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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jul 17, 1931

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 /
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
».»H«H»lH   llllSill    ■■'•"■"■■■<"•■
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
I   $2.50 a Year
j Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 11,   NO. 3
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, July 17, 1931
5 cents each.
Annual Meeting Of The
Alice Arm School
Board
The annual.meeting of the Alice
i Arm School Board was held at tlie
School House ou Saturday even
ing, and quite a number of taxpayers were present.
Mr. H. F. Kergin was elected
chairman of tho meeting. The
financial statement for the past
year was read by the secretary,
Mr. 0. Evindsen. It showed that
a balance of $93.59 was ou hand,
at the beginning of the year, and
at the close the balance was $21.88.
Mr. W. B. Bower was unanimously elected auditor for the coming year, replacing Mrs. L. O'Connor who has left the district.
Nominations were oalled for a new
trustee, to replace Mr. Al. Falconer, who resigned some time
ago. Mr. Miles Donald was un-
| animously elected.
After some discussion, during
| which the secretary explained the
financial situation of the Sohool
Board, it was decided that the
local assessment Jor school taxes
be fixed at $1,000, this being the
same amount as last year. By
practising strict economy, it was
thought that this sum would be
sufficient.
After some discussion relative le
the reverting of the district from
an organized district to an unorganized district, a motion was
made by W. B. Bower, as follows:
"That whereas the present depression has seriously affeoted the
rate payers of the Alioe Arm
school district, who are depending
, ^pon the mining industry for their
living. Aud whereas the mining
industry has reached the vanishing
point in this district. And whereas all the assessment values have
decreased as well as the earning
power of the rate payersi therefore
it is resolved that the Department
of Education be requested to re
place this school district baok iu
the original olass it was in, namely,
an assisted school distriot, whereby the Department of Eduoation
will assume the payment of the
teacher's salary in full." The
motion was oarried unanimously.
At a meeting of the Sohool
Board held ou Monday evening,
E. Moss was eleoted ohairman and
O. Evindsen, seoretary for the
ooming year.
It was deemed advisable . to tar
or paint the roof of the Sohool
House and nail down the shingles
Nine Feet of Ore Drilled
On Billy Mac
J. Peacock and T. Calfa returned
last week-end from the Billy Mac
property on McGrath mountain,
where they have been doing development work.
During the present summer they
have driven 60 feet of tunnel The
last 9 feet of which was driven in
ore carrying zinc, silver and gold
values. The ore was encountered
on the foot wall of an ore body run
uing in an east and west direction
and having a northerly dip. The
hanging wall has not yet been
reached by the tunnel. This tunnel is now in a distance of 98 feet
from the portal. A big open cut
was also driven on the surface this
year..
Although this ore body is of considerable size it is not the main
one. The main ore body has a
north and south strike and connects with the ore body now being
developed.
The chief values are zinc, but the
ore also carries good silver and
gold values. From 12 to 13 ozs. of
silver per ton has been obtained
from samples taken aoross 5 feet.
Pattullo Will Address Meeting
At Anyox Tonight
T. D. Pattullo, M. L. A. will ad
dress a public meeting at the Recreation Hall, Anyox this evening,
Friday. July 17th. on public
questions, during the time the
Canadian National steamship is in
port. The meeting will commence
directly after arrival of steamship.
Russian Choir Received
World Praise
Anyox Lodge No. 47, B. P. O.
Elks, who are sponsoring the concert to be given by the world
famous Russian Choir next Wednesday and Thursday, are very
elated over the world wide praise
that has been given this wonderful
choir. Following are a few of the
headlines from the world's press:
New • York— 'Brilliant achievement. It sings like one. Saturated with the expression of the folk
spirit of those native songs." New
York Evening Journal.
Honolulu—"'Tlie record attendance that was accorded the Russian
Choir throughout their local engagement was fully deserved. It
was indeed the greatest singing
that Honolulu has ever heard,"
Advertiser.
Madrid—''Most successful concert Madrid has ever seen was
hi ought to a close by the presentation of the King's medal of the
Order of Chivalry."   Vanguardia.
Rome—"By special invitation of
Prince Chigi, the Slavianski Choir
sang before Pope Leo XIII.   His
Holiness expressed himself as
charmed and personally complimented M. Slaviansky." Wanfulla.
Owing to the international celebration being held at Stewart on
July 18, 19, and 20, the Union
Steamer Catala, will call at Stewart
first next week on her northern run.
She will call at Alice Arm and
Anyox on her way south, which
means that she will not arrive at
the latter ports until Monday
evening.
on one side at least. It is probable
that this work will be done by
voluntary labor. It was decided
to call for tenders for supplying
fuel for the ooming year.
In connection with the striot
economy programme, it was deoided that no bills be reoognized by
the Board unless the purohase of
goods has been authorized by- the
chairman. It was the unanimous
opinion of the trustees that more
Granby Co. 20 Years Ago
The Granby Consolidated Mining
& Smelting Co., which recently
paid $225,000 for 80 % interest
in property at Hidden Creek, Observatory Inlet, has just completed
the purchase of the remaining 20
per cent, interest owned by Mr. M
K. Rogers of Spokane.—From the
Daily Province column: "Twenty
years ago."
f +-» ♦■*■♦*'•♦—♦—* ♦'>' 4 ■•■ 4 '•'♦■■'♦'*■ ♦■»♦■•■ ^
ALICE ARM NOTES
Miss Margaret Beatty, who has
been spending holidays with Miss
Alice Kergin, returned to Prince
Rupert on Tuesday.
Mrs. P. MoDougall and family
arrived on Tuesday from Anyox
and will spend summer holidays
here.
Miss Dingwell, formerly on the
nursing staff at Anyox Hospital,
returned on Monday to North
Vancouver, after spending holidays
with Mrs. J. Wheatley at Silver
City.
Mrs. J. Tierney and family of
Anyox are spending holidays here,
arriving on Tuesday.
Mrs. Kydd arrived from Anyox
on Tuesday and is spending holidays here.
J. M. Dunn arrived from Anyox
on Tuesday to join Mrs, Dunn and
Good Footage Made In
Drilling Contest
With the idea of selecting a team
to represent Anyox in the rock
drilling contests at Stewart during
the Alaska-British Columbia celebrations, a contest was held at the
Hidden Creek Mine on Sunday the
12th. Twelve teams of two men
each took part. The site chosen
was a bluff at the side of the road
near the Machine Shop. Each
team was allotted ten minutes to
set up the machine, connect the
lines, and drill. The winners were
Felix Lundstrom and James Boyd,
who drilled a distance of 8 feet 6}4
inches. They were closely followed by Gunnar Johnston and Leif
Detsaa, who drilled 8 feet 6}(
inches.
The prizes, which were donated
by the Mine Branch of the Community League, were $40 for the
winners and $10 for the runners up.
Lundstrom and Boyd will journey
to Stewart and test their skill
against some of the best miners
of the Portland Canal District.
Anyox Football Teams
Playing Spectacular
Fast Games
Ore Samples Needed For
Vancouver Exhibition
Owners of mining properties in
the Alice Arm district are reminded that the time is getting
extremely short for the bringing in
of ore samples for the Vanoouver
Exhibition.
In order to ensure delivery at
the exhibition, samples must be
brought in within the next three
weeks, They will be taken care
of by either M. Petersen or A. D.
Yorke.
A considerable number of samples
have been shipped to the Chamber
of Mines, Vanoouver in former
years, but the big majority of these
samples have been distributed
throughout the world. It is two
years sinoe any samples were shipped to Vanoouver, and it is hoped
that it will be possible to ship a
considerable quantity this year,
Bring in your sample and help
accelerate looal mining prosperity.
Without doubt one of the best
games of the season was that
between the Celts and the Mine on
Thursday the 9th. The evening
was fine, with very little wind, and
the game was fast and open
throughout. Playing down-hill
first-half, the Celts seemed to
smother the Mine crew like a blanket. They bombarded the goal
frequently, but the Mine goalie has
an eagle eye and seems to anticipate
the ball every time. Horner got
one through shortly after the start,
and had many attempts thereafter.
Freddy Williams also got one,
which unfortunately escaped
through a hole in the net and was
lost.
On the resumption the play was
gradually moved to the Celts' end,
the Mine team combining well and
making it dangerous for the Celts
at times. Art. Dwyer, baptized
into big league football as goalie
for the Celts, acquitted himself like
an old timer, saving several that
appeared ticketed for goal. The
Celts boys frequently broke away
and raced to the other end, whereupon the Mine fans held their
breath; for the Celts forwards were
playing at top form. In one of
these breaks MacConnachie booted
in a beauty which gave the Mine
tender no chance.
Two or three fans bought two
tickets each just to show their
appreciation, and even then got
good value. Don't miss the next
few games, as the final results
hinge on them and they are sure to
be good.
frequent meetings be held during
the ooming year than in former, family, who are spending holidays
years.
[>    inuin
lhere.
Anyox Scouts  Leave
Stewart
For
A party of fifteen Scouts and
five Cubs left Anyox on Friday
night by the steamship Prince
George, en route to Stewart fo;
their summer camp. Scoutmaster
Roland Gale, who was aooompan
ied by Mrs. Gale, is in charge of
the boys.
Fielding a first-class team and
playing an aggressive, open game,
the Smelter boys took the long end
of the count in the tussle on Tuesday the 7th. This is the best game
the Smelter has turned in so far,
and on the play the score should
really have been greater.
The Celts were a little weak in
vital spots, but stood up well to
their speedy opponents, and their
forward line got in some pretty
passing work at times. Stewart
Steel, of basketball fame, was given
the outside right position on the
Celts team, and showed that he has
the makings, being cool and passing nicely.
For the Smelter, it was a birthday celebration for Buchanan and
Continued on Page 4 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD, Friday, July 17, 1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8.00
Notices for Orown Gi'ants -  -   $15.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50o. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
On Monday next, July 20th.
British Columbia will celebrate the
diamond jubilee of her entrance
into the Dominion of Canada.
British Columbia did not join the
confederation of the provinces
until four years after the others
had joined hands. But on July
20th. 1871 the wise step was
taken, and since that time British
Columbia has increased in prestige
and prosperity by leaps and
bounds. Until the last spike was
driven on the Canadian Pacific
Railway, which historic event
occurred on November 7th. 1885,
British Columbia was a crown
colony and was cut off from the
rest of Canada by limitless prairies
and the Rocky mountains. There
was considerable opposition in
those days in regard to joining the
Dominion, and advocates of annexation to the United States
pressed hard to break British Co
lumbia from the Empire, but wiser
councils prevailed, and luckily they
did, otherwise Canada today
would be shut off from the Pacific
ocean, which would be a tragedy
for the western provinces. One
stipulation British Columbia
obtained was that a railroad be built through to the coast
linking up east and west. This
was promptly carried out, and
following its completion British
Columbia has blossomed from a
wilderness into a fair and prosperous province rich in minerals, timber, fish, agricultural lands, water
powers, coal and scenery, plus a
variety of climates unequalled by
any province in the Dominion. As
British Columbians we should be
proud of the heritage that the
pioneers of sixty years ago handed
down to us. We should be proud
of those men of vision who fought
so hard to bring British Columbia
into the Dominion and we should
be proud that we are privileged
to enjoy the fruits of their  labor,!
No Peace River Railway
This Year
Premier R. B. Bennett's declaration of intention to settle both unemployment and crop shortage
crisis by drastic means, including,
possibly, invocation of the "national emergency" of the B. N. A. Act,
led British Columbia members to
inter that the Peace River railway
project might be launched this
year.
But the unanimous expression of
opinion in the corridors among
these closest to the government
and the railway heads, is that the
project has no chance, notwithstanding its obvious advantages in
meeting the present situation.
President E. W. Beatty of the
C. P. R. and Sir Henry Thornton,
president of the C. N. R., are unquestionably against action this
year. Mr. Beatty has great influence over the Prime Minister, and,
although the latter would probably
like to carry out his election promise, as was shown by his national
emergency announcement, the pressure against the Peace River is too
strong for him.
Further Peace River conferences
ire to be held, but Hon. R. J. Man-
ion, minister or railways, holds out
no hope of a solution this year.
New Railway Depots Peace
River District
Pouce Coupe—The contractors of
the Northern Alberta Railways are
here to erect a new depot at Pouce
Coupe and Dawson Creek and loading platforms on sidings east. A
large amount of local labor is being
employed.
and bend our efforts at all times
to make British Columbia still
more happy and prosperous. We
often bemoan the present hard
times, but if we compare our advantages with those of the hardy
pioneers of 60 years ago who carved
homesteads out the jungle, we are
living in paradise. In those days
there were no railroads, auto cars
or trucks, very few wagon roads,
practically no mail service and the
many household luxuries of today
were still in the realms of dreams.
These . study pioneers, however,
were happy. They lived off the
land. Markets for their produce
did not exist. Yet they evidently
prospered as is evidenced by their
robust children, many thousands of
whom still live in the province. In
times of adversity we might do
worse than take a page from the
lives of these pioneers, whose
noble achievements we honor on
Monday next.
r
i\
Men's Dress Shoes
Don't hesitate to call on us when in need of a pair of first-
class Dress Shoes or Oxfords
We have a wide range of Men's Oxfords in the latest
styles, in both black and tan, at prices ranging from
$6.25 to $8.50.  Also Men's Dress Shoes, in black and
tan, priced from $5.50 to $9.50.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
Government Takes Share of
Stock Brokers' Profits
Vancouver—Pleading guilty to a
charge of bucketing in stock transactions, Solloway Mills & Co. Ltd.
were ordered to pay a fine of $100,-
000 in the County Court by Judge
J. N. Ellis today.
May Force Showing of British
Films in Theatres
Victoria—It was officially indicated here that the British Columbia
government is considering and will
probably introduce a quota system
by which all theatres in the province will have to show a certain
percentage of British pictures.
Dobson: I say old chap, you're
looking well this morning."
Johson: Yes, I never looked
better in my life. I'm looking for
a man who owes me S10.
Advertise in the Herald
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
TScnMi
IpKARLESMlLK
% made in B.C.
BORDEN'S ST. CHARLES MILK li
mid. In B.C. hem i.lKtad dairy cowl,
fnluiid In Iht fimoiii Fran Rival vallay.
varv (In you buy halpi lo lupport Mill
local Induitiy.
SI. Chailai Evaporalad Milk It Inv.lutbU
lo houiawlvai. Whan you uia II you will
Und II will sraatly impiov. th. flavour ol
your cooking.
II li Idaal lor ioudi, claim, much, pud-
dlnf I, cakai, paitilai, ale, ale., and addi
. naw ilchnaulo (ha flavour ol youl cod...
Th. Boidtn Co. Limited,
1 Homai Aicid. Bulldlna,
VANCOUVER
Factory: South Sumu
•.OS
13onl&ri4
iT.CHAlUES/
V MILK J
Advertise in the Herald
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
Don't Rob Yourself
During these tight times by failing to
take advantage of the advertising
columns of the Herald
If you have anything to sell, whether it is a piano,
a radio, phonograph, an admission ticket to a dance,
concert or card party, Life or Fire Insurance, something to eat, wear or smoke, an auto ride, or whatever you have to sell:  then
Advertise it in the Herald
and Increase Your Sales
Managers of social affairs are reminded
that an extra ticket or two sold pays for
an advertisement, and the others sold
through advertising are all clear
profit
ISN'T  IT   WORTH   CONSIDERING?
We will gladly write your advertisement for
you,  it necessary, and display it to the best
possible advantage
O
For Results Advertise in The Herald ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 17, 1931
#
Production At Pioneer
Mine Increasing!
Production of Pioneer Gold
Mines of B.C. Ltd. in June totalled
$60,000, approximately one third
more than in the month of May,
reports A. E. Bull, vice president
and secretary-treasurer. The
substantial gain is attributed to the
fact that the' mill has been running
at the full capacity of 100 tons a
day and to the encountering of
better ore. Production at present
is averaging from $1800 to $2000
■ daily.
Work on the new vertical three-
compartment shaft, the first step
toward increasing milling capacily
from 100 to 300 tons daily, is proceeding steadily. The work so far
has consisted of raising from the
1000-foot level to the seventh level,
a distance of 250 feet. Later this
shaft will be carried to 2000 feet.
Officials point out that if the vein
continues as good as it has proved
to the 1000-foot level, ore reserves
will be trebled. Results are confirming the opinion of directors that
production will be sufficient to
continue dividends and cover the
cost of expansion.
Vancouver—Wheat exported from
Vancouver for the current crop
year will exceed 70,000,000 bushels,
accordihg to estimates of the Vancouver Merchants' Exchange.
Yukon Shipping Much
High Grade Ore
Advices from Mayo state that
6000 tons of high-grade ore and
concentrates from the Treadwell
Yukon mines on Keno Hill and
Galena Hill, chiefly from the Lucky
Queen mine and the Silver King
mine, are on the river bank at
Mayo, and will be shipped to the
Bunker Hill smelter via Whitehorse
this season. The steamer Keno
will be on the Stewart river and
will bring ore down the river to
Stewart City, here it will be transferred to the main river boats for
Whitehorse. Considering the low
metal market, the shipments from
Mayo this season are exceptionally
large.
!tr YOU turn aat f»
L ceired your OOST •»
nfant leedlnl liter*
tun together with our
Baby Record Book fill
In the attached coupon
■nd they will be lent
you tree of all coat.
Eagle Brand
Milk
jtt>
The Borden Co. Ltd..       C.W. 17
'2 Homer Arcade HUlij.. Vancouver
OCNTLIMKNt Pleaie land me free
copiel of your authoritatlr. liter*
ature on Child Welfare.
Name	
4ddr.it	
v __ S/-
So great has been the call for
gold pans in Western Montana that
the available supply was sold out
and an order was placed for a large
number to be made by a firm in
Minneapolis.
WORLD TOUR OF THE FAMOUS
Royal Russian
Chorus
Princess Agreneva Slaviansky, Conductor
"In all tke World, No Singers Like Tbese"
"Tke Undisputed Peers of Ckoral Harmony"
Sublime  Singing - Sensational Dancing   -   Gorgeous
Costumes - Balalaika Orckestra • Musical Programs of
All Nations
"One of tke Greatest Singing Organizations in tke World"
PLAYING IN ANYOX UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE
B. P. O. ELKS No. 47
Recreation Hall, Wednesday and
Thursday, July 22nd. and 23rd.
■ 8 p-m.
||   ADMISSION:   ADULTS   $1.00  ||
Matinee, Thursday. 1.30 p.m.
ADULTS $1.00 ■ - CHILDREN 50c.
r~
LIMITED
Announce a Drastic Cut in
Prices of all Residential and
Business Lots at Alice Arm
Prices have been Slashed from $1000.00
to $200.00, and to as low as $25.00,
or at least a 75 per cent, reduction on all lots
Now is the time to secure a good Business
Lot or a Residential Site for a Summer
Cottage
Prices of Individual Lots, terms and all otker particulars may be obtained from E. Moss, Sole Agent,
P. O. Box 8, Alice Arm, B. C.
BUY NOW: WHEN THE
PRICES ARE LOW
«c
Hi
The Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
3[=F=]Cnai IE \CDEEDC3C.
3I=K«
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. tUmmingS,   Agent for allVancower Daily Pap>
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
en
♦c
3E3DC
3*
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
:^
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^-
tr=
^
u
THE LEAGUE IS
FOR YOU!!
League members benefit all ways, and especially as
patrons of the Picture Shows. Note these low prices to
Community League members and their families: Men,
one show a month at half-price. Ladies, all the time,
25c. on presentation of Membership Card. So join the
League and take an active interest in all its doings.
1
THE LEAGUE IS FOR
YOUR BENEFIT
v*
J
SUMMER SAILINGS
From Stewart for Anyox, Massett Inlet,
Prince Rupert and Vancouver,
Tuesdays, a.m.
For Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls, Powell
River and Vancouver, Saturdays 9.00 a.m.
From Anyox for Stewart and ports South
Fridays 11.00 p.m.
Weekly service to Massett Inlet and
fortnightly service to South Queen Charlotte Islands. Particulars on request.
TRI-CITY SERVICE
Daily from Vancouver at 1.45 p.m. and
1.00 a.m. for Victoria and Seattle.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave Prince Rupert daily
(Sunday excepted) at  12.30  p.m.  for
Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East.
v-m.
canflDifln iwionflL
For information call or writ.
local agent or
H. McEWEN
District Freight and
Fanenter Afient
Prince Rupert, B.C.
THE HERALD,  $2.50 A YEAR ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Friday, July 17, 1931
ANYOX NOTES      j
I
N. E. Nelson returned on Friday
from a trip outside. He was accompanied by Mrs. Nelson and
daughter, who will reside here.
Mrs. W. Phillips, Mrs. Peterson
and Miss A. Gilchrist arrived on
Friday from the south.
J. Grigg returned on Friday
from holidays spent in the south
with Mrs. Grigg and family.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Fricker left
on Friday for a vacation in the
south.
Mrs. F. S. McNicholas was a
southbound passenger on Friday
on holidays.
Miss Hannah Simpson was given
a great sendoff on Friday, when
she left for England where she will
spend holidays with her parents.
F. Teabo was a southbound passenger ou Friday to Vancouver.
Mr. and N. W. McLeod and
daughter Ellen left on Monday for
Victoria where they will spend a
vacation.
Miss Margaret Shields left on
Friday for holidays in the south.
Miss Nancy Wilson arrived back
on Monday from a vacation spent
in Vancouver.
Mrs. Campbell and Mrs. Metcalf
arrived from Vancouver on Monday.
J. Lemich, A. W. Brusson and
H. Brown arrived on Monday from
Prince Rupert.
Miss D. Vine left on Monday for
a vacation in the south.
Mr. and Mrs. Higgens, accompanied by their daughter, left on
Monday for a vacation which they
will spend at Victoria.
BIRTH AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Pali-
wada at the Anyox General
Hospital on Monday, July 13th. a
son.
Low Copper Prices Give
Boost To Sales
A further reduction of half a cent
pound in the price of export
copper last Saturday at New York,
brought the price to a parity with
8-cent. domestic copper and caused
a spurt in buying1.
Meanwhile already burdensome
copper stocks showed a further
increase, finished copper as of June
30 being 14,807 tons in excess of
the total at the end of May.
Finished stocks at the refineries
in North and South America, as of
June 30, totalled 413,474 tons compared with 398,667 tons on May 31,
and 316,762 tons at the end of June
1930, the American bureau of
metal statistics reports.
Blister copper stocks on June 30
were 187,353 tons, against 190,578
tons May 31, and 193,876 tons
April 30. Total stocks of refined
and blister copper in North and
South America June 30 were 600,-
827 tons compared with 589,245
May 31, and 561,797 April 30.
United States mine output of
copper in June was 44,647 short
tons, against 45,580 tons in May,
and 56,743 tons in June, 1930.
The half-cent reduction in export
copper was the second this week
and brought the foreign price to
8.275 cents a pound c.i.f. European
base ports. As a result of the cut,
buying for export, which has been
practically at a standstill, jumped
on Saturday to 2,200,000.
Send your films direct to Wrath-
all's Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert, B. C. We use the best materials in a modern plant. Careful
work and quick service.
REMNANTS
3 lbs. Prints $1.00;   3 lbs. Silk,
Velvets or Cretonnes $1.50. Agents,
dealers wanted.   A MeCreery Co.,
Chatham, Ontario.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Oppoiite Liquor Store
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
r~
—\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
IV
THE MINERALS OF
BRITISH COLUMBIA
Total Mineral Production to the end of 1930 valued at
v   $1,237,847,847.00, made up as follows.
Gold, placer $78,588,949.00
Gold, lode 140,868,011.00
Silver 102,435,047.00
Copper 265,871,528.00
Lead 163,617,773.00
Zino  87,772,190.00
Coal and coke 330,293,688.00
Structural materials  62,538,833.00
Miscellaneous minerals, eto—    5,861,828.00
Total $1,237,847,847.00
The Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the year 1930 now is available, and may be
obtained free of charge, together with copies of special
bulletins, maps, etc., upon application to:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES
Victoria, B. C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
Anyox Football Teams Play
Spectacular Games
Continued from Page 1
Currie, each of whom scored twice
in masterly style. Allen, Horner
and M'icConnachie chalked up one
apiece for the Celts. The points
now stand twelve for each of the
three teams in the League. A
dozen for each and the second half
of the season under way!
All three of the teams are now
getting their second wind, mending
up their armour, and doping out
their chances of getting the Cup.
THE  HERALD
$2.50 a Year
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
moderate.
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
*\
^
rr
Celts
Mine
Smelter
Standing Of Teams Football League
Standing at Close of Game on July 9th.
GAMES GOALS
Played       Won      Drawn       Lort For Agaimt
13 5 4 4 26 19
12 4 4 4 19 19
13 4 4 5 23 30
Points
14
12
12
^
m
m
m
Drug Department
m
m
m
JEWELLERY
Diamond engagement rings.   Pure blue-white diamonds.    These are perfectly cub
stones in up-to-the-minute settings.    $67.00 to $170.00.
Gents' Wrist Watches in white and yellow gold filled and gold cases from $12.00
Ladies' Wrist Watches, white and yellow gold filled and solid gold cases from . .$13.50
Gents' pocket watches from 12.50
Ronson Perfumists $5.00 and $8.00
Ronson Cigarette Lighters.   Ladies' and Gents' sizes from $5.00
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Boya'"Goosey Gander" wash suits in the best of materials and fade-proof as well.
Green with light green trimming, brown with light brown trimming, and blue trimmed with a lighter shade of blue.   Sizes 3, 4, 5, 6.   Price $2.00
Boys' wash suits in combination of colors with white tops.   Sizes 4, 5, 6, 7.    A good
value at $1.50 and $1.75.
Boys' Dept
35c.    SPECIAL    35c.
A special table of boys' wear, consisting
of pants,   shirts, and caps in assorted
patterns and sizes.
ALL ONE PRICE   35c.
Boys' short khaki pants,     Sizes 4 to 14
years.   Prioe 65o.
Hardware Dept
Walnut Beds in all sizes, $14.00
Beaver Mattresses in all sizes,
$12.00
Ostermoor Mattresses, 4ft. 6in.,
$26.00
Coil Springs in all sizes,   $12.00
Peerless Mattresses,   4ft.   6in.
$14.00
SHOE DEPARTMENT
The eoonomy of buying Hurlbut Shoes.   Better materials, better construction, better
wear, better comfort, better value.
These result in a shoe of finer quality, one that wears longer, with less repair work
and well worth the few cents more you pay.
GRANBY   STORES
*.«
=■-?

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