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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Nov 6, 1926

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 ... I III IIIHI  ■ "»
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE
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.
\ff
VOL. 6,   NO. 18
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, November 6, 1926
5 cents each.
Rev. McLean Addresses
Anyox Parent-Teachers
Rowland King Sees Big
Future For Alice Arm
The first series of meetings
arranged by Parent-Teachers Association of Anyox was held in the High
School on Tuesday evening. The
Rev. E. R. McLean general secretary of the Religious Education
Council of British Columbia was the
speaker of the evening. Mrs. R,
O. Cutler in introducing the speaker
mentioned how fortunate the organizers had been in securing Mr.
McLean who would be able to
handle the subject so well.
Before coming to the actual treatment of "Religious Instruction" in
the public schools, Mr. McLean was
anxious to have his hearers agree
that what was true of the individual
was true of the nation. Character
and the direction of one's life were
the all important features. If it
were true that an organization could
be altered or demolished a nation's
outlook profoundly changed in one
generation by ., working with the
youth, then there was a great opportunity for the development of.the
right kind of nation.
Four agencies aided in this training, namely, the home which is fundamental; the community which
included socials, picnics, parties and
things both heard and overheard;
the church including all denominations and their functions and the
Public school. At this juncture the
speaker paid tribute to the teachers
and stated that no class excelled the
teaching staffs of the public schools
in the services rendered to the community. Religious teachers taught
religion though they never gave
actual instruction in it and continually taught more than there was on
the curriculum.
A re-statement had been made by
educational leaders that the schools
should be training for citizenship,
implying morality and the moulding
of character. The school survey
was quoted to show that too much
time was spent upon the "tool"
subjects.
A training in morals and religion
"was the right of everyone and a
necessity for citizenship. The council of Religious Education felt that
these had a right to ask for a share
of the educational time. By a
blackboard synopsis. Mr. McLean
pointed out the manner in which
religious instruction was managed
.in other parts of Canada. Plan one
[involved the repetition of the Lord's
Prayer and the reading without
comment of approved bibical selections. Plan two favored the train-
ling during released school time when
qualified exponents would be in
pharge. Plan three permitted students to elect to take religious education for which they might receive
[regular school credits. Likely there
jWill be overtures to have the school
act amended to permit, plan two in
British Columbia at the option of
':ocal school boards.
I The speaker was equally emphatic
in regard to what was not to be
[done as to the outlining of a pro-
rosed programme. No one religious body was seeking to get an ad-
antage over the other. The matter
ad to, be taken seriously to determine the future character of the
Ration.
I Refreshments were served following the address when the large number of parents present had an opportunity to meet Mr. McLean during
It social hour.
Many New Stunts For
Armistice Dance
Mr. Rowland King, mining engineer of Spokane and Vice-president of the C. M. Fassett Co. whose
mining labartories are in Spokane
left Alioe Arm on Tuesday, for
Anyox where he spent two days
before proceeding south on Thursday.
Mr. King has spent nearly four
months in the Alice Arm district,
examining mining claims, chiefly in
the Roundy creek district and
McGrath mountain. He has also
examined properties in the
Kitsault valley as far north
as Haystack mountain.
Previous to his departure he
stated that his investigations satisfied him that Alioe Arm possessed
some exceptionally fine surface
showings of ore, and predicted that
the camp would become a big producer, with ample capital available
for development.
He was particularly impressed
with the extensive zinc ore deposits
McGrath mountain, and   has
Tragic Death at Anyox
Concentrator
The Anyox Service Association
are certainly doing a lot of missionary work getting things together
for the two big events next week,
The Banquet Committee report
everything well under way at the
"Cookhouse" and they assure all
those who intend to be there that
there will be no'•complaints" for the
Orderly Officer. At the same time
they hope also that there will be no
"complaints" for the doctor next
morning. November Hth. is the
night and all ex-service men are
expected to be on parade sharp at
the stated time 7.30 p.m. The
Dance Committee have such an
abundance of "stunts" for the night
of November 10th. that space will
not permit us specializing on any of
them except that the .committee
guarantee a good time to all who
will be there.
secured an option, which expires
in June 1927, on several groups of
claims. He hopes to be able to
interest capital in the development
of these ore bodies, and expeots to
return to Alice Arm next summer.
LaRose Ships 42 Tons
High Grade
The LaRose Mining Co. shipped
forty-two tons of high grade silver
ore on the Cardena last Monday.
The shipment' is destined for Trail
and isexpected to carry high values.
Work has been suspended at the
mine until next spring. This
aotiou was taken on account ofthe
prevailing low' price of silver. It
was not deemed good business to
market any more ore until the price
had an upward trend, instead of
receding. >
There is a large quantity of high
grade ore waiting to be mined, and
it is hoped that the price of silver
will improve before next spring, so
that an early start oan be made.
Local Hunter Brings Home
Big Goat
Wm. Burke, as everyone knows
is an indefatigable hunter. He
delights to tramp the woods with
his trusty' dog Murphy at his heels.
His forays are not often in vain, as
he again proved during the week
when he returned■• home with one
of the largest buck goats ever shot
in the district. The wives and
children of this slain chieftain will'
have to keep a watchful 'eye, or
they too will have the pleasure of
being packed out of the woods, as
Bill is anxious to bag another
before .the heavy snow stops hunting in high altitudes.
A fatal accident occurred at the
concentrating mill on Tuesday
afternoon between the hours of 2
and 3 p.m. when Alexander
Bretzen met his death.
It appears that while carrying out
his duties he missed his footing and
fell into the fine crushed ore bins,
being smothered with the contents.
The body was, later discovered by
a workman at the chute of the
bunker.
Deceased was born in Port Simpson, and is survived by brothers and
sisters of that town and Prince
Rupert, also a sister in Anyox, Mrs.
J. R. Carr.
An inquest was held on Wednesday, arid a verdict of accidental
death was brought in by the jury.
Funeral service was held in Christ
Church at 10 a.m. oh Thursday.
Rev. J. S. Brayfield officiating, and
the deceased was taken aboard
was taken, aboard S. S. Prince
George., The body will be interred
at Port Simpson. The people of.
Auyox extend to Mrs. Carr their
heartfelt sympathy in her sad bereavement.
More Machinery Arrives for
Toric Mill
The S. S. Chilcoot arrived in
Alice Arm on Sunday with a portion
of the machinery for the concentrat
ing mill at the Toric mine. Some
heavy pieces were unloaded, which
were too heavy for the Cardena to
handle, necessitating a special trip
for the Chilcoot. The machinery]
is being taken through to the mine
Keystone  Co.  Terminates
:. Season's Work
Rock Fall  Shakes Country
The crashing of a tremendous
boulder from the top of a mountain
near Granite creek reoently, threw
everyone in the vioinity in a panic.
The impact shook the country
for miles. In one cabin the newly
washed supper dishes were scattered over the table. Other pros-
pectors were ofthe opinion that
an earthquake had occurred, but
later realized that the falling of the
mass of rock was the oause of the
disturbance.
Large  Gathering   and
Artistic Decorations
Hospital Dance
On Monday evening the annual
Hospital Dance was given by the
ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary in
the Elks'Hall. The hall was decorated with grinning black cats,
witches on broomsticks and lighted
pumpkins. The lights were screened with yellow shades which
had a very soothing effect, also a
touch suggestive of merrymaking.
At the end of the hall a ghost
appeared on a black background.
The ceiling was decorated with
yellow and black streamers suspended from the centre and drop-
to the sides of the hall. Great
credit is due to those for the time
spent in making these decorations
and the creative and artistic taste
in this line.
The hall was thronged with
dancers and the floor space was
taxed to the limit. The Blackbird
orchestra supplied the music which
was exceptionally good.
The supper menu was in keeping
with the Hallowe'en season, with
various styles of novelties.
The. ladies of the Auxiliary wish
to heartily thank all those who
helped to make the dance such a
[suoooss, also the ladies who donat-
so many nice things for the supper.
Too much praise cannot be given
to the ladies of the Hospital Auxiliary for the large amount of their
time spent iu making the evening
suoh a wonderful success. To Mi's.
W. F. Eve, President of the Auxiliary, special praise is undoubtedly
due, for it is largely through her
efforts that the dance is made
possible each year.
ALICE ARM NOTES
Miss J. Swanson returned on
Thursday to California after visit-
lag her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Ilwanson.
The Keystone Mining Co. ter
miuated their season's programme
of development work on the Keystone property on Roundy creek
last Saturday.
During the summer they drove a
tunnel 465 feet in length;
built an up-to-date oamp;improved
the trail, and also did other necessary work.
Development work this year was
extremely satisfactory, and it is the
intention of the company to resume
operations next summer as soon as
the disappearanpe of snow will
allow.
A. F. Smith returned home on
Thursday from a business trip which
included Anyox, Prince Rupert and
Stewart. He had many enquiries
regarding Alice Arm mining, and
met several engineers who plan to
visit the camp next year.
Alice Arm Will Have New
Store Building
Foundations for a new store
building are being laid by T. W.
Falconer. The building will measure 30 feet by 96 feet, two stories
high. This imposing structure
will stand on the corner of First
Street and First Avenue, and will be
one of the largest buildings intoWn.
Active construction work will
commence next spring. The decision of one of the town's leading
business men in constructing a new
building is proof of the faith the
people of Alice Arm have in the
future of the camp.
The most popular oigar, the
El Dora made out of numt >r one
leaf, try one and be convinced.
Mr. S. Dumas left on Thursday
for his home at New Richmond,
Quebec, where he will spend several months. Before going east he
will visit the Peace River country
and Edmonton where he has interests. He also plans to visit Montreal and other eastern cities before
his return.
B,. G. Griffiths, who has been in
charge of operations at the Keystone Mine during the summer,
left on Monday for Spokane.
Wm Hanna of Anyox arrived in
town on Thursday.
H. F. Kergin arrived home on
Thursday from a trip to Vancouver
and Victoria.
F. Stringham, who since he sold
out his barber business in Anyox
has spent: two months holiday here
left for Anyox on Thursday and may
proceed south shortly.
Miss E. Cline, who has filled the
position of cook at the Keystone
Mine for the past few months left
on Thursday for Seattle.
J. W. Norman Williams of the
Liquor Control Board arrived in
town on Thursday.
Roy MoKinley arrive<| on Monday from Prince Rupert.
First Aid Classes Starts
On 15th.
On Monday November 15th. the
first series of lectures will start in
First Aid under the direction of
Doctors D. R. Learoyd and H. S.
Trefry. All those who have had
the pleasure of being pupils in this
work in previous years are requested to attend in order that they may
be given a chance to sit for examination for their higher certificates,
new membeVs are invited to join
these classes free of all charge.
Now is a wonderful opportunity to
educate yourself to know how to
apply First Aid to the injured. It
might be the means of saving human
life if the occasion arises, and this
in itself is more than worth the time
spent in these classes. We have
Doctors who ungrudgingly give
their time in the interest of First
Aid. Remember Monday Nov. 15th.
at 7.30 p.m. in the Band Room and
make this a bumper class.
The members of Christ Church
Womens Auxiliary and Guild will
hold their Annual Sale of Work
and Home Cooking today in the
United Church Hall at 2 p.m.
Afternoon tea will be served. Many
useful things will be put on sale. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,   November   6   1926
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 Grown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 5Qc. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor'and Publisher.
The copper mining industry of
both North and South America is
now on the most substantial basis,
with assurance of a stabilized and
satisfactory price for its output,
that was ever conceived possible.
This result was brought about
through a combination of all the
large American producers of copper
with certain foreign producers and
consumers, which combination has
the cordial approval of the United
States government.
The movement just crowned
with success had its origin in a
combination of a few of the larger
American producers of copper,
sponsored by the Anaconda Copper
Company, having in view the
stabilizing of the price of copper in
the domestic market and its increased consumption through the
development of new uses for that
metal. The most signified achievement of that organization was the
development of copper-steel, which
is confidently expected eventually
to displace in the market most steel
products alloyed with other metals. The copper shingle was another
notable invention, sponsored by the
same organization, which tended
materially to increase copper consumption.
Policies of the new organization
necessarily go much further afield
than any that were possible to the
original combination of producers.
Execution of these policies will be
substantially in the hands of a new
company, Copper Exporters, Incorporated, of which C. F. Kelley,
president of the Anaconda Copper
Company, will be chief executive.
An outline of the purpose of the
new organization was given by
Mr. Kelly in a recent interview
as follows:
"The purpose of the organization
is to endeavor to eliminate in
foreign countries the harmful
speculation that causes wide fluctuations in price, unwarranted by
industrial factors in European
markets, and tends to destroy con
fidence in the integrity of such
price and the stability of the business."—Southwest Mining News
Service.
Britannia Mining Company, a
subsidiary of Howe Sound, is
reported to have engineers examining properties in various parts of
British Columbia with a view to
extension of the company's operations.
John MoEwen, first postmaster
of Dawson, died suddenly in Vancouver of heart disease.
Government approval of the new
copper exporting combination,
which was announced a few days
ago, is undoubtedly the most
important bull news for the oopper
producers since the close of the
World War. The immediate
result was an advance of twenty-
seven shillings iu the London
market, the biggest improvement
recorded in any two days since the
■armistice was signed. It is not
yet known just what methods will
l)e used to handle the market; but,
considering the standing of the men
at the head of the organization, it
is certain that far-seeing broad-
minded and intelligent .efforts will
be made to help producers by
holding back supplies for favorable
marketing conditions. After all,
the present world surplus is not a
serious matter, except that when
surplus is thrown into an unwilling
market at sacrifice prices. The
increased consumption of copper
has been so great in recent years,
and there is such certain promise of
even greater proportionate consumption in the years to come, that
a little common sense in marketing
may be expected to accomplish
wonders. Everything points to
better conditions for the producer
through sane recognition of the
immutable laws of supply and
demand. We expect to see the
metal selling at fifteen cents within
very short time and above that
figure in the next six months. It
is cheering to know that this
government has at least recognized
the fact that copper producing is
big business and that it must,
therefore, be handled in a big way.
This particular organization. will
go far iii keeping up the price of
copper to a fair level and thus also
maintain the American standard
of living among its army of
employees.—South-west Mining
News.
Through Sleeping Cars To
Ship's Side
The Canadian National Railways
have made arrangements to operate
tourists and standard sleeping cars
through from the Pacific Coast to
the ship's side at Montreal and
Halifax, in connection with Old
Country sailings, during November
ftnd December.
Full information regarding rates,
reservations, passports, etc.. can be
secured from R. F. MoNaughton,
District Passenger Agent, Canadian National Railways, Prince
Rupert, B.C.
Loyal Order
of Moose
Anyox Lodge No. 1412
Lodge Meets 2nd. and 4th. Wednesday
in each month, at 8 p.m. prompt
Hcidqmrteri: Elks' Hill, Anyox
V
W)
Dictator:
H. Ward
Secretary
J. W. Webster,
P. O. Box 407
Phone 329
Allsf*tO Al*tY1   The Bonanza Silver
.nllv/C jfTLI HI  canip 0f 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 325, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
i Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
BEACH CLUB
BOARDING HOUSE
ANYOX
HOME COOKING
COMFORTABLE QUARTERS
SOLE SHIPPING AGENT (or
empty beer  bottles  for the
Amalgamated Brewers of British Columbia
J. M. HUTCHINGS
Al. Falconer
, .,(.',. Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
*';     and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
BE
30E
m
Fall   Clothing
We have on hand a large supply of fall clothes
for both loggers and miners, including Harvey's
Hand Made Shoes, Mackinaw Coats and Shirts,
Rain Test Pants and Goats, Woolen Underclothes, etc.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
QE
3BB
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S.   S.  Prince George leaves  Anyox for Prince
Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, each Thurs-
l day 1.00 p.m.
IS. S. Prince John leaves   Prince   Rupert,   fort-
Inightly  for   Vancouver, via   Queen Charlotte
Island ports.
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert daily except Sunday at 11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
Use Canadian National Express for Money Orders, Foreign
Cheques, etc., also for your next shipment.
For Atlantic Steamanip Sailings or further information, apply lo any Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. Mc-NAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
L-
-J
*N
LAUNCH, "AWAKE"
Leaves Alice Arm for Anyox 9 a.m.
Tuesdays, Thursdays & Saturdays
Returning Same Days at 3 p.m.
SPECIAL   TRIPS   BY   ARRANGEMENT
*S
J
SYNOPSIS OF
UDAHAMENDNENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vacant,      unreserved,      	
Crown landi may be pre-empted fcy
Brltlih subject! over 18 yeara of at**,
and by aliens on declaring lntanUan
to become British subjeots, conditional upon residence, oooupattao,
and Improvement (or agricultural
purposes.
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptloaa If
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," ooples of
whioh can be obtained free of oharge
by addressing the Department Of
Lands, Victoria, B.C, or to any Oovernment Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which Is not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 6,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions' are
to be addressed to the Land Commissioner of tho Land Recording Division, In which the land applied for
Is situated, and are mode on printed
forms, copies ot which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and Improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, Including
clearing and cultivating at least Ave
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
received.
Tor more detailed Information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHA8E
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland,
tor agricultural purposes; minimum
price of first-class (arable) land Is $S
per acre, and second-class (graslng)
land $2.50 per acre. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purohase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Hill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
stumpage.
HOMESITE LEASES
i Unsurveyed areas, not exoeeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesltes,
.conditional upon a dwelling being
(erected In the first year,.title being
obtainable after residence and improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
j LEASES
' For grazing and Industrial pur-
pases areas not exceeding 640 acres
may be leased by one person or a
company.
GRAZING
Under the Oraalng Aot the Provinoe Ii divided Into grating districts
and the range administered under a
'Graslng Commissioner. Annual
[grazing permits' are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management Free, or partially free,
permlta are available for settlers,
campers and travellers, up to tea
head.
The Herald
$2.50 a Year
Anyox & Alice Arm
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $77,663,045; Lode Gold, $122,808,459; Silver, $74,-
111,397; Lead, $89,218,907; Copper, $197,642,647; Zinc, #39,925,947; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,594,387
Coal and Coke, $273,048,953; Building Stone, Brick, Cement, etc., $44,905,886; making its mineral
production to the end of 1925, show an
Aggregate Value of $920,919,628
The sudstantial progress of the Mining industry of this Province is strikingly exhibited in the following
figures, which show the value of production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 1895, inclusive $94,547,241; forfive years, 1896-1900, $57,607,967; for five years, 1901-1905, $96,507,968; for five years-"'
1906-1910, $125,534,474; for five years, 1911-1915, $142,072,603; for five years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725;
1921, $28,066,641; for the year 1922, $35,158,843; for 1923, $41,304,320; for 1924, $48,704,604, and for 1925,
$61,492,242. ••/"'.*''-
Production Last Ten Years, $404,649,375
Lode mining has only been in progress for about 25 years, and only about one-half of the Province has
been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospecting.
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.
Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon whioh development work has been done
are described in some one of the Annual Beports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports covering eaoh of the six mineral Survey
Districts are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geologioal
Survey of,Canada, Winoh Building; Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British Columbia 46
ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,   November  6   1926
Prospectors Form Assoc't'n
The Kaslo, B. C. Prospectors'
Association is going strong. It
was organized in July of this year
with a membership of 60 and it is
hoped to increase this number to
160. E. Timms is manager and A.
J. Curie treasurer. The object of
the association is to enable the
prospector; to bring his property to
' the att'e^on of the . people with
money to,, invest, and some good
work is being done. A fine display
of mineral specimens, with maps of
the district, is maintained at the
office of the association.
One Man Mine Shows Profit
For "a number of years Frank
G. Clein, Lordsburg, N. M. has
operated a small gold property at
Cold Hill, 15 miles northwest
of Lordsburg in the Little
Burrow Mountains. His is a self
contained operation, for he mines,
hoists, hauls, and mills his own ore
and retorts the scrapings from the
plates. His mill is a nondescript
affair, and is operated by an engine
from a discarded flivver, His last
run representing two months' work
consisted of twenty-four tons of
ore, which produced a bar of gold
that sold at the bank for $1,200.
Brewing is an
important
industry in
British Columbia
1~>EW citizens give thought to what the Brewing
1  Industry means to British Columbia, as an
industry, yet it is an important factor in the
industrial life of this province.
It is not necessary to emphasize the millions of
dollars invested in the brewing industry in this
province. The thing that must not be lost sight of
is that there are hundreds of men employed throughout the year in the making, storing and transporting
of the products of the breweries of British Columbia.
Breweries are constantly improving and keeping
modern their plants. The Amalgamated' Breweries
of British Columbia have Spent over $300,000 in the
last few months for improvements and equipment.
Breweries are an important customer of the farmers
of British Columbia, their purchases of grain and
hops running into huge figures each year.. There
is no British Columbia industry that spends more
of its total income right in this province than the
brewing industry.
The brewing industry brings large sums of money
into the province. British Columbia beer is attracting
attention abroad for its purity and high quality.
Export markets in Australasia, China and India,
are constantly growing.
British Columbia beers are winning their way in
these countries in direct competition with beers from
Great Britain, Germany and Czecko-Slovakia. They
are "Winning their way on quality and they are
powerful advertisements for this province.
Pacts like these are not romantic, but they are
important and should be considered by every
citizen. They are not commonly mentioned by
those whose business it is to attempt to destroy
the brewing industry in their determination that
the people of British Columbia shall be prevented
from enjoying a pure and healthful beverage in
an open and above board manner.
Proof of the high quality of the beer manufactured by the Amalgamated Breweries is
the remark on recent analysis made by
McDonald and McDonald, analytical chemists
of Vancouver, stating:    }
"By the analysis, samples prove to be excellent
beer. They are high in extract, nitrogenous
matter, phosphoric acid and ash, while the
acidity is low and the volatile acidity practically
nil, which is proof that the beer is a wholesome
nutritious beverage."
(Signed) McDONALD & McDONALD,
Per A. W. Satterfieu),
Chemist.,
Dated Vancouver, Sept. 28rd, 1926.
Amalgamated Breweries of British Columbia, In which are associated
Vancouver Breweries Ltd., Rainier Brewing Co. of Canada Ltd.,
Westminster Brewery Ltd., Sliver Spring Brewery Ltd., Victoria Phoenli
Brewing Co. Ltd.
phis advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
T
Canada Increases Output of
Asbestos
The Slier-brook district in the
Province of Quebeo, which supplies
more than 80 per cent of the total
world production of unmanufactured asbestos, most of which is
imported by th* United States, is
increasing its output of that product, according to the U. S. De-!
partment of Commerce.
The 1925 production of unmanufactured asbestos in Quebec
amounted to 273,522 short tons
valued at $8,976,645, compared
with 208,762 tons, valued at $6,561-
659, in 1924, showing an increase
of 31 per oent in tonnage and 37
per cent in value in 1925. An
average price of $32.82 per ton
in 1925 and $41.37 in 1924 is indicated, in spite of the faot that the
average price for the fine grades of
crude asbestos was lower in 1925
than in 1924.
Miners!     Miners!
We carry in stock at all times a full
supply of miners' supplies.
: 4 Complete Outfits
l&W. FALCONER AUc a™
GENERAL MERCHANT
S'
Prevaricate to help a man out of
a scrape and he will always remem
ber you as an accomodating liar.
One way to convince a girl that
men are not Angels is to let her
marry one.
Forget the good1 you have done
to others and ' the evil they have
done to you if you would be happy.
The average man is apt to blame
his lack of wealth to his liberality.
Women have a peculiar knack of
picking out. goods that will wash,
but they usually get ohildren that
won't.
FRANK D. RICE
B. C. LAND SURVEYOR
Surveys of Mineral Maims, Subdivisions, Underground Surveys,
Etc.
ALIOE AEM, B. 0.
BLUE FRONT CIGAR
STORE
Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco, Soft Drinki
Rooms for rent by Day Week or Month
Geo. Beaudin   - -   Prop.
r~
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for'Rent
Tobacco and Soft Drinks
Pool Tables, Cigari, Cigarettei
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L_
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make the League better
through your influence -•
Rubber Foot Wear
We have in stock a large range of Rubbers
including:   full   length,    three   quarter,
knee and ankle length.
Rubbers for dress wear of every description.
LEW LUN & Co., General Merchants
West Side of Smelter ANYOX, B. C.
OPEN  UNTIL   10  P.M.
_J
KITSAULT CAFE
AUCE ARM   ,
Meals Served at All Hours
BREAD   AND   PASTRY  ALWAYS  FOR   SALE
GUS.   ANDERSON,  Proprietor
:=U
-MEAT   MARKET
AUCE ARM
WHOLESALE  AND  RETAIL
Dealer in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
W.   A.   WILSON,   Proprietor
3DDC
313
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
]  Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papi
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
lers
3C3DC
GRANBY CONSOLIDATED MINING,
SMELTING & POWER Co. Limited
Producers of Copper, Coal, Coke, Benzol and
Ammonium Sulphate
Purchasers of Ores of Copper and Siliceous Ores
of Gold and Silver
MAIN OFFICEt-Anyox, B. C. ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,   November   6   1926
New Kitsault  River Bridge
Completed •
The new bridge across the Kitsault river, giving transportation
facilities to the Red Point, was completed this week, under the supervision of J. Welis. The bridge is
* built on the lower end of Musketeer
Flats. It is 80 feet long and 8 feet
wide. Pack horses are now taking
supplies through to the Red Point.
ANYOX NOTES      j
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Crawford
were arrivals in town on Thursday
from Vancouver.
Among the arrivals on Thursday
were W. Gibson and T. Smith.
Mrs A. Walter left on Monday
for Vancouver, where she will visit
her parents.
A Cigar that is hand rolled and
made of the best Tobacco. The
EL  DORA.
Those leaving on Thursday were
C. W. Donald, J. Moore, Mr. Matheson.
S. A. Down returned on Monday
from a vacation spent in the south.
R. Moore returned on Monday
from a vacation spent in the vicin
ity of Prince Rupert.
Mrs. Calderoni returned on Monday from a trip to Prince Rupert.
D. Adamson returned on Monday from holidays spent in the
south.
A Special Armistice Service will
be held at the Recreation Hall, on
Sunday November 7th. at 7.45 p.m.
The Rev. D. C. Clarke and Rev. J.
S. Brayfield officiating. It is hoped
that everybody that can possibly do
so will be present. The choir will
render special music for this occasion and a big congregation is expected.
Among the arrivals on Monday
were H. Lendgram, R. Wilson, J.
E. Lee. E. R. McLean, W. Hard-
ways, W. Irvin, P. Thompson,. R.
G. Alway, J. A. Riggs, L. Kirk-
patrick.
After September 1st. speoial
rates will be given by the week, at
the Alice Arm Hotel during the
fall hunting and.fishing season.
Something different will take
place at the big Armistice Dance,
to be held on Wednesday evening,
and you can not miss being there.
No effort is being spared to provide
entertainment for the large number
that is expected to attend.
You simply must afford to buy a
ticket. From the proceeds contributions will be sent to the Shaugh-
nessy Military Hospital and the
Tranquil Sanatorium, for the alleviation of the suffering of mained and
crippled   soldiers.     Soldiers    who
International Electric
COMPANY  LIMITED
HEAD OFFICER-STEWART, B. C.
CAPITAL   $100,000.00
FIRST  MORTGAGE  BONDS, THIS  ISSUE
$25,000.00  TEN  PER   CENT.   INTEREST
INTERNATIONAL ELECTRIC
10 PER CENT. BONDS
CARRY A-1 SECURITY
SEE
E. R. WORKMAN, Anyox, B. C.
4
rf
Buy before the Boom
WHY   BUILD  ON   THE   INDIAN
RESERVE?
Don't you want to own your own back yard?   If you do the
Alice Arm Mining & Development Co. will give you an
idea.   'Buy a lot from them.   They have the choicest residential and business lots for sale. * ,
BUSINESS    LOTS    FROM    $200    TO    $500
RESIDENTIAL  LOTS   FROM   $200  TO $300
Terms made to suit buyers.    See Stephen  Dumas,   our
agent, and build where you don't have to move.
S.  DUMAS
Agent for the Alice Arm Mining & Development Co.
fought that we may be free from the
German yoke, and who gave all they
had. for the noble cause.
Also buy a poppy, if you can't
afford 10 cents spend a dollar and
see how happy you will feel.
The boys you cheered away are
still in need of a little cheer to help
them forget their disabilities.
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office: PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
B. P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meeta every, second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.tn
SUBSCRIBE TO THE HERALD
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
STOCKS & BONDS
We trade in all LISTED and
UNLISTED STOCKS. Your
orders promptly attended to
Buyers or Sellers.
ARTHUR  J. BROWN
720 Hastings Street W.
Vaneouvar, B. C.
Phone Sey. 5061
Member Vancouver Stock
Exchange
USE
GRANBY BENZOL
THE BEST MOTOR FUEL
FOR  SALE BY THE
GRANBY STORE
ANYOX
HE
BE
30
Anyox
Barber Shops
MINE AND BEACH
ir- ii    	
Alice Arm Electric
LAUNDRY
OPPOSITE HERALD OFFICE  I
Clothes Cleaned ud Prated
J. LAIDLAW   •    •    PROP.
>■+♦♦+»♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦
Sunset Hotel
ALICE ARM
First-class Rooms for Rent,
by Day, Week or Month
CENTRALLY LOCATED
J. THOMAS   ■   Prop.
-\
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich       Prop.
.j
<?
-J*
=^
"JAEGER"
PURE WOOL GOODS FOR MEN
—are not only popular because of its world- wide reputation and. pure wool fabrics, but because: The standard of quality has been, and is being, maintained
throughout the entire range plus the exclusive patterns and style which makes
"Jaeger Goods" deoidedly different from other makes.
WHEN VISITING THE STORE MAKE IT A POINT TO
SEE OUR DISPLAY OF JAEGER   GOODS   COMPRISING
Men's Bathrobes
Men's Camel Hair Cardigans •
Men's Novelty Pullovers
Men's Fine Wool and Silk aud Wool
Snoks
Men's Wool Taffeta Shirts in Striped
and Check Patterns.
Men's   Fine   Wool    Scarfs,    Novelty
Patterns.
Men's Fine Wool Gloves.
The price of Jaeger Goods today are low enough to compete with any similar lines
on the market,
BADMINTON
Is now the season's most popular sport
Get your rackets while the season is
young and enjoy a good long period
at this popular sport.
We carry the most popular makes
ranging in price from $6.00 and up.
BRICK LINED
Quebec   Heaters
In sizes that will suit your requirements for the winter mouths.
Prices $24.00  and $30.00
ASK TO SEE'THESE MODELS
Are you getting 100
per cent, pleasure from
your smoke?
The smoke that changes a frown
into a smile and gives real pleasure
to the smoker oan be yours if you
insist on
EL DORA
NO. 1 LEAF PURE HAVANA
CIGARS
These cigars are hand rolled and are
put up fifty to a box.
Individual Prices are:
Majestic 15o. Epioure 2 for 25c.
Club House 2 for 25c. Conchas eaoh 10c.
WOMENS' FINE FOOTWEAR
In Patent Leather and in Satin, both in Solid Colors and in Novelty trim of Grey and Blonde.
These Shoes are very new in Design and are made with Military, Cg.jt>an and Spanish heels.
Ladies desiring Shoes   for . Street,   Afternoon or  evening  wear should make a point
to see these Attractive lines at $5.00 and $5.50 per pair.
GRANBY  STORES

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