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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1934-06-29

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 A little paper  f
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year '.
Alice Arm and |
Anyox. $2.25 to ?
all other points. •
VOL. 13,   NO. 52
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, June 29. 1934
5 cents each.
May Develop Gold Ores
In Upper Kitsault
Visitor Enthused With Ore
Interest in the gold ores of the
Upper Kitsault Country at Alice
Arm is taking place among mining
men, and it is very possible that
development work will be done this
year on the Homestake property
near the Kitsault Glacier.
Mr. R. J. McLean, who is a director of the Lyons Financing Co.
of Vancouver, arrived at Alice Ann
on Saturday last, and since then he
has spent several days in the Upper
Kitsault Country examining mining
Mr. McLean states that his visit
to Alice Arm was to inspect the
Homestake on which the Lyons
Finance Co. took an option some
time ago. He stated, however
that nothing definite could be said
regarding further plans until an
engineer of the company had made
an examination of the property as
soon as all snow was off the ground,
which would be in about three
weeks. He was very pleased with
the wonderful ore showings on various mining properties he visited,
and stated that a lot more activity
should exist than at present.
Regarding transportation, Mr
McLean emphatically stated that
his company would not consider
spending any money here until trans>
portation was provided over the
Dolly Varden railway. At present
it is in a deplorable state.
The Lyons Financing Co. is in
business in a big way in British
Columbia. At the present time it
owns outright 400 claims and has
five crews of men working, including the Barkerville and Bridge
Rivet districts. Mr. McLean is
|     leaving today for Vancouver.
Periwinkles Eat Up Wildcats
In Junior League
Playing softball that would have
done credit to a senior team, the
Periwinkles scored n decisive victory over the Wildcats on Monday
evening last, by a score of 29-3.
This was their third straight victory at the softball game. Heavy
hitting featured the game on the
part of the Periwinkles. The
Wildoats staged a belated rally in
the sixth and seventh inning but
did not have the batting power to
pull through. A neat triple play
was made by the Periwinkles, in
the last inning. Mr. J. Kelly refereed the game.
Safety First   Engineer
Returns From Nanaimo
Witnessed Competitions
Mr. T. Waterland, who has just
returned from. Nanaimo where he
attended the Mine Rescue and First
Aid competitions held there annually
reports an interesting visit.
Mr Waterland took several days
special training in first aid work
and gained a large amount of valuable knowledge. He was shown
through some of the coal mines and
was thus able to observe at first
hand the methods used in mine
rescue work. Every courtesy was
extended to him by the Mine and
Government Officials with whom he
came into contact.
The mine rescue competitions
took place on the morning of June
16th. five teams of six men each
taking part. Two of these teams
were from Nanaimo, one from
South Wellington and two from
other parts of the island. A Nanaimo team was the winner.
In the first aid competitions, held
on ,the afternoon of the same day,
fifteen teams competed. These included competitions for women and
for juniors and the teams came from
all parts of the island. Mr, Charles
Dickson, chief inspector of mines
for the province, was present and
showed much enthusiasm in the
work. Mr. George Pearson, Minister of Mines, and Mr. Dunn, Deputy Minister, were also present.
Dominion Day Is Also
Rose Day
I. O. D. E. Will Sell Flowers
Once again on Dominion Day
the ladies of tlie I. O. D. E. will offer
for sale the ruses with which we
are now so familiar. These roses,
which are made by crippled children
are sold to commemorate the
memory of Queen Alexandra, and
serve the most worthy purpose of
assisting the funds for the maintenance of the hospitals for sick and
crippled children. Many people
are not aware of the fact that
these roses are sold throughout the
whole of the British Empire.
All the money realized through
their sale—with the exception of
5 per cent, which amount goes to
the hospitals in which the roses
are made—is devoted to the work
of caring for sick and orippled
ohildren. There is no more worthy
cause than this. The people of
Anyox have always been most
generous iu their response to this
appeal, und they will not fail in
their loyalty to this cause when
Rose Day arrives.
Dynamiters In Surprise
Oddfellows Show Sparkling
The I. O. O. F. registered their
first victory of the season at the
expense of the Hidden Creek Dynamiters in the game of June 22nd.
Charlie Musser was the hero of the
game, when, after a brilliant performance at short, he turned in
about as sterling a piece of relief
pitching as has been seen here in
many a day.
In the sixth, with the Dynamiters
climbing all over Davie Ferguson,,
who is still nursing a sore arm, and
with one run in and the bases loaded, with nobody out, the big Captain chose to show the miners his
fireball. He promptly struck out
the next three men and retired the
side without furthur damage. He
continued to retire his opponents
by the whiff routel, in the seventh,
and ran off the field to the accompaniment of a very big hand from
an appreciative crowd.
The Oddfellows^elded splendid;
ly against the harder hitting miners
and White had a field day in centre.
Gunner Anderson contributed a
beautiful triple in the 'first inning.
Umpire Green quit cold in the sixth
and Stephens took over the whole
game from then on.
R. H..E.
H. C. D. 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 2 5 4
I.O.O.F. 112000- 4 4 2
Batteries: Langdale, Cieslikow-
skiand McClosky: Ferguson, Musser and Vincenzi.
Fees For Alice Arm Tennis
Court This Season
At a meeting of the Alioe Arm
Athletic Association, held recently
the following dues for the year
were set.
Adult membership season tioket
Junior membership season tioket,
under 16 years of age, 75c.
Adult transient fee, good for
fortnight, minimum fee, 50o.
Adult transient season tioket,
Junior transient minimum fee,
50o. good for fortnight.
Junior transient season ticket
First Aid Competitors Receive
It is of interest to note that the
fifteen men comprising the three
teams who took part in the First
Aid competitions at the Mine recently have each been presented
by the Granby Company, with a
silver watch fob.
Softball Games Receive
Good Support
Millers Are League Leaders
Interest in the game of softball
in Anyox is now keen'er than ever.
At every game played there is a
big crowd of fans and as the league
fixtures progress and every game
sees au improvement in the play
the interest becomes greater.
The top-notchers in the league
at present are the Millers, who appear to be unbeatable. They have
won four games in succession, however, with the vast improvement
that is taking place among the
other teams, there is no telling how
soon they will be toppled off tlieir
pedestal. Games on Saturday the,
23rd. were: Millers 12. Foundry 3;
Bonanza 4, Waterfronts a blank.
Sunday 24th. Roustabouts 9, Adanacs 8. (This 9-inning game was
a treat to watch, both sides playing splendid ball and it was not
until the 9th. inning that the
Roustabouts scored the winning
run.) Following this league fix'
tn re there was an exhibition game
between Mine Surface and Ex-Ruperts. This time the bold hillmen
retired to their fastness somewhat
chastened, being beaten 12-4, but
they are determined to regain their
supremacy at a later date.
Those sponsoring the game of
softball are to be congratulated on
its excellent management and also
for their efforts in providing a fine
recreation for a large number of
people right close to tbeir own
Alice Arm Notes
A. Nicholls and E. H. Lohbrumi-
er arrived on Monday from Victoria
Master John Sunberg arrived
from Prince Rupert on Monday
and is spending a holiday with P.
LaFrance. .
Mrs. J. Anderson and family left
on Monday for Vancouver, where
they will join Mr. Anderson, who
left the distriot a short time ago.
Arthur Moss left on Monday for
a week's visit to Prince Rupert.
J. A. McDiarmid, returned on
Saturday to the Anyox General
Hospital after spending two weeks'
here. He had previously spent
eight months iu the hospital. '
Ralph Ingraham, an old timer
of the town, arrived this week from
Anyox and is spending a short
holiday at the Alice Arm Hotel.
The Right Rev. G. A. Rix, Bishop
of Caledonia accompanied Rev. W.
A. Delap and Mr. Addison on the
trip on the Northern Cross last
Sunday. During the evening service Bishop Rix preached a very
eloquent and instructive sermon
whioh was greatly appreciated.
Plant Life of Alice Arm
Will Be Studied
Victoria Experts Will Collect
Samples •
The resources of the Alice Arm
district have been pretty well studied. Its minerals, timber, and
water-power, also its mountains
and scenery, but one thing has
heretofore been overlooked, namely
the plant life of the district
This however, will be rectified
within the next month, for Mr.
A. Nicholls and Mr. E. H. Loli-
brunner of Victoria arrived on
Monday to make a study of all
plant life, especially Alpine flowers
and plants in the high altitudes.
Mr. Nicholls is a member of the
firm of Preece & Nicholls, who conduct an Alpine plant nursery ut
Victoria, and Mr. Lohbrunner is
associated with the Lakeview
Aquatic Gardens Viotoria;
Very little research work of the
plant life of the district has been
previously undertaken. Several
rare plants are known to exist here
especially of the Alpine variety
arid Messrs. Nicholls and Lohbrunner will collect specimens of all
rare plants from tidewater to above
timber line. Already they have
Recured some specimens hitherti
unknown. Their trip is partly
commercial and partly for pleasure.
They are also making a collection
of beetles in the district for a client.
50,000 Eggs Planted In
Alice Arm Lake
Lots  of  Little Fishes In a
Few Years
The Government fishery patrol
launch Metra. Capl. Angus Mclvor
arrived at Alice Arm on Saturday,
with a consignment of 50,000 Kamloops trout fish eggs in order to
complete the stocking of lakes in
this district. Major Heme accompanied by A. D. Yorke, G. Anderson
and O. Flint journeyed with the
eggs on Sunday to the lake on the
government telegraph line 8 miles
east of Alice Arm where they were
successfully planted. This lake is
85 acres in extent and drains into
Cariboo Creek. It is ideal for
spawning purposes, and Major
Heme was pleased with the condition of both lake and stream.
It was through the efforts of the
local branch of the B. C. Chamber
of Mines that the stocking of lakes
in this district was undertaken.
Several lakes were stocked in 1932
in the Upper Kitsault Country with
satisfactory results. A total of
100,000 eggs were asked for this
year, but only half that amount was
available. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,   June 29, 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 Bates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Local Transportation
Problem Is Serious
Repair work on the Dolly Varden
railway by the government is proceeding at a painfully slow pace and
unless it is speeded up and more
men put to work for a longer period
there is no hope of the railway being
used for light traffic this year. To
date, the few men on relief here,
are given three day's work each
month on the road. It is now the
end of June and hardly a start has
been made. The present state of
the road is one of the worst knocks
the camp has ever received. Mining
men wishing to examine properties
in upper Kitsault Country are at
present forced to struggle through
a dense underbrush for 17 miles to
Camp 8, and this certainly does not
give them any encouragement to
bond any mining properties in the
Kitsault River district. Already
mining men are here to examine
properties, and others, we understand will do so later as soon as
snow is off the higher altitudes.
If the railroad is not made passable
it is very unlikely that any mining
transactions will be made, as until
the road is repaired, all supplies
from Alice Arm must be transported
by men on foot and as everyone
knows this makes the cost so ex.
cessive that no mining company,
would consider it for a moment.
We hear a lot of talk regarding the
fostering of the mining industry, so
that new mines can be developed
and more men put to work. Perhaps the mining industry is assisted
in many districts of the province,
but not at Alice Arm.
A Huge Wealth From
Canadian Mines
Dividends Last Year Were
Mineral production in 1933 in
Canada recorded a greater gain
than any other main branch of production, according to the Dominion
Bureau of Statistics.
Tourists Versus
Permanent Residents
Recent reports show that the
much vaunted tourist trade from
the United States has shrunk tremendously this year. Great things
were expected from this industry.
It was supposed to pour millions
of dollars into the laps of British
Columbians in an ever increasing
stream, but since prohibition of
liquor was abolished in the United
States the natives of those parts
don't seem to appreciate our wonderful scenery as much as formerly.
To foster this trade huge sums of
money were spent on roads in the
south, and the needs of the northern mining districts were a secondary consideration. It is time it
was realized that the development
of our northern mining camps is of
greater importance than a few
hundred tourists who spend a few
days or hours in the province.
Ottawa, Canada.—Total dividends and bonuses paid by Canadian mining companies during 1933
are estimated by the Department of
7Mines to amount to $30,000,000,
compared with $26,500,000 in 1932.
These totals are exclusive of dividends paid by petroleum companies,
and are also exclusive of stock
dividends. Metal mining companies contributed 91 per cent, of
the total dividend disbursement in
1933. Gold dividends made up 67| |
per cent, of the 1933 total paid by
all mines, and 74 per cent, of that
paid by metal mines. The aggregate total of dividends paid in 1933
was approximately 13.6 percent,
of the value of mineral output for
that year. It is now estimated that
total dividend payments by Canadian mines in 1934 will probably ex-
ceed $50,000,000.
Gold mines naturally play a large
part in the production of new wealth
from Canada's mining industry.
The biggest dividend-producer in
1933 was Lake Shore Gold Mines,
Limited, which distributed $6,000,-
000. Hollinger Consolidated was
second with $4,182,000, and Nor
anda third with $3,359,700. Teck-
Hughespaid $2,884,300; Interna
tional Nickel $1,933,900 (all on the
preferred stock issue;) Dome, $1,
716,000; Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company, $1;480,000 (including stock dividends;) Mclntyre,
$1,197,000; Wright-Hargreaves
$963,500; and Falconbridge $799,-
900. Official data as to total dividends paid are incomplete, as several companies do not publish financial statements.
Gold mines in British Columbia
disbursing, dividends in June are:
Pioneer, $262,000; Premier, $150,-
000; Bralome'l $150,000.
Canadian Business  Is
On Upgrade
Many Industries Show   An| |U
Make the Hotel Grosvenor your
home while in Vancouver. Here
ia 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.
Det'd Bath-$1.50
With Bath'$2.00
Det'd Bath $ 9.00
With Bath $12,001
„,-(.'«iifimrcra iiy/j'/'o/ liUtiiirlioir^
Men's Summer Wear
Men's Summer Coat Sweaters, Pure Wool.   All colors, $3.00.
English Broadcloth Shirts in various colors.    An exceptional
['■ value at $1.15 to $2.25 each
A new line of Felt)Hats of a high grade stock.   All sizes and
»      shades, from $2.50 to $3.75
Silk Shirts, with .collar attached and separate collar,  from
;':  $1.15 to $2.25 each.
'"Dress Socks, 25c. to 80c. per pair.
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter,
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
Sell It!
If you have anything to
sell, try a Classified advertisement in the Herald.   Our rates are very
Someone may need that
article you don't require.
A small Ad. may bring
lots of
Ottawa, Canada—Canadian statistics show a continuation of the
upward movement in business and
industrial conditions in the Dominion. The physical volume of business in March and April reached
the highest point since the middle
of 1931. This conclusion is based
upon examination of forty-five factors representing mining, manufacture, electric power, construction
and distribution.
The output of wheat flour during
April was 1,089,000 barrels, an adjusted gain of nearly 24 per cent,
over the previous month. The
weekly index of wholesale prices
moved up one per cent. High
grade bonds have shown a spectacular advance since the first of the
year. Bank clearings recorded a
sharp gain in the week ended May
31, amounting to $352,200,000,
compared with $258,000,000 in the
preceding week.
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets     Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
* *
Prompt delivery on every
•>   *   ♦
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
First-class Business  Lots at
$200   each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Kubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
Alice Arm
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
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-
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald AL1CB    ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday.   June 29,  1934
Beauty and Banff, the heart of the famous Canadian Rockies are synonymous and as like attracts
like it is not surprising to find such a bevy of beauty
as is shown in the accompanying pictures, disporting itself in the beautiful swimming pools of the Canadian Pacific Railway's palatial Banff Springs Hotel.
There are two baths, one of naturally heated sulphur
water and the other of ordinary stream water, both
of which are extremely popular with the many
visitors to the renowned summer resort. Recreations
in infinite variety run the gamut of sports from golf
to mountaineering. Real cowboys are on hand to take
trail-riders through the innumerable passes of the
historic mountains, while Stoney Indians and scarlet-
coated "Mounties" add yet another touch to the
already colorful scene. Banff is something that has
to be seen to be appreciated. Its devotees come
yearly from the four corners of the globe. There is
always something new; always something to do, and
when the long happy day is over, dancing to the Bmart
orchestras in the spacious bell  room of the hotel
y    \\ \/j,'i        .,.-,.v~:.f-    I
forms a fitting prelude to a restful night in the health-
giving mountain atmosphere. Yes, Banff is beauty
and beauty is Banff and the smiles on the faces of its
mermaids speak volumes for the happiness of this
great playground.
Breaking New Trails in the Rockies
P very year the Order of the Trail Riders of the
Canadian Rockies gathers together its devotees
who set out into, the unknown, or the almost unknown, on mountain ponies from the starting point
at the Banff Springs Hotel or Chateau Lake Louise.
For those new to the game there is a trail ride of
a few days, covering, however, little travelled paths,
while for the expert there is a ride of three weeks
penetrating to the heart of the Rockies, and both
end in a Grand Pow-wow or campfire meeting where
songs are sung and the feeling of general jollity
is perpetuated. These Trail rides are held in August
when the weather ia at its best and lovers of the outdoors gain an experience which, even if they never
-•epeat it, will furnish them with memories and
stories for a life-time. Every' year new trails are
broken, the one last year being over Gibbon Pass,
named after the founder of the Order. The rides
attract traveller* from every part of the continent
and from Europe, and gome 1,600 of them are now
enrolled in the Order.
Lay-out shows riders passing through Gibbon
Pass, taking a rest at Shadow Lake with Mount Ball
in the background, and fording an arm of the Lake
of Hanging Glaciers.
Printing of Every
The Herald Job Printing Department is equipped to handle
any class of work promptly
and efficiently, from a plain
black and white Handbill to a
three or four Color Souvenir
Office Forms
Business Cards
Admission Tickets
Visiting Cards
Invitation Cards
and Announcements
Are among the many forms of Printing
handled by The Herald Office
♦♦+♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦ tm+
is executed in a Neat and
Attractive manner.  Delivery
is prompt and the cost as low
as possible
Can be filled within two or
three days, or even earlier if
you phone us a rush order
Estimates Gladly Given
j The Herald Printing
1BB9 L.ti^-iS35ia<J»rs;
ALICE   ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,   June 29,  1984
A. Y. P. A. Box Social
Outstanding Success
Spirited Bidding For Boxes
Of Many Designs
A large and select crowd attended
the first Annual Box Social of the
Anglican Young People's Association at the Gymnasium on Friday,
June 22nd. This was the first box
social held in Anyox for many years
and the A. Y. P. A. are to be commended for their enterprise in thus
providing a different form of entertainment for the people of Anyox.
The hall was tastefully decorated in
red, white and blue; the floor was
in excellent condition; and the
Syncopals' Orchestra supplied music
which was a real treat for the dancers.
Promptly at 11 o'clock the real
business of the evening commenced
when Ted Kergin possessed himself
of a wooden mallet and holding the
floor very efficiently as an auctioneer. His job was to dispose of
thirty-five attractively dressed boxes
each one of which contained a delightful supper for two. The range
of designs in which these boxes
were decorated was very wide, and
the judges for the best decorated
box had a bewildering task. There
were boats, covered wagons, log
cabins, cradles, kewpie doll boxes,
and a most realistic wedding cake,
which latter—the work of Miss
Eileen Parker—won the prize.
Speculators bidding for the boxes
did so with a reckless abandon. A
kewpie doll dressed in the well
known Elks' colors of purple and
white brought $4.00. This lovely
creation was the work of Miss
Isabel Gillies and received the prize
for the one which brought the
largest amount.
The supper which followed was a
very gay affair. The prizes were
presented by Rev. A. Abraham,
who also presented a badge to the
Past President of the association,
Mr. L. H. McCarthy. Dancing
was continued until 2 a.m.
Credit for the success of the
evening is due to the energetic
committee composed of Misses F-
Dodsworth, D. Plumb and I.
Gillies, and Messrs. J. Westman,
L. McCarthy and Ted Kergin; also
to Mrs. J. Plumb, Mrs. F. Dods.
worth and Mrs. H. W. Parker. It
is most probable that the affair will
be made an annual one.
Standing Of Mine   Softball
The four teams playing in the
Softball League at the Mine continue their friendly rivalry and
play the League fixtures as per
schedule. The standing of these
teams is as follows:
Anyox Notes
T. W. Hall, School Inspector,
left on Friday, after a periodical
visit to the Anyox Schools.
Mrs. Cormier and daughter left
on Friday for a visit to the Okanagan.
M. Owen left on Friday for a
visit to Vanoouver.
F. S. McNicholas left on Friday
for a visit to Viotoria.
Frank Buckle left on Friday for
Miss M. Shields and Mr. W.
Shields left on Friday for a visit
to Ontario.
N. R. Redman left on Friday for
a holiday visit to Vancouver and
Mrs. T. L. Davies and son left
on Friday for a visit to the south.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Donaldson and
children left on Friday on a holiday
visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. O. G. Macintyre and Mrs.
C. M. Macintyre left onFriday for
Skidegate, Q. C. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Porter and son left
on Friday for a visit to the south.
Mr. Herniman returned on Friday from Prince Rupert.
Austin Lindgren returned on
Friday from Vancouver and Viotoria.
E. Santerbane arrived on Friday
from Prince Rupert.
B. J. McLean returned on Friday from Vancouver.
Miss J. Bigelow arrived on Friday from Vancouver. She will be
the guest of Mrs. C. Cameron.
Mrs. J. Grigg left on Monday for
a visit to the south.
J. Gillies left on Monday for a
visit to Vancouver and Seattle.
J. Jeffrey and his sister, Miss
Margaret Jeffrey, arrived on Monday from Vancouver. Miss Jeffrey
is visiting here from Nanking,
C. Kruzick returned on Monday
from a visit to Prince Rupert.
J. O'Neill left on Monday for a
visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Norman Roberts left on
Monday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mrs. C. Musser and Miss T.
O'Neill left on Monday for a visit
to Vancouver.
Mrs. C. P. Ashmore left on Monday for a holiday visit to Vancouver.
L. H. McCarthy left on Monday
for a visit to Stewart.
Miss Patricia Healy arrived home
on Monday for the summer vacation.
Rev. Father Murie left on Monday on a visit to the south.
T. M. Waterland returned on
Friday from Nanaimo, where he
had been attending the Mine Rescue and First Aid competitions
held in that city. Some details of
his visit will be found in another
AFTER hard wotk or vigorous play, a glass of
good beer is the supreme builder of health and
strength. It builds body tissues, renews expended
energy, aids digestion and enables you to carry on
sustained and refreshed.
Ask for any of the brands mentioned below and you
are assured beer of a quality and flavor second to none
in Canada  ...  or elsewhere.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
'Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Promotions of Pupils Alice
Arm School
The Alice Arm School closed on
June 21st. after a very successful
term, and the pupils have before
them over two months' holiday.
Following are the promotions at
the close of the term:
Writing Entrance Class examinations are: Marguerite Moss, Joan
Promoted from Grade VII to
Grade VIII, Helen Anderson.
Promoted from Grade V to Grade
VI, Edith Anderson (Aegrotat.)
Promoted from Grade I to Grade
II, Margaret Stephen, Billy Stephen, Jackie Graham, Ronald Evindsen.
Honor Rolls were awarded as
Proficiency, Marguerite Moss.
Regularity and Punctuality, Ronald Evindsen.
Deportment, Margaret Stephen.
First Aid  Work Is Being
Carefully Planned
Plans are being considered for
careful and thorough training in
First Aid work in Anyox during
the coming fall and winter. Especially will this be the case at the
Mine, where Mr. Waterland will
put into effect some new ideas in
First Aid and Mine Rescue work,
which he has aoquired from his
recent visit to Nanaimo. It' is imperative that First Aid men retain
their interest and refresh their
memories as to the practical side
of this work, otherwise they will
probably forget what they have already learned.
The plans being outlined will
provide for this, and it is anticipated that a greater interest than
ever will he taken in this all important work.
J. C. Wallis returned on Friday
from a holiday visit to Vancouver
and Britannia. He brought back
with him a trim little Boeing Teal
boat. It is 14 ft. long, and will be
fitted with a 4 h.p. outboard engine.
The incorporation of 145 new
companies during 1933 for the purpose of developing gold properties
indicates the decided interest being
taken by the public in the gold mining phase of British Columbia's
mining industry.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
tjf      SHIPS
Leaving Anyox
calling at Prince Rupert.
Ocean   Falls.    Powell
1900 miles ol de luxe travel
by train and boat • • .
Vancouver, Jaspor National
Park, Prince Rupert.
For Information Call or Write:
Local Afent or P. Lakie, D. F.
& P. A. Prince Rupert, B.C.
Timely Remedies!
Wampole's Cod Liver Extract;  a year-round
tonic builder; per bottle, $1.00.
Buckley's Bronchitis Mixture; relieves infla-
mation and congestion; per bottle 75c.
Buckley's Throat Tablets        10c.
Vick's Vaporub, for coughs and colds... 50c.
Wampole's  Kold-ease,  for nose and   chest
colds; a few drops relieve the discomfort of
colds and catarrh, 50c.
Kleenex; paper handkerchiefs; soft and non-
irritating; package 25c.
Dominion C. B. Q. Tablets,  25c.


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