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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Mar 23, 1929

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 A little paper
with air the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a
Alice Arm and
$2.75 to
all other
•»...»... ■m.nnt ..it ^4,*4
VOL. 8,   NO. 37
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, March 23, 1929
5 cents each.
Unfinished Business Is
Disposed Of At A. C. L.
The adjourned meeting of the
Community League on Wednesday
advanced the business a few stages
further but leaves it still uncompleted. Like the last meeting it
had its exciting moments. There
was a skirmish at the opening as
to whether all the minutes of the
preoeding meeting should be included in the League's records.
This was finally deoided upon
but the actual business transacted
after the rejection of the Chairman's report had to be repeated
last night. The Chairman's explanation of the change in the
secretaryship was included in his
report which was, accordingly,
accepted by the meeting. The
General Superintendent, Mr. W.
R. Lindsay, also explained his
desire for a change; he stated that
the procedure followed might very
well have been different and that]
the resulting confusion was due to
the unanticipated change in the
attitude of some of the Councillors.
On rising to read his report the
retiring secretary was accorded an
ovation. He drew attention to
certain needs of the League which
had been neglected due to the alio
oation of more than the estimated
amount of League funds to the
construction of the gymnasium.
This report was likewise accepted
and without more ado Mr. John
McCallum was again unanimously
elected to the Hospital Board.
In the regular way nominations
were asked for the Counoil and
about sixty names were put forward, Messrs. 0. Macintyre, Dunwoodie, and Murdoch trying hard
to complete a ticket. With only
five acceptances it was decided to
pass over this item and getou with
the general business.   Discussion
'."' f the proposed constitutional
amendment was voted down on the
amendment being ruled out of order.
A number of the audience then
left, choosing not to listen to a
wrangle over whether small children should not be allowed in the
gymnasium during the hours set
for the sohools. Principal Hartley
took responsibility for the order
1 debarring those under ten years of
age, saying that no provision exist-
! ed for their participation in organ-
| ized games. Mr. Kirkwood advanced the liberal view that all sohool
children might very well be given
a sohool period during the day under the direction of a fully qualified
instructor in physioal education.
He was reminded that the use of
ihe gymnasium by the school child-
Ien had been mentioned as a con-
ideration when the most suitable
ite for the new gymnasium was
iscussed last year. Other mem-
jers recommended the installation
' equipment for exercise by those
I'ho did not partake in the more
1 Continued on opposite column
Esperanza Directors Are
Impressed With
Thomas McMeekin, president of
the Esperanza Mining Co., accompanied by D. B. McDougall and
Bert Wilson, directors, arrived in
Alice Arm on Monday from Prince
Rupert. During their visit they
made a thorough examination ofthe
mine. They were surprised at the
quantity of ore developed, and pre
dieted that the Esperanza would be
developed, into a big producing
It is the present plan of the com
pany to continue development in
order to prove the extent of the big
ore body recently crosscut. Ore in
the other tunnels will also be developed at the same time.
It is planned to drive a new tunnel under the big gold ore body
This tunnel will encounter the ore
at an additional depth of 50 feet,
and will satisfy the owners as to
whether the high values obtained
in the upper tunnel persist with
Shipping of ore may be carried
out this spring, but this course has
not been definitely decided upon.
The annual general meeting ot
the company will be held in Prince
Rupert on Tuesday next, March
26th. when a board of directors will
be elected for the ensuing year and
future plans made.
Awake Schedule
Owing to the change in the
schedule of the C. N. R. Steam
ships to Anyox, the schedule of
the Awake will be changed to conform with the new conditions,
She will leave Alice Arm on Tuesday morning as usual, at 9 a.m.
and leave Anyox at 3 p.m.
Sho will leave Alice Arm at
2 p.m. on Wednesday and leave
Anyox Thursday morning at
10 a.m.
At the time of writing the Saturday sailing is in doubt. If the
C. N. R. Steamship Carries mail,
the Awake will leave Alice Arm
at 2 p.m. returning from Anyox at
10 a.m. on Sunday. If no mail is
carried the regular Saturday ruu
will-be adhered to.
violent sports.
Discussion being ended,
matter of nominations for
Council was again brought up.
This had the effect of emptying
a couple of hundred seats. Tlie
forty or so who remained empowered the retiring Counoil to appoint
a oommittee of three whose duty it
is to obtain a list of at least twelve
members who will stand for eleot
ion. This list will be offered at a
further session of the Annual meeting whioh will be held on Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. iu Reoreation
Mine Girls Trim High
School 13 to 6
On Monday night only one basketball game was played. The Senior
game between Beach and Concentrator declared postponed after an
executive storm. For their dimes
the fans saw the Mine Girls hand a
neat trimming to the Students who
obtained only one point to their
opponents' nine in the first half.
The second frame was better contested. High School put on five
points while the Mountain added
another four. Julia Calderoni was
the feature of the game while Mildred Dresser was active on the losing side.
Teams: Mine; A. McLachlan;
H. Calderoni, 2; M. Marriott, 2;
J. Calderoni, 9; E. Steen. Total—
High School: F. Cameron; L.
Dresser, 2; M. Dresser, 4; W.
Cameron; K. Eve; M. Cloke.
Referee—Norton Youngs.
Alice Arm Celebrates
St. Patrick's
The "Seventeenth of Auld Ireland" was celebrated at the Alice
Arm Hotel on Saturday evening,
when practically the entire town
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
Bridge was played during the
early part of the evening. The
winners were: Ladies' first prize,
Mrs. N. Fraser; consolation, Mrs.
W. M. Cummings. Gent's first
prize, H. Fowler; consolation, M.
Following cards, a . sumptuous
supper was served, after which
dancing was indulged in, which terminated a very pjeasant evening.
Anyox May Have Radio
Plans are being formulated with
a view to forming a radio association at Anyox. It is felt that a
radio inspector for Northern B. C.
is a growing necessity. The annual
fee of $1.00 in fact is levied for the
purpose of paying the cost of inspection. A visit was paid recently
by an inspector from the south,
Mr. A. L. Gray who gave valuable
advice and suggestions.
Radio owners are requested, to
watch for an announcement of a
general meeting. An effort will
be made to have periodic lectures
and other means of assistance to
radio fans.
♦ ■»■♦■■'♦ H is M~f-H "♦■ ♦ i ♦ ■ ♦■«♦♦
Hans Peterson,  who has spent
the past few months in Vancouver,
arrived home on Monday.
Continued on page 4
Huge Throng Enjoy St.
Patrick's Dance At
It was the unanimous opinion of
everyone present at the St. Patrick's dance held on Friday, March
15th. that it was the most well-
attended and lively dance ever
held iu the new gymnasium.
The spacious hall was filled to
the limit with dancers, who enjoyed
themselves stepping to tbe delightful strains of the Savona orchestra,
who excelled themselves in rendering the various numbers. Popular
dance music was played throughout
the evening interspersed with Irish
So enjoyable was the evening
that when the dance previous to the
Home Waltz was announced, the
crowd yelled for more and the
dance was continued until 3 a.m.
Three hundred and fifty sat down
to a bounteous supper, and the
numbers taxed the efforts of the
ladies to the limit, but everyone was
sufficiently supplied.
A feature of the evening was the
chairs supplied in the dance hall by
the ladies of the Catholic Church
They helped considerably towards
making everyone comfortable.
The ladies of the Catholic Church
deserve great credit for the able
manner in which all arrangements
were carried out. The committee
in charge of affairs were as follows:
Mrs. A. Morton, (convenor), Mrs.
C. W. Ruckhaber, Mrs. J. Tierney,
Mrs. O'Brien, Mrs. T. Pinckney,
Mrs. Loftus. Mrs. J. Wierof Alice
Arm also assisted.
Keystone May Operate
This Year
Word was received locally a few
days ttgo from Al. Clary, part
owner of the Keystone Mine that
arrangements have been made
with the Keystone Mining Co. to
further develop the mine.
Development work, will probably
consist of driving ahead on the
long tunnel which was near the
ore body when work was suspended
in the fall of 1927. Or it is possible
that crosscuts may be driven from
the head of the tunnel in an effort
to pick up the ore.
Transaction  of   Much
Business At P. T. A.
At a meeting of the P. T. A. on
Monday progress was reported regarding the first aid room on which
the Association is spending seventy-five dollars. A review was also
given of the inter-school basketball
competition which has engaged a
score of beys for over two months.
The High School juniors look like
eventual winners.
Plans for an essay contest in the
elementary school were shelved indefinitely but the committee which
prepared these was accorded a vote
of thanks.
The Association is now casting
about for some worthy purpose for
the money which is now unexpectedly thrown back on its hands.
The Rev. J. Dewar then presented an impressive analysis of Child
Labour conditions throughout the
world, dealing with the efforts of
International Child Labour Conventions to better conditions. The
Anyox P. T. A. has undertaken to
forward the recommendations of the
Canadian Council on Child Welfare
to the Provincial Convention of the
P. T. A. with a resolution that
government action be taken.
The recommendations requests
"the regulation of the night employment of children and young
persons in agriculture assuring
them a period of rest compatible
with their physical needs, in the
case of children under 14, not less
than 10 consecutive hours, and in
the case of young persons between
14 and 18 years of age, not less
than 9 consecutive hours".
The speaker deplored also the
exploitation of oriental children by
Western capitalists and argued that
every precaution be taken to safeguard the young of this country.
When Canada, he said, has adjusted such matters at home, she can
then use her influence to promote
similar legislation in European and
Oriental countries.
Births At Anyox
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Steve
Baczuk at the Anyox Hospital, on
Tuesday Maroh 5th. a son.
Born to Dr. and Mrs. G. C. Paine
at the Anyox Hospital on Tuesday
Maroh 12th- a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
Campbell at the Anyox Hospital,
Thursday March 14th. a daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Emil Kal-
aknylo at the Anyox Hospital, on
Tuesday March 19th. a daughter.
Advertise in the Herald
Winners of the Badminton
Thirty members took part in the
badminton handicaps on Tuesday.
In one group Miss Leighton and
Mr. Peters carried off the prizes
with a total of 109. Mrs. Munro
and Mr. Cloke were just one point
behind. In the other group Mrs.
Roy and Mr. Field led with 95,
having five added to a perfect
score. Mrs. Smith and Mr. Clark
took second place.
The play for the cups in the ladies'
and men's doubles will take place
on Thursday, April 11th.
The ladies of the Catholic Church
wish to thank everyone who assisted in any way toward the success
of the St. Patrick's dance. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    March    23    1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at A lice.Ann
Alice Ann mill  Anyox $2,50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United Stales'. SKI.00
Notices for Grown Grants - - $15.(10
Land Notices - - .- .-. $15.00
Transient Advertising', 5!)c. per .inch'
Contract Rates on Application.
E. .MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
It is planned by the Department
of Mines to increase the staff of
the district engineers. We hope
it will be done and done quickly.
It is something that has been needed for a long time, especially in
the North-western district. It is
impossible for one man, however
energetic he may be to cover this
enormous area, that stretches from,
the Yukon boundary in the north
to Bella Coola in the south. Under
present conditions he is compelled
to race over the ground pausing
here and there to make a hurried
examination and pass on to other
fields in order to cover the whole
district before the early snows
cover the higher altitudes. Three
resident mining engineers in this
district during the summer months
is necessary. One of the duties of
a resident mining engineer is to
give advice to small mining companies, and also prospectors who
are developing a property. This
he cannot do if time does not allow
him to make a thorough examination. A resident-engineer should
also be allowed sufficient time to
make a report upon a property
when requested by the owner.
Often a property could be disposed
of by the prospector if an engineer's
report was available. The owner
of a mining property cannot . as a
rule afford the services of art independent engineer, and this is
where the resident engineer can be
of .considerable benefit to a district.
We hope the increase will be made
at once so that results can be attained this summer.
Several times within the course,
of a year, it is our sad duty to
record the death of some mine
worker, in the north who met his
death from a blast, falling irom a
high place or crushed by a fall of
rock from the roof. Oftimes the
cause of death is through neglect to
Woodbine Co. Decides
To  Develop
Oiic of ihe most important events
of the week has been the announcement of the new deal that the
directors of the Woodbine Gold
Mining Company has been successful in making with the vendors.
More interest l\as been centered in
this company-of recent months than
any of the others in the northern
area, because' of the large number
of people who are shareholders,
Rightly or wrongly, there was a
deeply ingrained suspicion in the
minds of the shareholders that they
were not getting a square deal, and
that some movement Was under
vyay by which the property .might
be lost to them. Too much importance cannot be attached to such
a rather sinister theory, knowing,
the high type of men whp have been
on the directorate in the past
months. But that the suspicion
existed, cannot be denied, and it
was freely expressed at the adjourned meeting-'on Monday of last week.
Now the company has practically
got ownership , of the property.
They pay $35,000 in cash to the
vendor, and that is all the cash from
the treasury that he will get. . The
balance of the payments will be in
!§t6ck of the company amounting to
666,066 shares. With $100,000 in
cash from retuns from the smelter.
If the mine is able to make payment
of the smelter'si returns everyone
.will be satisfied. The company
will benefit as they prove up the orei
and cash in on ore shipments. If-'
thev do not get* adequate smelter
returns.he will get no. money, and
that will be because there is no
commercial ore in the mine. Then,
if the mine is worthless, the shares
he is to be given will be practically
worthless also!
A sum of $15,"0C)0 is in the company's, treasury for carrying on
work, and while that.-, is small, it
will be enough for about five months
and in the meantime ore will be
shipped to the smelter arid its values
proved beyond all shadow of doubt.
With a brand new directorate and
a new policy, the shareholders felt
very happy when they left the
meeting. It will be interesting' to
await events. ' ''.
take proper precautions. "Familiar:
ity breeds contempt" is an, old
adage. Often those that suffer
death are old timers in a mine.
They get careless, especially with
powder, and some day they pass
out iff a hurry. The man that
takes undue chances is a damn fool,
If you are not forced to take
chances, don't do it.
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have,
taken over the Tiger and Kitsol Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated. '■'«'    .
For Full Information apply to the Fiscal Agents: ,
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, 3. C,
Railway Practically Finished
To Hudson Bay
Before'.tlie Breakup of winter,
about May 1, the Canadian Nation-,
(1 Railways will have shipped 300
o'ai'lbads of provisions, coal, cement
and 'other building  materials   to
ort Cluirchill, according to H.
A, Dixon, regional chief engineer.'
Iiirty carloads of cement moved
north, the first big shipment bound
for Churchill-, and other trains will
follow until the 800 ears have been
emptied at the bay.
The first message received over
the telegraph line, now completed'
to Hudson Bay, recently, indicated steel was,'.now vwithin 12;
miles of Churchill.
The line should be completed at
the end of tlie month or early in
April. .
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
'   the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
•' ■'('   and Hea\|y Teams'
No Contract |too Large or
too Small -'!
Worthy of your Support
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books-regularly
received. .
Join: Up!
Make   the League better
through your influence
ANYOX" B. C.     "
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Business Lots frojni $200 to
'""■"*"    ''..($500M
Residential' Lots,from :$200
■'■  •■■     ;:''io''$3«$i ■:l'\
Robertsonnfi Dumas
"' Ageiits'fo'f '"AliceArm Mining
and Development Co.
■-■             n
We carry in stock al all times
Spun Silk, Crepe de Chine,
Silk Crepe.   A wide rar
a large range of
Natural Silk and
gc of colors.
We are selling our Silk Crepe for $1.25 per yard.
Regular price $1.75.
&  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
.     OPEN
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also  Heavy  and   Shelf  Hardware.
.   Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Rubber's   of   all   ■
•    descriptions.    A large stock to choose from .'.
Alice Arm
•. •
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has Produced Minerals of an
Aggregate Value of Approximately
Practically all British Columbia Mineral properties upon'
which development work has been dbji'e" are described
in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of.
jVHne.S. Those interested in mining should refertosuch
reports. 'They are kvai'lable"without charge upon application to the DEPARTMENT' OF MINES, VICTORIA, B. C. Repprts.of tbe Geological Survey of
Cana'da," Winch;Building, Vancouver, also are recom-
mended as: valuable sources of information. . '   ;, 1$
ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.    March    23    1929
Outlook for Copper Is
Good and Producers
Engineering and Mining Journal
Maroh 2nd.
Unusually turbulent conditions
have prevailed in the oopper market during the last few days. The
entry of several of the largest consumers into the market and their
failure to completely satisfy their
requirements, even at the advanced
quotations, has revealed iu some
measure the panicky nature of the
situation. The largest producers
are sold out further in advance
than they feel is desirable, yet the
demand for deliveries, even further
in the future continues. A feature
of the tocent demand from large
fabricators has been the request for
a considerable tonnage of prompt,
late Maroh, and early April copper.
These requests indicate that fabricators find themselves in an underbought position, despite the large
purchases made for these positions
several months ago. Consequently, the demand from ultimate consumers must be extremely heavy.
Several producers are completely
sold'out for deliveries earlier than
June, and as a result were forced
to open their books for shipment in
that month to meet the demand of
the past week. Considerably more
than half of the 28,000 tons purchased by domestic consumers during the week ending today   has
been for June delivery. In one or
two instances, a premium is reported to have been offered for near by
positions, but records of such transactions are lacking.
British Columbia leads all Canada in percentage of telephones to
population, the ratio being 18.1
telephones per hundred of population, followed with Ontario's 17.46
telephones per hundred of population.
Over 93 per cent, of Vancouver's
population is literate—a higher
standard than most cities.
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Help the Organization
that Serves You
T\o animals
Harry Allen,
famous New
Brunswick guide
^ says they do, and
| he speaks from
| the experience of
Jfa lifetime spent
|§ln the woods
which flank. his
seventy . eight
mile lease of the
Cains River.
Within cert a i n
»._ in_ narrow limits, he
Bu",ia" insists, the language of the wildean be counterfeited by man with such skill that
It deceives the animals themselves.
Thus, the call of tbe cow moose in
the mating season is more often
than not a successful lure in bringing the bull to the hunter. The
cry of the hunting wolf and the
honk of the migrating goose are
easily imitated by the initiate and
are easy of interpretation. There
Is, however, nothing particularly
new in this. What is new, is Mr.
Allen's claim that animals communicate with one another by
sounds inaudible to the human ear.
That they do converse and communicate one with the other is demonstrated in a thousand ways
each day. What onr well-known
guide suggests is that radio will
eventually solve the question and
be the means of interpretation of
the animal communication.
That the human ear is sensitive to but a very narrow and
limited range of vibrations is in fact
eertain. What Mr. Allen hopes to
prow shortly is that all animals
ar* sensitive to, and make use of,
"wave lengths" outside the range
of mankind.
"It is a common occurrence ir
the woods to see a cow moose leav
her calf, or a deer her fawn," says
Mr. Allen by way of example. "I
have seen it hundreds of times.
Every time the mother animal has
instructed her young, in a language inaudible to human ears, not
to stray. That language was quite
intelligible to the young, but although I have sometimes been
within touching distance, I have
never heard the faintest sound, beyond at most, the blowing out of
air from the nostrils which had no
apparent significance. The young
of the moose or deer will remain
exactly as its mother left it, even
though she be gone for half an
hour at a stretch. More than that
—in case of extreme need it will
"radio" its mother without apparent sound. >
"I have experimented on the problem many times. In each case it
has been the same. I have waited
until the mother has gone some
distance; then have approached
and stroked the young animal. Beyond a slight twitching of the
skin, it has not moved, but it must
have sent out a call, for almost
immediately I would hear the
crashing return of the mother
through the undergrowth. At such
moments I would not pursue my
investigations further."
Mr. Allan has cited many other
"demonstrations" to members of
the Tourist Department of the
Canadian Pacific Railway who are
encouraging him to develop his
theory still further as he engages
in the role of guide, philosopher
and friend to the fisherman and
the hunter. 266
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped with Modern Cold Storage Plant
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Rain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs...
Alice Arm
A lis* A A ym   The Bonanza Silver
/-viice .Mrm camp of b. c.
We invite you to investigate the mining shares now
being offered in Alice Arm properties and recommend
Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L:)
British Colonial Securities Ltd.
Suite 312, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
Acadia Fire Insurance Co.
Globe Indemnity Co. of Canada.
Ontario Equitable Life and Accident
Insurance Co.
Mine   • Anyox, B. C.
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engsoeeri
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco k Soft Drinki Cipri, Cifirettet
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
1 , I
TVURING the mediaeval period two at
Is the Old Country had long engagld
which brewed the bast beer. During •
ring towns in
a rivalry as to
- - dispute one day in
early spring, between two brew-masters, one from each of
the towns in question, it was claimed by one that the Beer
brewed by the other lacked strength. To settle the dispute,
the following test was proposed: Each brew-master was to
consume a gigantic tankard of the beer brewed by his
opponent, after which he was to stand on one leg and thread
a needle. The loser claimed that • goat that had butted in
through the circle of men surrounding the opponents was
responsible forhis(downfall.   The winner laughingly replied: "It was the Bock
SSSlME^totey"?1 J0"* time Jt I***™ customary to brew a
special dark beer called "BOCK BEER" and place h on sale in the Spring of each year.
may be obtained on Saturday; Maroh 30th, 1929, and thereafter, until the limitc '.
supply is gone, from the Government Liquor Stores in bottles or on draught in
any licensed place at the aame price aa regular beer. Bock Beer ia the Brewers'
Treat, an exceptional brew of high grade Beer and aged (lagered) for an unusually
long period. It is a vary wholesome and nutritious beverage, the highest achieve*
ment of the skilled Brew-master. Order early to make sure of a supply.
Book Beer, brewed by the Vancouver Breweries Limited, Westminster Brewery Limited, Silver Spring Breweries Limited, and
Victoria-Phoenix Brewing Co. Limited is guaranteed to be absolutely pure beer.   Have a case delivered to your home for Easter.
if not publuhed or displayed by the Liquor Control Board or by tht
Government of Britiih Columbia. ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    March    23    1929
Alice Arm Notes
Continued from Page 1
N. Sutilovich, who has spent the
winter at Anyox, visited Alice Arm
during the week.
T. McMcekin, president of the
the Esperanza Mining Co. left Alice
Arm on Tuesday, for Anyox, where
he spent a few days before proceeding to Prince Rupert on Thursday.
D. B. McDougall, director of the
Esperanza Mining Co. left on Thursday for Prince Rupert, after making
an examination of the mine.
Mr. and Mrs. Craig arrived down
from the Toric Mine on Thursday.
Mrs. Craig plans to spend a vacation in Vancouver shortly.
Don't forget the big dance at T.
W. Falconer's hall this evening.
Ed. Peterson and Morris Petersen, arrived back from the Naas
River yesterday, where they have
been repairing the jail at Arrandale.
Rev. B. Jennings arrived yesterday from Stewart and will hold
services on Sunday at the Anglican
Church, as follows: Easter Communion Service at 10 a.m.
Children's Service and Baptism at
11 a.m. Everyone welcome. Evening Service at 7.30 p.m.
. +■» +■»■ + ■!■ s) ■<■ ♦■».+.♦.+.». 4 .«■ 4 .t. 4) ■»■ A ■»■■ a hi .+.
]      ANYOX NOTES      f
♦ ♦
4 +... + ■■■ +... + ■.■■■! 4... + ... + ..■ t ■•■♦■.'♦■>■,) ■■!+ $
Mr. and Mrs. W Muse arrived
on Monday from Vancouver.
Frank Anser was an arrival on
Monday from the south.
J. Reid arrived in town on Monday.
Ed. Ashton arrived back on
Monday from a visit to southern
Mr. and Mrs. Caviglia arrived
in town on Monday from Vancouver. •
Mrs. M. Todd arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
Arrivals from Prince Rupert on
Monday, were: A. Gray, W. Nicholas, S. Peel.
The El Doro Cigar, a real smoke
made out of real tobacco, sold in
different sizes at all tobacco stands.
R. L. Hea'y, who has been in
charge for the Granby Co. during
the absence of W. R. Lindsay, returned to Vancouver on Monday.
A. McDonald, H. A. Kendon,
and H. McCallum left on Monday
for Ste watt.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Baillie arrived home on Thursday from a visit
to Vancouver.
Mrs. A Stone arrived from the
south on Thursday.
Among the arrivals on Thursday were: J. E. Miller, W. Philips.
J. C. Bigham.
F. Brown was a southbound
passenger on Thursday's boat.
Lots of Money Available
For Public Works
While Atlin, Prinoe Rupert and
Skeena ridings have had thei
appropriations seriously cut, there
is offered the bright prospect that
this will he made good by expendi
tures under the new loan bills.
When the public works votes for
the various ridings were tabled in
the house the northern members
made a strong protest against the
appropriation for development
roads in the north while more
money was made available
for surfaced roads in tbe south.
The votes as tabled will give Prince
Rupert district only $27,000, Atlin
$32,000 and Skeena $55,000. Omineca does a little better, having
been allowed $75,000.
' Speaking iu the legislature on
one of the loan bills before the
house, Hon. N. S. Lougheed, minister of public works, said in regard
to the northern portion of the province tributary to the C. N. Railway, that special consideration
would be given to that district in
tbe matter of providing it with
suitable roads to permit the development of tbe immense and valuable resources in that important
Under the bill referred to.it was
expected that $6,000,000 would be
available for road construction.
H.   M.  SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Small  General  Store   and
Trading   Post   with    Post
Option ,to Rent or Buy Six-
Roomed Frame House and
Aiyansh, B. C.
To the Man With An Idea
A comprehensive, experienced
prompt service for the protection and development of your
IDEAS—with fully equipped
Industrial engineering—legal
end investment departments to
aid you—monthly patent letter
sent free on request
Bagiitand Attorney
Suite 33, 710 Seymour St.
Vancouver, B. 0.
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich       Prop.
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
Alice Arm
Bread and Pastry Always for
Gus Anderson
-it=ir-ii—ii        n        it—ipi—ii—ir-
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
]   Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimniingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
Advertise in the Herald
Sailings from Anyox fur Prince Rupert, Vancouver and intermediate paints each Wednesday
and Saturday at 12.00 midnight.
S. S. Prince John leaves Prince  Rupert,  for
North and South Queen Charlotte Island* fortnightly
Trains leave Prince Rupert each Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday
at 11.80 a.m., for Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections
for all points East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply to an; Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
We have just received our Spring shipment of Men's Work  Shirts,  Khaki,  Plain
Blue and Fancy Checks, $1.50 to $2.25.
Flannel Shirts in Light and Heavy Weights, Khaki, Light Blue, Dark Blue,   Light
Browns and Fancy Checks, $2.25 to $4.50.
Just received a new shipment of Boys' Khaki Coveralls from age 2 to 8, $1.60 per suit.
Cod Liver Oil is one of the richest food substances known to man. Parke Davis Oil
is standardized under the most careful methods of refining. The vitamine content
of one teaspoonful is equivalent to 5£ quarts of fresh milk or one pound of butter, or
nine eggs. It is highly recommended as a specific in general malnutrition and
softening of the bone tissue.    16 oz.bottle, $1.25.
Ask For Sample of Germicidal Soap
Pocket Ben Watches,  $1.75
Ingersoll Watches,  $1.75 to 5.00
Scissors,      35c. to 2.00
Hair Clippers     2.00
Nail Clippers, .       50c.
Pocket Knives     50c. to 2.25
The "Doctors Special" is a boot that will
appeal to the man who likes a strong,
medium-weight shoe. It is made in
brown calfskin with leather lining and
extra heavy double sole in blucher style.
Price Per Pair, $9.50
Ladies' Watson's Rayon Vests and Bloomers, Small, Medium and Large, in
shades of Peach, Maize and Orchid, $2.25 per set.
Ladies' Watson's Rayon Nightgowns, in Peach, Maize and Nile, $3.25 Each.
Corticelli Full Fashioned Silk Hose, in all the popular shades, sizes 8 1-2 to
10, at $2.00 per Pair.


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