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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Aug 15, 1930

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 i
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
i-*-™~.«.-»-.-». y-.- r.».  y-.-  ,
I   $2.50 a Year
I Alice Arm and J
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points.
&
VOL. 10,   NO. 7
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, August 15, 1930
5 cents each.
Large Crowd of Kiddies
Enjoy Elks' Flag
The B. P. 0. Elks' annual Flag
and Children's Day held on Saturday was another big sucoesB to the
oredit of the Brother Bills of
»Anyox. The celebration was featured by ideal weather; a big
parade; races for all, and lots of
good things to quench the thirst.
Every child in Anyox was on hand
to enjoy the jollification and quite
a number of juveniles from Alice
Arm were present, aocompanied
by their parents.
The youngsters were assembled
outside the Elks' Hall, where each
one was presented with a paper
hat, balloon and flag. A parade
was formed, and with the band at
their head they marched to the
Ball Park.
Worthy Exalted Ruler, S. H.
Armstrong gave a very able address on the flag and all that it
stood for, and exhorted his hearers
to honor and respect the national
emblem.
A lengthy programme of races
was carried out during the afternoon, and some keen contests were
witnessed.
Piles of ice cream, gallons of
lemonade and small mountains of
peanuts were given to the ohildren
during the afternoon, and their
disappearance was magical.
The whole afternoon's celebration was a brilliant success, which
is, of course the usual thing when
the Brother Bills handle an affair'
.of this kind. The committee in
charge n to be congratulated upon
the efficient manner in which the
whole celebration was handled.
It was a tired but happy crowd
of children who wended their way
home to the evening meal for
which they had no appetites.
Will Build Telegraph Line
From Maple Bay
J. C. Studdy who is in charge of
the Dominion Government Telegraphs at Alice Arm, left on Monday for Maple Bay, where he will
install several miles of new line.
Assisting him are A. D. Yorke,
A. MoEarchern, 0. Flint, Hans
Peterson, Wm. MoLean, who left
for Maple Bay on Tuesday. It is
expected that the work will
oooupy about six weeks- Mr.
Benton, arrived at Alice Arm on
Tuesday in order to relieve Mr.
Studdy. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Benton and family.
Smelter and Celts Play
Drawn Game Of
Football
On Monday the Smelter forced
the league leaders to a drawn game,
the score being 3 each.
There was considerable improvement in the Smelter team and their
forwards gave the Celts defence a
lot of work. It was noticed that
the Celts were a^nin weak in the
forward line and that Musser was
missed in goal. W. Pirikney played
quite a good game in Musser's
place but lacked the experience of
a goalie.
The Smelter opened the score
through Buchanan, and the Celts
retaliated through Sembsmoen.
Buchanan put his side further
ahead and Sembsmoen again equalized. Half time arrived with the
score 2-2.
Sembsmoen gave the lead to the
Celts and completed the "hut
trick." The Celts held on to the
lead for a long time, when Ellison
rounded off a splendid dribble by
beat'.:r£ Pinkney with a shot in the
far corner of the goal.
The game was played in a sporting manner, but was not the best
game seen on the ground this
season.
The Celts retained their leadership of the league.
Alice Arm Sale of Work
And Home Cooking
A Sale of Work and Home
Cooking will be held tomorrow,
Saturday, August 16th. at B. W.
Barrett's building. It is sponsored
by the Woman's Auxiliary of St.
Michael's Church, Alice Arm, and
will be open at 2,30 p.m. Proceeds will be donated to the building fund of the new Alice Arm
church.
Will all those kindly donating
home cooking or articles for the
rummage sale, please leave them at
Barrett's building this evening,
Friday, August 15th. or tomorrow
at 1 p.m.
During the afternoon, ice cream,
cake and coffee will be served.
Tickets will also be sold for a
drawing on a beautifully dressed
doll.
Commencing at 7 p.m. an auction
sale will be held of all unsold goods
and the lucky ticket for the doll
will also be drawn.
W. Simpson and R. G. Saanich
arrived from Priuce Rupert on
Monday.
j     ANYOX NOTES
Geo. Fowler was a southbound
passenger on Friday's boat.
J. McConachie left on Friday
for a visit in the south.
J. Grigg returned on Friday
from a visit in the south.
Ed. Blundell returned home on
Friday from a visit in the   south.
S. Armstrong was a passenger
to Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. D. MacDougall
returned home on Friday from a
visit in the south.
Miss Gladys ^allantyne arrived
home on Friday from holidays in
southern ci ies.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Roy were
among ti i passengers on Friday
from the south.
Mrs. Docherty and son returned
from holidays in the south ou
Friday.
Rev. A. M. Sanford arrived in
town on Friday and helu services
on Saturday and Sunday evenings
in the United Church, departing
again on Monday.
Among the arrivals on Friday
were: E. H. Jones, Mr. Horsfall.
T. A. B. Terris, C. S. Williams,
G. Marshall.
Among the departures on Friday were: F. Pearson, J. Cloke. A
MacDonald, A. G. Card, H. R.
Grant, D. McLeod, H. C. Smith,
A. Gilbert, D. S. McRae, H.
Boyers, R. Barbari. M. Schwett.
Misses Mary and Alice Dodsworth left on Friday for a vacation
in the south-
Miss F- Dresser left for holidays
in the south on Friday.
Mrs. R. C. Bray and daughter
left on Friday for Vancouver and
will later leave for England.
Mrs. H. R. Scott accompanied
Mrs. Bray as far as Vanoouver.
Miss Lottie Pilling left on Friday
for the south.
Mrs. Watkins left on Friday for
the south.
Mrs. Montgomery arrived from
Vancouver on Monday.
Miss B- Watson returned home
on Monday from a vacation in the
south.
Mrs. Pomeray arrived on Monday from Prince Rupert.
Mrs. R. L. For and son left on
Monday for a holiday in Prince
Rupert.
Among the departures for Prinoe
Rupert on Monday were: W. A.
Gibb, J. MoLean, D. Molver, W.
F. Eve, S. Jabour and C. S.
Williams.
Community League To
Install Talking
Pictures
The people of Anyox will soon
be able to stroll into the Community League Picture Theatre and be
entertained by the best talking
pictures on the continent. It is
expected that the installation of
the new talkies will be made so
that everything will be ready at
the latter part of this month or
early in September.
The installation of the talking
picture shows will be a considerable expense, but it is something
that is necessary. The cost of the
films will naturally be higher,
which means a slightly increased
admission fee, but it is expected a
larger attendance will take care of
the additional cost.
The Anyox Community League
is to be complimented in their endeavor to give the people of Anyox
the best entertainment available.
Celts Trounce Mine 3
Goals to 1
On Thursday, August 7th the
Celts gave a fine exhibition against
the Mine and trounced the latter by
3 goals to 1. The Celts' three
goals came within ten minutes,
during which period the passing
between their forwards was a treat
to watch. Pynn had no chance
with the shots scored by McConachie (2) and J. McColl. The Mine
team scored through Morrison,
whose fast shot gave Musser. no
chance at all.
There was a big crowd at this
game, and it was evident that they
enjoyed an exciting match. J.
Evans handled the. game well as
referee.
Masonic Grand Master Visits
District
Dr. Donald E. Kerr of Duncan,
B.C., Grand Master of the Masonio
Order in British Columbia, paid an
official visit to Alice Arm and
Anyox on Thursday. He was accompanied by District Deputy
Grand Master, Wm. F. Eve of
Anyox, M. M. Stephens of Prince
Rupert, and Win. Gibb, Chris
Cane and D. M. Campbell of
Anyox. The Anyox members of
the party journeyed to Prince
Rupert in order to accompany Dr.
Kerr north.
Work Will Be Resumed
At The Esperanza
Mine
The Esperanza mine, which has
been inactive for a short time owing to the low price of silver, will,
it is expeoted, shortly resume operations. Negotiations are being
conducted by the Esperanza Co.
with Seattle interests for the transfer of the property. If these negotiations are successful and the property comes under new ownership,
furtherdevelopment of the mine
will be undertaken. Mr. Harry
B. Bowyer of Seattle, who left
here last week, examined the mine
on behalf of Seattle interests.
It is probable that a deal will be
closed some time this summer or
early fall. If it does, development
work will be conducted on a much
larger scale than in the past.
Development work this year on
the Alice property, which is owned
by the Esperanza Co.. has disclosed
a nice vein of high grade silver
ore. The vein is said to have been
traced on the surface a distance of
600 feet and varies in width from
1 to 5 feet. Samples taken across
the vein are said to have given
assay returns of 700 ozs. silver and
.44 gold per ton.
If the deal now being negotiated
does not transpire, it is planned by
the Esperanza Co. to continue the
No. 9 tunnel until the ore body
whioh contains good gold values
has been encountered at depth.
The Esperanza is a very promising property. It is situated
within one mile of Alice Arm. It
has received very favorable reports
from several government resident
mining engineers, and also from
independent engineers who have
examined it.
It has shipped a considerable
quantity of high grade silver ore,
and its ore reserves are unknown
owing to the limited amount of
development work done. It is
ideally looated for obeap mining,
milling and shipping of ore, being
only two miles from the government wharf. A resumption of
operations will be welcomed by the
whole district.
Subscribe to the Herald
Don't forget the big Football
Benefit Dance tomorrow night.
Proceeds to be devoted to injured
players.
D. McBride and G. Engstrom
arrived on Monday from Vancouver. ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Friday, August  15, 1930
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, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Hates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Copper Buyers Stocking
Up During Low Price
Period
1 Metal and Mineral Markets,
which compiles the Engineering
and Mining Journal weekly metal
prices, estimates domestic sales of
copper in July up to and including
July 30 at 330,000,000 pounds and
total sales for July, foreign and
domestic, at 480,000,000 pounds.
Foreign sales by Copper Exporters,
Inc., to noon July 31 were around
141,000,000 pound. Sales by independents for export in July were
about 15,000,000 pounds and taking domestic sales for July were
490,000,000 pounds or slightly
higher. As estimated by Dow-
Jones Wednesday, it is likely that
sales at 11 cents delivered in the
domestic market and at the foreign
equivalent of 11.30 cents made up
425,000,000 pounds of this total.
This large selling at the lowest
price since 1902 can hardly be
taken as bullish for most of- the
buying was not against requirements, as probably 75 per cent of
the copper bought was because the
price was cheap. If this buying
had been against actual requirements, price of copper would have
advanced between one and two
cents a pound before any such tonnage could have been obtained from
the industry.
Neither is it an especially bearish
argument, as it indicates th.e willingness of the larger fabricators
and users of copper to buy copper
at present level because it is cheap.
They are in strong cash position and
they are confident that buying copper at present price will pay them
good interest on the investment.
Demand at 11 cents has not been
exhausted, and it is not improbable
that it will remain sufficient during
the next two or three weeks to take
care of custom intake. The real
test of the market will come in a
month or six weeks. Unless industrial outlook has improved so
that these large fabricators and
customers feel justified in buying
more copper, new buyers must be
developed or else further concessions in price made to induce additional investors in copper to come
into the market. Much depends
therefore upon how soon industry
in the United States and abroad
begins to show indications of improvement.
Canada Imports Huge
Quantities Butter
Ottawa, August 9th. (Special to
the Herald.) Imports of butter
into Canada during June totalled
2,855,415 lbs. valued at $771,859.
This was a decrease from May
when 2,952,367 lbs. witli a value
of 8904,749 were imported, according   to   a   return   issued   by   the
U. S. A. Adopts Canadian Employment
Plan
Once again the United States has
followed Canada's lead in the
march towards perfect labor legislation. Just a few days ago the
United States Government adopted
labor legislation that was framed
in this country more than ten years
ago by the Borden government.
This legislation has to do with
the establishment of national employment agencies and co-operation
by government employment agencies with local organizations.
Immediately following the war,
representation was made to the
Borden government that fake employment agencies were victimizing
Canadian labor throughout the
country, and that even those that
operated honestly were grossly
inefficient in method.
Resultingly, the Government
established the Employment Set-
vice of Canada, paying half the
cost of maintaining agencies in
co-operation with the provincial
governments.
"Heaven knows, how some men
make their money," says a writer.
Perhaps that is why they look so
miserable.
Dominion Bureau of Statistics. Of
the former amount 2,852,529 lbs.
came from New Zealand, the import value being $770,623.
For the 12 month period ending
June 30th, Canada imported 44,-
859,060 lbs. of butter valued at
$12,038,294 as compared with 28,-
724,129 lbs. worth $10,198,767 for
the corresponding period ending-
June 30th.
j ■ _
EAGLE
BRAND
is the ideal food for
thebottle-fedbaby
because it is dean, uniform
in composition, nutritious,
most easily digested of all
artificial foods and always
ready for instant use when
diluted with plain boiled
water. Itisusedmoreoften
than all other artificial
foods combined.
THE BORDEN CO., LIMITED
Homer Arcade, Vancouver
Send Free Bmby Book to:
Name _ ,\	
Address	
 2M
WhatjsWheat?
From the Winnipeg Tribune
The following has been gleaned
from a recent issue of a financial
publication: Wheat, it appears, is a
seed that is planted and grown to
keep the producer broke and the
buyer crazy. It is planted in the
spring, mortgaged in the summer,
and lost in the fall. Its quality
varies according to the amount of
rain or frost experienced during
the-growing season. A man who
can guess nearest to this quality is
called a wheat grader by the public and a fool by the farmer. The
price of wheat is determined at
primary markets and goes down
when one has bought and up when
one has sold.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Advertise in the Herald
H
ere an
dTh
ere
The Toronto Industrial Commission announces that between .January 1 and Juno 30, 15 new industrial firms have come to Toronto,
with which the commission has cooperated. Of these. 11 had their
origin in the United States and 4
originated in other parts of Canada. The list of these new industries includes a number of outstanding companies whose entrance
Into the assembling and manufacturing field in Toronto means an
important growth and development
ln the city's Industrial life.
Tho old belief that the Hed River
fixes a charm upon those who
touch it, was tried out recently as
Harry Pearse, undefeated Australian Single Sculls champion and
one time world champion, stood on
its shore and watched his son, H.
R. Pearse, Olympic amateur champion, in a try out as a guest of the
Winnipeg Rowing Club. Pearse Is
a contestant in the Empire Games
at Hamilton next month.
For the first time in history,
horses were ridden over "Ball Pass"
near Banff recently. The riders
were Jim Brewster, J. Murray Gibbon and Glory Temple, the latter a
Lake Louise guide and the purpose
of the trip was to locate camps for
the Trail ride at end of July. Only
three hours were required to travel
from Banff to the summit of Ball
Pass yet this pass has hitherto
been considered impassible except
for Alplno climbers.
1
(576)
"Bill Havon of Southmore "big
Alsatian police dog with an aristocratic background, from the Burk
Kennels Toronto, is on a 7,000-mile
trip from Toronto to Yokohama by
Canadian Pacific Express and Empress of Asia to the order of a
Japanese merchant of the latter
city. During his long journey the
dog is in charge of Canadian Pacific officials.
Twenty New Zealand athletes and
twenty athletes from Australia have
already arrived at Hamilton for the
Empire Games under the chairmanship of E. W. Beatty, chairman and
president of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. There will be representatives from Great Britain, S.out.h
Africa and nearly every province of
Canada at the Games which are
scheduled to bo held in the Ontario
city next month.
Doubling tlio population of Co.
hourg for the day, a force of more
than six thousand members of the
Canadian Pacific Recreation clubs
of Toronto and Trenton set a new
record for picnic attendances when
the animal function was held there
recently. The freedom of the city
was conferred on the visitors for
the day and the high spot of the
sports, the Grout. Cup, trophy of the
Softball match between the Toronto
and Trenton clubs, was won for the
fourth year in succession by Trenton.
With an aggregate of 133 years
of unbroken service, throe Canadian Pacific engineers from the Ontario district retired on pension
recently. They are John Douglass,
Thomas Bennett and John G. Moore
and all have unblemished records.
Bennett's service goes back to 1883
while Douglass and Moore go back
to 1885 and 1CSD respectively.
r—
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%
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Advertise in the Herald
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from to $200
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
THE ALICE ARM MEAT  MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped  with   Modern   Cold Storage  Plant
Only Fifteen Cents
That's all the profit to the A. C. L. from your
Membership Fee each month, when you use
your Theatre Pass.   Free Services to Members
are
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these going we need your membership and your patronage
BUY   AT   THE LEAGUE
COUNTER
British Columbia
Department of Mines
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Western Canada,
has produced over $182,455,854 worth of mineral products.
Mineral Production, year 1928   $65,372,583.00.
Mineral Production, year 1929-$68,245,443.00.
Reports and Bulletins available on application, and mailed
free of charge to any given address, include:
"ANNUAL REPORTS"—These contain detailed accounts of
mining conditions and developments in the Province during the year with which they deal.
"British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada"—A handy
reference book summarizing the previous year's mining
activity and giving an outline of British Columbia mining law.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia"—A Special Bulletin
dealing with a branch of mining in respect of which the
Province offers unusual opportunities.
"Report on Taku River Area, Atlin Mining Division"—This tells
the story of the discovery and the pending development
of a new lode mining field now attracting much attention.
ADDRESS:
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
-j
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4 fr*
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Friday, August 15, 1930
Outdoor life Calls For
Nourishing Food
By Amy Smith
Well Known Domestic Science Authority
Off for a day or a month—in the
car or hiking, boating, fishing—
after a few hours you will find
Food looms up as the biggest thing
in the world, Scenery, yes—but
such appetites!
Of course milk, and plenty of it,
is essential for nourishing, appetizing food—and for campers or
picnickers Borden's St. Charles
Brand Evaporated Milk is by far the
best choice providing plenty of pure
rich milk, regardless of weather
conditions, rough journeys, out-of-
the-way camping places—and lack
of ice.
Because Evaporated Milk has
had half the water removed you
can rely on its extra richness,
which can be utilized to take the
place of eggs or butter in many
kinds of cooking. For instance,
an old guide, famous for his fish
fries, told me that in camp he always dipped the fish in undiluted
Evaporated Milk before the final
coating with corn meal.
When Evaporated is to be used
instead of milk in any recipe it
should be diluted with an equal
part of water. Remember this
simple rule and you will find it
successful in your own recipes.
To "cream" your coffee, use it
undiluted.
Thousands of oysters are dying
of cold—a news item. And the
remainder are confined to their
beds!
Ore Receipts at Trail
Show Reduction
Ore receipts at Trail smelter this
year up to July 21 showed a reduction of nearly,63,000 tons, the total
being 268,318 tons, against 305,88?
tons in the corresponding period a
year ago.
The company's estimate of earnings for the first six months of 1930
is due to make its appearance in the
course of the next few weeks,  and
will be awaited  with considerable
interest.
The official report on production
for the first six months showed a
material increase in lead, zinc, gold
and copper and a decrease in silver,
as compared with the same period
in 1929, but the price average was
lower. Computed at today's prices,
which are lower than the average
for the half year, the value of output for the first six months would
approximate $15,500,000, or about
2l/2 million dollars less than last
year.
"\
A poet is running an ice-skating
rink.    Something to fall back on.
Everybody Can
Assist in the preservation of the forests of
British Columbia from the ■ ravages of fire,
but not everybody does. Elaborate and far-
reaching measures are being employed to
control the annual cut, but the general
public can do the most to eliminate the
annual waste.
BE CAREFUL WITH FIRE AT ALL TIMES
AND EVERYWHERE.
Prevent Forest Fires.
You Can Help!
British Columbia Forest Service
17-
-1
■ Ladies Underwear -
We have a wide range of Ladies Underwear including
Fancy Silk Underwear in 2-piece style at $10.00 per suit.
High grade material, and all the latest colors.
Silk Nightgowns in the latest shades from $2.00 to $16.00
Silk Kimonas in all colors and patterns, priced from
$5.00 to $25.00 each.
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-J
31=1131=
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Kain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
* Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
3C3E
3QE
=^
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Eubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
CHAMPION MERMAIDS IN ROCKIES
J/
("•hampion lady swimmers and divers of the United
States invaded Banff and Lake Louise this month
and gave thrilling exhibitions in the pools attached
to the Canadian Pacific hotels at both resorts. Hundreds of guests at both hotels witnessed the show
where skill and scenes of superb natural beauty make
a remarkable combination. Illustration shows the
**am with a background of Lake Louise and moun
tains. They are, from left to right, Agnes Geraghty,
Olympic swimmer; Catherine Ames; Lisa Lindstrom,
metropolitan distance champion and Olympic swimmer;
Constance. Hanf, junior metropolitan champion;
Eleanor Holm, national champion of the United
States, 100 and 200 yards, back stroke; and Georgia
Coleman, national champion diver, who is also inset.
All are from New York, except Miss Coleman, who
is from Loa Angeles.
STEAMSHIP and
TRAIN SERVICE
( S.S. "Prince Rupert" or
"Prince George"
vj.',,:       . Leave Anyox Friday p.m. for Prince Rupert
• ''a?y and Vancouver (via Stewart)
S.S. "Prince Charles" Tuesdays p.m.
For Prince Rupert and Vancouver
(via Massett Inlet)
Weekly service from Prince Rupert for
Skeena and Naas River—South Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Passenger Trains leave Prince Rupert for
Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East 1 p.m.
daily except Sunday.
Low Summer Fares NOW
Ask us About Our "Triangle Tour"
Canadian
National
r '       .
Write for information to
R. P. McNAUGHTON. District Passenger Agent, Prince Rupert, B. C
Advertise in the Herald ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.   Friday, August 15, 1930
Jungle Picture Thursday
Will be Thriller
"Where East is East," grim
mystery drama of the Siamese jungles, is Lon Chaney's new Metro-
Goldwyn-Mayer starring vehicle
which will show at the Beach
Theatre, August 21st. with the
character star in the role of a trapper of jungle beasts. The story
varies sensational fights with wild
animals, with a plot of retribution
so startling that it writes a new
chapter in the history of Chaney
offerings.
The picture is an original by Tod
Browning, who also directed it. It
is the tale of a former circus animal tamer, who goes to the jungles
to trap wild animals and there
becomes emeshed in an amazing
plot of mystery, love and grim
retribution. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
staged it gorgeously, building an
entire artificial river and Siamese
town, with hundreds of inhabitants,
for the vivid details.
A great herd of elephants, tigers,
leopards, wild birds and a giant
gorilla, all borrowed from a circus,
add menace and thrills to the
drama, and Chaney's sensational
trapping of a tiger, his desperate
battle with an escaped Bengal, and
his battle to the death with the
huge gorilla are sensational highlights embellishing the central love
theme.
4 4-»* ♦■•■♦'•■♦■•■♦■>■ ♦■•■4'•'♦■•'♦'•'♦■»■♦'>'♦'•'
| ALICE ARM NOTES
' N. Fraser, of the Esperanza
Mining Co. who has spent about
two weeks here on business in
connection with- company affairs,
returned to Prince Bupert on
Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallis Henderson,
arrived from Anyox on Saturday,
and are spending holidays here.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Macintominey
of Anyox spent the week-end here,
arriving on Saturday and leaving
on Tuesday. They have spent
holidays touring the north coast,
and were accompanied by Master
Jack Smith.
J. Bennett of Anyox is spending
holidays here having arrived on
Sunday.
M. Santel, a former resident of
the camp, was visitor in town over
the week-end.
Master Jimmy Dunn of Anyox
is spending holidays with Mr. and
Mrs. J. Graham.
Anyox Boy Scouts Leave For
Terrace Camp
The Anyox Boy Scouts and
Rovers left on Friday for their
camp to be held at Terrace. About
thirty boys took the opportunity of
getting a boat and train trip.
The residents of Anyox wish them
every success in their camp.
Geo. Warwick of Anyox was a
visitor at the Alice Arm Hotel.
He accompanied Mrs. Warwick
and daughter Daphne home. The
latter having spent two weeks
here.
par of the course is taken, the handicap allotted being added to it.
Then the player proceeds around
the course in the ordinary manner,
until all the strokes are used, putting a stake in the ground where
the ball lies after playing the last
stroke.
Mr. Brown almost succeeded in
covering nineteen holes. The last
shots of Messrs. Peters and J. L.
Stewart were played from the first
tee in the third round.   Mr. Peter's
distance being slightly in advance
of Mr. Stewart's.
A number of contestants passed
out within close view of the Club
House in the second round, revealing that the match was closely contested and that the winner did not
have a wide margin in victory.
t
kCommercial
The ladies of the town have
worked hard to make the Sale of
Work and Home Cooking a success
and it is hoped that everyone will
be on hand to view and purchase
the pretty and useful articles for
sale. The place: Barrett's Building.   The time: 2.30 p.m.
Fore
A closely contested Golf Handicap Tournament between the men,
was held on August 10th. Sixteen
players entered. Mr. F. F. Brown
turned in the winning score, and
was closely pressed by Mr. S. Peters
and Mr. J. L. Stewart, who were
respectively second and third.
This tournament was a flag competition.    In this style of game the
Printing: :
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate ov Improvements
NOTICE
"Binj?" Fractional Mineral Claim,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: On Trout Creek,
Upper Kitsault River, adjoining the
Moose Group.
TAKE NOTICE that we, John
Strombeek, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 48135-0, and Miles Donald, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 48184-C, intend
sixty days from the date hereof to
apply to the Mining Reeorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dateo this 20th. day of June, A. D.,
1030.
JOHN  STROMBECK,
MILES  DONALD.
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes.
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
♦ •:•
Prompt delivery on every
order
*   *   *
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
'0>*"M
r~
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soil Drinki Cifiri, Cigarettes
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L-
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite 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
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Advertise in The
Herald
(r
C. M. BRYANT
A. R. S. M. Eng.
PROVINCIAL ASSAYER
ASSAY OFFICE
Stewart, B. 0.
Leave Samples at Herald Office
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office: PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
□C
annc
aarjraac
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CuiTimingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Oflice Building, Alice Arm
3CZ3DC
3   C
= ^
The Summer Holidays are almost over and School Open*
ing means Clothing, Shoes and Books.    Watch the Ads.
for these Articles of quality and reasonable prices.
MEN'S   WEAR   DEPARTMENT
Men's Dress Shirts in a Wide Variety of Patterns with two Collars to match.   In
Woven Stripe Broadcloths and other neat effects made of the same material.
These Shirts are of the best makes and can be had in all sizes.   Prices $2.50 to $4.00.
SHOE DEPARTMENT
Our stock of Men's Work Boots is always complete, and we have styles to suit your
particular job.   Prices range from $5.50 up.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Kiddies  "MAYBELLE"  Lingerie, in Pink, Blue, Peach and White
Gowns $1.40
Slips 1.50
Vests, sizes, 4 to 8 75c.
Vests, sizes 8 to 14 80c.
Bloomers, 4 to 8 ., 1.00
Bloomers, 8 to 14  1.10
Pyjamas $2.50, $3.00, 3.25
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Jewel Wax, l's 75c.
Poliflor, l's 65c.
Old English, l's 1.00
Johnson's l's 1.00.
O'Cedar Polish 25c. and 50c.
Liquid Veneer 30c. and 60c.
O'Cedar Mops 2.00
GRANBY   STORES
^t

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