
Men's Clothing!
We have a complete stock on hand of Men's
Summer Wear, including Suits, Hats and Caps,
Shoes and Oxfords, Shirts, Ties, Underwear,
Socks,  Raincoats,  Etc.   for  both work and
dress purposes
Call and inspect our complete stock of Men's
Clothing and Footwear, at very attractive prices
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
West side of Smelter,
10   P.M.
I,
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Grooeries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stook to choose from
^=
>b=
II
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class Business Lots at
$200   each, and   Residential
Lots as low as $25,
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL MERCHANT
Res.
per month.
The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary
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 privi-
Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
=^
=^
The Minerals of British
Columbia
The amount of Gold produced in
British Columbia shows a total value
of approximately $227,000,000.
British Columbia offers excellent opportunities for profitable investment M
Al.ICK   .;U.M    -\NI>   ANVO.'v   HKRAL1J.   Friday. July 8,  1983
Beautiful Ontario Summer Camps Call
^Jnrivalled for its scenic splendors, the beauty of its lakes and
streams and their world-wide reputation as fishing-grounds,   Ontario
offers the   holiday-seeker  aB  fine
territory aB any to he found on the
American Continent.     Bungalow-
campB bring practically virgin areas
within easy reach of the disciples
of Isaac Walton, with handy connections from Toronto and other
points by Canadian Pacific Railway
lines.  These camps are a combination of the lure of the wilderness
with the comfortB 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 Beeking a country vacation
find golf, tennis, hiking, swimming
sailing, canoeing, motor-boating and
dancing for their amusement, apart
from a wide variety of'ftohlng.w'hich
may be carried out, either in the
vicinity of the campB themselves, or
back in the hinterland, with com
petent guides, who also act as
servants.   On the main trans
continental line of the Cana
diah Pacific Railway, three
sUch campB are- found in
the Province of Ontario.
At  French   River,  215
miles north of Toronto,
within a Btone'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-hourB run from
Toronto,  trout, pike   and
pickerel   are   the   principal
offerings and at the   Devil's
'Gap,   Kenora,   Lake  of  the
'Woods, Ontario, 126 mileB east
of Winnipeg, the famous Canrdian
black  basB  offers  sport  such  as
anglers dream of, but rarely get.
All these camps combine the excellent features already referred to
and   are   visited   by   fishermen,
tourists and holidaying families from all quarters of
■ the globe, each summer.   They have a thoroughly
enjoyable and thrilling holiday time and return
each season in ever increasing numbers. They are
i part of a great chain of such installation operated
iin connection with the railway, for the purpose
; of taking people "back to nature" and yet giving
j them the same standards of accommodation and
, service as are found elsewhere throughout its sys-
i tern.    The  pictures show:  (1)  A scene at the
! Devil's Gap Bungalow Camp.  (2) A typical fight-
ling great northern pike.    (3)  Home-coming at
French River. (4) One for the train-crew, from a
.fair angler at Nipigon.
Where Four Centuries Meet
Uniting the sixteenth and twentieth centuries as typified in the lower left hand and the upper right hand corners
of this group, stands the lordly Manoir Richelieu, the fashionable holiday resort at Murray Bay on the north
•nore of the St. Lawrence and the site of the activities of the "One Hundred Associates" of New France. The
Casino,, shown at the upper left, designed after the famous Chateau de Ramezay built in Montreal in 1705, now
nouses one of the most complete sound and talking picture installations on this continent.
i Acoustic engineers of the Northern Electric Company have been working for some time with engineers of
file Canada Steamship Lines, to effect the necessary treatment for the perfect reproduction of the best products
•f the moving picture studios, thus affording visitor* to the Manoir Richelieu still another addition to the many
attractions of this famous pleasure paradise.
PRINTING
THE  LUBRICANT OF THE
: WHEELS OF INDUSTRY :
The Herald Job Printing Department is
equipped to handle any class of work
;   :   :  Promptly and Efficiently ;   :   :
Posters
Billheads
Letterheads
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Booklets
Envelopes
Programmes
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by the Herald Office
Daring the past ten years the Herald
Printing has won an enviable  record
OUR  MOTTO:
PROMPTITUDE,  FIRST-CLASS WORK
AND A FAIR PRICE
Your Message To
The Public
Will give you 100 Per Cent. Results
when it is Published in The Herald
If you are holding a Dance, Card Party,
Concert, Public Celebration, or any Public
Affair, or if you have anything to sell, the
quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
the Public is to carry an advertisement in
« the Herald
Our Advertising Rates are
Cheap
The Herald finds its way into almost every
home in the district, and your message is carefully and leisurely read by the whole family
round their own fireside. It is not scanned
over and forgotten as is a small weather-beaten
message stuck on a post
Herald Ads. Will Bring You Business
We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
efficiently.
WE DO REAL PRINTING
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262 ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday, July 7.  1933,
I
ANYOX NOTES
Master M. Edwardes left on Monday for a holiday visit to Scheldt.
Mrs. Ashmore and son Phillip
left on Monday for a holiday visit
to Vancouver,
Mrs. M. Warden and family left
on Monday for Williams Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Loudon and Pete
Loudon Jnr. left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Porcher Island.
Miss Margaret Smith and Master
Jack Smith left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. F. Dresser left on Monday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. E. G. Stone and daughter
Lillian arrived on Monday.
Miss F. Draney arrived oh Monday from Vancouver.
Miss D. Smith arrived on Friday
from Prince Rupert and left again
on Monday.
E. Santerbane arrived on Friday
from Prince Rupert.
Mrs. J. C. Stone, who has been
visiting her daughter, Mrs. B. Windle, returned to Prince Rupert on
Friday. Mrs. Windle accompanied
her for a holiday visit to that city.
Stanley Chapman left on Friday
for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. Scott and her daughter,
Mrs. James Boyd, left on Friday for
Prince Rupert.
Dr. Gordon James left on Friday
for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
W. R. Lindsay returned on Friday from a visit to the Barkerville
section of the Cariboo Country.
After a residence in Anyox of
fourteen years, Mrs. F. Teabo and
her daughter Winifred left on Friday for Vancouver.
Mrs. Teabo will take up her
residence in the States.
R. Kril returned on Friday from
a trip to Vancouver.
Miss T. Graves left on Friday for
a holiday visit to Vancouver.
John Miller, who has been a resi-,
dent of Anyox for many years, left
on Friday for a visit to his home in
Norway.
Miss Sutton, of the teaching staff,
left on Friday for a visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wallace and
ffimily left on Friday for a holiday
visit to Vancouver.
James Hutchinson, arrived on
Friday from Prince Rupert. He
will spend the summer vacation in
An_\ ox.
Miss K. Loewen arrived on Monday from Pripce Rupert.
Tom H. Chapman, a former resident of the town, arrived on
Monday from Grand Forks and has
taken charge of the Men's Department at the Granby Stores, a position he formerly occupied. During
Monday Tom was busy renewing
old-time acquaintances.
A. Richardson, W. Bateman and
Geo. P. Dyer arrived from Vancouver on Monday.
John O'Neill arrived home on
Monday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.•"•
Advertise in the Herald
Kavema  Starts   On   Long
Voyage To Vancouver
Conditions were most favorable
for the start of the "Kavema" at
2.30 on Sunday morning la.st on her
voyage to Vancouver. W. F. Eve
and Bert Field are the captain, mate,
crew, and cook, and they plan to
make the journey in about eight
days, proceeding in a leisurely and
carefree style. The cruiser presents
a smart appearance, being painted
and touched up to the nth. degree.
The holiday will extend about four
weeks.
Harold Eld, the well known
former scholar of Granby Bay
Schools, and who attended the B. C.
University last term, was ranked
25th. in his class which totalled
400. He obtained an average of
75 per cent.
A good portion of the hay crop
around Alice Arm has been out,
but it is not being made into hay
very rapidly.
Alice Arm is still patiently
awaiting the good news that silver
prioes have jumped to over 50
cents an ounce.
Developing, Printing and Enlarging. All work returned on
following boat. Wrathall's Photo
Finishing, Prince Rupert.
Anyox Won Two Games And
Ketchikan Won One
Continued from page 1
Third Game played on evening of
July 1st.
KETCHIKAN
A.B.   R.     H.     E
Northrop, ss       4       2       3       0
Mclsaac, 3b        4       1       2       0
Ronquist, c 2      0      0      0
Bech, If 4      0       10
Miller, cf 2       110
Sharpe, rf 3      0       10
Hoban, 2b 2      0      0      0
Emard, lb 3       110
Koski.p •■■ 3       0       10
Johnson cf 0      0      0      0
10
ANYOX
A.B. R.     H. E.
Oatman, cf         2 12 0
McColl, If           4 0      0 1
Musser, 3b         4 0      0 0
Windle, ss           3 110
Mclnnes, p & cf 3 1       2 0
Allan, 2b             2 111
Lewis, rf             2 10 0
Whitehouse, c     3 0       1 0
Hopkinson, lb   3 1       3 1
Lazorek, p          1 0       0 0
6     10 3
No more grizzly bears have been
seen near Alice Arm since our last
issue, and no one seems disappointed.
Canadian Exports of Copper
In May
The export of Canadian copper
in May was valued at $1,128,710
oompared with $072,424, in April
and $1,339,418 in May, 1932. The
United Kingdom was the chief
purchaser in May with $672,810
as against $430,375 in April and
$326,299 in May, 1932. The United State's purchase last month
was valued at $112,531 oompared
with $6,802 in April and $772,852
in May, 1932.
Subscribe to the Herald
Everybody knows how to express
a complaint but few can utter a
graceful compliment. It's a matter
of practice.
Teacher: "Tommy, can you tell
me one of the uses of cowhide?"
Tommy: "Er, yessir. It keeps
the cow together."
Hotelkeeper: "I have rooms for
fifty and seventy-five cents a night."
Guest: What's the difference
between them?"
Hotelkeeper: Not much, only
the seventy-five cent ones' have rat
traps."
SUMMER TRAIN SERVICE
(Effective from June 18th)
EASTBOUND
9.30 p.m. Wed. and Fri.
6.2S a.m. Thur. and Sat.
8.SS 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 Juper for all pointa bat and South.
WESTBOUND
Lv. Prince Rupert
Lv. New Hazelton - - -
Lv. Smlthera - - - - •
Lv. Burn* Lake - - - -
Lv. Vanderhoof - - - -
Lv. Prince George - • •
Ar. Jasper
9.00 a.m.       Sun. and Fri.
6.55 p.m.       Sun. and Fri.
9.45 p.m.       Sun. and Fri.
12.53 a.m.       Mon. and Sat.
4.40 a.m.      Mon. and Sat.
6.25 a.m.       Mon. and Sat.
2.15 p.m.*     Mon. and Sat.
'Connecting, effective from June 19th, with southbound
■teamer Mondays 4.00 p.m. and Saturdays 7.00 p.m.
Phone or write local agent or .
H. McEWEN, D.F. ft P.A., Prince Rnpart
Lv. Jasper •-.----
Lv. Prinee George - - -
Lv. Vanderhoof . . - -
Lv. Burns Lake - - - -
Lv. Smlthera - - - - -
Lv. New Hazelton - - - <
Ar. Prince Rupert
V-6MS
Canadian National
"Good-Bye Uncle Jc^ck"
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Said Vera Fleck, (left) and Lyette Teppaz, as they shook hands
with Captain R. O. Latta, and left the Canadian Pacific liner
Empress of Britain at Father Point, Quebec, to make an aeroplane
dash to Montreal on their way to Chicago where they are contestants
in the selectipn of a "Queen" of the Century of Progress Exposition.
No matter what the contest results Vera and Lyette will carry
memories of a thrilling first voyage home with them. The Empress
of Britain, one of the world's fastest liners, broke two records for
them, and a combination of fast ship, fast plane and fast train gave
the two pretty girls the distinction of making the: fastest voyages
from London and Paris to Chicago ever recorded.
They travelled so fast all the way that Miss Teppaz, who lunched
in Paris, Friday, May 18, found herself breakfasting less than six
days later in Chicago, May 25. Miss Fleck's record was from breakfast to breakfast. Canadian Pacific officials arranged every detail
of their entire Journey which, with the exception of two hours and
fifty minutes in the air, used the facilities of that organization.
oc
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CumUlingS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
OC
ZICDOC
XX'
TAKE PICTURES
—■ — - i
We can supply whatever style of Camera
you would like.   Note the following;
IA Kodak, Series 3, Diomatic Shutter No.
1, Lens F5.6.   Regular $33.00.   One only
to clear at $21.25.
New smaller Kodaks which take the new
Six-20 and Six-16 Film Spools.   Eight pictures to a roll.
Six-16  Kodak,   F6.3 Anastigmat;   pictures
21-2x41-4; $17.50.
Six-20 Kodak,   F6.3 Anastigmat;   pictures
21-4x31-4; $15.50.
.Films and Accessories—Let us show you !
GRANBY STORES
"XX
ANYOX, B. C
==«
THE HERALD, 2.00 A YEAR
■1

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