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Herald Oct 25, 1930

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 A little paper
with all the
| news and a big
I     circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
:   $2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and i
Anyox. $2.75 t<
all other points, j
■*»»"»..«..«..«..*..«. .•«• .o» ^-i
VOL. 10,   NO.   19
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, October 25, 1930
5 cents each.
Ore Zone Mile Wide At
Tulsequah Carries
Gold Values
Neil Forbes, well known mining
man of Alice Arm and the north
coast, arrived home on Monday
after spending the entire summer
prospecting and developing his
mining properties in the Tulsequah
distriot of the Taku River country.
Neil spent a considerable portion of his time this summer developing and close prospecting a
mining property owned by himself
and Mr. Smith, whom he met at
Taku this fall. On this property
is located an ore zone, fully a mile
wide. The principal metal is gold,
and samples ps-ayed have given
values of $24.00 to $25.00 per ton
in gold. The ore also carries silver
aud copper values. Gold values
in varying quantities are found
across the entire zone, and Mr.
Forbes states that it has greater
possibilities of developing into a
mine than anything he has so far
seen in the north. It is his intention to lose no time next summer
in continuing development work.
The property is located fourteen
miles up the Taku River and only
two miles distant from its banks.
The value of this property is
more easily discerned when it is
considered that the Alaska-Juneau
Mining Co. who are operating
near Juneau in the same district is
mining and milling an ore carrying
only 85 cents in gold per ton, and
they are netting a good profit.
Due to the prevailing low price
of all metals and general trade depression, the Tulsequah camp, in
common with all others, has not
experienced any great boom this
summer. The Alaska-Juneau relinquished their option ou one
property during the summer, but
still has other interests in the field.
The United Eastern Co. of Los
Angeles, are expected to develop
their holdings next summer, but
no definite decision has yet been
reached. A great deal depending
on the metal prices and financial
conditions.
The Tulsequah distriot, is, on
the opinion of Mr. Forbes destined
to become one of the big producing
camps of the province as soon as
metal prices improve and money
for development purposes becomes
more plentiful.
Parent-Teacher Assoc.
Elect Officers
The Anyox Parent-Teacher Association held their monthly meeting on Monday evening. Election
of officers for the coming year was
held.   They are as follows:
Honorary President—Mr. D. J.
Hartley.
President—Mrs. Doelle.
Vice-President—Miss. E. Ormrod.
Secretary—Mrs. C. O. Cutler.
Treasurer—Mrs. H. R. Patrick.
Following the disposal of business, Miss Ormrod gave a very
interesting address on Junior High
School work, touching on certain
changes in the teaching of reading
and composition in the ordinary
elementary schools. The serving
of refreshments brought to a close
a most profitable and enjoyable
evening.
Oddfellows Hold Successful
Card Party and Dance
The Anyox Lodge of Oddfellows
lie-Id j«. very successful card party
and dance in their hall on Friday
evening.
The winners at cards were
ladies' first, Miss Polly Brisbane,
Mr. Dick Lavery taking the Gentlemen's first. The ladies' consola
tion went to Mrs. J. Peel, while
Mr. Charles Struthers, still playing
in hard luck, was again unfortun
ate enough to win the men's con
solation. It is to be hoped Charlie's
luck changes before it wins him a
wife.
Peel's orohestra were the caterers
for the dance music and supplied a
high grade of peppy numbers,
which were largely instrumental
for the delightful evening's entertainment which everyone enjoyed.
Eric Barlow, left for Prince
Rupert on the Catala on Monday
morning.
Hunters Are Having Success
Around Anyox
A party of hunters made a trip
on board the launch "Granby" to
the Naas River on Sunday, Ootober 12th, and found very good
shooting there. A fine bag of
geese and duoks being the reward
of the party.
It is reported that there are
plenty of ducks around the Lagoon
these days, but the hunters who
have covered Carney Lake, have
found very slim pickings.
The duck shooting at Sylvester
Bay has also been good, one good
bag at least being brought in from
there.
| ALICE ARM NOTES
Neil Forbes, who has spent the
summer at Tulsequah in the Taku
Country arriyed home on Monday.
N. Sutilovioh was a weekend
visitor from Anyox, arriving on
Saturday.
Ted Kergin, who has spent the
stimmer at Prince Rupert, arrived
home on Thursday.
J. C. Studdy, government telegraph operator, returned to Alice
Arm on Monday, after spending
over two months in the Maple Bay
district stringing new wire. Hans
Peterson, Wm. McLean, A. D.
Yorke and O. Flint also returned
during the week.. The two latter
walked from Maple Bay to Anyox
repairing the telegraph line enroute.
ANYOX NOTES     !
J. M. Shaw arrived in Anyox on
the Priuce Georgs-on Wednesday.
Morley Shier and C. S. Craddock
of the Canadian Explosives Co.
left Anyox on Wednesday night.
Amongst the departures on
Wednesday's boat were O. Hanley,
R. Boyes and A. Gordon.
J. S. McMillan of the Canadian
Milk Products Company was a
southbound passenger from Anyox
last Wednesday.
R. Thompson arrived in Anyox
on Monday morning.
D. M. Sinclair, manager of the
Anyox branch of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce, returned on
Monday from his vacation, which
he spent in the south.
Sam Jabour, district agent for
the Sun Life Assurance Co. left for
Prince Rupert on Wednesday.
Wm. Selwood, of the General
Office staff, who has spent an ex
tended vacation in the south,
during which he was married,
returned on Wednesday with a
bride. Their honeymoon was
spent in California. Mr. and Mrs.
Selwood are receiving the hearty
congratulations of their many
friends.
"Three Live Ghosts*' Is
Dynamic Laugh Quake
At  The Anyox Theatre, Tonight
Three British soldiers escape
from a German prison oamp and
return to their former haunts in
London only to learn that they are
legally dead in the eyes of the
government and their friends.
One of them, an American, foiled
in his hope for death on the battlefield to expiate a crime he had
committed in his native land, finds
himself the object of a search by
the police.
The second member of the trio
has lost his reason, a victim of
shellshock. His mind clears following a blow from a policeman's club
and he discovers he has kidnapped
his own child!
The third wages a battle of wits
with his gin-soaked step-mother
who, dazzled by the reward offered
for the American, oonnives. to
bring about his arrest.
These are some of the fascinating
and colorful highlights of "Three
Live Ghosts," an all-talking niiii
version of the famous New York
and London stage, whioh proved a
brilliantly refreshing evening's en
tertainment.
The picture, judging from the
audience's enthusiastic approval
following the fade out of the final
scene, is easily the best talking
picture to date.
Three Teams In Senior A
Basketball League
Three teams are entered for the
senior A division of the Anyox
Basketball League. The teams
are reported to be evenly matched
and the fans will undoubtedly be
treated to some dazzling exhibitions when these teams settle down
to the business of battling for the
supremacy of championship honors.
Why Shouldn't You Buy
A Ticket?
On Friday, October 31st. the
Anyox Ladies Hospital Auxiliary
will hold their annual Hallowe'en
Dance. From the sale of tickets
for this dance practically all their
funds are obtained for the carrying
out of their work of mercy for the
coming year. The ladies of tho
Auxiliary provide many appreciative comforts for the hospital
patients. They carry on their
work without ostentation, and it is
those who have been patients of
the hospital who know best how
these oomforts, not ordinarily provided by the Hospital Boards, help
to pleasantly pass long and tedious
days on a sick bed. If you can
possibly afford it, buy a ticket.
You will feel happier when you
have done so.
A Review of the Future
Of Copper
Keyed up to high production
capacity during the period when
copper was selling at 18 cents per
pound or better, United States
producers have found it difficult to
adjust output to current demands,
with the result that the metal is
selling at 10 cents, and surplus
stocks of the metal have grown.
Were this the only factor bearing on the market during a
period when consumption is restricted, it might be regarded as a
temporary condition, from which
the industry might recover as normal conditions returned and consumption improved. Other potent
factors exist, however, of a more
permanent bearish nature, which
during the course of the next two
to four years is bound to disturb
the balance of supply and demand
still further, and may make it
difficult even for the big low grade
copper producers to carry on.
With copper at ten cents, large
copper producers have had to cut
dividends severely or pass them
within the recent past.
It is argued that consumption
will increase, bringing about an
{upward revision i:i prions for the
metal, thus enabling producers to
resume or increase dividends again.
In this regard, serious consideration
must be given to the assured increase in production in other parts
of the world, other than the Uni
ted States and South America, and
the growing competition of aluminum in the metal working industries.
Copper has certain advantages ,
over aluminum for use in electric
transmission cabies, but because of
its comparative lightness, apparently, aluminum is being used
more extensively for this purpose.
There are now more than 300,000
miles of aluminum cable in use,
principally high tension lines for
the transmission of electric power,
according to the United States
Bureau of Metal Statistics. Copper, probably, will be preferred to
aluminum, for transmission lines at
a price, but above a given price,
the preference swings in favor of
aluminum.
Of greater significance to the
future of the copper market than
aluminum, is the preparations
already well advanced whereby '
African production of copper will
Continued on Page 4
Miss K. Lillian Reid arrived on
the Catala on Monday to take up
duties as stenographer in the Gran
by Stores.
The cold north wind blizzard
which without warning struck this
district last week-end and left over
four inches of snow did not linger
long, and during the week the
snow also disappeared. No ex-,
tensive damage was done such as
was experienced by our unfortunate neighbors of the prairies, where
the storm was more severe. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, October 25,  1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Ann
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, 88.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
K. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
At the present time it does not
seem as though very great results
are going to be obtained at the
Imperial Conference now sitting in
London. The present Labor Government of Great Britain seems to
favor the plan of buying its food
supplies and raw materials in the
cheapest market possible, in order
to feed the unemployed army
and short time workers as cheaply
as possible. Canada and Australia
both have large surpluses of food
products and raw materials, and if
they cannot secure a tariff preference will be forced to sell in
competition with the lowest price
world producers. Governments the
world over prefer to encourage
buying in the cheapest market.
All Europe is importing Russian
wheat, oil, coal, wood and pulp.
Canada is also an importer of
Russian coal, and United States is
also importing Russian pulp because it can be procured cheap.
It will be a pity if protective tariff
is not reached between Great
Britain and the Dominions during
the present conference. An exchange of food stuffs and raw
materials for manufactured goods
could be arranged, which would
benefit everyone. The world is
passing through an acute stage.
Trade competition is becoming increasingly fierce, and everyone is
buying as cheaply as possible
irrespective of the origin of its
production.
What will be the outcome of
the present world wide trade depression is a question often asked
and never satisfactorily answered.
Judging from developments of the
past few weeks it is possible that
we may revert to the pre-war
period, when the price of everything was much lower than at present. Previous to the late war,
the cost of living was much lower;
wages were lower; manufacturers,
wholesalers, retailers and transportation companies were content
with a moderate profit. Money
was plentiful and everyone was as
well off financially as during the
years following the war. Europe,
including Russia is fast recovering
from the ravages and aftermath of
the war, and the latter will soon
again become a big exporter of a
large variety of products. During
the past sixteen years since the
commencement of the war, the
world has, through increased production, managed to get along fairly well without Russian supplies,
but from now on they are a factor
to be seriously reckoned with, and
Hanson Pole Camps Are
Closed Down
After looking over the possibilities of the pole market in the east
and following a consultation with
his managers, Olof Hanson M.P.,
head of the Hanson Timber & Lumber Co., has decided to close everything down tight for the meantime,
including the company's oflice in
Smithers. Bell Lake pole camp
and Mike George's pole camp, the
last two to remain open, are now
closed and there does not seem to
bo any prospect of a resumption of
operations before next spring. The
company has more than enough
poles on hand to take care of any
orders tnat are anticipated.
Prince Rupert—Formal opening
of the new Falls River power plant
of the Northern B. C. Power Company, subsidiary of Power Corporation, is expected to take place
about the end of October, J. J. Little, general manager, reports that
work is from 85 to 95 per cent,
completed.
the result will possibly mean lower
prices for foodstuffs and raw materials. Russia, however, will, as
her export trade expands, again
require large quantities of manufactured goods, and this will pro.
bably offset any injury she may
inflict on our raw material market.
N
t STEAMERS
TRAINS
ENJOVthe uxuryand
comfort of Canadian
National whenever yon
tro„. ea.t « «•»«"•
Modern equipment • •
persona   .ervlce.
sS. Prinoe George leave.
;n,OI for IMnee R»P«t
„nd Vancouver "»
Stewart. W.dne.day.,
12 midnight.
Weekly     .ailing.    '«••»
Prince ltu,.«rt for Nort"
„„d South Queen Charlotte l.land..
,„...ngcr .rain, ca™
Prince Unpcrl •or *■•'-
monton, Winnipeg_•»«
point. Ka.l every Mon-
(lav Wednesday •»<•
Saturday at U* •<"•
Canadian
National
Imperial Conference Delegates Sail
r'uii  .niormation  Irom
it. F. M«NAUGHTOJ>
Dirt. Paaaengei Agt
Prince Rupert, B.C
W-130>
The Canadian Pacific liner Empress of Australia might almost
have served as a Cabinet Council
room during its last voyage to
England with the Prime Minister
of Canada and several members of
his cabinet as passengers. There
■was so great a crowd at the pier
in Quebec that photographers had
to go to Father Point to get pictures of the party.
Above are several groups made
while the ship war on her way.
I. The Premier and his sister
Miss Mildred Bennett shake hands
with Captain R. G. Latta, commander of the Empress of Australia. II. Prime Minister G.
Howard Ferguson of Ontario and
Mrs. Ferguson. Mr. Ferguson
said that while he was not attending the Imperial Conference he
"hoped to listen at the keyhole."
He will open the Ontario Building
in London during his visit. III.
Hon. H. H. Stevens, Minister of
Trade and Commerce, who is an
official delegate. IV. Hon. Hugh
Guthrie, Minister of Justice, also
a delegate.
"MELODY MIKE" TO BE BROADCAST.
Dadio fans in Canada will be introduced to a new
**• and original form of radio entertainment this
winter with the inauguration of Monday evening
hours from "Melody Mike's Music Shop", a broadcast
over the Canadian Pacific Railway's transcontinental
network.
"Melody Mike", as the above picture shows, runs
a music shop near the station at a railway divisional
point. The shop becomes the centre of numberless
adventures in which Mike himself, Mary, his wife
("Molly Maloney, as wuz"), Ted and Larry, their
sons, Scotty Macgregor, an argumentative but friendly
neighbor, and Lack-a-day Liz, quite the most surprising of the characters, all play parts.
All are competent and enthusiastic musicians, and
their adventures are sprinkled with charming music,
old-time favorites and popular song hits. Also, the
fame of their musical Monday evenings has spread
beyond the division, and when a train halts at Melody
Jonction there is a stream of visitors to Melody
Mike's emporium, many of whom contribute to the
enjoyment of the evening.
The first programme from "Melody Mike's Music
Shop" will be broadcast from 9 to 9.30 p.m. on Monday, October 6th, by the following stations, linked
together by the broadcast transmission system of
the Canadian Pacific Railway's Telegraphs, CKAC,
Montreal, CHRC, Quebec, CKGW, Toronto, CJGG,
London, CFCO, Chatham, CKY, Winnipeg, CKCK,
Regina, 10-RB, Moose Jaw, CFQC, Saskatoon, CJRW,
Fleming, Sask., CKCA, Edmonton, CJCJ, Calgary,
CKLC, fied Doer, and CKWX, Vancouver. 0
ALICE ARM AND  ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, Ootober 25. 1930
3C3C3C
3C30C3C3C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc,
W. M. Cummings,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3E3DC
r
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
-J
la mail * MTiTmiMi
r
Men's Underwear
We have a large stock of Men's Underwear in all weights,
light and heavy, both combination and 2-piece suits.
Combinations from $1.25 to $5.00. Two-piece
suite from $1.00 to $2.50 per
garment.
KEEP WARM DURING THE COLD WEATHER
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
L-
-J
British Columbia
Department of Mines
WHEN BUYING COAL
- REMEMBER -
Every ton of British Columbia ooal used means employment for local miners and mine workers.
It means the maintenance of more homes in the Province.
It means the continued local circulation of funds which
otherwise would leave the Province.
It means, if every B. C. user of ooal will use local coal,
that the Vanoouver Island, Nicola-Princeton, and Crow's
Nest Pass ooal fields, whose coal workers have been struggling on half time or less for months, again will be favored
with prosperous conditions.
For these reasons British Columbians should considor
carefully the source of the ooal which fills their bins this
winter.
Annual Reports, Bulletins, etc. may be
obtained free of charge, on application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
TAX    SALE
Sale of Crown Granted Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes
In the Prince Rupert Assessment District
II-—      ■■■ .■ . .■■!■■	
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 3rd. day of November, 1930, at the hour of
10 a.m. at the office of the Provincial Collector, in the City of Priuce Rupert, B.C., I shall offer for sale
at Public Auction the Crown Granted Mineral Claims hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list
hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons on the 30th. day of June, 1930, and,
for costs and expenses including.the costs of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid
LIST OF PROPERTIES
NAME OF OWNER
*H
B *
Lot No. &
Land
District
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Knauss, Katherine A.
Knauss, Katherine,A.
Knauss, Katherine A.
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Drum Lummon Mines Ltd.
Falkner, James
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Flewin, Helen
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Dunwell Mines, Ltd. (N.P.L.)
McCallum, Howard Arthur
Collison, Wm.; Noble Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. G.;
Dangeli, M.; and Woodcroft A.
BlueJayGold Mining Co. (N.P.L.)
Large, Richard Geddes
Blue Jay Gold Mining Co.,  Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
McEwan, Laura, Estate
Spurck, Wm.
Spurck, Wm..
Blue Jay Gold Mining Co.  Ltd.
(N. P. L.)
Flewin, Helen
Flewin, Helen
Collison,  Wm.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Radio Stewart Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;   Cameron,   Stuart;
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;    Cameron,   Stuart;
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Cassiar Mines Ltd.
Dunwell Mines, Ltd.
Collison,   Wm.;   Noble,   Wm.;
Collison, J.W.; Collison, W.E.,
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Cassiar Gold Mines, Ltd. (N. P. L.)
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;   Cameron,   Stuart,
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Ronan, J. & Jamieson, J. K.
Ronan, J. & Jamieson, J. K.
Coudert, F. R. & Jamieson, J. K.
Dunwell Mines Ltd.  (N. P. L.)
Dunwell Mines Ltd.  (N. P. L.)
Flewin, Helen
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Humble, Ella May
Fernald, Edward  H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K.; McDonald, Angus
L.; McGrew, Wm.
Omineca Mining Division
Boulder 6317, Range 5   46.94
Indicator 6318, Range S   47.20
Intrusive 6319, Range S   51.65
11.75 .31
12.00 .32
13.00     .35
Skeena M
Bertha
Big Thing
Bunker
Caledonia
Cuprite
Drum Lummon
Dumfries
French
Glengarry No. 1
Glengarry No. 2
Graham
Crey Copper
Ibis
Index
I. X. L.
Keith Fraction
Kitchener
Malachite
Malcolm
Mavis
Wharf
Moniaive
Mountain
ining Division
2237 Range 4
2597 Range 4
2604 Range 4
2595 Range 4
2602 Range 4
2592 Range 4
2598 Range 4
2233 Range 4
2238 Range 4
2239 Range 4
2234 Range 4
2603 Range 4
2593 Range 4
2601 Range 4
2591 Range 4
2236 Range 4
2596 Range 4
2600 Range 4
2235 Range 4
2594 Range 4
2605 Range 4
2599 Range 4
2232 Range 4
42.49
43 22
51.65
45.60
44.56
51.65
26.80
37.74
17.62
33.31
33.08
51.65
51.65
25.24
51.11
25.06
51.65
44.80
29.53
49.24
51.65
44.24
51.65
Portland Canal Mining Division
Ajax 770 Cassiar   42.77
Anaconda 2878 Cassiar   31.48
Auto 771 Cassiar   37.59
Ben AH No. 2 4470 Cassiar   49.71
Bill 1841 Cassiar   50.33
Blue Bell
Bluebird
Blue Jay
Blue Jay Fractional
Butte
Chicago No. 1
Chicago No. 2
Club Fraction
Comstock
Comstock Fraction
Copper Queen
Creek
571 Cassiar 51.65
4277 Cassiar 39.77
3225 Cassiar 47.60
4426 Cassiar 26.97
4033 Cassiar 30.99
2317 Cassiar 49.36
2318 Cassiar 29.41
4278 Cassiar 15.91
2877 Cassiar 24.44
2882 Cassiar 26.00
574 Cassiar   47.33
4570 Cassiar   51.65
21.50
11.00
13.00
11.50
11.25
13.00
6.75
19.00
9.00
17.00
17.00
13.00
13.00
6.50
13.00
13.00
13.00
11.25
15.00
12.50
13.00
11.25
26.00
10.75
8.00
9.50
12.50
12.75
13.00
10.00
12.00
1.43
.30
.35
.31
.30
.35
.18
1.28
.60
1.14
1.14
.35
.35
.17
.35
.88
.35
.30
1.00
.34
.35
.30
1.74
.29
.21
.26
.34
.34
.35
.27
.32
6.75 .18
7.75 .21
12.50 .34
7.50 .20
4.00
6.25
6.50
12.00
13.00
.11
.17
.18
.32
.35
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13-75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75.
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
Daisy
Daisy No 2
Daly
Dunwell No. 2 Frc.
Eagle
Edith
Fillier
Galena
Galena Fraction
Galena No. 1
George E No. 2
George E No. 3
Gertie
Gloria
Harvey
4595 Cassiar 13.37
3685 Cassiar 51.65
4294 Cassiar     2.57
3.50     .10
13.00     .35
.75     .05
578 Cassiar
3686 Cassiar
\
1842 Cassiar
4615 Cassiar
4617 Cassiar
4616 Cassiar
4284 Cassiar
4471 Cassiar
2879 Cassiar
4474 Cassiar
527 Cassiar
50.12
51.65
44.17
51.65
29.78
50.87
45.30
48.87
24.16
38.13
46.58
12.75
13.00
11.25
13.00
7.50
12.75
11.50
12.25
6.25
9.75
11.75
.34
.35
.30
.35
.20
.34
.31
.33
.17
.26
.31
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
25.81
26.07
27.10
46.68
25.05
27.10
25.56
25.30
27.10
20.68
34.03
23.35
31.89
31.89
27.10
27.10
20.42
27.10
27.63
27.10
25.30
29.75
26.59
27.10
25.30
41.49
24.79
21.96
23.51
26.59
26.84
27.10
24.02
26.07
20.68
21.71
26.59
21.45
17.86
20.17
20.43
26.07
27.10
4594 Cassiar   51.58     13.00     .35     13.75     27.10
17.35
27.10
14.55
26.84
27.10
25.30
27.10
21.45
26.84
25.56
26.33
20.17
23.76
25.81
High Grade 4605 Cassiar   42.45
Continued on page 4
10.75     .29     13.75     24.79 ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, Ootober 25, 1930
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday ol
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
—\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
IL
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office:   PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
AL Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
I "
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigars, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
I I
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.
T
Commercial
!
Printing: :
!
i
. High class printing of all
|        descriptions promptly and
!        :   : neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
j             Etc.   Etc.             j
j           ♦ *           !
J   Prompt delivery on every   |
j                  order                  |
|                ♦>   •>   •>
j Herald Printing Office j
j           Alice Arm          \
1                           !
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
i
TAX  SALES-Continued
NAME OF OWNER
0 a
CD  .5
E A
Lot No. &
Land
District
m
M
09
9
3
<
to
«
03
H
CO
e
.p
a
a
0
O
<
h
O
H
Fernald,  Edward H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.;  McDonald,  Angus
L.; McGrew, Wm.
Fernald,  Edward  H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.;   McDonald   Angus
L.;  McGrew, Wm.
Morkill, Dalby B.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
L. &.  L.  Glacier Creek  Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
L. &  L.  Glacier Creek Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
L. &. L. Glacier Creek Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Spurck, Wm.
Spurck, Wm.
Spurck. Wm.
Spurck, Wm.
Flewin. Helen
CassiarGold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Stewart, R. M.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
GlacierCreek Joining Co.(N.P.L.)
Gourlay Sam, Estate
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N,P.L.)
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Flewin, Helen
Collison. Wm.; Noble, Wm.: Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble. W. D.; Ramsey, D. J.;
Dangeli. M.: Woodcraft, A.
Stewart, John W.
Collison.   Win.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison. J. W.;Collison,W.E.;
Noble. W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli. M. & Woodcroft, A.
Spurck, Wm.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Gourlay, Sam. Estate
Fernald, Edward H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K.; McDonald, Angus L.;
■   McGrew, Wm.
Fernald, Edward H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K; McDonald, An^usL.;
McGrew, Win.
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N. P. L.)
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Morkill, Dalby B.
McEwan. Laura, Estate
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef Mining Co. Ltd. (N.P. L.)
Red Reef Mining Co. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef Mining Co. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Gourlay. Sam, Estate
Glacier Creek Mining Co,
Spurck, Wm.
Collison. Wm.; Noble, Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft. A.
Collison,   Wm.;   Noble,   Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W.E.,
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli. M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rubv Silver Mines Ltd (N.P.L.)
Collison,   Wm.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W.E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Knipple, Nellie; McGrew, Wm.;
Knipple, Henry M.; Knipple,
Abbie.
High Grade No.
Jean
Lakeshore
4607 Cassiar
4196 Cassiar
4176 Cassiar
39.31
46.80
51.65
10.00
11.75
13.00
.27
.31
.35
13.75
13.75
13.75
Mines      Ltd.
Mines      Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta
(N.P.L.)
Rufus-Argenta
(N.P.L.)
Noble,   Wm.;    Noble,   W.   D.
Woodcroft,  A.; Collison, W.
H.; Collison,   John,;   Collison
W. E.
Vancouver Portland Canal Mines
Ltd.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Vancouver Portland Canal Mines
Ltd.
Hart, John
Hart, John
Hart, John
Hart, John
Hart, John
L. & L. No. 1
L. & L. No. 2
Last Chance
Lipton No. 1
Lipton No. 2
Lipton No. 3
Lipton No. 4
Lizzie
Lois
Louise
Lucky Boy
Lulu
Maid of Erin
M. & D. Fraction
M. & D. No. 2
Maple Bay Fract'n
Maple Leaf
May bee
May Queen
Merry Widow
Micmao
Minnie
4526 Cassiar   29.81
4527
403
1977
1978
1550
1551
2880
3687
1555
402
926
773
4285
4472
2881
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
Cassiar
572 Cassiar
3226 Cassiar
577 Cassiar
3202 Cassiar
110 Cassiar
772 Cassiar
49.15
42.7
51.65
42.67
47.60
16.51
47.30
51.65
51.65
32.00
51.65
31.09
41.17
45.78
10.82
45.63
51.65
51.65
23.87
2.01
27.43
12.50
10.75
13.00
10.75
12.00
4.25
12.00
13.00
13.00
8.00
13.00
8.00
10.50
11.50
2.75
11.50
13.00
13.00
6.00
.75
7.00
.34
.29
.35
.29
.32
.11
.32
.35
.35
.22
.35
.22
.28
.31
.07
.31
.35
.35
.16
.05
.19
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
Montana.No. 2 Frc.
Myra
Nellie Fraction
Nellie V.
O. K. Fraction
Old Timer
Pershing
Pershing No. 1
Red Reef Fraction
Red Reef No. 1
Red Reef No. 2
Red Reef No. 3
Red Reef No. 4
Rex
Riverside
Rosalie
Rose
4179 Cassiar
4473 Cassiar
412 Cassiar
404 Cassiar
2960 Cassiar
4032 Cassiar
4762 Cassiar
4763 Cassiar
1390 Cassiar
1405 Cassiar
1406 Cassiar
1407 Cassiar
1408 Cassiar
769 Cassiar
405 Cassiar
3201 Cassiar
25.69
37.03
1.74
40.3
39.28
25.80
51.65
51.65
4.07
47.54
51.65
51.65
45.68
30.06
51.57
51.65
6.50
9.50
.50
10.25
10.00
6.50
13.00
13.00
1.25
12.00
13.00
13.00
11.50
7.75
13.00
13.00
.18
.26
.05
.27
.27
.18
.35
.35
.05
.32
.35
.35
.31
.21
.35
.35
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
1375
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
Ruby 887 Cassiar
Ruby Silver 4123 Cassiar
Ruby Silver No. 1   4119 Cassiar
51.65     13.00     .35     13.75
51.62     13.00     .35     13.75
45.05     11.50     .31      13.75
High Grade No. 1   4606 Cassiar   23.45      6.00     .16     13.75     19.91
Ruby Silver No.
Rufus
Rufus No. 1
Rufus No. 2
Rufus No. 3
Rufus No. 5
Rufus No. 6
Ruby
Scottish Chief
4120 Cassiar
3786 Cassiar
3787 Cassiar
3788 Cassiar
3789 Cassiar
3791 Cassiar
3792 Cassiar
4764 Cassiar
39.79
40.51
50.64
47.55
46.07
47.11
37.54
50,71
10.00
10.25
12.75
12.00
11.75
12.00
9.50
12.75
.27
.28
.34
.32
.31
.32
.26
.34
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
24.02
25.81
27.10
L. & L. Fraction     4528 Cassiar   16.21       4.25     .11     13.75     18.11
7.50     .20     13.75     21.45
26.59
24.79
27.10
24.79
26.07
18.11
26.07
27.10
27.10
21.97
27.10
21.97
24.53
25.56
16.57
25.56
27.10
27.10
19.91
14.55
20.94
MontanaNo.lFrc.   4178Cassiar   30.49      7.75     .21      13.75      21.71
20.43
23.51
14.30
24.27
24.02
20.43
27.10
27.10
15.05
26.07
27.10
27.10
25.56
21.71
27.10
27.10
575 Cassiar   51.65    13.00     .35      13.75     27.10 y
27.10
27.10
25.56
24.02
24.28
26.84
26.07
25.81
26.07
23.51
26.84
573 Cassiar   34.89      8.75     .23     13.75     22.73
Shure 4041 Cassiar 48.81 12.25 .33 13.75 26.33
Silver Fraction 4555 Cassiar 48.36 12.25 .33 13.75 26.33
Slide Fraction 4553 Cassiar 3.15 1.00 .05 13.75 14.80
Star 562 Cassiar 34.44 8.75 .23 13.75 22.73
Stop & Rest 1076 Cassiar 51.65 13.00 .35 13.75 27.10
Sullivan 3684 Cassiar 51.65 13.00 .35 13.75 27.10
Sunshine 1077 Cassiar 41.84 10.50 .28 13.75 24.53
Sunshine 4499 Cassiar 44.07 11.25 .30 13.75 25.30
Sunshine No. 1 4500 Cassiar 39.12 10.00 .27 13.75 24.02
Sunshine No. 2 4504 Cassiar 50.31 12.75 .34 13.75 26.84
Sunshine No. 4 4505 Cassiar 29.23 7.50 .20 13.75 21.45
Sunshine Fraction 4506 Cassiar 2.04 .75 .05 13.75 14.55
Continued on page 5 V
ALICE  ARM  AND ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, October 25, 1930
Noranda Mine Not Reducing Output
Toronto—Noranda Mines is still
in a position to produce copper at a
profit despite the recent slump in
the metal at 10 cents a pound, according to President J. Y. Murdoch.
Noranda has made no change in its
policy as a result of the steadily
falling price but has continued to
step-up production as rapidly as
possible. At the present time the
concentrator is producing at the
rate of 750 tons daily, and in order
to bring this to the proposed objective of 1,000 tons a new unit will
have to be added. The smelter
is operating on a daily average of
?,000 tons, and the copper output
totals approximately 7,000,000
pounds monthly.
Much Salmon to be Marketed
This Year
Shipping of 5000 cases of canned
salmon to Australia makes a very
small dent in the big stores of this
product warehoused in British
Columbia and for which a market is
earnestly desired.
Russia has competed with Japan
in throwing red salmon on the
British market in unpreceded quantities and the wholesale food co-operatives which are given the blessing of the Labor Party in Great
Britain are great buyers of this
salmon. Incidentally, the same
organizations are buying heavily of
wheat from Russia.
Subscribe to the Herald
H
ere an
dTn
ere
(624)
After a trip through western
Canada during which he and his
fellow-directors studied at close
range business and agricultural
conditions in the four western
provinces, E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, recently announced a programme of improvements and extensions to be undertaken forthwith by his railway which may be described as
bold in conception aud nation-wid*
in Incidence. This work Is advanced to the present time froir
next year and 1932 and will furnish work tor farmers and thel:
work animals and absorb as much
as possible of the surplus labor Id
towns and cities.
Speaking at Winnipeg after a
tour of western Cauada, with B.
W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, General Sir Arthur Currie
said he returned to the east "more
proud, more confident of the country than ever before." Admitting
that the times were uncertain and
anxious, Sir Arthur urged that
wealth, opportunity and resources
belonged to Canadians and the solution of nation-wide depression
was "up to our men and women
and I believe in the Canadian
bread and the Canadian breed."
As an Instance of the creation ol
new wealth in Canada, he cited the
Peace River country with which he
had been profoundly impressed.
Occupying the entire top floor ot
the Royal York Hotel, Toronto,
Canada's most up-to-date radio
studios were operated for the first
time October 3 with the broadcasting of the Canadian Pacific
Railway's "hour of cheerful and
good music." It will operate a
nation-wide radio broadcasting
through the winter months.
How high can a fish climb?
This is a question over which lovers of angling have often argued
and debated. Many experts declare that 50 feet is the maximum
for a fish to climb by means of a
natural fisaway. The Canadian
Government Department of Fisheries in an official statement declares ,that fish in the Mersey
River are climbing a fishway 69
feet high and "are making the
climb up the river without difficulty."
Advertise in the Herald
Metis" Dancers for Quebec
4&^
tf
//.tflMV.
From far-off Edmonton, outpost
of Canada's wide West, to old
Quebec, cradle of her civilization
and gateway from Europe under
both French and English regimes,
a group of men and maidens of
mixed French-Indian and Scotch-
Indian blood will bring their tribute to the shrine of Terpsichore,
when the Dance and Folk Song
Festival opens at the Canadian
Pacific Railway's Chateau Frontenac hotel, on October 16th, 1930.
There are twelve in the party and
all proudly claim that their ancestry gives them the prime right to
the title of "Canadian". The above
drawing by Kathleen Shackleton,
noted portraitist, made from life,
shows the beauty resultant from
the mingling of the European and
Indian stocks. As performers, the
Westerners have a varied programme to offer, including toe-
dancing in moccasins.
TAX SALES-Continued
NAME OF OWNER
S A
6
O
o
<s
2
o
<
ta
3
00
+3
J
<
O
H
o
O
H
Knipple, Nellie;  McGrew, Wm.,
Knipple,   Henry M.;  Knipple
Abbie
Knipple, Nellie; McGrew, Wm.:
Knipple;   Henry M.;  Knipple,
Abbie
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Collison, Wm.; Noble Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D.J.;
Dangeli, M.; and Woodcroft A.
Fernald,  Edward  H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.:   McDonald,  Angus
L.; McGrew, Wm.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Glacier Creek Mining Co.  Ltd.
(N.P.L.) •       /
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Morkill, Dalby B.     .
McEwan, Laura, Estate
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Allen, Laura
Utility Mines (No. 1)  Ltd.
Utility Mines (No. 1)  Ltd.
Stringham, Frank
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Rattray, Geo.; McCallum John;
Allan, T. Craw; Chas. Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.   Mc-
Ivor,   Alex    McDonald,     F.
Stringham, John  Smith, Alex
C.  Murray,    Paul   Stivenard,
L.  J.  McKay, Angus Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray^ Geo.;   McCallum, John;
Allan T. Craw; Chas Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.  Mc-
Ivor,    Alex    McDonald,    F.
Stringham, John Smith,  Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard, L.
J.    McKay,    Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray, Geo.; McCallum, John;
Allan T. Craw; Chas. Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.   Mc-
Ivor,    Alex    McDonald,     F.
Stringham, John Smith, Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard, L.
J.   McKay,   Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray, Geo.;  McCallum, John;
Allan T. Craw; Chas Morrow,
Edmund Cameron, Wm.  Mc-
Ivor,    Alex    McDonald,     F.
Stringham, John Smith,  Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard, L.
J.   McKay,    Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart.
Winnie Mining & Dev. Co. Ltd.
Noble,   Wm.;    Noble,   D. W.,
Woodcroft, A.; Collison, W.
H.; Collison,   John,;   Collison
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A.,  Collison,  W.
H., Collison, John, Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A., Collison, W.
H.,  Collison, John, Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A.,' Collison,   W.
H.,   Collison  John, Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A., Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John,  Collison,
W. E.
Sure Money
Sure Money No. 1
Star
Stirling-
Thistle
4018 Cassiar   51.42     13.00
4765 Cassiar   32.25      8.25
4766 Cassiar   44.54     11.25
Hill Billy
Silverado Frac.        4266 Cassiar   34.55      8.75
Mohawk 3512 Cassiar   51.41     13.00
Princess Royal Frc.   752 Cassiar   14.85
Continued on page 6
4017 Cassiar   51.65     13.00     .35     13.75     27.10
.35 13.75 27.10
.22 13.75 22.22
.30     13.75     25.30
576 Cassiar   46.75     11.75     .31     13.75     25.81
Tip Top Fraction
4180 Cassiar
38.01
9.75
.26
13.75 ,
23.76
Vancouver No. 2
4124 Cassiar
26.82
6.75
.18
13.75
20.68
Vancouver No. 3
Vandal Fraction
4125 Cassiar
3785 Cassiar
7.76
6.34
2.00
1.75
.06
.05
13.75
13.75
15.81
15.55
Victory
Wide Fraction
Wolverine Frac.
Yellowstone
4476 Cassiar
4554 Cassiar
2961 Cassiar
4031 Cassiar
34.23
33.81
13.24
31.54
8.75
8.50
3.50
8.00
.23
.23
.10
.21
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
22.73
22.48
17.35
21.96
X. Fraction
4117 Cassiar
1.70
.50
.05
13.75
14.30
XX. Fraction
4128 Cassiar
8.72
2.25
.06
13.75
16.06
Naas River Mining Division
Blue Jay                  4338 Cassiar   46.77
Climax                        941 Cassiar   44.18
Climax No. 2            942 Cassiar   37.95
Dandy No. 2 Frac.   3617 Cassiar   50.60
11.75
11.25
9.50
12.75
.31
.30
.26
.34
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
25.81
25.30
23.51
26.84
Eagle
943 Cassiar
42.35
10.75
.29
13.75
24.79
Eagle Fraction
1401 Cassiar
16.45
4.25
..12
13.75
18.12
Eagle No. 1 Frac.
1402 Cassiar
5.25
1.50
.05
13.75
15.30
Eagle No. 2
944 Cassiar
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Eagle No. 3
1386 Cassiar
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Eagle No. 4
1387 Cassiar
35.79
9.00
.25
13.75
23.00
4263 Cassiar   42.71     10.75     .29     13.75     24.79
Hill Billy No. 2        4264 Cassiar   47.68     12.00     .32     13.75     26.07
Mutt & Jeff Frac.   4265 Cassiar   50.71     12.75     .34     13.75     26.84
.24     13.75    22.74
.35     13.75     27.10
Princess Alexandra    500 Cassiar   17.36      4.50     .12     13.75     18.37
Princess Alice 498 Cassiar   40.73     10,25     .28     13.75     24.28
Princess May 489 Cassiar   33.03      8.50     .23     13.75     22.48
Princess Maud 499 Cassiar   47.16     12.00     .32     13.75     26.07
3.75     .10     13,75     17,60 ALICE  ARM  AND ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, October 25, 1930
A Review of the Future
Of Copper
Continued from page 1
be greatly enhanced. It is claimed
that consumption will grow commensurate with potential output.
There is every evidence, however,
that consumption will have to increase by leaps and hounds to
offset the amount of the metal
that Africa will contribute from
1932 forward.
In addition   to   Africa's    many
giant copper mines, in the  making
and made, Canada's output is increasing to quite large proportions
sufficient to make it a factor in the
market in future of no small importance.   Canada produced 248.-
000,000 pounds of metal last year.
and doubling that volume  within
the next three or four years appears assured.   The plants of In
tern ational Nickel Company alone
have a capacity today of 240,000,
000 pounds of copper per annum
while Noranda will produce 7,000,-
000 pounds    monthly.—Financia
News.
Premier Gold Co. Bonds New
Property Near Kamloops
Premier Gold Mining' Company,
according to reliable reports, has
bonded a group of claims at Mount
Ollie on the Thompson River, 60
miles north of Kamloops, Samples
of ore from this property have been
brought to Vancouver and are stated to show high values in gold, assays ranging from $80 to $130.
The claims were staked only a short
time ago and word of the discovery
is drawing numerous prospectors to
the spot. The ore is described as
containing arsenical iron sulphide
with high values in gold.
Montreal, Ootober 18 (Special to
the Herald.) Within five years
the United States will be buying
Canadian wheat in large quantities
according to E. W. Beatty, KG,
president of the Canadian Pacific
Railway, who has just returned
from a tour of the western provinces. Mr. Beatty states that he
found conditions in the west ''much
as he had anticipated," and says
that he was delighted with conditions in general there. "Canada
cannot go back" he said and in his
opinion the Dominion will steadily
forge ahead in tlie face of the
threatening depression.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
NOTICE
Bert Shelton, Deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
all persons having claims against the
Estate of Bert Shelton, late of Anyox,
in the Province of British Columbia,
deceased, who died on or about the
28th. day of August, 1930, are required on or before the first day of December, 1930, to deliver or send by
prepaid letter, full particulars of their
claims, duly verified, to The Toronto
General Trusts Corporation, the executor of the Estate of the said late
Bert Shelton, at its office, corner of
Pender and Seymour Streets, Vancouver. British Columbia, AND TAKE
NOTICE thatafter the last mentioned
date the executor will proceed to
distribute the assets of the estate
among the persons entitled thereto,
having regard only to the claims of
which thev then have had notice.
DATED at Vancouver, B. C. this
20th. day of October, 1930.
THE    TORONTO    GENERAL
TRUSTS  CORPORATION,
Executor of the Estate of Bert Shelton, Deceased.
BY:
SINGER, BUCKINGHAM & BELL,
Solicitors for   the   estate   of   Bert
Shelton, Deceased.
Advertise in the Herald
I
DC
PRODUCTS
TAX SALES-Continued
NAME OP OWNER
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aud
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Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A., Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John,  Collison,
W. E.
'rincess Victoria
497 Cassiar
44.19
11.25
.30
13.75
25.30
Lord, W. R. and Coats, P. C.
3tarmigan
2343 Cassiar
S1.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Allen, Laura
Polar Bear
4339 Cassiar
46.77
11.75
.32
13.75
25.82
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Silver Cord
1389 Cassiar
35.62
9.00
.25
13.75
23.00
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Silver Cord No. 2
1391 Cassiar
31.82
8.00
.21
13.75
21.96
Marmot Consolidated Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Spokane
4436 Cassiar
42.63
10.75
.29
13.75
24.79
Queen Charlotte Islands Mining Division
Henning, Eliza A. D.
Annie Fractional
138 Q. C. I.
48.11
12.25
.33
13.75
26.33
Henning, Eliza A. D.
31ue Bell
135 Q. C. I.
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Henning, Eliza A. D.
lawk's Nest Frac
.    139 Q. C. I.
10.48
2.75
.08
13.75
16.58
Henning, Eliza A. D.
.illy
137 Q. C. I.
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Henning, Eliza A. D-
VI aud
136 Q. C. I.
41.11
10.50
.28
13.75
24.53
Dated at Prince Rupert, B. C, this 2nd. day of October, 1930.
A. J.   LANCASTER,
Provincial Collector.
Advertising Does Get Results
If you wish to dispose of anything, or to broadcast
any message to the public, advertise it in the
Herald.   The paper that is read by everyone in
The District
fr'
MERCHANTS
ARE   HUMAN
Merchants try to keep in stock the
brands of goods that people ask for.
When more people have the courage to
insist on B. C. Goods, more merchants
will carry B. C. Goods in stock, more
factories will be busy more jobs will
be created.
If your boys and girls are working perhaps you know some who are not.
Think of them the next time you make
a purchase.   Ask for B. C. Products.
B.C. PRODUCTS
BUREAU
of   the   Vancouver   Board   of   Trade
"
- Drug Department -
Why endure the distress of a Cough or the sniffling annoyance of a Head Cold
when such proven preparations as the following, made expressly to bring relief
may be bought for so little.
Wampoles Tasteless Preparation of an Extract from Cod Liver Oil $1.00.
Parke Davis Co. standardized Cod Liver Oil, 16 oz. Bottle $1.25.
Nalco Syrup White Pine and Tar 60c.
Emulsion of Rum and Honey with Cod Liver Oil 60c.
Parke Davis Syrup Cocillana Compound 60c.
Mentholated Balm, per jar 50c.
Bromide Quinine Tablets, box 25c.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
We have a nice stock of Infants' and Children's Knit Goods.
Brushed Wool Breechette sets, consisting of Legginette Coats and Hats to match,
colors, sky, fawn and shrimp, $4.75 to $50.50.
Infants' Teddy Bear Coats in White and Fawn $4.50,
Infants' Knit Capes, White with Blue and Pink trim $3.10.
Blue with White, also Pink with White $3.10.
Wool Jackets $1.45 to $3.50.
Booties 50c. to $1.00.
Hoods 95c. to $1.50.
Shoe Dept
"Electra," an Outdoor Work Shoe for
Men, with rubber vamp and a 12 inch
Leather Top. Made with a heavy
cleated rubber sole, all sizes, Price $7.00
Felt Insoles, per pair 30c.
Hardware Dept.
Winter with its snow means fun for the
kiddies. Our hardware buyer says
"that it's time to get the sleighs ready"
and would remind you that we have
Sleds in various sizes. Come in and see
them.   Prioes from $2.00 up
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
All Wool, Ribbed Sooks made by "Woolsey Co," in shades of Blaok, New Putty and
Nigger, sizes 10 to IV/2, price 75o. or three for $2.00.
The neatest range of Fancy Socks in their newest colorings, manufactured by the
"Interwoven Hosiery Co." are now on display.   Quality and patterns are outstanding
features.   75c. or 3 for $2.00, $1.00 or 3 for $2.50.
GRANBY   STORES
=^
Vis
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