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Herald Aug 10, 1934

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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.
ti
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
all other points.
• I
VOL. 14,   NO. 5
Alick Arm, B. C, Friday, August 10, 1934
5 cents each.
Oddfellows Win From
Dynamiters
Lodgemen Prove Metal After
Bad Start
After getting off to a 5-1 deficit
in the first inning the Oddfellows
went to work and fought their way
back until they held an 8-5 advantage going into the seventh. A belated Dynamiter rally fell just one
short of knotting the count. Lazorek pitched fine ball after the first
inning, when he was freely hit.
Cieslikowski was hit hard
throughout the game, and did not
appear to be able to bear down with
his fireball as he did earlier in the
season. The feature of the game
was Hunt's steal of home in the
fifth.
D    II     F
I.O.O.F.    1022201   8  - -
Dynamite   5000002   7  - -
Batteries—Lazorek and Vincenzi,
Cieslikowski and Chappell.
Oddfellows Eliminate
The Dynamiters
Hardy Hurls Superb Ball For
The Lodgemen
The Hidden Creek Dynamiters
are now talking of the 1935 season,
for early as it may seem, the Oddfellows relegated them to the scrap
heap in a bang up ball game before
a bumper crowd on August 5th.
It was a real battle with plenty of
hitting Dynamiters outhit their foe,
but one fatal error by Cieslikowski
caused all the damage, allowing
two runs and paving the way for
the third. Ray Hardy pitched his
first game in several years and
amazed the enthusiastic multitude
with his slowball and control. The
Dynamiters' big guns, Windle and
Smith were particularly helpless
before his teasers.
Oddfellows earned the right to
meet the Elks, league champions,
and with the boys from the flats in
their present triumphant form, it
promises to be a real series.
D     ti     £
Dynamite. 0 2 0 0 0 0 1   3   7  2
I.O.O.F.   100013-   5   8  3
Batteries—Windle and Blair;
Hardy, Musser, Hardy and Vincenzi.
Softball Finds Soft Spot In
Hearts of Fans
There is no lull in softball, in fact
it is going better than ever. Scheduled games are played regularly.
A recent upset was that of the
Foundry over the Grinders, played
on Thursday the 2nd. A hectic
battle resulted in the tremendous
total of 43 to 10.
The cast-iron men, however, ran
up against a tough snag on Saturday last, when they met Bonanza,
who held them down to a draw of
10-10.
The standing of the League is
interesting, with Bonanza, Millers,
and Ex Rupert at the top in that
order. Other teams are crowding
them from their precarious perches
Just a Little Light Excercise
Before Lunch
Defying the rigors of these northern waters, Mr. Gordon Campbell,
at present visiting Anyox, plunged
off the dock and swam over to
Granby Point and back without
bothering to stop over. The whole
journey was accomplished in an
hour and twenty minutes. The
swimmer was accompanied by Master Jack Lindsay in a rowboat.
Mr. Campbell admitted tha,t the
coldness of the water quickened
not only his speed but also his
appetite for lunch.
Operations Expected At The
Esperanza Shortly
While no definite word has been
received locally regarding the resumption of mining operations at
the Esperanza mine, near' Alice
Arm, it is confidently expected that
work will.commence almost immediately. Mining and milling operations at the Esperanza will again
place Alice Arm on the mining map
and its success will no doubt be instrumental in other mining properties being operated.
Hero Of  Gold Theft Well
Known Here
W. J. Dixon Again Hidden
Creek Tennis Champ.
For the second year in succession,
W. ]. Dixon has won the finals for
the Hidden Creek Tennis Championship. The runner-up was G. C.
Roots, the score being 6-4, 6-0, 6-4.
After the match E. Johnson presented the winner with the W. B.
Maxwell trophy cup emblematic of
the championship.
Dr. Howard James, who rooently
figured as the hero in the battle
with a gold thief at the Pioneer
mine, is well known in this district.
He was formerly Government resident mining engineer for this distriot and later was, for some time,
on the engineering staff of the
Granby Co. at Anyox. Dr. Gordon
James of the Anyox Hospital staff
is his nephew.
Many Anyox visitors are enjoying the excellent fishing now obtainable at Alice Arm. A common
sight is to see fishermen homeward
bound with a long string of silvery
trout.
W. R. Lindsay Introduced Many New Methods
Anyox Plant
Will Leave On August 17th.
Mr. W. R. Lindsay, General Superintendent of the Anyox plant of
the Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting & Power Co. Ltd who
reoently tendered his resignation,
will leave Anyox on Friday next
August 17th. He will, however,
remain in the provinoe, having accepted the position of general manager of the Reno mine near Salmo,
West Kootenay.
As the head of one ol' the largest
copper mines and smelting plants
in Canada, Mr. Lindsay is well
known throughout the province aud
also the larger mining companies
in the Dominion. Ha is a progressive and far-seeing executive
and has kept pace with every new
development in the copper-making
industry during the nine years of
his association with the Granby
Company. Mr. Lindsay took up
his duties at Anyox in November
1925, being previously in California.
He has been responsible for several
important improvements that have
been effected at the plant, suoh as
the installation of the sinter plant,
the enlarging of the concentrator,
aud the change from smelting ore
to smelting concentrates. Under
his regime the tonnage of ore produced at the Hidden Creek Mine
has been steadily increased, until
at the present time the enormous
quantity of 150,000 tons are being
put through the concentrator per
mouth.
The Bonanza mine, situate about
three miles from Anyox, was opened up in November 1928 and shipping started early the following
year. This venture proved very
successful, as the high grade of ore
yielded by this mine has been
steadily maintained.
Due credit must be given Mr.
Lindsay for his firm handling of
the situation during the strike at
the Hidden Creek Mine in February
1933. His efforts resulted in a
satisfactory outcome of the trouble
the plant being shut down for only
a short time and operations being
re-commeuoed on a most satisfactory footing. Mr. Lindsay has gained
the respect and esteem of the many
employees at the smelter town,
who unite in extending their best
wishes for his suocesa in the future.
Visiting   Strollers  Provide
Good Entertainment
Paying their second annual visit
to Anyox, the Vancouver "Strollers", a travelling company of entertainers of high-class order, gave a
fine performance in the Recreation
Hall on Wednesday, August 1st.
A special feature was the accor-
dian playing of George Holland,
who is a real artist on this popular
instrument. On Friday the 3rd. the
"Rhythm Vendors" attached to
the Strollers Company gave a dance
in the Gymnasium, which was well
attended. The music was excellent
and a most enjoyable evening
resulted.
The Pacific Coast Champion
Swimmer In Anyox
A mere splash of twenty miles or
so is a small matter in the life of
Mr. Gordon Campbell, at present
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. F.
Barclay of Anyox. Mr. Campbell
is the long-distance champion swimmer of the Pacific Coast. He recently swam from Point Atkinson
to English Bay, being the fir"* to
accomplish this feat. He has won
several long swims in the vicinity
of Vancouver against many well-
known swimmers from that city.
Trout Fishing At Alice Arm
Is Good
Trout fishing in the streams in
the vicinity of Alice Arm has been
exeptionally good during the past
two weeks, and the good luck of
the anglers continues. Some fine
catches have been made and a large
number of the fish are big ones.
Re-forestration is an excellent undertaking for the British Columbia
Government to adopt. It means
the perpetuation of our forests. It
means that our children and our
grandchildren will reap where we
have sown. But we cannot understand why the streets of Alice Arm
should be used in this undertaking.
Mine   Girls  Excel
Softball Game
In
It would seem that the Mine Girls
hold supremacy over the Beach Girls
at the popular game of softball.
There have been three friendly encounters, all of which have been
won by the girls from the big hollow.
However, we understand that the
Beach ladies are in no way dismayed at their defeat, are stabilizing
their team and practicing throwing,
hitting and all the other essentials
of a good ball team. We shall possibly hear of a severe reverse in the
near future. Those playing for the
Beach are: Mrs. D. Casey, Mrs.
Fitzpatrick, Mrs. Docherty, Mrs.
W. Ion, N. Salmon, Janet Barclay,
A. Krusick, D. Taylor, E. Nelson,
Mrs. Carrick, Mrs. Wenerstrom.
Mine players are: A. Johnston, B.
Cannon, Y. Cannon, P. Stone, F.
Wilkinson, P. Arscott, H. Calderoni
Mrs. M. Smith, Mrs. Bodin, Mrs.
N. Kozy, Mrs. N. Roberts.
Often we complain of the weather in this part of the province, but
we are not choked with dust storms
killed by the heat, or blown out of
our beds with tornadoes as people
of some parts of this continent have
experienced during the past few
weeks. The weather here may be
sometimes termed a trifle moist but
it is tranquil and temperate,
Silver prices do not seem in any
hurry,to move upwards these days,
but the same may be aaidof every
other commodity.
The Alioe Arm distriot possesses
large deposits of silver, oopper-gold,
lead, zino, and molybdenum ores.
These ores plus oapital, spells—
prosperity.
On Friday, July 27th., at the
Vancouver General Hospital, a
daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Alex Jones of Anyox.
Float and Landing At Silver
City Will Be Repaired
The float and landing at Silver
City will be repaired this year at a
cost of $3,100,00 by the Federal
Department of Pwblio Works.
This information has been forwarded to Mr. Chas. J. Harman of
Anyox, who has been pressing for
the execution of this much needed
work. Olof Hanson, M. P. has
consistently brought the matter of
urgent repairs before the proper
authorities at Ottawa and his
efforts have apparently met with
success.
The float and landing have been
iu urgent need of repair for a long
time. The old one has practically
fallen to pieces, and was extremely
dangerous to use. The news that
repair work is to be done, will be
received with much satisfaction by
the residents of Silver City and
Alice Arm and all those who use it
especially during the heavy traffic
season of the summer months.
President of Rebekah Assembly Visits Anyox
Mrs. Lillian Tretheway, President of the Rebekah Assembly of
British Columbia, arrived in Anyox
on Friday last from Vancouver.
Mrs. Tretheway is making the annual visit to the Anyox Rebekah
Lodge, a special Lodge meeting
being held on Saturday evening the
4th. at which she addressed her
fellow members. A social gathering of members and their friends
was afterwards held. ALICE   AK.M   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday.   August, 10  W84
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 • - $10.00
Land Notices .... $10.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Mines More Profitable
Than Tourists
Newspapers in the southern part
of the province, both big and little,
are, without exception in favour of
more and better roads. When
these people talk ot roads, they
mean the paved kind that tourists
can glide over at sixty miles an
hour. Southern people as a whole
are obsessed with the tourist idea
of getting rich. Never is any mention made of extending the road
system of the province into the
more distant mining sections or
improving the roads in these places
so that the mining industry can be
encouraged; mines created and
more men established on a permanent payroll. It would benefit
British Columbia far more to have
its mining payroll substantially
increased, than the addition of a
few fleeting tourists, who race
■ through the country and out again
at a whirlwind pace. There are
known large ore deposits in North
em British Columbia, that are lying
dormant because transportation
costs are too high for big development work. These properties will
continue to lie idle until transportation is provided. It would be far
better for the welfare of the prov
ince to create a few more mines
similar to the Hidden Creek at
Anyox or Premier at Stewart than
to have a few more summer tourists spend a few hours in the prov
ince. It is not any secret that both
the Hidden Creek mine and Prem
ier have seen their best days and
the end of each is a matter of a few
years. When they are closed the
people of British Columbia will perhaps realize their importance, and
no doubt many will ask the reason
why other big mines were not being
developed during recent years.
Alaska Juneau Makes
Good Profit On
98c. Ore
Alaska Juneau Mining Company
paid dividends in 1933 aggregating
$1,101,750, according to the annual
report of Phil R. Bradley, president.
This profit was made on ore which
|averaged only 98c per ton. Total
production for the year amounted to
$3,829,044, the figures being based
on the old gold price of $20.67 per
oz. In addition there was about
$40,000 worth of silver, and $90,-
000 of lead. The ore mined and
trammed to the mill aggregated
4,085,960 tons. Under the system(
in practice at the Alaska Juneau
mine, the ore is sorted by Filipino
boys, who throw out about two-
thirds of the actual mined rock.
Total production in two decades of
operation has totaled $37,626,028.
The operating profit has been
971,560, and the net profit after
deduction of deprecation and Federal charges, but before depletion
charges, has been $4,018,920
Canada Gets Money In New
York For 2 Per Cent.
An Ottawa dispatch of August
1st announces the sale in the New
York market of $50,000,000, 1
year, 2 per cent notes of the dominion of Canada to fund a $60,000,-
000 issue of 4 per cent notes maturing October 1st. This loan is
being called for pax ment September
1st and against which the government will provide $10,000,000 cash
This is the lowest rate in Can
ada's history. The group purchasing were headed by the Chase
National Bank and the National
City Bank.
Friendship's Blessings
The most fragrant flower that
grows in the garden of the human
heart is friendship. Its bloom
sheds blessing and its leaves are
healing balms. Its perfume is
radiating with richness and its
beauty is fascinating with charm.
Its scintillating influences and uplifting forces may enlarge and enrich life into fame and fortune.
Every man needs for his comfort
and happiness the helpful touch of
a rich friendship. Reason alone
cannot aid him in the climb up the
ladder of life, affection must give
its powerful impulse if he is to
climb high on life's ladder of success.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Earnings of Howe Sound
Co. Increases
Furthur advance in earnings in
the second quarter of 1934 is shown
in the report of Howe Sound Company, holding concern for Britannia
copper mine in B, C. and silver
mine in Mexico.
Net profits forthe first half'of
1934 before depletion amonnted to
$1,010,588, equal to $2.13 per
share against $20,315 or 4c. per
share in the first half of 1933.
The company made a distribution
of 75c. per share on June 29. The
$3 per annum dividend basis for
1934 compares with $1.20 paid in
1933 and 95c. paid in 1932. Earnings and dividends are on the upgrade after a decline which began
in 1930 after peak dividend payments of $5 per share in 1929. In
1930 the company paid $4 and in
1931, $2.25. Higher prices for
silver and Britannia's low cost copper production have been important
factors in the rise.
Gold Production Still Shows
Increase
Gold production in Canada during the month of May advanced to
259,706 ounces, an increase of
31,850 ounces over the preceding
month, and 21,103 ounces over
May of last year. The average
price for gold on the New York
market during the month was
$34.94 per ounce in Canadian funds
and valued at this price the May
output was worth $9,074,128.
Book Agent to Farmer—You
ought to buy an encyclopedia, now
that your boy is going to school.
Farmer—Not on your life! Let
him walk, the same as I did.
Vancouver
Make the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
is every comfort and service—
cheerful lounge, writing and smoking rooms, dining room. Just two
blocks away is the centre of Vancouver's shopping and theatre district.   Rates are very reasonable.
l!iiSiifi
*jA
EAST
To get thero and back you have
a choice of many routes. Lot
us plan your trip for the maximum of pleasure.
En route visit Jasper Park
Lodge in the mountains and
Minaki Lodge in Ontario's Lake
of the Woods.
Canadian
Hafi®nal
For Information Call or Write:
local Agent or P. Lakie, D. t. &
P. A., Prince Rupert, B.C.
-i
Men's Summer Wear
We carry a large stock of Men's Summer Clothing,
including fine woven Underwear by all leading makers.
Silk and Broadcloth Shirts, Hals and Caps, Ties, Shoes
and Oxfords in both black and tan.
Also Made-to-Measure Suits of Clothes.    See us for
Clothing needs.
LEW LUN &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
West side of Smelter.
10   P.M.
Ik
I 1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
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.
n
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry 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 ABceAnn
GENERAL  MERCHANT
■
GOLD   MINING   IN
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The value of gold production increased by 22.6
per cent, in 1933, with indications that it will
considerably expand during 1934.
Investors are invited to apply for authoritative
information regarding mining development in
the Province
RECENT   PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the calendar year 1933.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite,"
DEPARTMENT OF MINES
VICTORIA, B. C.
V-1MI
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald \I.K'K   /.IO)    ANI'   A-NVt-jX    HKIiALD.   Friuay.    August, 10  1H34
vi
CanaDA-The Ideal Vacation Land
A Country of Scenic Charm and Outdoor Recreation
UNEXCELLED IN ABUNDANCE AND VARIETY OF HOLIDAY ATTRACTIONS
^I^I^^SI^^SI^I^I^^
Printing of Every
Description
I   u
IN recent yenrs Canada has
become one of the most
I popular playgrounds of the
I North American continent
1 and millions of tourists visit
I thus country annually, in
I search of recreation.
Canada possesses an extensive system of modern highways, with good
secondary roads linking together the
main routes of travel. Excellent
train services are in operation between the principal cities, while
steamship lines connect lake and
ocean porta. Every class of travel
accommodation is available, from
tourist camp to luxurious hotel. Our
larger Canadian cities possess some
of the finest hotels in the world and
the majority of smaller cities and
towns have modern establishments
which cater to the travelling public.
Recreational Attractions Nearby
Within reasonable touring distance of the main centres of population, recreational attractions of
outstanding merit are to be found.
Lakes and rivers well stocked with
fish, hunting areas of vast extent' and
camping grounds in their natural
state, are only a few of the many
features which make the country a
popular vacation land during all seasons of the year. An atmosphere
of old BVance permeates Quebec and
the Maritimes, while Ontario and
the Western provinces have much to
offer by way of historic sites and
monuments.
Numerous Canoe Trips
For those who desire a vacation
close to nature, a canoe trip is ideal
and Canada's extensive system of
rivers and lakes offers a limitless
choke of route and type of trip.
For the novice there are many trips
close to civilisation, which may be
taken with comfort and perfect
safety, while unmapped and even
unexplored regions challenge the expert and the adventurous. Canoes
and equipment may be rented and
guides are available in practically
all districts. * Subject to reasonable
fire prevention regulations tbe canoe-
its, camper, camera hunter or
student of wild life, may come and
go, unrestricted, through the country's vast forested ana.
Excellent  Fishing
Canada's fishing waters, on account of their extent and diversified
nature, provide an exceptional range
of sport for the angler. The game
fish include, salmon, brook trout, lake
trout, bass, maskinonge, pike, pickerel, grayling, steelhead and tuna.
Intelligent protection and constant
re-stocking help to keep up the supply of fish in the popular districts,
while in the more remote areas there
are still plenty of virgin waters. The
cost of fishing licences is moderate
and the open seasons are sang.
Golf and Tennis Popular
Caaada is well supplied with golf
courses and new ones are being built
in every province. No city is without
at least one golf club and most of the
larger towns and popular summer re-
have courses.   Tennis Is also
popular in all parts of the country.
Government Bureau Free
Information Service
A number of specially prepared
booklets on Canada's recreational
attractions and automobile road maps
indicating the main connecting highways between one province and another may be obtained free of charge
by adults, from the National Development Bureau of the Department of the Interior, at Ottawa. The
Bureau also has on file information
concerning practically all phases of
recreation in Canada, which wQl
be gladly provided, upon request.
In order that the most complete information may be supplied it is desirable that applicants be as specific as
possible as to the areas in which interested.
B
Music from Unseen Orchestras
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•"Phe Panatrope, latest development ln gramophone equipment, Installed on the Anchor Donaldson steamer
4 "Athenla", sailing to Montreal. The "Athenla" la the first Canadian Service Transatlantic steamer to
carry thp cixv device, which broadcasts music from the ordinary gramophone record to six different locations '-«  .. i ship with, all the power of a full strength orchestra.
$2.00 Will  Give  You the Herald for One
Year, or $1.00 for Six Months.
The Herald Job Printing Department is equipped to handle
any class of work promptly
and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Programme
4-M-H-K-f-H-f-H-f^
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
♦+++♦+♦+++♦♦♦♦■»+
M
i
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if     ™
you phone us a rush order       \
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦4M» J
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing |
Office
ALICE  ARM
H^^ull^^l^
Njt^L ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday.   August, 10 1934
Scouts At Port Simpson
Had Varied Number
Of Sports
Every  Kind of   Fish  Was
Caught
Decidedly moist weather kept
the boys indoors for a few days,
but the arrival of W. F. Eve and
V. S. McRae brought fine weather
and also a flock of water melons,
a gift from the Rovers. Rover
Teabo gets most credit as he packed the luscious fruit to Anyox dock
at midnight to make sure they were
shipped.
During lulls in the storms cod-
fishing was enjoyed. Scout John
Campbell pulled up a ratfish, which
had legs, wings, large body and a
rat's tail. As the weather cleared
the boys fished at Salmon Creek
and had lots of sport, Scouts John
Campbell, George Kent and Fergie
Ferguson being the experts. The
first named caught six different
kind of trout in one creek; vis.,
Cutthroat, Rainbow, Steelhead,
Dollies, Brook trout and Speckled
trout. Twenty-nine fish altogether
and all in one day.
Two trips were made to Georgetown. Troop Leader Tom Kirkwood
was in charge for the first trip
(made in wet weather) and Scoutmaster R. Gale being in charge of
the second.
Five scouts made the trip each
time. Great exitement was caused
when a sea-lion was washed up on
the beach, and many pictures were
taken. The scouts enjoyed being
entertained at the home of Mrs.
Brentzen on the invitation of Mrs.
Carr, who is spendnig holidays at
Simpson.
Swimming was enjoyed at the
beaches, which are sandy and safe.
Beach parties were held and weiners
burned as usual, although they
were tucked away, also as usual.
Each boy regretted having to leave
camp when the time came. Mrs.
Dodaward showed them all through
Eagle House and told of the customs of her people. Some wonderful handicraft was displayed, but
this native art, alas, is passing.
There was no serious sickness at
the camp, and certainly no whooping cough as reported. The boys
owe a big debt of gratitude to Mrs.
Gale, who looked after the cooking.
Mr. McColl did great work in helping toward the success of the camp
and all the good people of Port
Simpson gained the heartfelt thanks
of the scouts for their kindness.
Anyox Notes
Mrs. C. Cameron returned on
Friday from a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. A. H. Stewart returned on
Friday from a visit to the south.
Mrs. Carl Stewart and family
arrived on Friday from Vanoouver.
W. B. Maxwell returned on Friday from a visit to Vancouver.
W. Code, S. Chapman and C.
Holman returned on Friday from
holidays spent in Vancouver.
Miss Warem returned on Friday
from a holiday in Vancouver.
Mrs. C. Eoklof and her daughter
Miss Muir, arrived from the south
on Friday.
Mrs. 0.  Chenoski,  arrived  on
Friday from Prince Rupert, on a
visit to her son M. Chenoski.
Mr. and Mrs F. Passmore arrived
on Friday for a visit to Mr. and
Mrs. A. Gigot.
Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Campbell
arrived on Friday for a holiday
witli Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Barclay.
Mrs. F. Persin left on Friday for
a visit to Vancouver and other
southern points,
Miss M. Jeffrey left on Friday
for Scotland.
Mrs. Uugar left on Friday for a
visit to Vancouver.
R. Adcock left on Friday for a
holiday visit to Vanoouver.
Miss Jean Cameron left on Friday for Prince Rupert after a holiday spent with Mrs. W. Watkins.
Stewart Barclay left on Friday
for a visit to Stewart,
Dr. Gordon James left on Monday for a holiday visit to Toronto.
Mrs. J. W. Lang returned on
Monday from the south.
Ed. Blundell returned on Friday
from a visit to the south.
Mr. Chas- J. Harman, has recently been elected to the office of
Recording Seoretary of Askew
Lodge, I. O.O. F., Anyox.
BIRTH  AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Black at the Anyox General Hospital on Monday July 30th. a daughter.
Alice Arm Notes
G. Ferrin, who has spent the
past two months here left on Monday for Vancouver.
J. A. McMaster arrived on Saturday from Anyox to join Mrs.
McMaster and family, who are
spending holidays here.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Cundill and
family arrived last week-end from
Anyox and are spending holidays
here.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Henderson of Anyox are spending holidays
here, arriving on Tuesday.
G. Patterson arrived from Anyox
on Tuesday and is spending holidays at the Alice Arm Hotel.
E. M. Haynes, Post Office inspector was a passenger on the Catala
on Monday, and while the ship
was in port he examined the books
of the local Post Office.
G. Hague arrived on Friday
from Anyox to spend holidays here
with Mrs. Hague and family.
J. Wynne arrived from Anyox on
Tuesday and will spend holidays
here with Mrs. Wynne and family.
Misses Kathleen and Helen Ward
arrived on Saturday from Anyox
and are spending holidays at the
Alice Arm hotel.
Rev. A. Abraham of Anyox held
services at St. Michael's Church on
Sunday last and the previous Sunday.   These services were greatly
(appreciated by the congregation.
A total of 51,610 ounces of gold
was produced in Manitoba during
the six months ending June 30
valued at approximately $11,777,-
964.
The French government has
doubled the tariff on Canadian
wheat. The new decree went into
effect June 16th. and raises the tariff on Canadian wheat imported into
France to about $2.85 a bushel.
Last year Canada's exports to
France totalled more than 12 million bushels.
INFORMATION WANTED
Information is requested as
to the present address of
Miss Jessie Stassie who was
matron at the Anyox General Hospital a few years ago.
Will anyone who knows her
present address please forward it as soon as possible to
Mr. Dan MacLeod, Cedarvale
B.C.
Displayed    wisdom    has    little
charm.
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meeti every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
TRAVEL
BARGAINS
to
Alberta, Sacketchewan, Manitoba and Stations in Ontario
(Port Arthur and West.)
Aug. 18 to Aug. 28
(Inclusive)
21 Day Return Limit
Children 5 yeara and under 12, Half
Fare
lc. per mile
GOOD IN COACHES
Slightly  higher fare for  touriat
sleeping car travel
ASK ANY TICKET AGENT
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
SPEND YOUR VACATION AT VICTORiX, THE
GARDEN CITY OF THE NORTH WEST
The Stratheona Hotel
One Block from the Crystal Gardens. Central Location.
Moderate Rates.   Fireproof.   Our bus meets all boats.
E. J. MARTIN, Proprietor and Manager
B:
tr
xx
- Prevent Forest -
Fires!
B. C. FORESTS are a source of great revenue to the Province.
B. C. FORESTS provide employment directly
and indirectly for a large proportion of
the population of the Province.
B. C. FORESTS provide a sanctuary for the
wild life of the Province.
B.C. FORESTS provide a natural playground
for British Columbians and visiting tourists.
0"
1935 Stromberg-Carlson
SHORT WAVE RADIOS
The owner of a Stromberg-Carlson, of whatever
type, can be sure that no radio in all the world
is better than his own. Beauty of tone, far
reaching power, ease of operation and reliable
performance set Stromberg-Carlson radios in a
class apart. Quietly dignified in design, they add
beauty to any room. Designed and made in
Canada. Let us demonstrate these unusual
models.
MANTEL MODELS $102.50;   CONSOLE MODELS $126.50
STRETTON & McKAY
Elks' Building
Phone 200
txm
WHEN   FOREST   FIRES  OCCUR   THE
LOSS   IS   YOURS
BE   CAREFUL  WITH
FIRE IN THE WOODS
B. C. Forest Service
fc
rxx
Value In Work
Boots!
ALL OUR WORK BOOTS are selected by us with a thorough knowledge of the
usage to which they will be subjected. Only
leathers that will stand up to your particular
job are chosen. The best of upper stock and
sole leather is to be found in the Work Boots
purchased at the Granby Stores. We are glad
to show you our line of Work Boots.
$4.50 AND $5.50
Boots, Shoes and Slippers for the whole family
at reasonable prices.   Let us show you !
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
fc=
=*=**$

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