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Herald Jul 20, 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.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
n
VOL. 14,   NO. 3
Alice Abm, B. C, Friday. July 20, 1934
•5 cents each.
Mine  A. C. L. Dance
Was One Great Big
Success
Mr. and Mrs. F. McNicholas
Given Warm Welcome
On the evening of Friday, July
13th. the mine added another to its
ever growing list of successful and
popular dances.
That the mine reputation for
fun and pep is nob a fallacy was
amply proven.
With the addition of two saxophones to the popular Revellers',
together with paper hats and noise
makers, not to mention the zestful
and merry spirit prevailing, the
evening will make Anyox history.
Bob Brown crooning the "Kiss"
Waltz; saxophones sobbing an ob-
ligato; lights dim, a synthetic moon
beaming on the colorful spectacle
of gliding paper hats all colors of
the rainbow, is enough to send any
reporter scurrying for adjectives.
The "Rhinelander with its hopping, whirling and stamping of
feet was another popular dance.
The high spot of the evening
however, came with the entrance
of Mr. and Mrs. F. McNioholas.
The deafening ovation which greeted the newly weds was testimony
of the esteem and affection iu which
this happy couple is held.
When the applause finally subsided, Mr. McNicholas who was
obviously moved by the reception,
responded that they were glad to
be back amongst their Anyox
friends.
To Mr. Bob Brown, Mr. Tim
Waterland and Mr. Harry Bamforth, must be extended great credit
for their work iu making the dance
enjoyable.
The Revellers, with Tommy
Stretton and Jack Buntain doubling on sax's, exceeded themselves,
if that were possible.
2 o'clook brought the Home
Waltz" with many regretful sighs
and promises of the many Beaoh
people who attended, to atteud the
next Mine Dance at all costs.
Sixteen Players Qualify For
Challenge Tournament
The following are the names of
those players who qualified for the
Tournament to decide who would
win the Lovsted Cup and challenge
Sid. Peters for the 36 Hole Open
Championship Cup: A. W. Gigot,
H. R. Taylor, T. J. Kirkwood, D.
McKenzie, W. Henderson, A.
White, H. L. Paterson, W. Cavi-
Her, J. Dixon, L. H. McKay, R. 0.
Cutler, T. Stretton, A. T. Koenen,
F. F. Brown, F. Persin, and M. J.
Sheen. I
Elks' Flag & Children'!
Will Be Held
July 25th.
Day
Grocery Dance WiU Be Given
In the Evening
Wednesday, July 25th. is the Big
Day. The Elks invite every boy
and girl in Anyox and the adults
also to take part in their Hth. Annual Flag and Childrens' Day.
The day's programme will start
with a very colorful parade that will
leave the Elks' Hall promptly at
lp.m. There will be flags, balloons,
clowns, in fact everything that goes
to make a perfect parade.   There
will be prizes for the best decorated
wagons and carriages, so remember
to decorate yours.   This wonderful
parade will wend its way to the ball
park, where a large number of race
events and other sports will take
place.
The best item on the programme
is yet to be mentioned.   To insure
a   successful   day there must be
"eats."   What boy and girl does
not like ice cream and candy!    The
"Big Brother Bills" in charge of
this very important part of the-pro
gramme are working hard to see
that there will be plenty of ice cream
soda pop, candy, and other good
things to eat on hand when the big
day arrives.    Everything possible
is being done to make this  Flag
Day the best ever.    Boys and Girls
do not miss this Big Day.
New Ore Find Made On
Lucky Strike Group
J. Hauber, who is at present developing the Lucky Strike Group
of claims in the Upper Kitsault
Country has forwarded information to the Herald, that he has
made a new strike of oopper-gold
ore of considerable importance on
this property. The ore vein recently located, is stated to be
twenty feet wide. Assay returns
give values of 4 per cent, copper
and from $4.00 to $5.00 gold per
ton.
W. J. Crawford, a former res!
dent of Alice Arm, was a passenger going north on the Catala on
Monday. He was returning from
a trip to the Barkerville distriot,
from where he had removed all his
transport equipment.
The Anyox Golf Club Hold
Challenge Tournament
The qualifying round for the
Anyox Golf Club Challenge Tournament was played on Sunday July
8th. The lovely weather brought a
large number of the male members
outdoors and some very low cards
were turned in. Sixteen players
qualified for the Tournament. It is
interesting to note, that the highest score able to qualify this year
was that of 93, while a low score of
82 was turned in by A. W. Gigot.
The winner of this tournament
wins the Lovsted Cup and he also
plays Sid Peters for the 36 Hole
Open Championship Cup. Four
flights have been formed to compete for other prizes. Two ot said
nights are made up of those members who qualified for the Challenge
Tournament; and the other two
flights are made up of those players
who did not qualify.
Bonanza Leads The Softball
League
Some very good softball games
have been played recently. All the
teams have shown" improvement
since the beginning of the season.
The Bonanza Nine is leading in the
League, but from the vast improvement that has been made lately in
this great game by the other teams
in the running, it looks like the boys
from Bonanza will have to go some
to hold their honored position.
The standing at present is as
follows:
P. W.. L. Pet.
Bonanza 6 5 1 833
Ex-Rupert 10 8 2 800
Millers 7 5 2 714
Adanacs 8 5 3 625
Roustabouts 7 4 3 571
Foundry 10 4 6 400
Grinders 8 1 7 125
Waterfront     8       0       8      	
L. Veegl, F. Eras, L. Medonico,
D. Domenic, O. Kovacvich, H.
Sundeni, P. Rishedi, E. Mellingsen,
T. Hendrickson, W. Kupinger and
L. Watmouth. arrived on Friday
from Vancouver.
Large Number Entries For
Tennis Championships
A keen interest is being shown
this year in the Anyox Open Tennis
Championships, which are sponsored by the A. C. L. Tennis Club.
All of the five senior events have a
large quota of entries. In the Ladies' Open Singles there are twelve
competitors; Ladies' Open Doubles
have ten players; Mixed Open
Doubles have twenty-four entries;
Men's Open Doubles have twenty-
four entries; and in the Men's Open
Singles twenty-two players have
entered their names.
F. Hill, R. Harrison and K. A.
Morrison arrived on Friday from a
holiday in the south.
Annual Meeting Alice
Arm School District
Held July 14th.
Teacher's Salary Remains At
$1000.00 Per Year
The annual meeting of the ratepayers of the Alice Arm School
District was held at the School
House on Saturday, July 14th. at
7.30 p.m. Mr. O. Evindsen was
elected chairman by acclamation.
The first business before the
meeting was the election of a trustee for a 3-year term to fill the vacancy caused by the retirement of
J. C. Studdy. On nominations
being called for Mr. Studdy was reelected by acclamation, others present who were nominated declining.
Nominations were then called for
the position of auditor for the coming year, and W. B. Bower was
re-elected by acclamation, no other
nominations being made.
The annual report for the past
year was presented to the meeting
written on the blackboards, some of
which was given verbally by the
secretary, W. M. Stephen. This
report showed that at the commencement of the year there was a
balance in hand of $81,88. Expen
ditures during the year amounted to
$587.97, leaving a balance .in hand
at the end of the year of $193.91.
Following the usual discussion the
report was adopted by the meeting.
The estimated expenditures for
the coming year were then read by
the secretary, aud caused considerable discussion before being adopt
ed with a slight change. In this
year's estimates the teacher's sala>
ry had been set at $850.00 for the
coming year instead of $1000.00 as
was paid last year. It was explained that the government would pay
$669.00 as part payment of the
$850.00 salary, and that $181.00
would be paid from the local assess
ment. After considerable discuss
ion as to the merits and demerits of
reducing the teacher's salary a mo.
tion was made that the teacher's
salary be increased $150.00, which
would provide a salary of $1000.00
a year, the teacher to do the janitor
work in connection with the school
and in lieu of these services to be
provided with free rooms, light and
fuel above the class room. On a
vote being taken the motion was
carried.
The estimated expenditure for the
coming year was then increased
from $350.00 to $500.00. This
latter sum will be raised by local
assessment, $331.00 of which will
be paid as a part of the teacher's
Short Stories  o! The
Softball Diamond
Sluggers
Because of a postponed game on
Wednesday, a doubleheader was
played on Thursday July 12th.
Both games were packed with
action and heavy hitting was a big
feature. The first was played between the Foundry, Mine and the
Roustabouts. The Roustabouts
romped through the first four innings nicely, but got caught in the
fifth stanza by the Foundry who
slammed ont four runs to put themselves in solid. The Husky Scrap
Iron men finished on the long end
of a 13-9 score.
Johnson and Yelland occupied
mound and mitt in their usual
capable manner for the winners,
while Bill Ion and Vincennzi were
doing the honors for the Roustabouts.
The second swat-and-steal was
staged by X-Rupert and Waterfront.
While the Stevedores put up a
good brand of ball, the X-Rupert
boys seem invincible.
The nine from the fish city started a merry-go-round and got away
with almost everything but murder. In the third they garnered
nine runs which broke the heart of
the Waterfronters, who never
showed signs of overtaking the
Rupert hoys from then on.
Slim Moore in one trip to the
plate unwound his long frame and
his grin to drive out a three-bagger
for three runs. The game ended
at 12-4 which is becoming a typical X-Rupert score.
Falooner and Gibson did good
work as Waterfront battery, while
Allan and Casey were X-Rupert
winning combination.
salary, and the balance, $169.00
plus the $193.91 on hand at the beginning of the year is available for
light, fuel, repairs and other expenses necessary for the upkeep of
the school.
A motion was made that the estimates of $500.00 for the coming
(year be adopted. The motion was
carried.
The matter of charging the
teacher $7.50 per month last year
for room rent, when the estimates
submitted last year did not mention any suoh oharge, was brought
up at the meeting during the discussion of this year's estimates.
As no more business was brought
up for discussion the minutes of the
meeting were read by the secretary
[and approved by the meeting. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday.   July 20,  1934
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.
East. Corporation Buys
Engineer Mine
Engineer gold mine, perhaps the
most widely discussed of British
Columbia's mines a few years ago,
was bought at sheriff's sale on the
3rd. instant at Prince Rupert by the
Mining Corporation of Canada, one
of the big operators in the East.
The judgement creditor was John
G. Harris, of Toronto, who had a
claim against the property of $207,-
000.
Production of the Engineer has
not been large, about $250,000, but
considerable development has been
done. It was the object of litigation when the owner, Alexander
met his death with 300 others when
the Princess Sophia sank in the
north some years ago. Engineer
Gold was a great feature when
Charles V. Bob of New York, operated it, with Andrew Sostad of
Vancouver in charge, and produced
high grade gold that sent the price
from $5 par to $108 a share.
Successful development of Engineer will greatly help Atlin district,
where other properties are located.
Adjoining it is the Gleaner property
owned in Vancouver, and a few
miles away is Norgold which is
coming ahead.
U. S. A. Copper Stocks
Being Reduced
Recovery in the copper trade in
the United States has been rather
slow, because of the very depressed
situation into which the industry
fell and because copper is primarily
employed in more or less permanent
goods for which demand depends
on revival in the heavy, rather than
in the light industries, says Moody's
Survey. Unofficial copper statistics indicate that so far in 1934 the
industry has been holding production to a moderate level, with the
result that stocks on hand have
been consistently reduced. The
NRA code should prove helpful in
further reducing inventory without
harming the price, which has been
quite stable this year in the vicinity
of 8 cents a pound. Another favorable factor is the apparent desire
of the Federal Administration to
revive private, long-term financing,
which might be expected to stimulate greater demand for capital
goods.
Dividend payments in June by
Canadian corporations to their
stockholders established a new high
record for this month, and the total
of over $41,000,000 was the second
highest on record in the Dominion, j history
Dunwell To Ship Concentrates To Anyox
Stewart News.
Negotiations which have been
under way for some time between
the Dunwell Mines Co. and the
Granby Co. management at Anyox,
for the shipment of siliceous ores
by the former to the latter, seem to
have culminated in the accumulation
at the dock of some 500 tons as a
trial shipment.
Actual details seem to have been
concluded by the arrival from Anyox on Sunday last of manager W.
R. Lindsay, and his spending the
day at Dunwell, at the conclusion
of a week's examination and sampling by Mr. Buckle one of the
Granby engineers, assisted by Mr.
Barker, sampler at Anyox.
Stewart Board of Trade Will
Give Dinner In Honor of
W. J. Asselstine
The Stewart Board of Trade
held its meeting, preceding the annual meeting in the Bank of Montreal Chambers on July 3rd. at
which a great deal of routine business was dealt with, concluding
which the committee consisting of
Messrs. Haack, Russwurm and
Newell were appointed to arrange
for a dinner to VV. J. Asselstine,
M. L. A., on Wednesday evening
next.
Nominations were then opened
for officers and council for the ensuing year. Results were as follows. President, E. T. Applewaite;
Vice-president, H. Zeffert; Secretary, P. S. Jack. Council: Messrs.
M. P. Murphy; H. W. M. Rolston;
H. P. Gibson; A. Russwurm; D. J.
McLean, W. R. Tooth; VV. J. Asselstine; J. Haati; Wm. Newell; W.
D. Smith.
Britannia Co. Produces Zinc
When Copper Prices Low
In a statistical report on lead and|
zinc production in Canada in 1933 is
the following: "Officials of Britannia
mine (near Vancouver,) when faced
with the difficulty of marketing their
copper at a profit, turned their attention to another body of ore in
the mine which was known to be
low in copper but relatively high in
zinc content, with considerably better values in gold than the average,
in the hope that a process of recov.
ery of these metals could be evolved. The problem was successfully
solved and Britannia mine became
for the first time a producer of zinc
concentrates."
Oil  Production   In   Alberta
Shows Increase
Production of oil in Alberta for
the first five months of 1934 shows
a considerable increase over the
same period of 1933. The total to
May 31 this year was 547,282 barrels, of which 523,865 was naptha
and the balance crude oil. In 1933
the production for the five months
was 357,431 barrels, of which 331,-
306 was naptha and the balance
crude oil.
In the first five months of this
year power consumption in Canada
has shown a large increase every
month. The average daily output
of electric power in May reached
the highest level  in  the industry's
J,
Vancouver
Moke the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
it 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.
RATES
Dull*
Det'd Bath >$1.50
With Bath-»2.00
Weekly:
Det'd Bath t 9.00
With Bath 112.00'
E. G. BAYNES
Owner-Manager
(Srosotnor
I'rinroiiwri Uqtfl is] Distinrtioif „
HOWE STREET,'VANCOUVER
(J BLOCKS FROM  CITY  CENTRE)
I
east
via the
great lakes
6
LOW
SUMMER FARES
to choose from and a cool
route through Jasper
National Park.
The  Continental  Limited
leaves daily,
V'1M4
Canadia
national
I For Information Call or Write:
Local Agent or P. Lakie, D. F. It
P. A. Prince Rupert, B. C.
MEN'S SHOES!
See our special line of Men's high grade Mining Shoes.
Ten-inch top, steel tipped on heel and toe.   Fully nailed and 7-inch counter.   Price $9.25.
A complete new stock of Men's  Dress Shoes and
Oxfords, in black and tan.   All sizes, and at prices
from $4.75 to $5.95.
Men's Silk Underwear in combination style, in white
and flesh color, $1.05 per suit.
1
LEW  LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anvox West side of Smelter,
OPEN   UNTIL  10   P.M.
-JI
~1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business Lots at
8200   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.
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
fc=
--JJ
For an extra ten
dollars you can
ride 543 miles oi
your trip East on
luxurious steamers (meals and
berth Included).
Canadian National trains
make direct connections at
Port  Arthur  to  shipside.
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
REGENT   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.
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald W:\VV.   AI.'.M    \N 11   ANVOX   HKIiALU.   Friuay.   July 20,  1934
ft
Provides Millions of Meals Yearly
A bout 13,500,000 meals a year are served to travel-
0 lers by the Canadian Pacific, which is the
equivalent of saying that it provides 37,000 every
day and 259,000 every week of the year. This
gigantic total is made np of about 4,200,000 in dining
"ars and station restaurants; 4,450,000 on Atlantic
and Pacific steamships; 1,350,000 on inland sad
coastal steamers; and 8,600,000 in the company's
hotels and bungalow camps. Lay-out shows first-
class dining saloon on "Empress of Australia";
lunch for two on typical trans-continental Canadian
Pacific flyer; and kitchen on C.P.R. dining car with
the men in action behind the guns.
BERYL AND BANANAS
To which Bhould be added another "B"—Bermuda.
Perhaps it seems strange to link "a silicate of
beryllium and aluminium, which", aB the dictionary
puts it, "when transparent flashes blue and green,"
with the familiar yellow fruit that, bo surprisingly,
when you find it growing, is upside down and green.
It is strange. But then it is just as strange to leave
the snow and ice of Canada and less than 60 hours
later to find oneself in the gentle, sub-tropic warmth
ot Bermuda.
"Beryl", as a metaphor, expresses the transparent
beauty of tbe seas around Bermuda; bananas are the
least stran e of the many luscious fruits with which
the island abounds. It is a fascinating combination of
ancient and modern that one reaches by 20,021 ton
Canadian Pacific Duchess liners Bailing from New
York every Wednesday and Saturday. No motors are
allowed in the is'and—yet there is an ultra-modern
Diesel-electric railway. A "cow's breakfast" bat, a
sketch of a shirt, and nondescript pants held up by
a one-strap "gallus" suffice laugnin? darkies for
costume, yet five minutes from where the Duchess of
York and Duchess ot Atholl dock 1b the up-to-date
Hamilton Hotel, Bermuda's largest hostelry. Only
a 20 minute walk separates ship and Princess Hotel,
while short drives or launch trips reach many other
delightful inns and guest houses.
Canadians in increasing numbers are making
Bermuda their winter playground, more so since the
inauguration last year of steamship senrics by trans-
Atlantic linen.
(A) Stepping from ship to street.
(B) "Have a bananar A bright-hued chameleon
winked a bright eye and dodged when ths young lady
approached the tree—otherwise jt wss juit like picking
an apple in the orchard back horns.    .'!'..'     .,
(C) Ancient and modern! Ths palatial Hamilton
Hotel is in effective contrast with the horse-drawn
carriage.
5
Br^^t^^SBESSSZHa^^ESB
Printing of Every
Description
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and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Programme
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®
I
ALL   OF   OUR   PRINTING
is executed in a Neat and
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•f-H-f-f ♦♦♦♦•►♦♦♦♦♦♦
SMALL   ORDERS
Can be filled within two or
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you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
The Herald Printing
Office
ALICE   ARM
IE»sg^re^HE5^W ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Friday.   July 20,  1934
Alice Arm Notes
Mrs. C. W. Ruckhaber arrived
on Saturday from Anyox and is
spending holidays with Mrs. J.
Wier.
Miss Lillian Moss, who has been
attending high school at Prince
Rupert, arrived homo on Monday.
She was accompanied by her
brother Arthur, who has spent a
few weeks' at Prince Rupert.
Mrs. M. Campbell and son arrived on Saturday from Anyox and
will spend six weeks' holiday here.
Constable George Blaney arrived
on Tuesday from Anyox on official
duties.
Fred C. Graham arrived on
Tuesday from Anyox for the summer holidays.
Geo. Allan, arrived from Anyox
on Tuesday for a holiday. Mrs.
Allan arrived here some few
weeks ago.
Miss Ellen MacLeod arrived on
Tuesday from Anyox and is spending holidays with Mr. aud Mrs.
J. Larsen.
Wm. Parmeri who has been in
charge of the transfer business of
B. Turbitt, for the past seven
weeks during the latter's absence,
is leaving today for Prince Rupert.
He plans to spend a few days at
Anyox visiting his sister, Mrs.
Sorrenti before returning south.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Montgomery and family arrived from An vox
on Saturday for summer holidays.
Wm. McLean and Vernon Wa-
gar returned last week-end from a
prospecting trip to the country adjacent to the head of Hastings Arm.
Rev. W. F. Delap will hold services at St. Michael's Church on
Sunday July 22nd. as follows:
Holy Communion at 10 a.m.
Sunday School at 11 a.m. and
Evening Service at 7-30 p.m.
The swings, rings etc. in the
School playground have been repaired this week and are now in a
safe condition. The Alice Arm
School Board wishes it to be known
that the swings etc. are available
for use of children from Anyox
during the holidays.  .
The annual picnic of St. Michael's Church Sunday School will
be held at Campers Point on Saturday July 21st. The mission
launch Northern Cross will convey
everyone wishing to attend from
the wbarf at 2 and 3 o'clock p.m.
An open invitation is extended to
everyone, including all Anyox
visitors. Bring along refreshment
baskets. Contributions for ice
cream and prizes can be left at T.
W. Falconer's store.
Messrs. A. Nicholls and E. H
Lohbrunner of Victoria, who have
spent the past four weeks in the
Alice Arm district, studying the
plant life and collecting specimens,
of plants and ferns, including those
in high altitudes, left on Monday
for Victoria. They collected a
large number of various plants,
which they will cultivate in the
nurseries. They found that there
are twenty varieties of ferns in the
district, one being extremely rare.
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
Anyox Notes
M. J. Sheen left on Monday for
Lakelse Lake, where Mrs. Sheen
and family are spending holidays.
Arthur Deeth was a southbound
passenger on Monday on holidays.
W. B. Maxwell, left on Friday
for a visit to the south.
Mr. and Mrs. T. Tracy arrived
on Monday from the south.
Master Richard Wynne returned
on Monday from Vancouver, where
he has been attending school.
John .Dodsworth returned on
Monday from a visit to the Boy
Scout Camp at Port Simpson.
Miss J. Morley arrived on Monday from the south, on a visit to her
mother Mrs. D. L. Mclntominey.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lazorek arrived
on Monday from Vancouver.
Miss M. Lambert arrived on
Monday from the south and is visiting Mrs. W. Todd at the Mine.
R. Campbell, J. Whittaker, 0.
Mandilid, F. Soper, W. Tracy and
L. L. McKay arrived on Monday
from Vancouver.
Mrs. H. Ward and son Richard
left on Monday on a visit to Victoria.
Miss Joan Adams left on Monday
for a visit to Prince George, B. C.
Mr. and Mrs, P. Peterson and son
left on Monday for a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. C. Loewen, Mrs. D. McKenzie, and Mrs. Sid.. Peters left
on Monday for a visit to the south.
D. Caviller, E, Stone and J.
Charlie were south bound passengers on the Catala on Monday.
Alex Jones left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Maxwell Patrick left on Monday
for a holiday visit to Vancouver,
Victoria and Seattle.
Ivor Davis left on Monday for a
holiday visit to the south.
Chas. Graham, Mine Inspector,
left on Friday for Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. McNicholas
arrived on Friday from the south.
They were met at the boat by many
of their friends, who wished them a
long and happy married life.
J. Gillies arrived on Friday from
a visit to Vancouver and Seattle.
Mrs. F. Ubell arrived on Friday
from the south.
W. H. Manuel, travelling Auditor for the Canadian National Railways, arrived on Friday from Prince
Rupert.
Chester Holman left on Friday
tor a visit to his family, who live in
the Fraser Valley District.
R. Graham left on Friday for
Stewart.
P. Gordon left on Friday for a
visit to the south.
Mike Santel left on Friday for a
holiday to Prince Rupert and Terrace.
T. Oldham, A. MacNeil and C.
Snowdon left on Friday for a visit
to Vancouver.
Grocery
Dance
ELKS' HALL
Wednesday, July 25th.
9 P.M.
EVERYBODY WELCOME
$1.00 PER COUPLE
Don't Miss  this  Big
flag Day Event
—*
B.  P. O.ELKS
Dominion ol Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and, fourth Monday oi
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
u=
FOREST FIRES!
Hot summer weather is creating a serious situation
in the Forests of British Columbia.
Carelessness with Fire in the Woods
under such conditions is unpardonable.
When enjoying the quiet restfulness of the Forest,
remember that a thoughtless action on your part,
such as tossing aside a
LIGHTED    CIGARETTE   BUTT
or leaving a
CAMP    FIRE   UNEXTINGUISHED
may result in widespread destruction of
Timber, Life and Property.
'XX
HELP PREVENT FOREST FIRES
B. C. Forest Service
XX.
SX
Anyox Motor Traffic Jams ?
With the addition of Mr. W. R.
Lindsay's new Oldsmith; Mr. F. S.
MacNicholas' new Hudson "Ter-
raplane" and Mr. Tom Kirkwood's
Chevrolet, the total motor vehicle
population of Anyox has risen to
the amazing number of twelve.
(.Yes, we counted the motorcycles.)
It is not to be wondered at that
rumor has it that a traffic light
signal will be installed outside the
Pool Room and that Constable Geo.
Blaney is to be supplied with a
motor cycle in order that he may
chase traffic offenders.
Sale of Roses Much Greater
Than Last Year
The 23rd. anniversay of Alexandra Day was, as usual, celebrated
on July 2nd. by the sale of roses.
As previously stated the money realized from the sale of these roses
is devoted to the work of caring for
sick and crippled children.
The committee of the 1. O. D. E.
report that the collections received
this year greatly exceed those of
last year. They take this opportu
nity of extending sincere thanks to
the people of Anyox for their most
generous response to this worthy
cause.
CARD  OF  THANKS
We desire to take this opportunity of expressing our sincere
thanks to everyone who so willingly
assisted us in re-building our home,
and also to many other kind friends
who assisted us in various ways,
following the destruction of our
home by fire, and wish to assure
them that their help in such a time
of need is greatly appreciated.
Mr and Mrs. J. Sauer.
Maybe   International    Cup.
Will Come To Anyox
A beautiful and fetching sight
was seen in Granby Bay one summery evening last week, as a little
full-rigged skiff held its own in
real sailing ship style against a
stiff off-shore breeze.
Ou closer scrutiny it was noticed
that she luffed and tacked and
scudded quite efficiently. Some
observers claim she did all three at
once! The curly head iu the stern
is thought to have belonged to 2nd.
Rover Mate Bill Pinckney. We
are wondering if the Sea Rovers
plan to bring the America Cup to
Canada.
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.
Ilka' flag Sao
RAIN OR SHINE
Wednesday July   25th.
EVERYBODY WELCOME
Parade leaves  Elks'  Hall at
1 p.m. sharp
34 Big Events and Prizes
for all
5\£ove/fp Qrocery tDance, evening of Ihe 25th. Elks'Hall. One
Dollar per couple.    A big time
for all.
XX'
'XX
MEN!
AN OUTSTANDING OFFER UNTIL AUG. 3rd.
EXTRA PANTS FREE
WITH   EVERY   HOBBERLIN   SUIT
We have the privilege from the well known "House
of Hobberlin" of offering you, absolutely free, an extra
pair of pants with every suit we measure you for, up to
August 3rd.
The entire range of samples of this establishment is
here for your inspection.
Hobberlin Made-to-Measure clothes are tailored,
and both they and we guarantee you absolute satisfaction.
Further than that we are not travelling salesmen, but are,
here at all times to back up our guarantee. You can not
afford to miss this opportunity.   Let us measure you now.
PRICES FROM $26.00 UP
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
XX:

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