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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Aug 1, 1930

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 iA
■+«,> .«. + .». + .«■■►♦■ »-*♦•♦■
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.
t 1
j   $2.50 a Year
• •
{ Alice Arm and 1
| Anyox. $2.75 to I
1 I '
] all other points. |
!
VOL. 10,   NO. 5
Alice Arm, B. O, Friday, August 1, 1930
5 cents each
Conservatives   Elected
To Power With Good
Majority
Gain Seats in every Province
Except B. C.
Following ono of the most strcn
nous campaigns of recent years,
wo Conservative party rode to
victory on Monday. They secured
137 seats, giving them a majority
of 29 over all other parties, with
two doubtful scats to hear from.
Tho Conservatives gained seats
in every province with the exception of British Columbia. Their
gains are: Prince Edward Island
2, Nova Scotia 3, New Brunswick
4, Quebec 23, Ontario about equal,
Manitoba 8, Saskatchewan 5. Alberta 3. The Libarals gained 4
seats in B. C. and Labor 1. Cariboo is doubtful. Capt. George
Black, conservative was re elected
in the Yukon.
Outstanding events of the elect
ion were the defeat of Hve cabinet
ministers, including Dunning, minister of finance, who ran in Regina.
The others were Crerar, Lucien,
Cannon and McMillan. Agnes
McPhail was re-elected in Ontario,
No other woman survived.
H. H. Stevens, Genl. A. D. MoRae and Ladner, all outstanding
conservatives, met defeat in Vancouver.
The standing of the parties at
present is as follows:
Conservatives 137
Liberals 86
United Farmers 10
Progressives   2
Independent Progressives.... -3
Labor 3
Independents    2
Doubtful 2
Standing of the parties in B- C.
Conservatives. 6
Liberals.... • • 5
Independent Liberal  1
Labor ....••••  1
Doubtful    1
Development of Tide-
Water Molybdenum
Causes Satisfaction
Mr. Earle Wilmont, of the Department of Mines, Ottawa, made
an examination last week of the
Tidewater Molybdenum property
while at Alice Arm.
Mr. Wilmont, who made a similar examination last year, reported
very favorably on the property.
During his visit last week he was
agreeably surprised at the success
attained by tlie Dalhousie Mining
Co. in development work, and
spoke enthusiastically of the future.
Mr. D. S. Tait, secretary for the
Dalhousie Co. also arrived at Alice
Arm last week on company business. ' Mr- Tait, after making an
examination of the property stated
that the size and richness of the
ore bodies greatly exceeded his
most sanguine expectations. He
brought down some tine specimens
of ore which he took back to Victoria.
Enough ore has been developed
by the Dalhousie Co. to warant the
installation of a compressor plant,
and this will be done as soon as the
road from the beach has been improved.
Very little more development
work is now necessary to warrant
the installation of a concentrating
mill. It is thought that due to
successful development operations
this summer that it is not too
early to commence making plans
for a mill.
The Dalhousie Co. have purchased from Mr. Geo. Bruggy his
old store building and residence on
Victoria Street. The former will
used as a wharehouse and the latter as offices.
During the week the Dalhousie
Co. shipped a fine display of molybdenum ore to the Vancouver
Chamber of Mines. It will be exhibited at the Vancouver Exhibition.
Elks Will Hold Annual
Flag Day on Saturday
August 9th.
Saturday, August 9th. is Flag
Day for the Children of Anyox, although this day should be as set
'orth in the Constitution, on August 4th, but may be changed to
suit local requirements. Therefore.
the Elks in this town changed the
date to Saturday August 9th, to
meet conditions here.
It is hoped that fine weather
may prevail, so that the good program of events that have been
arranged for the day may be run
off.
In the evening a dance will be
held in the pavilion, and for those
wishing to stay all day, refreshments will be served.
The boat will leave the wharf at
1.30 and 2.30 p.m., returning from
the Island at 5.00 and 6.00 p.m.,
and will again leave Anyox at 6.30
and 7. 30, to return home at 11.00
and 12.00 p.m.
So Kiddies, prepare for a wonderful time. The Elks want to be
your Big Brothers for the day, and
to enjoy a day such as a trip to
Larcom Island affords.
Balloons, squawkers, hats, and
lots of ice cream will be on hand,
and in order that parents need not
worry about tlieir kiddies who
wish to splash around in the
water, it has been arranged that
several Elks will be on hand to
prevent any mishap. Everybody
Welcome.
Development Work Is
Commenced On
Keystone
Election Returns Thrown On
Screen By League
The results of the election on
Monday evening were eagerly
awaited by the people of Anyox.
In order that everyone could obtain the latest information, the
Community League showed the
results on the screen, as they came
in. This service was greatly appreciated by a large number of
people.
Among the departures on Friday
were: I. Bassett, C. Ervvin, L. F.
Coles, T. J. Shenton, H. E. Doelle,
C. Reid, M. McLean.
The Keystone Mining Co. whose
head office is in Seattle, commenced
development work on the' Keystone
property this week. This property
is situated on Roundy Creek, a
short distance down the inlet from
Alice Arm.
The first work undertaken is the
extension of the main tunnel. This
tunnel was driven 800 feet, two
years ago by the Keystone Co, An
ore vein was picked up and this will
be followed in a southerly direction.
It is not expected that the main ore
body will be encountered, however
until the tunnel has been extended
an additional 200 feet. Surface
stripping of the ore body will also
be undertaken this summer.
Mr. H. B. Bowyer of the Key
stone Co. arrived from Seattle on
Monday, and immediately commenced operations. He expects to
leave again next Friday, but will
pay another visit to the mine this
summer.
The chief minerals of the Keystone are lead and silver. It is
ideally located near tidewater, and
its development is expected to
disclose large bodies of commercial
ore.
Olof Hanson Victorious
In The Skeena
Riding
Prince Rupert, Skeena River
and Atlin Give Him Big
Majorities
The Alice Arm Sunday
School Hold Annual
Picnic
Olof Hanson, liberal candidate
for the Skeena riding, was victorious on Monday last when he
vanquished his conservative opponent, J. C. Brady by a majority
of over 600. Brady had a majority
at the previous election   of   over
300.
Prince Rupert,  Smithers,  Port
Essington and Atlin, all gave
Hanson big majorities. The liberals made every effort to win the
seat back to the liberal fold, and
their efforts wero rewarded
Brady conducted a spirited campaign, and for the three weeks
previous to the election was continually travelling and addressing
audiences, but his supporters did
not seem to be so enthusiastic as
their opponents, which probably
assisted the liberals in obtaining
such a large turnover of votes.
While Skeena was busily engaged in electing Hanson, the
Dominion was electing a conservative government. Hanson is
our representative, but Mackenzie
■King is powerless to render him
assistance in obtaining anything
for Northern, B. C.
Following is the result of the
principal polling stations in the
riding:
Mine and Concentrator
Tie In Thrilling
Game
On Friday evening, July 25 the
Mine and Concentrator baseball
teams put on one of their hardest
battles of the season. The score
standing tied at 4 all after two
extra innings.
The sensation of the evening was
a home-run by George Allan, who
slammed the ball into the creek at
the far end of the field.
The game was good most of the
way, although the boys got off to a
somewhat nagged start, but as soon
as they get warmed up some real
good baseball was dished up for
the fans.
Rev. Sandford Will Preach
At United Church Services
Starting on Sunday, August
3rd. the Anyox Mine Sunday
School will meet at 2 p.m. instead
of 2.30, and a Preaching Service
will be held at 2.45 p.m. in the
Mine School House, to which
everyone will be made welcome.
On Sunday, August 10th. the
Rev. O. M. Sandford, President of
the British Columbia United
Church Conference, will pay a
visit to Anyox and will preach in
the United Church at 7.45 p.m.,
and in the Mine Sohool House at
the hour mentioned above. Please
plan to attend these important
services and bring another with
you.
Advertise in the Herald
NOTICE
All persons are ordered to refrain
from  dumping   garbage   in     the
water hole recently made by the
drag line on the Kitsault Flats.
By order,
Constable Service,
Anyox, B. C.
The annual picnic of the Alice
Arm Anglican Church Sunday
School, was held at Campers'
Point on Saturday. Ideal summer
weather prevailed, and an exceedingly enjoyable day was spent by
both the children and adults.
Everyone was transported to the
Point by Rev. W. B. Jennings on
the Northern Cross, the first leaving at 10 a.m.
Loads of good things to eat were
piled on the tables at both meals,
and two tubs of ice cream were
emptied without any trouble.
Races on the beach for both
children and adults were held during the afternoon. Swimming and
boating also provided other attractions.
Great credit is due to the ladies
who provided such a bountiful supply of refreshments, and also for
their services during the day.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Shaw, were
among the departures for the South
on Friday.
Brady
Hanson
Alice Arm
45
51
Anyox Beach
249
239
Anyox Mine
58
83
Aiyansh
21
1
Stewart
186
183
Premier Mine
52
73
Big Missouri
6
7
B. C. Silver
8
6
Atlin
65
123
Prince Rupert
1253
1459
Smithers
210
343
Terrace
151
144
Port Essington
15
125
Usk
49
16
Houston
16
67
Telkwa
70
80
Ocean Falls
302
343
Telegraph Creek
38
9
Burns Lake
29
56
Ootsa Lake
25
31
Topley
35
25
Haysport
32
27
Hazelton
31
55
Holly burn
28
17
Doreen
13
11
Hagenborg
19
71
Masse tt
61
16
Bella Coola
49
60
Skidegate
13
13
Q. C. City
34
41
Subscribe to the Herald ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Friday, August 1, 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
Notiees for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ......      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The opinion of the majority of
the people of Canada on Monday
was that a change of government
would be beneficial. A Conservative government will shortly take
office with a working majority
capable of putting through any
desired legislation unhampered.
Skeena riding is again out of step.
Olof Hanson, our member now
has an opportunity to display his
ability as a go-getter. During the
next four years the Pacific terminus of the Peace River railway
will be settled, and Prince Rupert
has a hard fight in sight if they are
to secure the coveted prize. Vancouver gave the Conservatives the
cold shoulder in rejecting some of
their outstanding men, so that
neither town has the advantage in
respect to political favors.
Now that the election is over, it
is the duty of everyone to forget
their political differences and work
together harmoniously for the benefit of this district. Nothing is to
be gained by knocking, each other,
either in business or private affairs.
When a person discredits his
neighbor's business, he is hurting
himself also. The prosperity of
many young western towns has
been stunted because of petty
jealousies. Speak a good word
for your neighbor, his business or
his mining property. A knock
often means business lost to the
town, and indirectly everyone
including yourself, suffers.
Royal Commission State
Health Will Not
Visit Anyox
Revision of its field itinerary for
open meetings to complete public
representations by organizations
and individual citizens interested in
health insurance proposals has been
ordered by the Royal Commission
on State Health Insurance and
Maternity Benefits, it being arranged that the full Commission will
take the field for the five sittings
finally ordered: at Prince Rupert,
August 16, Smithers, August 19,
Prince George, August 20, Kamloops, August 23 and Vernon, August 25. Opinions and suggestions
in connection with health insurance
proposals, etc., have been shown
in recent meetings so thoroughly
crystallized that repetitions of evidence have considerably cumbered
the record. It is for this reason
that curtailment of the originally
proposed northern itinerary has
been held necessary and economic
Exceptional interest has attached to
the progress work of this Commission, no fewer than 3400 copies
of its Progress Report of last Session having been sought by representative legislative bodies, social
workers, medical and industrial
associations, etc., in all parts of the
world. The Commission counts
upon completing its investigations
in time to present a final report
with comprehensive recommendations at the next session of the
Victoria House; and it may be considered a foregone conclusion that
such report will advise the institution of a compulsory system of
public health insurance, for the
better protection of all classes
against sickness losses and as a
means of reducing costs of medical
and hospital care eventually, to
industries and the State.
Big Dividends Being  Paid
By B. C. Mines
For the first six months of 1930,
dividends of mines of British
Columbia aggregated $5,576,380,
which is not far behind the figure
for the last six months of 1929.
This is made up as follows: Consolidated M & S Company, $3,176,580;
Granby, $1,800,000; Premier,
$600,000.
Dividends of these companies
were almost three times that of the
six leading mining companies
operating in the Coeur dAlenes,
Bunker Hill & Sullivan, Federal,
Hecla, Sunshine, Dayrock and Sidney, which showed combined profits in the same period of only
$1,970,638.
Elimination of Horses Cause
Bigger Wheat Crop
Ottawa, July 26th. (Special to
the Herald.) Machinery displacement of horses and mules has much
to do with the existing surpluses of
grains on this continent and the
grossly over-produced condition of
the agricultural industry, declares a
recently issued publication of the
Horse Association of America.
As a partial remedy of the situation the publication urges that
horses and mules be used where-
ever and whenever they are found
as cheap of operation as motor
driven vehicles.
It is claimed that the destruction
of the normal increase in horses
and mules through the substitution
of automobiles, trucks and tractors
has cut down the acreage needed
for animal power production and
maintenance from 107,162,500 acres
to 52,905,000 acres in America.
"Lions cost a terrible lot in food,"
says a circus proprietor. Even in
the old days they used to eat up the
prophets.
SKharles
Milfc
—an
unsweetened
milk twice
as rich as
the ordinary kind. It
improves
every re-
cipe calling for
milk.
SI.CHARUj|
 MAIL COUPON—'
THE BORDEN CO. LIMITED,
Homer Arcade Building,
Vancouver, Dept. A.
/ would like St. Charles
Recipe Book, free.   75
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(jtiV
Pressure of business and growth
of the Canadian Pacific Telegraphs
has necessitated the appointment
of an assistant general manager ot
■ the system, W. D. Neill, assistant
manager, western lines, Winnipeg,
having been promoted to the position. Other appointments resulting from this are: W. M. Thompson, superintendent, Ontario Division, Toronto, to be assistant manager, western lines, Winnipeg; H.
S. Ingram, superintendent, eastern
division, Montreal, to be superintendent, Ontario division, Toronto;
and W. S. Emery, chief operator,
Montreal, to be superintendent,
eastern division, Montreal.
Fox Film Corporation during
early July took sound records of
the wind in the pines, the music
of the waterfalls and the rippling
of streams around Banff Springs
Hotel and into this boxed atmosphere there will be placed actors
and actresses who will be shown
climbing mountains, walking by the
side of lakes or canoeing on watercourses they have never seen.
Beating the world's record In
passenger traffic operations, western Canada came into the limelight at the end of June with the
1,252 mile continuous run from
Fort William to Calgary performed
by Canadian Pacific engine No.
2808, of the HI class. This locomotive is one of several now in
service and under construction for
the railway and are the latest type
of passenger engine.
Carrying nearly a hundred tourists organized by the University of
Montreal, a special Canadian Pacific train left Montreal July 5 for
western Canada and the Pacific
Coast. This tour is the sixth annual transcontinental trip undertaken and will last for three weeks.
The richest industrial, agricultural
and commercial districts of Canada, as well as the most beautiful
scenery, including the Rocky
Mountains, will be visited.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
With a five-pound trout taken
himself and a four-pounder landed
by his son, in the catch, Arthur C.
Roche, of Melrose, Mass., has just
concluded a ten-day fishing trip
down the Cain's River, New Brunswick. He said he had never heard
of waters where there were so
many trout as in Cain's River.
A total of over $87,000,000 Is to
spent this year on the construction
and maintenance of roads throughout Canada. Ontario has set aside
$12,500,000 of which $10,000,000 for
new construction; Quebec will
spend $11,000,000 for extending, improving and maintaining the provincial sy3tem of roads. Karltlmes
will expend $10,000,000; the Prairie Provinces, $15,000,000, and
British Columbia, $8,500,000, representing a total of $67,000,000
spent by provincial governments.
The old gentleman, Father Time,
often regarded as somewhat re-
Hntless, has had one put over
him by the plant breeders at the
Government Central Experimental
Farm at Ottawa. Two crops of
grain are now grown there In each
year, one tn the open and the other
ln greenhouses, brilliantly lighted
with electric lamps, which have
proven to be good substitutes tor
sun's rays.
r-
L-
Cr
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
HI
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, wnen 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 muoh attention.
ADDRESS:
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C. ALICE   ARM  AND ANYOX  HERALD.   Friday, August 1, 1930
Will Welcome Construct
tive Suggestions
Open  Session of State Health
Insurance & Maternity Benefits
Commission to be Held at
Prince Rupert
The Provincial Royal Commission
on State Health Insurance and
Maternity Benefits proposals is to
hold an open meeting at the Prince
Rupert Court House, Saturday
evening, August 16, to hear any
representations that may be made
by residents of the northern areas
touching matters within the scope
of the Commissions' investigations.
The Commissioners invite the attendance of all interested in the
subjects ot the inquiry and will be
glad to hear as witnesses individual
citizens or representatives of public
or semi-public bodies, industrial
organizations, fraternal orders,
trades unions, social or hospital
workers, medical men, etc., who
may be able to offer constructive
suggestions as to the possible
economical operation of public
health insurance or maternity benefits in British Columbia, or give
any new reasons for or against
state health insurance proposals as
they now are fairly well understood
in this province. Copies of the
Commissions Progress Report presented at the last session of the
legislature are available upon request from the secretary at Victoria.
Wife: "There's one thing about
my mother, she's outspoken."
Husband: "Not by anyone I
know."
The Modern girl is simply hopeless, says a writer. But not hopelessly simple.
Tlie National Dairy Council of
Canada in a recent report stated
that Saskatchewan stood third !n
the Dominion in the matter of estimated gross revenue from dairy
products in 1929. The figures aic
given at $21,000,000 as compared
with $20,979,000 the previous ..ear.
Total production of maple syrup
In Canada for 1930 was 2,185 3ViJ
gallons valued at $3,809,107, and
of maple siiKar 8,208.276 pounds,
valued at $1,381,513. Average market price of maple syrup was $1.77
a gallon, and of maple sugar 17
cents a pound. The Province o(
Quebec was the largest produce:
and balnnce mme from Ontnrlo
Nova Pont'n -■ '  '    <..n      .»| i
Exponents of the Royal and Ancient Game went down to defeat
on the Banff Springs Hotel golf
course recently when Indian Archery experts played in a nine-
hole foursome between two Indian
chiefs, Lone Walker aud Lones
Eagle, and William Thompson,
professional on the course, and
his daughter, Peggy Dalgleish,
former Alberta lady golf champion. The Indians shot their arrows from the tees while the golfers played in orthodox fashion.
The archers "holed in" a four-
Incb disc standing on end on the
cup. Up to the ninth hole the
game was tied, but the Indians
won the latter with one stroke.
tr=
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
^
-ii
SUMMER CLOTHING
We have everything needful for Men's comfort
during the hot weather.
Summer Work Shirts in all colors, from $1.10 to $2.25.
Summer underwear of all descriptions.     Dress Shirts in
all the latest patterns.     Price $2.00 to $3.50.
With Collar attached, $1.75 to $2.75.
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
zJI
3HEIE
3„
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Rain test. Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
3C3E
SHE
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of BJjrst Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
New Championship Golf Course
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL MERCHANT
Alice Arm
[.eorge S. Lyon, Canada's Grand
Old Man of Golf, split the fairway with the first ball driven from
No. 1 tee of the Royal York Golf
course recently when this new
championship course, built by the
Canadian Pacific Railway for the
benefit of guests of Canada's
g premier hotel, was formally opened
5 in the presence of Their Excellencies Lord and Lady Willingdon.
This 18-hole course, claimed by players to be
one of the best on the continent, has a par of
72 with a length of 6,510 yards. All Toronto golf
clubs were represented at the opening and prominent golfers of the Dominion came together here for
the occasion. This course has been selected as the
scene of the annual interprovincial team match on
August 2, and many tournaments in connection with
conventions, including the monster one of the Shriners, will be staged there. Lay-out shows the $100,000
Club-house of the course with a view of the Royal
York Hotel.
STEAMSHIP and
TRAIN SERVICE
S.S. "Prince Rupert" or
"Prince George"
Leave Anyox Friday p.m. for Prince Rupert
and Vancouver (via Stewart)
S.S. "Prince Charles" Tuesdays p.m.
For Prince Rupert and Vancouver
(via Massed Inlet)
Weekly service from Prince Rupert for
Skeena and Nans River—South Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Passenger Trains leave Trince 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
W-76
Write for information to
R. F. McNAUGHTON. District Passenger Agent, Prince Rupert, B. C
Advertise in the Herald ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Friday,  August 1, 1930
Celts Are Now on Top
of Football League
When the Celts turned around
and beat the Mine team 2-1 on
Monday, July 28., they placed
themselves at the top of the
League, leaving the Mine at the
bottom.
The game, was without question,
a clean and fast exhibition of football. Jack McConachio made his
initial appearance with the Celts
being partners with Archie McDougall on the Defence. For the
Celts, Bert Field, Doug. McConachie and Horner, centre forward,
gave very good accounts of themselves.
For the Mine, Pynn in goal looked safe until Horner scored eleven
minutes from the end of the game.
Ten minutes before this, Dixon
who played his usual fast game,
started the scoring for the Mine.
The Mine played a strong team,
and it was pleasing to the large
crowd of fans to see George Allan
back in the game and working like
a trojan.
One minute before the end of the
game, put the Celts one ahead
when he scored after receiving a
pass from Johnston. Final Score,
Celts 2. Mine 1.
Alice Arm Enjoys Week End
Dance
Another enjoyable week-end
dance was held at T. W. Falconer's
hall on Saturday evening. It was
sponsored by the Alice Arm Athletic
Club. A number of Anyox weekend visitors were present. Refreshments were provided, and
everyone spent a very pleasant
evening.
Mechanics Win At Cricket
The third game in the Cricket
League was played on Wednesday
evening between the Store-Office
and Mechanics. The latter won
by the olose score of 8 runs. The
scores were: Store-Office 42, Mechanics 50.
S ••^•••♦•••♦•••♦••-♦•••♦•••♦•♦•♦'•-♦•••♦•••♦••'+ *
•f ♦
|      ANYOX NOTES      j
* t
4 ♦.•.♦■•.♦.•.♦■••.•.+••■♦ >•■+.•-+ ••+•••+•••4'**+ -f
Mr. and Mrs. D. McKay returned
from the South on Monday.
Mrs. A. McLean and  child  were
arrivals from the south on Monday.
Mrs. Paliwooda arrived from the
South on Friday.
Mrs.   G.   Pavich   arrived   from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
Among the arrivals on  Monday
were: L. Haddell, M. Wiseman, T.
Locks, H.jBurn, J. Bowley, from
Vancouver: H. T. Hopkins, J. M.
Mocking, Mr. Long, from Prince
Rupert.
Harry M. Selfe left last week to
attend the Optometry Convention
in Vancouver. He will also take
a post graduate course in optomet
ry. He expects to return to Anyox
about September 1st.
Mr. and Mrs. Learoyd and family
returned home on Monday from
holidays in the South.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Evans and
family left on Monday for a vacation in the South.
W.   F.   Koch,   E.   G.   Elgy, M
Mirkovich   left for Vancouver on
Monday.
Among the departures for Prince
Rupert on Monday were: J. Ritchie,
A. D. Johnston, J. L. Kirkland.
Mrs. Eld and Mrs. Jordon left
for Prince Rupert on Monday.
Among the arrivals on Friday
were: W. B. Maxwell, E. L. McQuarrie, J. L. Kirkland, E. J.
Yard, A. D. Johnston, P. Carmodi,
D. J. Mugford, R. Ballantyne, J.
Koch, E. J. Eby, R. Roberts, A.
Horner.
Miss E. Price arrived on Friday
to spend holidays with her sister,
Mrs. J. L. Kirkland.
Miss Harrison arrived on Friday
to spend holidays with her uncle,
Mr. Pynn.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Buckle returned
home on Friday from a visit South.
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F)
Certificate o» 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 Croup.
TAKE NOTICE that we, John
Strombeek, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 48135-0, and Miles Donald, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 48181-C, intend
sixty days from the date hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the.
purpose of obtaining-a Crown Grant
ofthe 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.,
1980.
JOHN  STROMBEOK,
MILES  DONALD.
Mr. and Mrs. L. 11. McKay and
daughter, left on Friday for holidays in the South.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Griffiths and
son, left on Friday for the South.
Mrs. Stone left for Prince Rupert
on Friday.
i
•
t
t,
ALICE ARM NOTES
4+■»■+.■■+■•.+*. +•«■+.•.+ ••. +••• 4^.4—.4 ■>■♦■•'
Gordon Anderson, left on Monday for the Skeena River, and will
spend the next few months with
a survey party there.
Mrs.  P.  Powell   and   daughter
Wilma arrived on   Friday   from
IpAnyox, and  have spent a  week's
holiday  here at   the   Alice   Arm
Hotel.
Mrs. Geo. Warwick, Mrs. D.
MoKenzie and Mrs. J. Murdoch of
Anyox are leaving for home today
after spending a week's enjoyable
vacation at the Alice Arm  Hotel.
Mrs. Steven returned to Prince
Rupert on Monday after a vacation
with her son, Mr. Wm. Steven.
Miss Alice Kergin arrived home
on Monday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.
J. Nick arrived home on Sunday
from   a   prospecting   trip   in   the
Naas Valley.    He hiked overland
ia the Telegraph trail.
J. Murdoch arrived yesterday
from Anyox to join Mrs. Murdoch,
who is holidaying here.
'"Offisher, you'd better lock me
up. Jush hit my wife over the
head with a club."
"Did you kill her?"
"Don't think sho. Thash why
I want to be locked up,"
r~
-]
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigars, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L.
-J
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
KITSAULT  CAFE
Alice Arm
Under New Management
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for Sale
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.
Be Wilson
Proprietor
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, cic.
on application to club manager
r-
-~\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
rr
C. M. BRYANT
A. E. S. M. Eng.
PROVINCIAL  ASSAYEE
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.
DC
JCZIC
HCDHCJCHC
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
d Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Men's Department
COAT SWEATERS
Men's Coat Sweaters in Silk and Wool, and all Wool.   These are Summer
Weight Sweaters in shades of Grey, Fawn, Blue and Lovat.    Neatly made
garments with two or four pockets.
ASSORTFD SIZES, AT $5.50 AND $6.00.
=^
rSold and Recommended \n\
Drug Department
White and WykofPs Stationery
Kenilworth, Chatilon, Maizelle and  Novellette Papetries, in Ripple and Vellum Finish,    Lined Envelopes,
each $1.35
Foxbar Patetries, each 25c.
Fly Tox, 8, 16 and 32 oz. bottles, 50c,, 75c. and $1.25
Sun Visors, each 35c, 50c, 75c, and $1.00
Dry Goods Dept
We have a good line of Ladies' Suede Belts in shades
of Green, Blue, Fawn, Orange, Red and other different
shades, ranging in price from 50c to 75c.
Ladies' Windsor Ties to match the Belts, prices from
55c. to $1.35.
Hardware Dept
CHINAWARE
Bon Bon Dishes, Cream and Sugars,  Vases,  Mayon-
aise Dishes, Fruit Sets, Candlesticks, Flower Baskets,
Jam  Dishes,   Powder   Boxes,   Butter   Dishes,    Set
Almond Dishes, each $1.00
GRANBY   STORES
DC
3C30C
3f
^
=^

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