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Herald Sep 13, 1930

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 •"•* f«*' T'**T'*,TI**T'*"** ?
i
A little paper  j
with all the     j
news and a big   j
circulation      \
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
j?
I
|   $2.50 a Year
j Alice Arm and }
* Anyox. $2.75 to f
all other points. !
>••».-».••..•..•..•. .*4 ,*4 Hh*i t
VOL. 10,   NO.   11
Alice Arm, B. C, Satubday, September 13, 1930
5 cents each.
English Financier Makes
Inspection Tidewater
Molybdenum
Mr. Geo. A Close, financier,
arrived at Alice Arm from England on Monday, in order to examine the Tidewater Molybdenum
property that is being developed
by the Dalhousie Mining Co, and
i'in which he is a shareholder. Mr.
Close was accompanied by W. D,
Brown of Victoria, a director of
the Dalhousie Mining Co.
Mr. Close also represent? a financial group in England who are
shareholders in the Dalhousie
Mining Co. In an interview with
the Herald he stated that he was
highly pleased with the businesslike manner in which the affairs of
the company were carried on. He
was also enthused with tlie showings of ore at the mine and assured
the Herald that as a result of his
investigations, sufficient funds
would be available to put the mine
on a producing basis as early as
possible.
In reply to a question regarding
future operations, and the date of
the installation of. a mill at the
Tidewater Molybdenum. Mr Brown
stated that present plans are foi'
continuous development operations
throughout the winter. When
sufficient ore has been developed to
warrant the installation of a mill,
it will be installed. Judging from
the success attained this year, the
installation of a mill will not be
long delayed. Tlie amount of ore
developed, and the surface showings far exceeded his expectations,
and the conservative policy ol' Mr.
Angus McLeod, superintendent,
was an asset that was appreciated
by the company. Mr. McLeod, he
said, was conducting operations
in an efficient and economic manner, and the results he had attained this year far surpassed the
company's highest hopes.
As soon as the trail from tidewater has been improved by the
government, a compressor plant
will be installed, so that much
, greater progress can be attained.
In addition to his other business
enterprises, Mr. Close is the owner
of a string of moving picture
theatres. During his trip through
Canada and the United States he
takes moving pictures with a
small machine, and during his
visit to Alice Arm he used up several reels of films both around
town and at the mine. He made a
trip as far as 9-mile on, the Dolly
Varden Railway, and enjoyed a
brief fishing period at 4-mile
creek.
Anyox Scouts Enjoyed
Fishing, Hiking and
Fire Fighting
The Anyox Troop of Scouts
under the leadership of Scout
master Gale, who returned home
from their summer camp at Terrace
enjoyed a wonderful outing'.
Twenty-six attended the camp, and
no sickness or accident marred the
holiday.
The Scouts spent many happy
hours in the great northern hinterland, fishing' and hiking being the
chief attractions. The longest hike
took two days, and was greatly
enjoyed.
Fighting forest fires was also a
part of their duties and the Rovers
and older scouts climbed to an
altitude of 5500 feet to put out a
forest fire. They succeeded in
doing this after being out for eighteen hours, and returned weary and
hungry and glad of the meal which
the younger boys assisted by Mrs
Gale had prepared for them.
Another feature was the Concert
put on by the Troop to help the
local troop, and from all points of
view it was successful and much
enjoyed. Terrace people were
very kind to them and Mr. Dix
of Kalem Lake did all he could to
give the boys a good time. He
secured boats for the Troop and did
all possible to show them the good
fishing holes, etc. A dinner was
given by Mrs. ^Little to the boys,
and the empty plates spoke a
volume. Water in the lake is
rather cold. Bill Cavers was the
first to brave it.    He fell in.
Sufferers of Blakeburn
Disaster Need Relief
Down in the bowels of the earth
recently at Blakeburn the lives of
45 miners were snuffed out. A
number have left widows and
children. To help those who are
left behind, a relief fund has been
opened throughout the province.
Lists for both Payroll Deductions
and Cash Contributions are at the
Mine Counter, Beach Counter, Elks
Club, Flats Barber Shop, and
Pioneer Mess for those wishing to
contribute to the needy widows and
children of this disaster.
Birth at Anyox
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Karen at tlie Anyox Hospital on
Friday, September 5th., a daughter.
Miss Leighton Wins Anyox
Tennis Championship
The champion lady tennis player
of Anyox is Miss Leighton. In
the final of the championship
games she met and defeated Mrs.
Cutler, the runner up in three sets
by the score of 1-6, 7-5, 6-0. All
the sets were keenly contested, and
the spectators were treated to a
good exhibition of tennis. Miss
Leighton received the congratulations of the spectators on her
splendid achievement.
Anyox P. T. A. Will Hold
Annual Meeting
The annual meeting of the Anyox
Parent-Teacher Association will be
held on Monday next, September
15th. in the Basement of the United
Church. Election of officers for the
coming year will also be held.
Everyone interested in school affairs
will be welcomed.
Subscribe to the Herald
{      ANYOX NOTES      j
i t
♦ ♦■>■+■•!♦ .ti+ ■»■'•■ 4 ■•'♦ ■•'♦'•'♦ •-■f >«.4-.«.4>*>4 t
D. McLeod arrived home on
Monday from a visit to Vancouver.
J. M. Bennett returned on Monday from a visit to Prince Rupert.
Geo. Fowler arrived back on
Monday from a visit to the south.
. Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Brayfield
arrived home on Monday from
holidays spent in the south.
Mr. Harry M. Selfe arrived last
week from Vancouver, where he
attended the Optometry Convention. During his visit south he
took a post-graduate course in
optometry.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Peterson arrived
on Monday from the south.
Among the arrivals on Monday
from Vancouver were: J. Stanford.
S Johnson, L. C. Rhodes, D. Ol-
mark. A. Gillies. From Prince
Rupert were: J. McKinnon, J,
McSwain. J. P. Derlin, L. E.
Good, E. F. Holland, J. W. Johnstone.
Mrs. S. H. Davis and granddaughter returned home on Monday from a vacation in tlie south.
Mrs. Lazorek returned from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mrs. Sorenti and family were
passengers on Monday from Prince
Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lobb arrived
from the south on Monday.
Mrs. Lang and daughter returned home on Monday from a
holiday spent in Tlell.
Miss Marion and  Flora Cavers
returned home from Tlell on Mon
day where they spent an enjoyable
holiday.
Ross Oatman Wins The
Tennis Championship
On Saturday afternoon, Ross
Oatman won the semi-finals of the
Anyox Tennis Singles Championship series by defeating Mr. George
Lee in three straight sets, 6-2; 6-4;
6-4.
Ideal weather prevailed, the day
being bright and warm, with no
wind to handicap the players.
Oatman played a strong consistent
game at all times, but the score
does not adequately depict the
fight put up by Lee. Quite a number of games went to Deuce two or
three times before a decision was
reached, with Oatman getting the
breaks and winning practically all
of these long games. The total
point score was Oatman i09, Lee
98, which indicates the closeness of
the play.
On Sunday, under the same ideal
weather conditions, Oatman repeated his performance of the day
before, by also winning the finals
from Jerry Macintyre in three
straight sets, 6-1; 6-4; 6-1.
Before the first set was completed it was very evident to' all
who saw the contest that Oatman
had caught Macintyre on an "Off"
day, for Jerry was not playing anywhere up to his usual form, driving
out and netting'repeatedly.
Only for a short time in the
second set did Macintyre show anything like his regular form, at this
time winning three straight games
to lead 4-1, before things started to
go wrong again.
Oatman played a hard consistent
game and deserves great credit for
his victory, his game being steady
and accurate at all times, which
pretty well tells the story. He thus
retains the championship which he
also won last year. A feat which
marks him as a brilliant player.
In the event that a Men's Singles
Tournament for the championship
of Northern B.C., and the Jabour
Cup is held in Prince Rupert this
year, Oatman will be a worthy
contender to represent Anyox.
Celts Defeat a Picked
Team In Friendly
Game
Rain Checks Bush Fire
A bush, fire started last weekend at the mouth of the Illiance
River. It quickly spread and • due
to the protracted dry weather
threatened at one time to assume
alarming proportions. It was held
in cheek, however, by rain which
commenced to fall on Wednesday.
Before the rain it had spread a
considerable distance up the Illiance Valley and was also eating its
way up the slopes of McGrath
mountain.
On Wednesday the 10th, in a
friendly benefit game, the Celts
added further to their reputation by
beating a team picked from the
Mine and Smelter Clubs. On the
play, however, the mixed team
really deserved a better fate, goals
being missed by inches on three or
four occasions. The Celts of course
had the advantage of combination,
whereas their challengers had not
had the opportunity of a practice
together. The losers put up some
fast football, Dixon brothers, Morrison, Steve Peel, Tom Buchanan,
Jimmy Donaldson, Max Legg and
Joe Taylor playing their usual
splendid game. For the Celts,
Bert Field scored one again from a
long shot in mid field, Doug McConachie added two more scalps to
his belt, and W. G. Johnston
("Sparky") got one. Final score,
4-2. It was a good, clean game,
played in a real sporting spirit, and
made a fitting wind-up for the
season. A collection was taken up
with the idea of holding a function
at which members of all three football clubs can unite in a social way
in the near future, and was generously supported.
Community League Will
Hold Arts and Crafts
Exhibition
An exhibition of Arts and Crafts
by amateur artists of Anyox has
been mooted for a long time. It
remained, however, for the Community League to take the matter
seriously in hand and arrange a
date, etc. for the exhibition.
It has been decided to hold it in
the Gymnasium on October 9th.
and 10th. and a Fair held in connection will be an added attraction. The exhibits will include,
oil painting, water color, pencil
work, pen and ink work, wood
carving, needlework, tapestry,
weaving, photography, modelling,
etc.
Mr. J. A. D. Stewart is in charge
of collecting exhibits. Already
a large number has been promised
and many more are expected. If
you have anything to exhibit
communicate with Mr. V. S. McRae, secretary of the Community
League, or Mr. Stewart.
Mrs. Ford and child arrived on
Monday from the south. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, September 13, 1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8.00
Notiees for Grown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
B. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Premier R. B. Bennett has fulfilled one of his election promises
He has called a special session of
parliament to deal with the unem
ployment problem during the com
ing winter, and it is safe to say
that sufficient funds will be appro
priated to assist the municipalities
and provincial governments in providing relief for those unfortunates
who are unemployed and also
their families. As we have previously stated in these columns, it
is the duty of the Federal Government to render assistance in times
of distress. The burden is too
great for municipalities and provincial governments, and Premier
Bennett has shown by his prompt
action that the government realizes
its responsibilities. Let us hope
that this year will be the last for a
long time that Federal assistance
will be required, and that during
the next year the government's
tariff policy will be smoothly working, which will be instrumental in
providing work for many who are
now unemployed.
Will the Canadian Wheat Pool
hold the present crop for higher
prices or will it sell as soon as
possible at the present rate? This
is the question that is agitating the
minds of all serious thinking men
in Canada. Last year the Pool
held up the wheat crop for higher
prices and the result was disastrous.
It disrupted the whole economic
structure of the Dominion, and
greatly aggravated the unemployment problem last fall and winter.
We, who live in a purely mining
district such as this do not feel the
immediate effects such as those
living in agricultural districts, but
we are eventually sufferers. The
holding up of the wheat crop
means millions of dollars going to
other countries that should come
to Canada. This results in less
money in circulation. It aggravates
hard times, and eventually means
that those business men who trade
with the prairie provinces have less
money for investing in mining stock
than formerly. Hard times in the
prairie provinces are quickly felt in
British Columbia.
'What is the difference between
a practical and a theoretical farmer?"
"A theoretical farmer," answered
Farmer Corntossel, "is one that
insists on trying to make a living
off the farm, and a practical one he
jes' faces the inevitable an' turns
the place over lo summer boarders."
Flin Flon Mine Is Now
Producing Copper
The Flin Flon property of the
Hudson Bay Mining & Smelting
Company has entered the production stage three months ahead of
the scheduled time. The new concentrator is now milling 1000 tons
daily, and was brought into production without any trouble. Concentrates will start moving into the
roasters early next month, and by
the end of September the company
should be well on the way to recovering and refining zinc, states
the Northern Miner.
The completion of the copper
smelter is being pushed and it is
stated that the management expects to start warming it up in
October. The Cyanide plant for
the recovery of precious metal
values will be running by the
middle of next month. By the end
of the year, approximately, the
whole 3,000 ton operation—concentrator, zinc works, copper smelter,
and gold and silver cyanide plant—
should be working at capacity.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
STEAMSHIP
AND TRAIN
SERVICES
S.S. "Prince George" leaves
Anyox for Prince Rupert and
Vancouver via Stewart,
Wednesdays.   12   midnight.
Weekly sailings from Prince
Rupert for North and South
Queen Charlotte Islands.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for ICdmonton, Winnipeg und points East daily
except  Sunday,   1  p.m.
Low Summer Fares NOW
Ask Us About Our "Triangle Tour"
National
For Information call Locat Agent or write
It. F. McNAUGIITON. D.P.A.
I'rinrr Rupert, B.C.
W-106a
Quebec Government Provides
Relief for Workless
Quebec; September 6th: (Special
to the Herald.) An additional
$500,000 will be sent by the
Department of Highways immediately as an unemployment relief
measure. This decision was
reached this week, following a
meeting of the provincial cabinet.
"Really, Bill, your argument
with your wife last night was most
amusing."
"Wasn't it though? And when
she threw the axe at me I thought
I'd split."
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.
Al.  Fal
aiconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Advertise in the Herald
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
H
ere an
d TI
iere
(512)
"As ii political creed communism
is practically discredited in Cliinn
to-day," said Colonel G. W. Bii lis.
in charge of Y. M, C. A. work In
the Far East, interviewed as ho
passed through Winnipeg recently
en route to Montreal after a six-
montlis stay in (lie Orient. Colonel
Birks thought that C'.iina would
shortly split into independent
parts, North and South China.
Seeding has become general in
some Saskatchewan points aud in
many farming centres of Alberta,
and is expected to be general
shortly if favorable weather conditions continue, according to reports coming in to the Winnipeg
offices of the agricultural department of the Canadian Pacific Railway.     *
Seventy head of finest thoroughbred stock arrived at Saint John
recently to go forward by Canadian Pacific Railway to the Priuce
of Wales ranch at High River,
Alberta. It is the first shipment
ot the kind to the ranch in the
past four years. The majority are
pedigree shorthorn cattle.
"There is at present In Great
Britain a decided awakening of
interest in the Canadian universities," said Dr. Cyril Norwood, headmaster of Harrow, one ot the most
famous of English public schools
and Alma Mater of Lord Byron.
Dr. Norwood is chairman of the
delegation of British headmasters
here on a tour of inspection of ten
Canadian universities. He arrived
at Saint John recently aboard S.S
Duchess of Bedford.
Canada's first ranking tennis
star, Dr. Jack Wright, figures lion
shooting, elephant baiting and antelope hunting is just the kind of
sport to keep a tennis player in
trim. Arriving at Vancouver recently aboard S.S. Empress of Canada, Dr. Wright says he feels in
great shape for the forthcoming
Davis Cup matches.
Retirement of C. E. McPherson,
assistant passenger traffic manager
Western Lines, Canadian Pacific
Railway, after more than 50 years
of railway service, and promotion
of six other officials of the department from coast to coast of Canada, has been announced, effective
May 1. Promotions are: H. W.
Brodie to be overseas passenger
manager; n. G. McNeillle to be
assistant passenger traffic manager, eastern lines, Montreal; H. R.
DesBrisay to be assistant passenger
traffic manager, western lines.
Winnipeg; E. F. L. Sturdee, general passenger agent. Vancouver;
H. R. Mathewson, general passenger agent, Winnipeg; and Geoige
R. Carter, assistant general passenger agent, Montreal.
The annual production of honey
in Canada is about thirty million
pounds. While a great deal of
honey Is used in the home, the
principal commercial users are confectioners, bakers and bottlers.
At the World's Poultry Congress
to he held at the Crystal Palace
near London in July, n feature of
the Canadian exhibit will be a
model of tlie I'riiice of Wales'
ranch al IIIkIi River. Alberta. It
will occupy mo aqiinre feet of space
and will I)" fitted with electric ap-
plInncHP and light Ins that will
show ih' '"noli in a novel and at-
'laetlvc  ivny,
r
;T)
LADIES COATS
For real bargains in Ladies Fall and
Winter Coats see our big display.   We have
a large stock of Coats in the latest styles, with
fur trimming.     Ranging in price from
$15.00 to $42.00.
PRICES   TO   SUIT   EVERYONE
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anvox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L.
:=LI
rr
'%
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
.JJ
MAKE YOUR DOLLARS
DO  DOUBLE  DUTY
mmm
"m BC';'V
JWODUCTS
When you part with one of
your hard-earned dollars,
does that dollar continue to
work for British Columbia
prosperity, or does it help
to create prosperity elsewhere?
Think   of   prosperity   for
British  Columbia   .    .    .
your prosperity . . . every
time you make a purchase. Get the prosperity habit.  Buy
B.C.  Products.
Make  your
dollars do
double
duty.
B.C. PRODUCTS
BUREAU
ofthe
VANCOUVER BOARD OF TRADE ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, September 13, 1930
Show on Tuesday Night
Full of Fun and Pep
Night clubs and smart, palatial
ballrooms have had endless exploitation on the screen, but for the first
time the popular priced dance hall
wins recognition in 'Radio Pictures'
dancing, all-talking, human drama,
"Dance Hall," at the Anyox theatre, Tuesday.
- One of the largest and most elaborately decorated dance floors in
the southwest—that on the Venice
pier in California, overlooking the
ocean—was used as the setting for
many of the scenes, and Mann's orchestra, of national repute both on
the vaudeville stage and in famous
hotels, is responsible for the lively
dance music.
Vina Delmar author of three outstanding best sellers, "Bad Girl,"
"Loose Ladies" and "Kept Woman," wrote the story which is
characterized as the most gripping
and essentially human play in
which either Olive Borden or Arthur Lake has appeared. Both
are featured in "Dance Hall" and
are said to give their finest portrayals of their respective careers.
Government To Restrict The
Importation of Doors
The government of Canada has
taken aotion to stop the dumping
of large quantities of fir doors into
Canada. The acting Prime Minister, Sir George Perley, yesterday
announced the passing of an order-
in-council fixing at a "reasonable
price" valuations of suoh imports
for customs duty purposes "in
order to preserve the home market
and give Canadian workmen fair
and equal opportunity of producing such doors."
"Spring Cleaning the Railway
Station'' is a headline. Sandwiches will be dusted carefully and
put away for another year.
Canada's Imports   Leading
Exports
Ottawa, September 6th. (Special
to the Herald.) Forthe 12 month
period ending July 31, Canada's total imports amounted to
$1,148,032,457 and her exports to
$1,015,777,740, according to a
report made public by the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
This leaves a surplus of imports
over exports of $109,449,031. For
the corresponding period in 1929
the so called favorable balance ot
trade was $59,643,011, for 1928,
$135,212,472 and for 1926, $203,-
151,010.
Some fish, says a writer, grow at
a terrific rate. Especially those
that just manage to escape from
anglers.
!
"1
Commercial
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:  neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes   j
Posters   Letterheads       [
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
♦ ♦
Prompt delioery on every
order
♦   ♦   *
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
H
ere an
dTh
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(588)
Successful Canadian exhibitors In
tbe International Grain and Hay
Sbow to be held at Chicago, November 29-December 6, will be
awarded liberal bonuses ln addition to the regular premiums offered in the prize list now being
distributed. The provincial governments of Quebec, Ontario, Alberta,
Saskatchewan and British Columbia, the Calgary Board of Trade
and the Canadian Pacific Railway
have also announced offers of special awards for Canadian exhibitors.
That elk are attracted by music
seems to be established by the actions of two fine specimens of that
animal which stroll out of the
bush when dancing begins at the
Banff Springs Hotel every evening. Under the ballroom windows
they begin to shake their heads and
prance, cavort and caper while the
music lasts, not even stopping to
eat until the orchestra has ceased
playing.
       '
Canadian poultry are rapidly being
recognized throughout the world
as reaching unusually high standards and recently the S.S. Empress
ot Canada, clearing from Vancouver to China, Japan and the Philippines, carried 60 head of registered
white leghorns consigned to Manila
to be used in building up the poultry industry of the islands. The
birds came from a poultry farm
near Vancouver.
Captain R. W. McMurray, for the
past five years marine superintendent of the Canadian Pacific's
British Columbia coast steamship
service at Vancouver and prior to
that a commander with the Canadian Pacific trans-Atlantic fleet,
has been gazetted in the London
Times of July 14 captain in the
Royal Naval Reserve, promoted
from the rank of commander,
R.N.R. Captain McMurray, whose
rank is equivalent to the army
rank of brigadier-general, is one
of the few living Canadians holding such a high position in the
R.N.R.
The province of Manitoba last
month celebrated its sixtieth birthday. Where 60 years ago the buffalo reigned alone, Manitoba farmers are now pasturing 360,000
horses and 680,000 cattle and the
prairie dweller Instead of returning to .ort or wigwam from his
day's work, spends his evenings in
his radio-equipped home or motors
over good highways to the nearest
city.
!
About a thousand tons of zinc
concentrates from Field, B.C., on
the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, were shipped to Japan recently, this being part of a
movement of 1,500 tons monthly
from a mine which started firs
months ago and which ships lead
concentrate to California,
Nearly 12,000 extra men are
finding employment this summer
in tbe Canadian Pacific Railway
program of construction, maintenance and improvement from coaet
to coast of the Dominion. Program
includes laying of branch lines, repairing and renovating of right of
way, bridges, tunnels, stations, and
ether buildings. The men in general are recruited as near as possible to the scene of work and kept
steadily employed until each job is
finished.
The Plumbers Opera, opening
number presented at Banff Springs
Hotel by the Alfred Heather Light
Opera Company, that Is running a
summer season at tbe well-known
Rockies resort, proved an unqualified success, while "Tom Tug, the
Young Waterman,' which followed
it, was an even greater hit. The
season will run during July and
August and a number of 18th century operas with Gilbert and Sullivan and Canadian works will be
given.
Sunday, July 20, will see nearly
a hundred tourists leave Montreal
and Toronto on the seventh annual Across Canada tour organized by Dean Sinclair Laird, of
Macdonald College, Quebec. Tliey
will travel over 6,000 miles In
visiting the Pacific Coast, Vancouver Island, Rocky Mountains
Parks, the Prairie Provinces and
almost every district of outstanding beauty as well a3 those of industrial and historical interest in
Central and Western Canada.
Automatic heat regulation has
now been installed for the first
time ln Canada as regular equipment on railway passenger cars
with the introduction by the Canadian Pacific Railway of their new
"S" type standard sleepers, constructed at the Angus Simps,
Montreal, to the design of tlie
company's experts. Two of them
are already in service on the
"Trans-Cwada Limited.''
A bronze memorial tablet marlr-
ing the house In Fredericion,
where Bliss Carman, Canadian
poet, spent his boyhood days, Ims
been unveiled In the New Brunswick capital by the Imperial Order
Daughters of the Empire, Kew
Brunswick section.
F. W. Bishop, president of Hie
United Fruit Companies of Nova
Scotia, stated lecently that fruit
growers in tbe province expected
a bumper crop of good quality fruit
this year. He was of the opinion
that the crop would ba abuut 50
or 60 per cent, hiuh ararie.
3C3C3C
3C3BC3C3Z
Candies. Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles. Etc. j
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
nczinc
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Picture Show for 25c.
Commencing with the advent of the Talkies, which
date is August 30th., members of the Anyox Community League, will be allowed admission to one picture
show each month, on the presentation of their membership card, showing dues paid to date, for the price of
25c.   This arrangement to be in lieu of past free show.
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
V^-
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD
Opera Season at Banff
Twice a week during July and August, the Light
Opera Company of Alfred Heather has been
engaged to play at the Banff Springs Hotel. A very
wide variety of operas will be produced including
Gilbert and Sullivan, eighteenth century compositions
and light and ballad operas by Canadian writers and
composers on Canadian subjects.
Among the artists playing are Alfred Heather,
widely known as the original Filch in "The Beggars'
Opera," a work which is among those to be played
at Banff; Allan Burt, light baritone, formerly with
the American Opera Company; Beatrice Morson,
contralto, who toured with "The Beggars' Opera";
Jean Haig, lyric soprano, popular Canadian radio
star; Randolph Crowe, baritone, who made a big hit
in his rendering of John the Butcher, in "Hugh the
Drover"; Mary Frances James, soprano, who has
played with success in ballad operas produced at
Canadian Pacific Festivals; Herbert Hewetson, tenor;
Amy Fleming, contralto, and Enid Gray, mezzo.
3D
=* ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, September 13, 1930
ALICE ARM NOTES   j
■4- ♦ ■•■ 4 '•■ 4 '*•♦'*'♦'•'♦ '*' ♦'•■♦'•■ +—*^» ♦■<■♦■•■♦
Arthur Smith, an old resident of
the camp, arrived on Monday from
Vancouver in order to develop his
mineral claims.
Mrs. Nations arrived on Thursday from Prinoe Rupert on a
business trip in connection with
her mineral property.
Mr. Harry Bowyer, accompanied by M. Terry arrived on Thursday from Seattle. They are
making an examination of the
Keystone property on Roundy
Creek, and will probably also examine the Esperanza mine.
Mr. Geo. A. Close and W. B.
Brown, who arrived on Monday to
examine the Tidewater Molybdenum left on Wednesday for
Victoria. Owing to becoming indisposed on her trip north Mrs.
Close broke the journey at Prince
Rupert.
Angus McLeod, superintendent
at the Tidewater Molybdenum left
on Wednesday on a business trip
to Victoria. Mrs. McLeod accompanied him south.
W. A. Wilson accompanied by
his daughter Verna and his son
Billy, left on Monday for Prince
Rupert. Mr. Wilson may eventually journey to Alaska. He has
conducted the Alice Arm Meat
Market here for nine years and
suffered a serious loss in the recent
fire.
Miss Ella Harrison who has been
on the staff of the Alice Arm
Hotel during the summer left on
Monday for Prince Rupert.
J. Wheatly, who is engaged in
the locating of the road to the
Naas Valley, arrived in town during the week. As deputy fire
warden he commenced to make
arrangements to combat the bush
lire near the mouth of the Illiance
River. Rain falling the next day
made this unnecessary.
Tonight's Picture Is One
That Should Not
Be Missed
If sound and dialogue is the
answ or to the excellence of such
pictures as "Romance of the Rio
Grande," and all talking Fox movietone with inusij, Anyox Theatre
patrons will cast a unanimous vote
for talking entertainment. This,
at least, is the conclusion after
viewing this Fox movietone production at the opening show yesterday and witnessing an audience
entranced for more than an hour
with the stirring picture which
unfolded before it.
"Romance of Rio Grande" is a
story of the west in pioneer times
revolving around the opposing
forces seeking to conquer the
plains, and especially one particular
vaste estate below the Rio Grande
border. It is an adapton of Katherine Gerould's stirring novel of the
Spanish Conquistadors, titled "Conquistador," and in its conversion to
the talking screen, Alfred Santell,
the director, has done a masterful
job in retaining the poignant
beauty of the local and pulsating
romance which predominates the
story. Saturday: Matinee and
evening.
N. Sutilovich arrived on Monday from a trip to Prince Rupert,
and left again for Vancouver.
Opinions Differ Regarding Copper Future
According to advices from New
York, there is considerable divergence of opinion as to the probable
course of copper prices over the
next few months. Some market
interests favor the view that the
next change should be upward.
They base their assertion on the
theory that the current quotation
is so low that several producers
cannot make a profit on their production, and are curtailing output
to meet the changed condition. In
addition the shutting down of a
number of small producers is expected to make marked reductions
in the stocks of copper on hand,
and the heavy shipments of the
past three months should further
ease the situation in this respect.
On the other hand, in the copper
trade there is less confidence of an
advance in price iii the near future
With buyers in control, and with
custom smelters continuing to book
business at the current low quota
tions, they admit that another drop
in price would not cause great
surprise.
B. P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourtli Monday ol
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on applicaiion to club manager
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that on
and after August 1st. 1930, lands in
the Railway Belt and Peace River
Block recently transferred to the
Province by tbe Dominion, come
under tbe administration and laws of
the Province.
It is the desire of the Government
to foster settlement in conformity
with tb«.se regulations and furnish all
information to assist this end, but 'no
consideration will be given persons
squatting upon or entering into ocou
paoion of such lands without author
ity.
H.  OATHOART,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Bing" 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, intends
sixty days from the date hereof to'
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for tbe
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.
Dated this 20th. day of June, A. D„
1930.
JOHN  STROMBEOK,
MILES  DONALD.
~1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
i ! i
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
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 whioh they deal.
"British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada"—A handy
reference book summarizing the previous year's mining
aotivity 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 Tahu 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.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
rr
C. M. BRYANT
A. R. S. M. Eng.
PROVINCIAL  ASSAYER
ASSAY OFFICE
Stewart, B. O.
Leave Samples at Herald Office
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Oflice in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Men's Wear Department
Men's Dress Shirts in a wide variety of patterns, made from  fine quality  Broadcloths.
Shirts with two collars to match are very popular, some having two starched collars,
one soft and one starched or two semi-stiff collars.   The patterns are very pleasing, in
all sizes, and range from $2.50 up
!;\
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
A few dozen pairs of Boys' Hose to Clear at a Very Low Price
Hercules Rib Hose, extra heavy cotton, sizes 6 1 -2 to 11, price    - - ,     -   25c.
Ballantyne's Pure Wool Hose for boys, sizes 6 I -2 to 10, price     - -       -   95c.
Children's Combination Suits for the cool weather, sizes 6 to 14, price       -       $1.50
Hardware Dept
Walnut Beds all sizes $14.00
Rex Coil Springs, all sizes 12.00
Beaver Mattresses, all sizes —12.00
Peerless Mattresses, all sizes. • 14.00
Ostermoor Mattresses 4ft. 6in.- ■ 26.00
Crib Mattresses 4.25
Drug Dept
French Castile Soap, 2 lb. bars, 50c.
Nail Scrubs, 35c, 40c, 50c, and 60c-
Goodwin's Bath Soap, assorted odors,
large tablets, 2 for 35c, 6 for $1.00
Honey,  Eucalyptus,   Menthol   and
Ginger Throat Pastilles, 25c box
Almond Cream  Hand Lotion, 35c
SHOE DEPARTMENT
Leckie's "Blue Tip" Shoes are ideal for School Wear
Made of good quality Chrome Leather Tops and special Retan Soles.   Try a pair
for your boy and see the extra wearing qualities
GRANBY   STORES
v^
=^

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