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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1930-06-07

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 A little paper
with all the
t news and a big
. .»..»-*■.»—..»■■»..«.■•■■*.■•■■»■.•"•«
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 9,   NO. 44
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday. June 7. 1930
5 cents each.
Anyox Juveniles Hold
.   Tennis Tournament
Through the'action of the Anyox P. T. A. the tennis fans of school
age were given a tournament on tho
King's Birthday.   By courtesy of
the Tennis Club the children had
the use of both courts all  morning
and most of the afternoon.   Ladies
of the P. T. A. who supervised the
playing were Mrs. R. 0.  Cutler.
Mrs. W. Simpson, Mrs J.   A.  Mc
Master, Mrs. J..Cody, and Miss H.
L. Richards.   After a whole morn
ing's play in the mixed doubles tin
winners  were Isobel Gillies   anc
Donald Gillies who won every set
Second plaoe went to Dora Peter
son   and   Fred   Calderoni    whose
score was only three games lower.
In the girls' doubles Isobel Gillies
paired with Flora Cavers to tak
first place   while the runuers-up
were Dora Peterson and May  Bar
clay.   The boys' doubles had to be
postponed to Saturday morning.
A.C.L. Prepare Plans for
Monster Celebration
Larcome Is. Camp Will
Be Improved
Following a visit of the A. C. L.
Council to Larcome Island and a
special council meeting last Monday, work has been started on
making the island convenient for
summer visitors. Lee Intermelia
is getting out logs for a landing
float, the old landing being declared unsafe. Ed. Ashton is going
to put in a month's work on the
island, improving facilities for
bathing, picnics,' and over-night
Be Sure You Are On The
Voters' List
Preparations for the Federal
election, which will be held on Monday, July 28th. are already under
way. Mr. W. B. Bower has been
appointed Registrar of the Federal
voting list for the Alice Arm district. This list is now being compiled, and a copy of the new list as
far as it has been made up, will be
posted at the Post Office early, next
Any person who is eligible to
vote and whose name is not on the
list is advised to see Mr. Bower
immediately after the list is posted.
See that your name is on the list.
If not on do not delay in getting #it
put on.
A. S.  Baillie, auditor for the
Granby Co. at Anyox, left recently
to take charge of the company's
i head office in Vancouver. I
The Dominion Day Celebration
committee gathered on Monday
evening to prepare plans for the
National Holiday. The big event
of the morning will be the parade
of floats, bands, and organizations.
Letters have been sent to all oF the
organized bodies in Anyox asking
their co-operation. There will be
the usual marathon events in the
morning, and a large number of
track and field events in the after
noon. For the evening the local
chapter 1. 0. D. E. have arranged
a dance in the gymnasium. Many
people from outlying points will
come to A nyox to take part in the
day's activities.
Hon. R. B. Bennett
I     ANYOX NOTES      I
t ♦
t ♦•••♦•••♦•••♦♦•••♦••'
Mr. Steve Dumas Visits
Alice Arm
Mr. Steve Dumas, a former resident of Alice Arm for many years
arrived in town on Monday from
Vancouver and left again on Wednesday. Mr. Dumas is at present
operating a hotel in the Flin Flon
country, Northern Manitoba, and
after spending a short time in
Vancouver, will return there. During this summer he will visit Port
Churchill on the Hudson Bay with
the idea of investing in real estate
in Canada's latest seaport.
On Thursday, May 1st. he was
married at Edmonton to Miss
Anna Houtz, youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Houtz of Stenen,
Sask. The wedding was a very
brilliant affair and many former
residents of Alice Arm, who are
relatives and friends of the groom
were present.
Births at Anyox
Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Bell
at Anyox hospital on Wednesday
May 14th. a son; Mr. and Mrs-
Wm. Bashuk, Monday, May 26th.
a daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Mike
Czepil, Friday, May 30th. a son.
A big dance will be held at the
Alice Arm Hotel on Saturday next,
June 14th. The best of everything
will be provided and a good time is
See that your name is on the new
voters' list that is being compiled
for the Federal Election to be held
on July 28th. Don't Delay. Act
at once.
Watch for a football game during the lay-off on Sunday. Mine
vs. Beach, 3 p.m.
The Hon. Richard Bedford Bennett, K.C. leader of the Conservative party of Canada, was born at
Hopewell, New Brunswick on July
3rd. 1870. He is of loyalist descent
and tile ninth generation on the
American continent. He received
his education in public and high
schools, Nova Steotia, Dslhousif
University, Halifax, Queen's University and the University of Alberta. He represented Calgary in
the House of Commons from 1911
to 1917, and in 1917 declined nomination. He was later re-elected
and still represents Calgary. During the last few years he has
toured Canada from end to end
addressing audiences. He is an
untiring worker and his efforts are
expected to gain a Conservative
victory at the general election to
be held on Monday, July 28th.
C. N. Steamships Adopt
Summer Schedule
The summer schedule of the Can
adian National Steamships become
effective next week.
The S. S. Prince Rupert, sailing
from Anyox, midnight, Saturday,
June 7th., will be the last sailing
on the Spring schedule. Effective
Tuesday, June 10th., the S. S.
Prince Charles will arrive at Anyox each Tuesday from Vancouver
and Prince Rupert via Stewart
about 7 p.m., sailing for Prince
Rupert and Vancouver via Massett
Inlet at 8 p.m. that evening. Effective Friday, June 13th., the S.
S. Prince Rupert or Prince George
will arrive at Anyox each Friday
at 10 p.m., and sail for Prince
Rupert and Vancouver via Stew-
art'at 11 p.m. that evening. This
service will continue in effect for
the balance of the summer.
J. Hutchison, R. McMillan, G.
Anderson arrived on Monday from
the south.
Mr. N. R. Redman returned from
holidays in the south on Monday.
H. Roberts of the Grocery Department left on Saturday for the
Peace River Countiy.
E. Rosa Oatman spent a few
days in Prince Rupert during the
week, leaving on Saturday and
returning on Wednesday.
Mrs. Donaldson left on Saturday
for Vancouver. Mr. Donaldson
accompanied her as far ar Prince
Miss Molly Leighton was a
south-bound passenger on Satur
day on holidays.
Miss M. Kirby left on Saturday
for the south.
Departures on Saturday, included R. T. Allison,  D. Lamont, and
E. Olson.
Mr. and Mrs Cavers left on Saturday for a three week's visi't^'iiY
the south.
Among the arrivals on Saturday
were; Dr. J. T. Mandy, R. Ridley,
W. Hadder, A. D. Parnett and F.
F. Childs.
Mrs. E. Lawn returned on Monday from a visit to the south.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Sheen and
children left on Monday for a vacation in the south.
F. S. McNicholas, mine superintendent left on Wednesday for the
C. W. Homer, provincial assessor
was a south-bound passenger on
Wednesday. .
Rev. J. Dewar left on Wednesday
for Stewart, where he will hold
Divine Service.
J. D. Wilson left on Wednesday's
boat for the south.
D. Boyd was a south-bound passenger on Wednesday.
Amqng those leaving on Wednesday for the south, were: G.
Evans, H. E. Shortt, W. C. Grover
W. R. Kennedy, Dr. J. T. Mandy.
James Hutchinson, who taught
public school here a few years ago
arrived in town on Monday.
H. C. Smith, Vice-President of
the Granby Co. arrived on Wednesday from the south on a tour of
Mrs. C. Brown was an arrival on
Wednesday's boat.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wood arrived in town on Wednesday.
Granby Store and Office
Will Clash Wednesday
All plans have been perfected for
the big baseball game on Wednesday evening next, June 11th. when
the agile General Store Staff and
the statisticians of the General
Office meet at the Ball Park to
settle the annual controversy of
whom shall wear the laurel wreath
for the present season as champions
of the Anyox amateur baseball.
Public opinion at present, favor
the boys from the Store. It is
rumored that they have been practising catching with, cabbages,
spuds, cans of milk, bars of chocolate or whatever happens to be
handy. The clerical staff is handicapped in this respect, for typewriters and adding machines do
not permit very much practice in
this line. They are said, however,
to be taking a lot of outdoor excer-
cise these days, and it will need
some fast work to catch them on
the bases.
A collection will be taken for the
benefit of the United Church Lad-
Dr. Hanson Gives Alice
Arm Publicity
The May number of the Canadian Mining Journal contains a
very interesting article written by
Dr. George Hanson, of the Dominion Geological Survey Department.
Dr. Hanson has spent several summers in the Alioe Arm district and
has made a thorough geological
survey of the district.
The article is embellished with
four illustrations. It gives an outline of the history of the camp and
an account of the new town now
that the Indian Reserve has been
Development work under way is
explained; also the rock types; the
mineralized rocks, and mineral deposits. The chief metals: molybdenum, zinc, copper and silver are
given considerable space.
Any person eligible to vote, and
who does not make sure that they
are on the new voters' list is a poor
citizen. It took centuries of fight-
iug for the masses to obtain the
right to vote as to whom would
govern them. Don't throw your
rights away.
Chas. McGregor's new launch
"Lady Luck" is attracting a good
deal of attention along the waterfront. It has nice lines, and its
automobile engine develops a fair
speed. ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, June 7, 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
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Purchasing B. C. Products Create More
You hear it discussed every,
where. It is a favorite theme for
political speeches. It is a topic of
particular interest to parents.—
"Why are there not more opportunities for young men in British
Many theories are expounded as
to the cause of this absence of
openings for the thousands that
are graduating from our schools
and University—the tariff—the
prohibitive freight rates eastwards
high taxes—bad government—any
reason in fact, as long as it is one
for which someone else is responsible. There is more to this subject
than appears on the surface. Most
of us know, for instance, that the
per capita effective income of tlie
people of British Columbia is higher than in any Province in Canada.
The figure is now §836.00. If we
take out our pencil aud do a little
figuring, we discover that when
this per capita income is multiplied
by the number of people in the
•Province, 606,000. that the total
effective income of these people is
over five hundred million dollars!
If we compare these figures with
those of other communities either
on this side of the international
boundary line or on the other side,
we will be surprised to find
that British Columbia ranks very
favorably with any section of this
continent. Why then, should there
not be more opportunities in our
own Provinoe than elsewhere?
We will find the answer to our
query by tracing this gigantic
river of gold from its source to its
outlet. From every town and
hamlet there flows a constant
stream of buying orders for the
hundred and one necessities of life.
Even the lonely prospector in the
far-flung frontiers of the north
adds his quota to this ever growing
stream. 600,000 people require
millions of dollars worth of food
stuffs, millions of dollars worth of
clothing, millions of dollars worth
of tools, equipment, etc. The gold
en stream grows larger as it travels onward. The larger cities open
their flood gates and hundreds of
millions more are poured into the
whirling stream.
Five hundred million dollars is a
lot of money. Where does it all
A considerable portion of it, of
course, is diverted into channels
where it is put to work here in
British Columbia but unfortunately
too much is allowed to other countries.
B. C. Products are equal to
any produced elsewhere, both in
price and quality. That being the
case it is everyone's duty to insist
on British Columbian products.
Everytime you purchase an article
made outside the Province, that
can be made here, you are helping
Review On The Silver
Silver is again the orphan of the
precious-metal markets, and its
current record low prices show that
nobody wants it. India, a newcomer among the gold countries,
has imposed a tax of about nine
cents an ounce on imports. China,
the largest source of silver absorption, taking an average of half the
world's annual production, is considering the same thing out of self-
protection. This seems like the
last straw in a long train of events
more or less disparaging to silver
since the war, beginning with the
debasement and demonetization of
many of the world's silver currencies.
The arts and industries would
seem to be the main salvation of
silver, and increasing use here is
indicated. Last year the United
States and Canada consumed 37,-
000,000 ounces, a high record. The
sterling silverware industry, the
largest single factor showed an increase of 8 per cent. The chemical
and photographic firm industries
also used greater quantities of silver in 1929 than before. There is
no need to be hopeless about silver
for industrial uses as there are unlimited uses to which it could yet be
put. Silver doorknobs and bathroom fixtures need not be confined
to the homes of millionaires.
ere an
"I think that the increase in un-
emplojfuient has stopped in the
United States and that by the time
the Fall comes around, things wil,
be.much better," declared Professor Leo Wolnian, of Doslon, interviewed aboard S.S. Empress ol
Australia, on his way to ths International Wage Conference a;
Geneva. "The worst has passed,'
he added, "and things are loolcirg
brighter again."
Canada's new championship golf
course, the Royal York of Toronto
was opened officially May It), in tin
presence of a distinguished gather,
ing of golfers and Canadian Pacific
and civic officials. George S
Lyon, Grand Old Man of Canadian
golf, drove the first ball, and later
tn the day, the clubhouse wi's honored by the inspection visit of Their
Excellencies, Lord and Lady Willingdon. The course is in connection with the Royal York Hotel
and will be at tho disposal of
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut any Length
The statistics for March 1930
show 34,857 aliens admitted into
the United States and of these
4,155 were Canadians. During the
preceding eight months the average monthly immigration from
Canada was 5,865, according to a
statement issued by Harry E.
Hull, Commissioner General of
Immigration, Department of
W. R. Maclnnes, vice-president
In charge of traffic, Canadian Pa
cific Railway, since 11)18, and al'tet
45 years' service with the company,
retires May 31 at his own request,
and will be succeeded by George
Stephen, at present freight traffic
manager. In announcing the
change, E. W. Beatty, chairman and
president of the railway, said: —
"Mr. Maclnnes has been in the
company's service for forty-five
years and has discharged his exacting duties as freight traffic manager and as vice-president in charge
of traffic with conspicuous ability
and loyalty to the company's inter,
ests. By his retirement the com
pany loses one of its ablest and
most respected officers."
More than four hundred varieties
of apples have been originated at
the Canadian Government Central
Experimental Farm at Ottawa within the last 35 years. As thousands of seedlings have fruited, the
apples have been tested and the
best of them named and perpetuat.
ed for future production.
to swell an army of unemployed.
The purchase of B.C. articles
means bigger payrolls, less unemployment and greater prosperity
Five years ago the total output
of petroleum in Alberta was 168,-
643 barrels; last year it rose to
999,152 barrels, of which 981,221
barrels came from the Turner
Valley, the comparatively new field
about 35 miles south-west of Calgary.
For Results Advertise in the
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
THIS year go East via
the SCENIC route! Go
. . . and travel "de luxe."
Plan a few days at Jasper
Park in the Rockies, and
visit Minaki Lodge in the
Lake of the Woods country.
Tickets on sale May 22 until
September 30. Choice of
routes. Liberal stopovers.
Return  limit October 81.
Cruise acroaa the Great Lake*
from Port Arthur to Sarnia,
It's only $10.00 extra.
For Information Call Local Agent or write R. F. McNau-
ghton, District Passenger Agent, Prince Rupert, B. C.
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Advertise in the Herald
Business Lots from to $200
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining:
and Development Co.
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
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,  when you usel
your Theatre Pass.   Free Services to Members
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these going we need your membership and your patronage
British Columbia
Department of Mines
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.
"Preliminary Review and Summary of Mining Operations for the
year 1929"—As the title indicates, this is an advance ao-
count of mining during the past year, which shortly will
be supplemented by the "Annual Report."
"Placer Mining in British Columbia"—A Special Bulletin
dealing with a branch of mining in respect of which tho
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 much attention.
Advertise in the Herald
J tfi
ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, June 7, 1930
Woodbine May Operate
This Year
Annual meeting of Woodbine
Gold Mining Company was held in
Vancouver on May 20th. when the
following directors were elected:
Wm. Forrest, Hugh McGuire, Alex
Henderson, Elmer Meredith, Capt.
John Irving, John Purse, Fred
North, W. A. Sutton and W. H.
. Bremmer, the last of the United
Grain Growers, Winnipeg. Directors will elect offioers later.
At a meeting of the directors to
be held, a program of work for this
season will be decided upon and
other matters discussed. The proposal is to start work about June
1st. with the object of opening up
ore bodies revealed by diamond
Canada Has Big Display At
Dublin Exhibition
Ottawa, Ont. May 24th. Canada
had a distinctive display at the four
day Royal Dublin Society Spring
Show which was held for four days
at Dublin, Ireland. Canada's display prepared by the Canadian government exhibition commission,
included among other things processed fruits in glass jars, grains
and grasses in sheaves, Canadian
fruits and foods, rubber footwear
agricultural tools, building products
and electric stoves and washing
"Is vour husband much of a provider, Malihdy?"
"He ain't nothing else, ma'am.
He's gwine to get some new furniture, providin' he gets the money;
he's gwine to get the money, providin' he goes to work; he's gwine
to work, providin' the job suits him.
I never see such a providin' man in
all mah days."
Contracts for 65 miles of extensions to the Northern Alberta
Railways which run north of Edmonton through the Peace River
district, have been let. These extensions are to cost $2,350,000.
Canada exports more manufac.
tured goods p<* £aad of the population than any other country in
the world. The figures are ;—
Canada, $64.80; Great Britain,
$55.80; Germany, $32.68; France,
$30.58; and the United States,
$25.13. It takes the exports of
one American plus one German
plus $6.99 to equal the exports of
one  Canadian.
The demand for quarter sections
each o" 160 acres, of free homestead lands in Western Canada,
given by the Canadian Government
to settlers, continues to increase
In the first three months of this
year there were 2564 entries registered representing 410,240 acres
as compared with 2,405 entries rep-
rof.onting 364,800 acres ln the cor-
lospondlng months of last year.
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
illl BH llli
Every parent knows what self sacrifice is
necessary to raise and educate  a son.
When boys leave home... go to a foreign
country to seek opportunity... it is a
definite loss, not only to the family, but to
the Province of British Columbia.
They go to seek opportunity.   You can
help to increase the opportunities right
here at home in British Columbia by insisting on B. C. made goods every time
you make a purchase.
Let's stop exporting our  payrolls   and
keep the boys at home.
B.C. Products Bureau
of the
- Sffc ■■'■'
Everybody Knows
That Logging and Lumbering is British
Columbia's major industry, and is likely
to be for some years to come; but not
everybody realizes the importance of
our forests to the world at large, as forests elsewhere become denuded. We
still have 360,000,000,000 board feet of
merchantable timber—but we have none *
to burn
Prevent Forest Fires—You
Can Help
British Columbia Forest Service
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
As an aid to prospectors, the
Government will assay samples
sent in free. Regarding this service, D. E. Whittaker, Provincial
Government assayer, intimates
that the number on the free miner's certificate should accompany
the sample. A statement ought to
accompany the sample, stating
from which claims they are taken,
what they represent, aiid whether
average or picked. While the
number of free assays made for any
one prospector is at the discretion
of officials of the Department of
Mines, five or six samples are usually assayed free for each prospector.
If analysis of the total contents
of the samples is required, a separate charge will be made for this
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinks Cigari, Cigarettei
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L 1
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
Men's Clothing
We now have a large New Stock of Men's Dress
Shoes and Oxfords in black and tan.   All sizes,
and at very reasonable prices.
Also a New Stock of Men's Summer Underwear
by all the leading makers
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-"="~"—" " "~innoi"
Sailings from Anyox for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart each Wedneaday and Saturday at 12.00 midnight.
Sailings   from   Prince  Rupert  foi' North and
South Queen   Charlotte   Ialanda,  Wednesduys
10 p.m.
For Skeena River Pointa.  Mondays 8.00 a.m.
For  Naaa  River   Points,   Tuesdays 8.00 a.m.
Trains leave Prince Rupert  Daily, except Sunday at 1.00 p.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. i
LEW  LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
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
J ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, June 7,  1930
♦ *
i ♦
W. C. Grover, representing the
Family Beneficiary Society, arrived
in town on Monday and left on
Tuesday for Anyox.
Dr. J. T. Mandy, resident mining
engineer, arrived on Monday from
Anyox, and left again on Wednesday. During his stay he made an
examination of the Tidewater
Molybdenum property, which is
being developed by the Dalhousie
Mining Co.
M. Santel left on Monday for
Anyox, and will assist Chas. Ruckhaber for a short time in his barber
A Dance You Cannot
Afford to Miss
Refreshments Provided.   Admission
$1.50 a Couple.    First Class Music
Anyox Notes
Continued from Page I
Miss Kirby arrived on Wednesday from the south.
Mrs. M. Bryan arrived from the
south on Wednesday.
Mrs. C. W. Ruckhaber who has
been visiting her son Walter in
Utah, arrived home on Wednesday.
Mrs. J. Hardy and Ray Hardy
arrived from the south on Wednesday.
W. Ballentine arrived home on
Wednesday from a visit south.
Among the arrivals on Wednesday, were: T. Paulson, Carl Moffatt
S. J. Jabour, N. Cavalier, T. H.
Station, Lloyd Gomez, C. S. Taylor, C. F. Lord. J. Poole, W. W.
Falcott,   A. Oats.
The Cabin Cruiser, "Del Carey"
Length 30 feet. Speed 8 miles
per hour. In first-class working
order. As one of the owners
has gone north any reasonable
offer will be considered. Can
be seen any evening at Anyox
Float. Apply J. McCallum,
Room 55}:j, Cement Block,
Anyox, B. C.
Advertise in The
Herald •
Russian  Apples  Competing
With Canadian
At the present time gallon apples
are ooming into Scotland from
Russia at §3.77 per case of 12 tins,
according to information received
by the Department of Trade and
Commerce. They are reported to
be good apples, packed in attractively labelled tins. They are competing successfully against Canadian apples which have been quoted
at §4.32 c.i.f.
The customer complained of the
cost of shaving. "Yes but have
you considered the extra labor involved, sir" asked the barber,
"What extra labor?" snapped
the irritated customer.
"Well, sir," replied the barber.
"What with bad weather and the
income tax falling due, men's faces
are considerably longer than they
"Why," said Smith, "you don't
know what hard luck is. I have always had it. When I was a kid
there were so many of us in the
family that there had to be three
tables at meal times, and I always
sat at the third one"
What's hard about that?" snapped his friend.
"Why," replied Suith. "it was
fifteen years before I knew that a
chicken had anything but a neck.'
--Boys' Life
Pack Trains; Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
Alice Arm
Under New Management
Bread and Pastry Always for Sale
Be Wilson
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Printing: :
High elms printing ol all
descriptions promptly and
:    :   neatly executed   :    :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.    Etc.
* ♦
Prompt delivery on every
•>   *:•   •:•
Herald Printing Office
j Alice Arm i
i I
i !
H   M.   SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday oi
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Special   Rates
Room & Board
to Weekly
Every Comfort
Provided For
Your Holiday
0. EVINDSON    ....    Proprietor
(Form P)
Certificate oj'' Improvements
"Saddle" Mineral Claim, situate in
the Naas River Mining Division of
Oassiar District
Where located:—on West side of
Hastings Arm, about 1 1-2 miles from
TAKE NOTIOE that I, Charles
Clay, Free Miner's Certificate No.
22723-D, intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining n
Crown Grant of the above claim,
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 15th. dav of April, A. D.
Subscribe to the Herald
(Form V.)
Certificate op Improvements
"Saddle No. 1," Saddle No. 2,"
"Saddle No. 8," "Saddle No. 4," "Saddle No. 5," "Saddle No. 6," and "Saddle Fractional" Mineral Claims,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located:—On the West side
of the head of Hastings Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that Silver Crest
Mines Ltd.
Free Miner's Certificate No. 84196-D,
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 of the above claims.
And further take notice thataction.
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate!
of Improvements.
Dated this 15th. day of April, A. D.
Drug   Department
The next few months will offer many opportunities for Picture Taking. A
Snap is a Story in Itself of that Enjoyable Outdoor or Holiday Event.   Come
in and let us show you our assortment of Cameras and Accessories.
Vest Pocket Kodak, F 6.9 Lens ..' , $14.50
No. 1 Kodaks for Pictures, 2^x3^     9.25 to 19.50
No 1 A Kodaks for Pictures, 2]/n \ A% 10.25 to 34.00
No. 2 C. Kodaks for Pictures, 2]4 ,x 4$ 15.50 to 23.75
No 3 Kodaks for Pictures, 3^ x 4>X 26.75 to 34.00
No. 3 A. Kodaks for Pictures, Postcard size  20.50 to 34.00
Special Kodaks fitted with F. 4.5 lens 61.50 to WtW
2 A Brownies in colors brown, blue, grey, green and red, each 4.25
Cases with shoulder strap to match, each 2.50
Boys9 Dept
Summer   Underwear   for   Boys.      No-
Button B. V. D. Style Combinations in
sizes 2 years to 14 years, Price 75c.
Balbriggan   Combinations    to    button,
with short sleeves and knee length, sizes
2 years to 14 years, Price 65c.
Fine quality Balbriggan Combinations
to button, with no sleeves and knee
length, sizes 2 years to 14 years, price 85c
Dry Goods Dept
Mosquito Netting in  green and  white,
36 inches wide, Price per yard, 12Jc.
Netting,  green  and   white,   72   inches
wide, 25c. per yard.
Five yard  Bolts  of Cheese Cloth,  45c
per bolt.
45-inch Table Oil Cloth, 60c.   per yard.
54-inch Table Oil Cloth,  80c. per yard.
Rubber Sheeting, per yard $1.05
Rubber Sheeting,  Extra  Heavy,  $1.30
per yard.
The little "Miss" likes nice shoes, and she prefers something with a little style.
Our uPlaytime" shoes can give it to her.    We have a summer shoe that will
appeai to her, in brown calf, three eyelet tie with  cut-out sides,  leather sole and
rubber heel, made by Hurlbut, Price $4.00.
Simmons' Beds, All Sizes $14.00
Simmons' Springs, All Sizes 12.00
Simmons' Mattresses. All Sizes $12.00, 14.00, 26.00
\> 1


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