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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1928-07-13

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
H111.11111 n mi i s s s ■■■'
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. G.
$2.50 4 Year
I     Ssv.'SO i.
Alice Arm and,
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
■ 'IV  lil.t
VOL. 8,   NO. 1
Aliob Arm, R C, FapAY, July. 13, 1928
5 cents each.
T.  W.  Falconer and
Geo. Black Address
At the Conservative meeting
held at Alice Arm on Wednesday
evening, a number of speakers were
heard. They were, J. Trinder,
(chairman), H. F. Kergin, Liberal
candidate, W. H. Moult, Independent Labor Candidate, T. W.
Falconer, Conservative candidate,
and Capt Geo. Black, M. P. for
Yukon, who spoke in support of T.
W. Falconer. The meeting was
also enlivened by two solos given
by Mrs. Pinckney of Anyox.
J. Trin.'er in opening the meeting
made a few complimentary remarks
in support of T. W. Falconer, and
extended an open invitation to either
of the other two candidates to take
the platform.
H. F. Kergin accepted and stated
that his trip to Atlin had been most
successful. He said that the people
there were perfectly satisfied with
the manner government affairs had
been conducted in that district
during the past twelve years.
During his eight years of office he
had received no serious criticism in
regard to public works etc. He
criticized the statement of T. W.
i'alconer that all government road
work would stop on July 18th.
He also dealt at length with
other conservative charges, and
outlined what had been done during
the past twelve years to assist
prospectors and miners.
W. H. Moult, Independent
Labor candidate stated that he was
absolutely independent. He said
that the prospector was the founda
tion of all prosperity. That he was
the man who provided cannon fodder, inasmuch as the prospector was
instrumental in creating such towns
as Anyox and Alice Arm where
future generations were born.
Smokestacks, among other things,
are what we need, he said.
T. W. Falconer followed with a
very concise and instructive address.
He gave an outline of his life from
Morden, Manitoba to Alice Arm.
He stated that he was acquainted
with the difficulties confronting the
prospector and small mining company, and believed that he was
capable of representing them in the
Legislature. His recent visit to
Atlin convinced him that that district would be in the Conservative
column at this election. This conclusion was arrived at after a visit
of the whole section.
Ian MacKenzie, he said, had
made a statement in North Vancouver that H. H. Stevens and asso-.
ciates would not be granted a charter for the extension of the Stewart
Short Line into the interior. , This,
he said, was a shame. His experience on the praries was that railways were necessary to build up
our population, and there was no
reason in stopping railway building
Continued on page 6
Liberals are Optimistic
Regarding Outcome
Information from liberal headquarters state that H. F. Kergin
has just returned from a visit to
Atlin and Stewart, where he received a great ovation at well attended
meetings. Mr. Kergin was fortunate in getting in the last word up
in Atlin, as he was able to correct
the fallacies of T. W. Falconer,
conservative candidate, and J. C.
Brady, M. P. There is every indication that Mr. Kergin will be returned by a big majority as his increasing efforts to build up this
district are truly appreciated.
George Casey, of Prince Rupert
a former labor candidate in Atlin
riding has offered his support to
Mr. Kergin in the present campaign.
Elks' Ball Team Victorious
In Two Games
On Monday night, in spite of rain
beforehand, the Mine and Elks'
teams turned out at the Ball Park
with the Elks victorious, the score
being 5-2. The line-up was for the
Elks, Lazoreek, Sheen, Bartmann,
Evans, McLachlan, McDougal,
Steele, Wilson and Barclay. For
the Mine, Cook, McLennan, Ferguson, Roberts, Anderson, McMillan, Brown, Peel, Ritchie.
Owing to the steady downpour
of rain, it was necessary to cancel
the games of last week. Nevertheless on Saturday last, the Elks' and
Concentrator's ball teams were seen
in action, with the Elks having a
victory of 9-5. Batteries for the
Elks were Ballentyne andChenoskie,
for the Concentrator Musser and
H. F. Kergin Has Large
At the nomination  convention
held in Anyox last month, Mr. H.
F. Kergin, the popular and well
known Liberal candidate, was proposed by W. B. Bower, seconded
by 0. G. Macintyre and backed by
the following prominent  citizens:
G. W. Bruggy, Gus Anderson, A.
Falooner, Wm. McFarlane, H. R.
Fowler, K. McDonald, J. Fiva, H.
Smith, A. Beaudin, J. Thomas, J.
Martin, C. P. MacDougall, H. McCartney, D. M. Campbell, W.
Henderson, J. F. Evans, J. C.
Martin, T. W. Piuckney, D. Mackenzie, J. Jeffery, B. R. Johnson,
J. R. Carr, J. Ritchie, J. Strand.
With suoh endorsement the present
member's chance of retaining his
seat should be excellent.
No Recent Liberal Meetings
The liberals have not held any
meetings in the district since the
Premier's visit. ' We have therefore not been able to publish any
but conservative meetings this
Miss MoMillan left Anyox on
Friday where she has been visiting
her father, Bob MoMillan.
Mrs. R. Ion and ohild were south
bound passengers on Friday.
For a really enjoyable smoke, try
an ElDoro Cigar.
Reverand G. W. Dewar formerly
of Fort Fraser arrived in town
last week to replace the Rev. C. D.
Clarke, who resigned reoently.
Mrs. MacDougall, who is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. Morton, and
son, P. MacDougall, is visiting
Mrs. Wier, of Alioe Arm for a time.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Roy left for
Vancouver on Monday.
Ted Wilson was a passenger
going south on Monday.
Mrs. J. M. Dunn and family are
spending summer holidays at Alice
Mrs. Paine and daughter were
southbound passengers on Monday.
Bobby Hutchings left for Stewart on Monday.
Mrs. A. Morton spent a few days
in Alice Arm during the week.
Mr. and  Mrs.  Ed.  Waterman
aud daughter Dorothy left on Mon
day for Seattle where they plan to
Mr. and Mrs. F. Roland left on
Friday for Vancouver.
Mrs. Stewart and son left on
Friday for holidays iu the south.
Mrs. Pinokney aud family are
spending holidays at Alice Arm.
Bruce MoMaster, son of J. A.
McMaster left ou Friday for
James Wilson was an out bound
passenger on Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Simpson longtime residents of Anyox left here
forthe south on Friday.
Mrs. W. Scott and familr are
spending a vacation at Alice Arm.
Mrs. Ashmore and ohild left for
Vanoouver on Friday.
Mrs. M. J- Sheen and ohild were
south bound passengers on Friday.
Charlie Harmon was an arrival
from Fernie on Monday's boat.
R. C. Cornish arrived in town on
Monday's boat.
Charlie Swanson of the Mine
was an arrival on Monday.
Mrs. J. Webster and family are
spending holidays in Alice Arm.
D. S. McCrae arrived in town
on Monday's boat-
C. E. Imason and Walter Lang
arrived on Monday.
Alex- E. May, Henry Carney,
and Karl Swanson left for the
south on Monday.
Miss Frances Dresser is spending
a vaoation at Alice Arm.
Continued on page 6
Mine Girls Challenged by
Beach ; & \
The return ladies baseball game
will be played on Wednesday next,
July 18th. between the Mine and
Beaoh girls. Tho game will com
mence at 7 p.m. and the Anyox
band will be in attendance. Elec
tion returns will be announced from
the grounds.
The game will be followed by a
danoe in the Catholio Hall from
10—1 with the Moose orohestra in
attendance. Gents 50 cents.
Ladies free.
Conservatives Anticipate Big
Everything in every way is getting better every day is the latest
news from the conservative camp.
Stewart will roll up a big conservative majority, Anyox will follow
suit, while Alice Arm and Atlin are
already safe for the conservative
cause. Everything is going along
very satisfactorily.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Arrive Home at Anyox
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Baillie arrived
on Friday from the south. They
were recently married in the south,
spending their honeymoon in sau1$-
ern cities, On the arrival of the
boat they were greeted with showers of rice, and welcomed with the
tune of "Here Comes the Bride."
Their large circle of friends wish
them all happiness in their future
Crippled  Children  Benefits
From Dance
The Collison of Kincolith Chapter
Daughters of the Empire wish to
thank everyone for the kind help
and support given them at the
Dance held on July 2nd. and also
the sale of roses. A portion of the
receipts is being sent to the Cripple-
age in England where the roses are
made by crippled children and the
balance will be given to help the
crippled children in British Columbia.
Alice Arm Birth
Born to Mr. and Mrs. L. Intermelia of Alice Arm on Saturday,
July 7th. a daughter.
D. C. McKechnie, representing
the Consolidated Mining and Smelting Co. of Canada left on Monday
for the south after examining numerous mining properties in the Alice
Arm district.
Send your next films direct to
Wrathalls Photo Finishing, Prince
Rupert, B. C. Our high class
photo work and quick returns will
please you.   Try us.
Mr. and Mrs. D. Montgomery
and child were passengers for
Vancouver on Monday.
T. F. Baxter Addresses
Conservative Meetings
j In District;   .
Three meetings were held last
week in support of the candidature of T. W. Falooner, conservative
candidate. F. T. Baxter of Vancouver was the principal speaker.
Two meetings were held at Anyox
and one at Alice Arm. At the
meeting held at Anyox Beach on
Friday evening, W. H Moult, Independent Labor candidate spoke
a few words.
The Alice Arm meeting was held
on Thursday evening in the Coliseum. The hall was filled to capacity
and Mr. Baxter was given a very
attentive hearing. He imparted
a lot of political information and
criticized a number of statements
made by liberal speakers at former
J. Trinder presided over the
meeting, and at the conclusion of a
few well chosen remarks, called
upon Mr. Baxter to address the
Mr. Baxter opened his address
by explaining the inability of Mr.
Tolmie to appear before the people
of the North, on account of his presence in Ottawa when the forthcoming election was announced
and the difficulties of transportation
in this part of the province.
Mr. Tolmie, he added, had been
accused of inexperience by his opponents, and he cited as an example of Mr. Tolmie's ability the fact
he, a conservative, had been asked
by Hon. MacKenzie King to act
as Minister of Agriculture and had
filled that position with great
He then referred to certain parts
of the Hon. Premier MacLean's
speech at Alice Arm in which the
Premier spoke of the Government
through whose hands 20 million
dollars passed each year being criticized by men who had never handled $5,000 in their lives, but, Mr.
Baxter asked, "is a man's brain
power to be judged by the amount
of money he has?"
It would be to the country's
benefit to have a change of government, it was the speaker's belief
that any Government needs to be
changed at least every 8 years.
In contradiction to the Premier,
he said that there is not a successful business man in the Cabinet,
and according to Mr. Woodward,
they have not the business ability
to look after the affairs of the present government.
In the 12 years that the Liberals
have been in power in B. C. they
have collected in taxes 171 million
dollars, and borrowed 68 million,
making a total expenditure of 250
million dollars. The Conservatives in their 13 years of power collected 110 million dollars and borrowed 7 million making their total
expenditure 117 million, as compared to the 250 of the Liberal's
Continued on Page 4 ALICE ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    July  13    1928
Here and There
Halt a million automobiles from
the United States and the provinces
of Canada, carrying a million and
a half persons, will enter Montreal
during the coming tourist season,
according to the estimate of th*
Montreal Tourist and .Convention
The use of the combine Is expected to be more general than
ever in the 1928 harvest. In 1926
there were 176 combines in the
Prairie Provinces,' 148 being ln
Saskatchewan, 26 ln Alberta and 2
ln Manitoba. In 1927 there was a
total of 530 In Saskatchewan, 221
In Alberta and 23 in Manitoba,
774 in all.
There Is considerable tree planting activity along the Medicine
Hat division of the Canadian Pacific Railway. At Shackleton alone
twenty-five bundles of small trees
were received the other day from
the Forestry Branch at Indian
Head, Saskatchewan, and all are
now planted. Cluny and other villages are competing actively.
Equaling the speed across the
Atlantic ocean made by passenger
liners of medium size, the five
10,000' ton vessels of the "Beaver"
class have been achieving records
In oceanic freight transportation
for the Canadian Pacific Steamships. The speedy quintette of
freighters joined the company's
fleet this year and have been running on as frequent and rapid a
service between Canada and
Europe as many passenger boats.
Chicago. — "Smiling Billy Ho-
gan," veteran C.P.R. conductor,
took "The Mountaineer," Canadian
Pacific flyer from Chicago to Vancouver out in its initial run of the
season this year. The train is one
of the "Big Five"—C.P.R. trains de
Lux operating from Chicago and
the east of Canada across the continent during the summer. Conductor Hogan joined the "Soo" line
to 1886 as stoker on the old Wisconsin Railway, and is to-day one
of the veterans of the company.
Montreal.— A new era in Canadian trans-Atlantic passenger history, has been inaugurated in
Montreal, where the fine new liner
"Duchess of Bedford" docked recently. The new 20,000 ton vessel,
the largest to ascend the St. Lawrence to Montreal, is tbe first of
four cabin class sister ships of the
new "Duchess" type, which will
supplement the Canadian Pacific's
trans-Atlantic and winter cruise
services. Speakers at the banquet
held on board on arrival ln Montreal after her maiden voyage eulogized the occasion as an event of
national significance.
The Feast of St. John the Baptist, greatest of French Canadian
religious spectacles, will be celebrated throughout the province of
Quebec shortly. The Montreal
baseball stadium, which will accommodate 25 000 persons, will be
crowded by spectators of a French
Canadian oratorio, to be followed
by a spectacular fireworks display.
On the Sunday afternoon, thirty
floats, depicting French Canadian
songs, many bands, and over 10,000
singers and minstrels, will come
together in a procession several
miles long through the streets ot
The fellow who always "trusts,
to luck" often suffers from misplaced confidence.
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Help the Organization
that Serves You
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
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 clab manager
P.  O.  BOX  1604
Wl CR pa o
" DO I
pang forward
WHAT does the future of British Columbia hold for us? Were we
wise in putting our Life's effort, our brawn, our brains, our
money, into this Province? Were we, and those hardy pioneers who
wrested this vast domain from the wilderness, mistaken in the belief
that this, indeed, was the "land of opportunity?"
Let us sum up the achievements of the past ten years.
Let us look the situation squarely In the face and see
whether or not our efforts have been fruitful, and our
faith in British Columbia and her potentialities justified.
The development of our natural resources has centred
the eyes of the world on British Columbia, and has
attracted thousands to our province. Today we have a
population of 617,000. The last census showed only
392,480. Today we have an invested capital in Industries
and commerce of 1,837 million dollars. Ten years ago
It was only 650 million. We have harnessed more of our
nip.hty watercourses. Today they are delivering 460,562
H.P., as compared with 231,700 H.P. ten years ago, and
we still have millions available I
Industrial production totalled $1,955,436,616 In 1926.
In 1916, $807,119,736. Our payrolls have grown from 78
million to 175 million dollars annually, giving each
industrial worker the greatest individual buying power
of any in the Dominion.
Our commerce has increased from 43 million tons,
carried by 51,104 ships in 1916, to 83 million tons and
95,000 ships. Today we control 17% of Canada's entire
export trade. The value of ores taken from our mountains
has steadily mounted in the last ten years from 42
million dollars to 67 millions . . . 59% increase . . . yet
our mineral resources have only been scratched within
the transportation area I Our fisheries produced 27
million dollars in 1926; 14 million in 1916; and our main
industry, lumbering, has risen In the same period from
42 million to 84 million dollars... 139% increase!
While we are not usually looked upon as an agricultural province, yet we produced no less tha:; 17
million dollars worth of farm products in 1926, as compared with 32 million ten years ago. Our total agricultural
wealth Is estimated at 300 million dollars.
Our school population has increased during the past
ten years from 64,570 to 101,688; schools by 31%; teachers
by 71%. Construction grew from $2,800,000 in 1916 to
the amazing figure of $27,300,000 in 1926; while durici
the same period we added no less than five thousand
miles to the then existing 26,000 miles of roads and
trails. Today the value of our bridges alone is $8,848,0001
Seriously studying this ten years' record, can we
ever question for a moment the wisdom of our choice
of British Columbia as the scene of our life's work.
Can we ever doubt our faith?
Most emphatically NOI For these phenomenal
achievements speak in no mean terms of that which may
be accomplished under sane legislation, when effort
is sincere, when there Is unity of purpose and faith
to move mountains.
With confidence unbounded we can all put our
shoulder to the wheel of the next decade and roll up
another record which will reflect still greater fame on
our fair province, and create even greater prosperity
for its Industries, its communities, its individuals.
Read these announcements and understand your province's
progress ... clip them out and send them to friends. If you
desire extra copies of these announcements a note to thit
newspaper will bring them. Advertise your Province!
stish Columbia's progre ALICE ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday,    July  13   1928
T. F. Baxter Addresses
Conservative Meetings
In District
Continued from Page 1
expenditures. Yet the country
was just as prosperous from 1903
to 1916, as it is now when about
$4,000 is spent every week to help
the poor and needy, in Vancouver
The Conservative Government
was oritioized, because in 1916 its
bonds sold for 86, but this was
oaused by England shutting down
on all money going out of the Empire during the war.
The taxes averaged, during the
Conservative regime, 8i million
dollars eaoh year and now they are
over 20 million dollars. The taxes
paid today average $35 per head
for eaoh person, while for the rest
of the Dominion it is $14.50 per
In Vanoouver during the last
three elections the Liberals have
been appointed to power, and it is
significant that not one of the men
who were elected in 1924 would
consent to run in this election-
Tlie Liberals took the credit for establishing the large industries in
the Province, while in reality allof
them, Anyox, Ocean Falls, Swanson Bay, Powell River first commenced to operate under the
Conservative regime.
Next the Provincial Debt was
discussed, Mr. Donaghy has stated
that it is 46 million dollars, accord
ing to Premier MacLean it is 74
niVilion dollars, and the advertisements issued when the Government
was selling its bonds say that it is
86 million dollars. This debt was
estimated by them as on the nonproductive part of it, while that
which produces even a small percentage of itself is uot accounted
for in the total debt.
They have said that they borrowed money on the lowest terms of
any province that is 4.42 interest,
but they have evidently forgotten
about New Brunswick who borrowed at an interest of 4.38 or .4
less tluin any other province.
They have invented over 100 new
licenses and taxes, among them the
license on mining claims. This
was an action supported by the
Premier, to tax prospectors on the
profits that they made on the sale
of claims, and only that part to be
exempt which they can prove was
spent on that one group of claims.
This was not made a law as the
Conservatives in the House protest
ed too vigorously and it is now ou
the statute books but can be made
law only by Order-in-Council-
The present Government   says
that the Provincial   government
would not be shown the same consideration by the Dominion government were the Conservatives returned  tD power   But said    Mr.
Baxter their wants would < be just
as well investigated and theirclaims
shown the snine consideration.   In
fact, the Liberal Government in
I Ottawa gave the last conservative
government about $100,000 a year
1 which is a greater amount than the
I subsequent Liberal government has
I received.
The Liberals have taken a lot of
loredit for their social  legislation;'
Continued on page 4 !
TAKE NOTICE that under the
provision of Section 37, sub-section
4 of the Provincial Elections Act, a
special polling place for absent
voters has been assigned to the
Pleasant Camp Polling Division at
Squaw Creek, in the said Atlin
Electoral District.
Dated this 20th. day of June,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral Division.
Diversion and Use
TAKE NOTICE that Esperanza
Mines, Limited whose address is 324
Second Avenue, Prince Bupert, B. O.
will apply for a licence to take and use
fifteen cubic feet per second of water
out of Palls Creek, which flows easterly and drains into Kitsault River,
about one mile above Alice Ann town-1
site. The water will be diverted from
tlie stream at a point about 8,000 feet
west of the month of Falls Creek and
will be used for Mining and Power
purpose upon the Esperanza Mine described as "Aldebaron, Black Bear and
I'll Chance It" claims. This notice
was posted on the ground on the 11th.
day of June, 1928. A copy of this
notice and an application pursuant
thereto and to the "Water Act" will
be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Prince Rupert. B. C.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,
within thirty days after the first
appearance of this notice in^ a local
By Norman Fraser, Agent.
The date of the flrst publication of
this notice is June, 22na. 1028.
Form No. 13, (Section 39.)
ln Cassiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
near Alice Arm, on the Kitsa; It River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William B.
Bower of Alice Arm, occupation gardener, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
Commencing at a post planted at the
North-west corner of Lot 54 I hence
northerly 20 chains; thence v, sterly
40 chains; thence southerly 20 chains.
thence easterly 40 chains to point of
commencement, and containing SO
acres, more or less.
Dated May 29th, 1928.
Form No. 13, (Section 39.)
In Cassiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
at the head of Observatory Inlet, near
Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Anthony
McGuire of Alice Arm, occupation
prospector, intends to apply for permission to purchase the .following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the North-west corner of Lot 180H
thence easterly 30 chains: thence
northerly 50 chains; thence westerly
30 chains; thence southerly 50 chains
to place of commencement, and containing 160 acres, more or less.
Dated June 12th, 1928.
(Form F.)
Certificate Op Improvements
"Polar Bear" and "Blue Jay" Mineral Claims, situate in the Naas River
Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: on Trout Creek, east
of Trout Lake, Kitsault Valley, Alice
TAKE NOTIOE, that I, Laura C.
Allen, Free Miner's Certificate No.
3469D, 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 claims,
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 22nd. day of May, A.D.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
W. H. Moult
Independent Labor Candidate
To the Electors; pf Atlin Constituency:
The Mining Industry is the basic industry of this constituency.
In casting your vote on Wednesday, July 18th. vote for W. H.
Moult, who has spent the past 26 years in mining camps, including the Boundary, Slocan, Dawson, Atlin, Stewart and
Anyox camps. A vote for W. H. Moult means a vote for the
building up of the mining and allied industries of the north.
Vote for the Independent
Labor Candidate
W.    H.   MOULT
For Results, Advertise in the
Tinner rtaht-A general view of the vessel looking Bft. Upper left—An Interior view showing the cabin smoking room
with(TraJurtoiideffiio™ Lowe^mi Duchess of Bedford" a. she appeared when ooming up th. St Uwwnc. River.
Inset—Capt. H.  Slbbone, commander of the "DucheBS of Bedford.
orchestra is playing in the Cabin Dining Room the
p ROOF that the St. Lawrence route is rapidly in-
creasing in popularity and that an era of continued prosperity is predicted for her ports, is shown
by the addition of four new cabin class liners of the
new "Duchess" type to the Atlantic fleet of the
Canadian Pacific.
The Duchess of Bedford, leader of this quartette
of the largest liners to Montreal, arrived in that port
at 8,45 p.m. June 8th, having completed her maiden
voyage in exactly seven days after leaving Liverpool.
The liner is over 20,000 tons gross register, is oil
burning, two-funnelled, and measures 600 feet in
length and 75 feet in width. She will carry Cabin
Class, Tourist Third Cabin, and Third Class passengers. In each class broad deck space is available,
•nd accommodation is far superior to more expensive
quarters on Atlantic liners of not long ago. The three
sister ships of the Duchess of Bedford, now under
construction in the shipbuilding yards of the Clyde,
are the Duchess of Atholl, Duchess of Cornwall, and
Duchess of Richmond,
•The discoveries of radio engineers have aided ln
making the Duchess of Bedford an outstanding marine   personality.    For   instance,  while   tho   ship's
music is relayed by means of microphones and amplifiers to the Tourist Third Cabin and Third Class
Lounges and decks. Loud-speakers also simplify the
transmission of orders to the forecastle, crow's nest,
and docking-bridge.
Other interesting facts about the construction of
the Duchess of Bedford are that the twin propellers
weigh 16 V4 tons each, and the 186 foot steel shafts
connecting them with the powerful turbine engines
weigh about 108 tons. Nearly two million rivets were
used in the ship, totalling 1,000 tons in themselves,
some of the plates having as many as (60 rivets each,
The advent of the "Duchesses" greatly increases
the passenger and freight services maintained by the
Canadian Pacific on the St. Lawrenca route. The
schedule of passenger sailings had already been increased this summer by speeding the "turn about" of
the Empresses from a four-weekly basis to meet the
expected expansion of traffic. The "Beaver" class of
ships, newcomers to the St. Lawrence also, have been
placed by the Canadian Pacific on an exclusively
freight service. They run regularly between Montreal
and London and continental ports, making almost as
good time as the passenger liners. ALICE ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday.    July  13    1928
T. F. Baxter Addresses
Conservative Meetings
In District
Continued from Page 3
this movement started during the
time of the Conservative Government aud has aggrandised since
because of the groater demand for
it after the war.
Many of the reforms which the
Liberals olaim are a direct result
of some Acts passed during the
Conservative regime, and a few of
them were started in this way.
In 1904, the coal miners were
given the 8 hour day and this was
applied to Smeltermen in 1907-08-
An Act was passed to give greater safety protection to the safety
of men working in the factories.
The married women were granted the right to own property.
The first women's vote was instituted by the vote being given
to the relatives of the men overseas, then this movement spread,
and the franchise was put to a vote
and passed by an overwhelming
majority only needing an Order-in-
Council to make it a law. But the
Liberals upon coming into power
drew up an entirely new Act and
took all the oredit for giving women the vote.
The Workmen's Compensation
Act also, was first introduced in
The Minimum Wage Aot is really
a joke, Mr. Baxter says, as there
are men of 21 years in Vancouver
who work for $12.50 a week.
The Old Age pensions Act was
first passed through the Dominion
House and was strongly surported
by both parties. The Premier said
that the Government paid $400,000
in old age pensions but they pay
only $200,000, the Dominion Government paying them dollar for
dollar. By this Act a person
must live in B. C. for 20 years to
claim the maximum pension of $20
a month, and is granted only to
those over 70 years of age. Also if
a person has a home they must
deed it over to the Government before they can receive a pension.
The contracts given to friends of
the government and worked on the
Cost Plus 10 per cent basis wastes
the Country's money and make the
contractors careless of expenditure.
The Soldiers' Settlement plan
has been another way of squandering money; the land was bought
at fabulous prices, costing approximately $1,871,000 and only 80 of
the original soldiers' families live
on it now.
In referring to the P. G. E. railway, the speaker said that in 1911
Sir Richard McBride asked Sir
Wilfred Laurier for permission to
build the P. G. G. railway, tapping
the main line of the G. T. P. at
Prince George and transporting
the freight for Vancouver over this
new line, and thus opening up the
Pemberton Meadows district.
This permission was granted and
in 1912 it was put before the people
of B, C. with the result that not
one Liberal was returned in that
election. The contract was given
to Foley, Welch and Stewart, millionaire contractors, who arranged
for capital with concerns in Britain
but the war broke out and England forbade all oapital to leave
the oountry. So the grvernment
loaned them $6,000,000 extracting
from each of these men their   per
sonal bond that the debt would be
paid. In 1917 the Liberals deoided
that they would build the road
themselves and released these men,
who were well able to build the
road, from their bond. Since then
they have squandered 300 million
dollars on the railway.
Lady—"Is this milk fresh?"
Milkman—'"Arf an   hour   ago
madam, it was grass."
Judge—"So you and your wife
had a fight? How would you like
to go to jail?"
Undersized Husband—"Oh, very
much, sir."
At the annual meeting of Hollinger Gold Mines the statement was
made that the ore will hardly average $7 a ton from top to bottom
of the mine.
British Columbia is Canada's
largest producer of zinc, copper,
lead and silver; second of all minerals and gold, and third of lead;
with a total mineral production of
over a billion and an annual production of $62,000,000.
British Columbia's natural resources produce: forests, $82,000,-
000; mines, $62,000,000; fisheries,
AL Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cat any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich       Prop.
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Potters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc
♦ *
Prompt delivery on every
*   *   *
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
June 25th. 1928
NOTICE       >
I, H. F. Kergin, a candidate in a
Provincial Election to be held July
18th. 1928 do hereby appoint Mr.
Richard Manning of Anyox, B. C.
my agent.
Signed, H. F. KERGIN.
J. Wilson,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral District,
P. O. Box 128, Anyox, B. C.
June 25th. 1928
I, T. W. Falconer, a candidate in
a Provincial Election to be held
July 18th. 1928 do hereby appoint
John Anderson of Alice Arm B. C.
my Agent,
Signed, T. W. Falconer.
J. Wilson,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral District,
P. O. Box 128 Anyox, B. C.
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobscco & Soft Drinks Cigars, Cigarettes
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
Business Lots from $200 to
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice" Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Worthy of your Support
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contraot too Large or
too Small
A splendid »iew
can be obtained
oi Ike town and
inlet, with majestic mountains in
tb* backpound
Family Parties
given every
Large Room Available for Dances
0. EVINDSON, Proprietor   cToKufc7D
Oven if
—there is no reason why he
should not grow up strong
and healthy. If your baby
cannot be breast-fed, or is not
thriving on his present food,
wesuggest that you and your
physician give consideration
to Eagle Brand. A food always uniform—
always pure and safe—and so easy to digest
that it can only be compared to mother's
milk. May we send you helpful baby books?
Use coupon below.
The Borden Co. Limited, Vancouver
PJmm tend FREE Baby Book* to
Vacation Time
Is here again, with its call to the Great Outdoors.
In the course of the next few weeks, thousands of
people will forsake the cities to seek rest and recreation by lake and stream, and in the depths of the
cool, green Forests
This is the month of July when the Fire Hazard is at
its height. Be rigidly careful with Fire. Get your
camp fire permit; have it always with you and follow
its simple instructions. The consciousness of doing
your part to Protect the Forests will add materially
to your enjoyment of them
ALICE ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday,    July  13    1928
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 Bates on" Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
In 1811 a Rhode Island farmer
dallied to release his pig from a
fence and arrived at the polls too
late to cast his vote. The Federalists lost that precinct by one vote,
as a result a representative who
favored war with Great Britain
was elected to the legislature,
which in turn by a majority of one
elected a United States senator
who favored war. Then the U.
S. A. Congress by r majority of
one declared the war, which is
known as tho war of 1812, and in
which Canada played a prominent
part. This incident should be
digested by the man who cays,
"Shucks, my vote will not make
any difference." The vote slacker,
by not voting, expresses indifference
as to what kind of government we
have, good or bad. The ballot is
the foundation of popular government. By wise use of the ballot,
citizens can remodel our political
and economic institutions. In short
we can have any kind of government we want. Your lone vote
is not so unimportant among the
thousands, remember the Rhode
Island farmer, whose failure to vote
caused a war, a useless war, involving the sacrifice of many lives.
Next week, on July 18th. you will
have an opportunity of participating in the decision of which
political party will govern the
province for the next four years.
Be sure to cast your ballot. Vote
without fail.
Reduction of the Premier Gold
Mining Company's dividend rate
from 8 cents quarterly to 6 cents
has not materially affected the
market for the stock, whioh is ruling firm on all exohanges where
Closing of Big Missouri
Deal Expected This
The deal on Big Missouri, so
much a puzzle to the western stock
market, will be known one way or
the other by July 11, it is learned
from a source close to the Big
Missouri Company.
So far the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting Co. has given no
direot indication of whether or not
it intends to make the final payment of $100,000 on the Big Missouri bond. Its agreement with
the oompany that formerly held
the property stipulated that notice
of intention must be given 10 days
before July 21, the date on whioh
the payment falls due. Thus next
Tuesday or at latest Wednesday
the answer to the riddle should be
In the meanwhile J. J. Warrem
president of Consolidated, S. G.
Blaylook, manager, W. M. Arohi-
bold, field superintendent and Capt.
Dunoau mjViohie, manager for Big
Missouri Mining Co-, are all in the
Poi tlnnd Canal distriot, presumably looking over the mine, where
a battery of diamond drills has been
Searing into the Big Missouri claims
to tell the story of what they contain.
The Consolidated officials were
to visit first the George mine and
then the Big Missouri.
It has been frequently reported
that $100,000 is on deposit in
Tacoma, earmarked by interests
other than "smelters" for the
making of the last payment of the
Big Missouri bond.—Financial
News of Western Canada.
Reformers, missionaries aiid other
God-driven wowsers are trekking
into the Arctic to put au end to
what has been whispered as a
"hideous" custom among the
Eskimos: After a big feast of
whale, it seems, our Northern
neighbors change wives. From
what I have encountered of
country-club life, the only material
difference between the Eskimos
and us is we don't eat whalel
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
To the Hectors of the
Atlin Constituency
in soliciting your vote on behalf of the Conservative Party,
I wish to say that I honestly believe that the time is ripe for
a change of government,. And that after July 18th. a new
government will conduct the affairs of this province in a
sane, businesslike manner. It is twelve years since the
present government took office, and while we have advanced to some extent, we have not kept pace with other
western provinces. Our advance should have been much
greater, especially in this northern portion of the province.
If elected it will be my earnest endeavor to hasten the
development of our northern mining riches, and support at
all times legislation of benefit to the province as a whole.
Conservative Candidate
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
Vaoant, unreeerred.
Crown lane* may bo pre-empted by
Brltlih cukjeota over 11 Mar* ot ate,
and by alien* on deelaruf Intention
to Decern* Britten subjeota, conditional upon realdence, occupation,
and Improvement (or agricultural
Full Information concerning regulation! regarding pre-emption* ii
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," oopiei ot
whioh oan be obtained free of oharge
by addressing the Department of
Landi, Viotoria, B.O, er to any Oovernment Agent
Reeordi will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purpo«»i, and which la not timber-
land, Le., oarrylny over 8,000 board
feet per aore weetof the Coait Range
and 1,000 feet per aore eait ot that
Application! for pre-emptions are
to be addreued to the Land Com-
mlnioner of the Land Recording Dl-
vliion, ln whioh th* land applied for
li situated, and are made on printed
forma, coplei of whioh oan be obtained from the Land Conunlnloner.
Pre-emptloni muit bi oeoupied for
five yean and Improvements made
to value ot $10 per aore. Including
olearmg and eultlvatlng at leaat Ave
acre*, before a Crown Grant can be
Tor more detailed Information aet
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Application! ar* reoelved for pur-
oheio of vaoaat and unreierved
Crown land*, not being tlmberland.
for agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of tint-elan (Manic) land la ft
Ser aore, and leoonu-olaia (grailng)
md |I.lt per aore. Further Information regarding purehaa* er leaae
of Crown land* li given In Bulletin
No. 10, Und. lerie*, "Purohaae and
Leaae of Crown Landa." |
Mill, factory, or Induatrlal iltai on
timber land, net exoeeding 40 aorei,
may be parch**** or leaaed, the een-
dlttoni Including payment of
Uniurveyed areaa, not exoeeding 10
aore*. may be leaaed ai homesltes,
conoftlonal upon a dwelling being
created in the Ant year, title being
obtainable after reildence and Improvement condition! are fulfilled
and land ha* been surveyed.
For grailng and Induatrlal purpose* areaa not exoeeding S40 aores
may be leaaed by ono person or «
Under the Oraalng Aot th* Provinoe I* divided into grating dlitrlcU
and th* range administered under a
Grailng Commleeloner. Annual
grailng permit! ar* Uiued baaed on
number! ranged, priority being given
to utabltihea owners^. Btook-owneri
may form aaaoolattoni tor range
management Free, or partially free,
permit* an asrailabl* far cottiers,
oaaaacM and traveller*, «p to ten
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steeltind Tools.   Rain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
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
Alice Arm
A list* A Aviyi  The Bonanza Silver
*T\11CC JnLlIIl 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
Now is the time to buy your new coat. We
have a large range suitable for summer and
fall wear, in all the latest styles and shades
LEW LUN & Co. ,
General Merchants, Anyox. West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL  10  P.M.
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,174,795; Lode Gold, $130,651,919; Silver, $86,-
689,046; Lead, $121,850,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc, $59,508,692; Coal, $271,294,668; and
Miscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301, making its mineral production to the end of 1927, show an
Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828
Production for Year Ending December, 1927. $60,729,358
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province
in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, security of which is guaranteed by
Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing—
The Hon. the Minister of Mines,
Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon whioh development work has been done
are described in some one of the Annual Reports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to suoh reports. They are available without oharge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports covering each of the six mineral Buryey
Districts are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geological
Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information. ALICE ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday,    July  13    1928
Anyox Notes
Continued from page 1
Mrs. C. Cundill and family are
spending summer holidays at
Silver City.
Mr. and Mrs. Griffith and son
left for Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Watson and
daughter left Anyox on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Ward and family left on Monday for the south.
Mr and Mrs. Branston, who
until recently were at the Toric
mine left last week for Vancouver.
E Greenaway of the school staff
left last week for Hazelton.
T. W. Falconer arrived home on
Monday from an election tour of
Charlie Lee, who left here last
year returned last week from Flin
Flon country, northern Manitoba.
He states that work is plentiful,
but that the wages are low.
Arthur Smith, a former resident
of the camp, arrived from Vancouver last week.
Mrs. Al. Falconer and daughter,
Blanche, arrived on Monday from
Vancouver, on a visit to Mr. Falconer.
J. McLachlan arrived in town
on Monday.
Chas. Gordon, a former resident
of Alioe Arm arrived on Tuesday
from the Naas Valley. He was
accompanied by F. H. Hoadley of
the Smithers school staff, and they
came overland via the telegraph
trail. Charlie has been ranching
in the Naas for a number of years
but sold out recently and plans to
live with his mother at Alert Bay.
H. F. Kergin returned home on
Tuesday from an electioneering
trip to the Atlin country. He was
accompanied by his daughter Alice.
Mrs. H. F. Kergin and daughter
Leah arrived on Saturday from
Victoria, and will spend the summer here with Mr. Kergin.
J. Wells arrived home on Monday from a trip to the Naas Valley.
Mr. Butterfield arrived from Victoria on Saturday and will survey
the Indian Reserve.
J. B. Robinson returned on Saturday from the Flin Flon country,
Northern Manitoba, where he has
become interested in the hotel
business with S. Dumas, leaving
the latter in charge. Mr. Robinson is again conducting the Kitsault House.
Big Expenditure   Made on
Roads and Trails
To date $1,060,000 has been expended in construction and maintenance of mine roads, trails arid
bridges from May 31st. 1916, to the
end 1927. 10,000 miles of road and
trail have been opened or are kept
in order through the Mines Department.
Advertise in the Herald
T.  W.  Falconer and
Geo. Black Address
Continued from Page 1
in the north if private  enterprises
were willing to spend the money.
He was in favor/io? a road north
from Hazelton, which would ultl
mately extend to the Yukon. A
road which would open up the coun
try and also attract tourists from
the U. S. A
If, he said, Premier MacLean had
conducted a private business as he
had government affairs he would
have been let out long ago. He
further criticised the government
and explained how the absentee vote'
would be carried out.
Capt. George Black, was the
next speaker. He proved to be
eloquent, and presented a mass of
information in a quiet, unassuming
yet forcible manner. He covered a
large field, only a portion of which
it is possible to publish.
He said that the government
should give all possible aid to mines
during initial stages. He likened
British Columbia to a corporation,
that at stated terms must come to
the shareholders for approval or
disapproval. In selecting a government, he said, choose one that will
suit you best, and look at things
along broad lines. Any work done
by the government is done with
your money, you are paying for it.
The speaker produced a mass of
figures in contradiction to Liberal
statements regarding the financial
position, and quoted J..T. Shaw of
Alberta as saying that B. C. was a
horrible example of spendthrift zeal
in Canada.
In regard to the Old Age Pension
Act he said that the Conservatives
had always been in favor of it.
The present $20.00 per month was
inadequate, in fact it was an insult.
Reviewing the chances of a
change of government, he said
that at the last election, when the
conservatives were split in two, the
liberals obtained 24 per cent, of the
vote. The remaining 76 per cent,
being divided among the Provincial, Conservative, Labor and Independent parties.
Canadian Debt Reduced Last
Canada's net debt was reduced
during the month of June by $5,-
560,000, according to a finance
department statement just issued.
The net debt at the end of June
was $2,244,142,000.
When you're hungry for real
food—the homey kind—come
f<; over tq the
The home of pure wholesome
food,  friendly  service and'
-. welcome atmosphere
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
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummhlgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
W. A. WILSON, Manager
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
S. S. Prince George or Prince Rupert leaves
Anyox Fridays p.m. for Prince Rupert,   and
Vancouver, via Stewart.   8. S. Prince Charles
I leaves Tuesdays 6.00 p.m. for Prince Rupert and
I Vancouver, via Massett Inlet Ports.
S. S. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert, fortnightly for Vancouver, via south Queen Charlotte Island Ports.
Trains  leave   Prince Rupert Daily except Sunday, at 11.30 a.m.,
for  Jasper,   Edmonton,  Winnipeg,   direct connections for all
points East and South.
Make a trip to Jasper Park this summer, returning.via Vancouver
and Prince Bupert.   Very low fares.
Fot Atlantic Steamship Sailings ot further information, apply to any Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C
Big Tonnage at Trail Smelter
Ore received at the reduction
plant of the Consolidated Mining
and Smelting company from January 1 to June 21, amounted to
296,207 tons. This total included
41,072 tons  shipped  by   oustom
mines and 255,125 tons from company mines.
For the week ending June 21
company mines shipped 8,309 tons
and oustom mines 1,960 tons, making a total of 10,269 tons.
A saved  dollar is  a constant
Men's Sweaters in both Pullover and Coat Styles
Light Weight Sweater Coats in Heather Colors   $5.25
Light Weight Sweater Coats in Fancy Check \    6.25
Light Weight Sweater Coats in Plain Colors     6.75
Light Weight Pullovers in Fancy Patterns ".    6.25
Heavy Jumbo Knit Pullovers with open cruv neck     7.00
Heavy Jumbo Knit Pullovers, with open V neck     6.00
Never have we given more lerioas thought
to serving yqnr needs in good Hand Made
Mining Boots.
Paris Hand Made B. C. Miner Boot. $12.50
This boot ismade to meet any. condition
as found in B. C. Mines; Stout Waterproof 9in. Upper, outside Sole Leather
Counter, wide Heel for protection of
Upper, Heavy Double Soles heavily nailed; a reputable boot; a thorough trial
will convince you.
Paris Hand Made lOin. Mountaineer's
Special, $12.50
A splendid boot for tough wear: upper
made of acid proof black chrome; Full
Double Sole and Double Vamp. Also
agents for Leckie Miner and Prospector
Boots at city prices.
This is your chance to pick up a Genuine Bargain in a Gramophone
McLagan Console Model. Highly Polished Mahogany Finish, Automatic Stopping Lever, for all make records.   Large
Record Cabinet
Regular  $200.00
For     120.00
Hear our new   portable Gramophones;
just the thing for the holidays, boat trip
or picnic *
Brunswick Portable with Record Compartment,  $35.00
The   "Carryola   Master"   Portable,   a
beautifully finished little instrument,
Voile Dresses, white and colors  $1.35 to $2,50
Petticoats, white and cream 75 to   L40
Jackets in pure wool and silk and wool i 70 to  2.65
Bonnets in wool and silk     1.00 to  2.25
Blankets, white, pinkand blue '...    1.50 to   4.50
Silk Quilts in pink and blue     1.95 to  3.25
Booties in white       .25 to    .85
Silk Sox, pink, blue and white 45 per pair


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