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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jun 29, 1928

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
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.
$6
VOL. 7,   NO. 51
Alice Abm, B. C, Friday, June 29,   1928
5 cents each.
Awards Presented To
H. C. Students At
Reception
Closing exercises at the High
Sohool took the form of a reception
in the Elks' Hall on Friday evening
when awards won by the students
during the year were presented by
leading oitizens in the community.
Guests of honor were the girls of
the publio school basketball team
to whom Mrs. R. 0. Cutler presented the vases offered by the P. T. A.
for basketball competition between
the schools. The young ladies
were: Dora Grigg, (Capt.) Winnie
Cameron, Mildred Dresser, Lillian
Dresser, Dorothy Waterman, Patricia O'Neill, Marjorie Cloke, Amy
MacDonald. Mr. 0. G. Maointyre
next presented the intermediate
basketball cup and medals to the
high school boya team which comprised Jack Barolay, John O'Neill
Archie MacDougall, Stuart Steele,
Russell MoMillan, Walter Asimus,
Frank Kent. Those receiving
awards for tennis were Vera Eve,
Kathleen Eve, Faith Cameron,
Archie MacDougall, Russell McMillan, Frank Dodsworth. and
Stuart Barclay. Rev. J. S. Bray-
. field next presented the prizes for
the Community .League Essay Contest to Faith Cameron, Leonard
Brown, and Margaret Marriot.
Principal Hartley of the Public
School paid tribute to the excellent
work done by Harold Eld in winn
ing the Canadian History Medal
for this inspectorate. Reference
was made to the pupils who had
won awards offered by the I. 0. D.
E. These names were previously
published. A pleasing feature of
the evening was the formality of
the supper programme in which the
students taking part in the speech
es acquitted themselves very creditably. Acting as toastmaster was
Archie MacDougall and toasts were
offered and responded to by Miss
Annie McLachlan, Miss Vera Eve
and Miss Kathleen Eve. During
a large part of the evening excellent dance musio was furnished by
the Arcadians Orchestra. The
success of the affair is to be largely
credited to the committee of students which inoluded Kathleen Eve
Florence Dodsworth, Jean MoDonald, Margaret Marriot, Faith
Cameron, John Gillies, and Stuart
Steele.
Anyox Baseball and Football
Teams' Standing
Football       Plyd. Won     Lost
Smelter           6 6 0
Beach 5 2 3
Concentrator    7 16
Baseball       Plyd. Won Lost
Elks                7 5_ 2
Concentrator    7 4 3
Mine                7 1 6
G. N. Morris of Stewart, arrived
in town on Tuesday.
Presentation to Canon
W. F. Rushbrook
St. Michael's Church of Alice Arm
was filled with a large congregation
on Sunday evening. It was a spec
ial occasion, it being the farewell
visit of Canon W. F. Rushbrook,
who has visited the camp during the
past IS years in charge of the
mission boat, Northern Cross.
The theme of Canon Rushbrook's
sermon,was, "Love One Another"
and it was very much appreciated.
On Monday evening a number of
admirers of Canon Rushbrook gathered at the residence of T. W.
Falconer, and presented him with a
handsome club bag, inside of which
was a purse of money.
The presentation was made by J.
A. Anderson, coupled with appropriate remarks.
Canon Rushbrook in reply thanked everyone for their kindness, ' and
recited several instances of the work
of the Northern Cross in bringing
cheer and comfort to lonely coast
residents.
Refreshments were provided by
.the ladies, and many good-byes
brought a pleasant evening to a
close.
School Children's Picnic
The Alice Arm 'School children
were the guests of Mrs. A. Beaudin
on Saturday at a picuio held on
the flats near the Illiance river.
Mrs. Beaudin was assisted by Mrs.
F. D. Rice and the school teacher,
Mr. Everett Greenaway. They
were conveyed to and from the
scene of festivities by Mr. G. W.
Bruggy. A most enjoyable time
was spent.
Inspects Operating Mines
A. Bausson, of the mining section of the Natural Resources Department, Ottawa, has, during the
past week inspected the operating
mining properties in the Alice Arm
district. He leaves today for the
south via Stewart.
Larcom Island Trip Enjoyed
A large number of grown-ups
and children enjoyed an all day
holiday at Larcom Island on Sunday. The Community League, by
courtesy of the Granby Company,
provided transportation on the S.
S. Granby.
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.
W. H. Moult to Contest
Riding As An
Independent
The close of nominations for the
coming election found three candidates in the field. H. F. Kergin,
the sitting member was the liberal
nominee, while T. W. Falconer was
the choice of the conservative party,
The third candidate is considered
an independent conservative. He
is William Herbert Moult, prospector of Anyox. On his nomination
paper appear.the names of J. McColl and G. Dodge.
ANYOX NOTES
Save the Forests—It Pays.
B. D. Clegg, after a stay of several days went north on Monday.
Miss Nanoy Wilson left on Monday for a month's vacation in the
south.
Mrs. Thorsteinsson was an outward bound passenger on Friday's
boat. She will be joined at Powell
River by her husband who this
week is presiding, over the Matriculation examinations.
Mrs. McNicholas sailed on the
Princ^GeoTgStiJ'slend the BUminer
in the south.
D. M. Sinclair, local bank manager returned from his vacation on
Monday. Mr. George Hamilton
relieving manager, departed by the
same boat.
Mrs. Arscott and her children
were passengers ou the Catala en
route to Great Britain where they
will be joined later by Mr. Arscott.
Mrs. E. Armstrong and her ohildren sailed on Monday for a three
weeks' vaoation.
Theodore Arnold, until reoently
a member of the assaying staff
left on Friday's boat.
Constable Smith returned from
Victoria on Monday.
F. F. Dowling and C. Gardiner
arrived from Vancouver on Monday and registered at the Hotel.
Among the arrivals on Monday
from the south were: S. W. Walker
and Harry Alder of Vancouver,
aud D. M. Hunter and J. Spitzl of
Prinoe Rupert.
Miss Polly Brisbane, a former
resident, has returned to Anyox,
and is now head waitress at the
Anyox Pioneer Mess.
The Mine Club Dance on Monday night was well attended, those
present enjoying a delightful evening.
Standing of Alice Arm
School Pupils
The Alice Arm school closes this
morning for the summer holidays
and tbe children's big wish of the
year for two months of freedom
from school books is now realized.
Yesterday evening, the children
gave a closing entertainment at the
school at which refreshments were
served. A large number of adults
were present to witness the proficiency of the youthful artistes.
Following the school entertainment, a dance was held in T. W.
Falconer's Hall, which was well
attended by both adults and older
children. A full report will be published next week.
Following is the standing of the
pupils at the recent examination.
The first figures are number of
marks obtained at the recent examination, and the second figures are
the average for the year.
Grade 1 junr.   Robert   Beaudin.
Grade 1. 1st. Helen Anderson;
2nd. Hilda Moss.
Grade 2.   Joan Trinder, 62, 70.
Grade 3. Margaret Anderson69,
69;  Marguerite Moss 54, 54.
Grade 5. Barney McGuire 61,
60; Donald Anderson 58#, 62;
Ellen Anderson 58, 59; Alma
Evindson, 56, 54. _.
Grade 6. Lillian Moss 72, 71;
John McGuire 54, 51.
Grade 7.   Emily McGuire 69,66.
Kitsault-Eagle Operates
Three Camps
The Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines
Ltd. now have three camps operating in the vicinity of McGrath
mountain and the north-east fork of
the Kitsault river.
In addition to the development
work on the Silver Cord, which has
been carried on uninterruptedly for
two years, they have commenced
development work on the Le Roy.
This property has some tremendous
surface showings of zinc ore and
development is expected to prove up
a large tonnage.
Development has also been commenced on a portion of the twenty
claims recently bonded by the com
pany on McGrath mountain. A
total of fifteen men are now being
employed.
The new tunnel recently commeu
ced on the Silver Cord has eucoun
tered an ore body about four feet
wide. The ore is said to be high
grade.
Mrs. Cline/ (nee Swanson) was
an arrival on the Prince Charles on
Tuesday.
Saddle Tramway
Cut Transportation
Costs
P. E. Peterson, consulting engineer for Silver Crest, states that the
aerial tramway which is being
built to serve the Saddle claims at
Hastings Arm will, together with
the new compressor, cut operating
costs on that property greatly.
"It will be possible to mine at a
cost of $15 a foot instead of $35 as
at present and supplies may be
taken to the property on the tram
at a cost of 25 cents a ton instead
of 10 cents a pound, the price that
has been paid to packers," said
Mr. Peterson.
A wharf, 100 feet by 14 feet, has
been completed, excavation has
been made for the lower tramway
terminal, the right of way cleared
and oable is now being strung, the
engineer reported. The B. C.
Equipment Co. is handling the
tramway oontraot.
The tram is a double jig-back
8400 feet long, suspended on ten
steel towers.) The interesting
feature, and one very creditable to
British Columbia industry, is that
it was designed and built by British Columbia labor on Granville
Island, Vancouver. The cable was
made oif British steel wound on
Granville Island.
ANYOX
PUBLIC  MEETINGS     auce arm
T. F. Baxter of Vanoouver will address meetings next week, in support of T. W. Falconer,
Conservative Candidate, as follows: Anyox Mine, Tuesday night.    Anyox Beach, Wednesday night, and at the Coliseum, Alice Arm on Thursday night.
EVERYONE  INVITED  To  ATTEND
Ore Samples Will be Taken
Care Of
Ore samples brought into town
to form a part of the display for
the Vancouver exhibition which
commences on August 8th. can be
left at G. W. Bruggy's old store
building. The samples will be
packed and shipped not later than
August 1st. Bring in your samples as soon as possible. An even
better display is required this year
so that the big ohallenge shield can
be won. If this is done it becomes
the property of the North-western
Distriot, it having then been won
three times.
Invitations Issued for Tennis
Tournament
Invitations have been extended by
the Anyox Tennis Club t0 the Clubs
at the Mine and Alice Arm to take
part in the Club Tournament on
Sunday July 1st.
The courts have been stained a
pleasing green and higher and more
substantial umpire stands have been
erected.
Bush Fire Near Anyox
The summer season again finds
the sky overcast with a dense
smoke cloud. A gang of men have
been fighting a fair-sized fire in the
neighbourhood of Bonanza Creek.
Put out your matches and save
the forests. ■■■■■■
ALtttft tRM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    June 29 .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 Rates on Application.
K. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Cecil Rhodes was one of the
financial geniuses of modern times.
The following expresses his view
on mining investment:
"Mining has been the foundation of the world's wealth from the
beginning of time. The govern'
ments rich in mineral, have always
been the richest and strongest gov-
ernments on the earth. The man
who produces gold, silver, lead and
copper is creating the raw material
of wealth; every stroke of his pick
every echo from his drill, adds to
the wealth of everyman's business
in the world. Mining has always
been the quick road to fortune.
A country of great mines always
becomes a country of great wealth,
influence and power, and what you
can say for nations you can say for
men.
"I believe investing money
good mining stock is the most pro
fitable of investments, and very
much the safest. And why safest?
Because your security is the ore
itself—the raw material of money,
The security for your money in a
good mining company is the money
itself, actual money."
in
The poets have done well by
June. The subject supplies inspiration enough for any rhymester to
do his best.
If June is ordinarily well behaved
it deserves all that the great and
little poets have sung about it.
Occasionally the month shows a
rebellious spirit, but so rarely is this
true that the exceptions may b
taken to prove the poet's rule of
blessedness and praise for June.
Nature perfects herself in the
sixth month of the year. Perhaps
some people will hold that nature's
perfection comes at the harvest
season which falls well forward
into the hazy days. There is,
however, a harvest of flowers as
well as of fruits and grains, and the
abundance of blossoms comes in
June along with brides, girl graduates and other things pleasant to
look upon.
WinsCommuni
Prize
Ben Sampson was awarded the
Five dollar prize offered by the A.C.
L. for the best suggestion for community welfare. Mr. Sampson's
dea was that the league should
construct playgrounds for the
smaller children with especial attention to shallow paddling pools.
The project is already receiving
attention.
The Membership committee, headed by Mr. Deeth, reports excellent
progress. The chairman himself
has added twenty members recently,
and solicitors under his direction are
out after those who have hitherto
neglected the opportunity of cooperating in this beneficent movement.
The High School children who are
now released from the classroom
are expected to corral many of those
who have so far dodged the  issue,
Miners Should    Avail
Themselves of
Rebate
Free Miners are reminded that
a rebate of 25 per cent, is available
to the man the legitimate retail
oost of powder used in the bona-
fide prospecting of mining property
in British Columbia, subject to the
following regulations:-
Applicants prove to the mining
Recorder or Resident Mining Eng
ineer chat they are bona-fide pros
pectors.
Rebates not allowed on more
than ten cases of powder each
year, except under exceptional circumstances and on written recom
mendation of Resident Mining En-
giueer.
That application shall be made,
on forms obtainable from the office
of any Mining Recorder and shall
be witnessed by a Mining Record
er, a Deputy Mining Recorder, a
Justice of the Peace, or a Resident
Mining Engineer of the Department of Mines.
FRANK D. RICE
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Sub-
divisions. Underground Surveys,
Etc,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
ALICE  AKM,  B. 0.
P. G. E.  Outcome
Favorable
Looks
Questioned iu the House of Commons in regard to taking over tlie
P. G. E. Railway by the C. N. R.
the minister of railways said "no
agreement regarding the P. G. E.
could be consummated without the
approval of Parliament."
Mr. Dunning said the negotia
tions were progressing satisfactorily but beyond this he could not go.
It was always possible to have an
operating agreement made and in
such cases it would not be necessary to come to Parliament for
permission.
Rising Price of Silver
Will Boom Industry
A good dea! of attention is being
paid to the silver market at present
[>y mining circles in Canada. The
price of this metal recently took a
leap to around 63 cents an ounce,
the highest it has been since August, 1926. It is now selling around
60 cents, and there is a feeling
among mining men that, with
world production supposedly past
its peak and no immediate sources
of supply in sight, and with the
demand apparently increasing in
Oriental countries, the silver situation may be expected to hold its
recent improvement at least.
The present price of silver is
about the same as it was in 1914,
when the average was 59.79 cents.
In 1925 it took a sharp advance,
mounting to 69 cents as an average.
With labor and other mining costs
where they are today, operators of
silver mines say the price of this
metal ought to be around 70 cents,
to permit similar profits to those
before the war.
Rich   Young   Bachelor—What
time is it, Jarvis?
His Valet—Elevenforty-threesir
"Er—Jarvis, you  might   work
that out for me, will you?"
SYNOPSIS OF .
UNO AMENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoant, unreaarvad, aurrayad
down landi may ba pra-ampted by
British subjeota ovar II year* of age,
and by allana on declaring; Intention
to become Brltlih aubjeoti, conditional upon reildence, oooupatlon,
und Improvement for agricultural
purpomi.
Full Information concerning regu-
latloni regarding pre-emptlom Is
given ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
"How to Pre-empt Land," coplei of
whioh can be obtained free of charge
by addreiilng the Department of
t-andi, Viotoria, B.C., or to any Oovernment Agent.
Record! will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposei, and which la not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre welt of the Coaat Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Range.
Applications for pre-emptions are
o be addreaaed to the Land Com-
mlailoner of the Land Recording Division, ln which tha land applied for
is altuated, and are made on printed
forma, coplei of which can be obtained from the Land Commlaaloner.
Pre-emptloni must be occupied for
five years and Itnprovemente made
to value of (10 per acre, including
clearing and eultivattng at leait Ave
acres, before a Crown Orant can be
received.
For more detailed Information set
the Bulletin "Hot to Pre-empt
Land."
PURCHASE
Appllcatlona are reoetved for pur
chase of vacant and unreserved
Crown landi, not being Motherland
tor agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrst-olass (,'nrabla) land la $6
per aore, and leborHi-dlaaa (grazing)
land 11.50 par acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands is given ln Bulletin
No. 10, Land. Series, "Purohaae suid
Lease of Crown Landa."
Mill factory, or Industrial sites on
timber land, not exoeeding 40 aores,
may ba purchased or leased, the conditions Including payment of
■tutnpag*.
HOMESITE. LEASES
Uniurveyed areaa, not exoeeding 10
aorea, may ba leaaed aa homesites,
conditional upon a dwelling being
ereoted ln the flrat year, title being
obtainable after reildence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been < survey ed.
i LEASES
For gracing andi Industrial purposes areaa not exceeding 040 acres
may be leaaed by. ono perion or a
company.
GRAZING
Under the Grazing Aot the Province la divided Into- gracing districts
and the range administered under n
Gracing Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numben ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management Free, or partially free,
permits are available tor Mttlars,
camperi and travellers, up to ten
head.
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Raintest Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY S STORE Mce a™
3HE
30
<r-
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy  and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER AliceAm
GENERAL MERCHANT
^S      I
^
Alice Arm
The Bonanza Silver
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
r-
Meris Suits
Our stock of Men's Suits is now complete
and comprise latest styles ..and patterns.
Prices range from $15.00 to $35.00.
A full line of Men's Raincoats
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
10
West side of Smelter
P.M.
1
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
tr a     a uj„0r«.lB aa follows-  Placer Gold, $78,018,548;  Lode Gold, $126,972,318;  Silver, $80,-
787 0^^7$^       ^,$209967,068;    Zinc,'$50,512,557;    Coal and Coke, $284 699,133;
StrucLlffi $50,175,407, making its mineral products to the end^
of 1926, show an ... , „,... ,Aft ._.
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470
The substantial progress of the Mining industry of this Province is strikingly exhibited in the following
c 31Z rl« value of oroduction for success ve five-year periods:   For all years to 1895, liiolus-
gP"S 54M for five veas 1896 1900 $57,607,967; for five years, 1901-1905. $96,507,968; for five year,-
XW&^ for five years-1916-1920' W922'725;
for five years, 1921-1925, $214,726,650; for 1926, $67,188,842.
Production Last Ten Years, $429,547,755
Lode mining has only been in progress for about 25 years, and only about one-half of the Province has
been even prospec ed; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospecting.
TlL Min°ng 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 lnnations are aranted to discoverers for nominal tees. ...
Atoll TittorS.tai.rf b, developing moh prap.rtie., eeonnty of which .« gu.»nteed by
C"™11 pZtaalU. .11 Britieh Columbia Minerel Propertiee upon whioh development work hu ben, done
Jjfflin.ome one ofthe Annn.l Keportt of th. M.nieterofMmee.    Tho* coo.d.n,,,
"ta:S£rT^^^^
VICTORIA. British Columbia 0
ALICE ABM   AND   ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday,    June 29    1928
Barnum Understood How
To Advertise
Bamum's most emphatic point
—one which no one could accuse
him of not following—was to advertise. Persistauce was important. He said that when an advertisement first appears "a man does
not see it, the second time he
notices it, the third time he reads
it, the fourth he thinks about it,
the fifth he speaks to his wife
about it, and the sixth or seventh
he is ready to purchase.
Advertising men today would
probobly agree with him. At any
rate, he made money by taking his
own advice.
This advertisement is not published or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
H
ere an
dTK
ere
(81)
The Duchess ot Bedford, latest
addition to the Canadian Pacific's
fleet of passenger linen on the Atlantic, is the lirst of four cabin
class vessels being constructed for
the Canadian Pacific to be added to
the company's service on the St
Lawrence route, and they will also
be used for winter cruise purposes.
Winnipeg. — According to statistics recently collected from 248,161
farms, there are 6.8 horses *o each
farm in Manitoba and a tractor to
every 4.6 farms ln the province.
Each Saskatchewan farm has 10.1
horses and there Is one tractor to
every 4.7 farms, ln Alberta there
are 10.8 horses to each farm and
one tractor to every 7.5 farmi.
Ottawa, Ontario. — Employment
stood at a higher level ln Canada ln
April, 1928, than in any April as far
back as records go. Returns from
6,191 employers of labor with working forces aggregating 842,940 persons, showed the employment index
standing at 101.1, as compared with
96.2 ln April, 1927, and 84.1 in April.
1926.
Winnipeg.—Homestead entries ln
the four Western Provinces for the
first quarter of the year totalled
1,816, as compared with 1,030 In the
first quarter of 1927. Filings ln
Manitoba were 107, as compared
with 138; In Saskatchewan 655 as
against 513; ln Alberta 982, as compared with 367; and ln British Columbia 72, against 12.
Earnings and expenses statement
of the Canadian Pacific Railway for
the month of April, issued irom
headquarters of the company, show
net profits up $150,944.86 as compared with April of last year. Net
profits for the four months to end
of April are shown increased by
$1,802,617.71 as compared with the
same period of 1927.
The English Rugby League Football team, at the present time touring Australia and New Zealand, is
scheduled to arrive at Vancouver on
R. M. S. Niagara, September 14, and
will play a game there next day,
leaving on the Trans-Canada afterwards for Montreal where another
game will be played September 20,
before sailing for England on the
Duchess of Atholl next day.
Free scholarships to C. P. R apprentices or employees undar 21 or
to minor sons of employes of the
company covering five years' tuition ln Chemical or Civil Engineering at the Ecole Polytechnlque of
the University of Montreal and four
years' tuition at the Montreal
School for higher commercial studies are announced by circular over
the signature of Grant Hall, senior
vice-president of the railway. The
scholarships are two (n number,
one at each of the Institutions of
learning speclJlsd, and are decided
by highest standing If competitive
examination.
V M I
Velvety cream soups full
of flavor, breads of extra-
fine texture, smooth,
rich creamed dishes—all
made with Borden's St.
Charles Milk.
St.Gwrles
A tall can of St. Charles
(with an equal part of
water) gives you four
cups of pure, rich milk.
MILK(uNmtrottD)
THE BORDEN CO. LIMITED, VANCOUVER
Please
RECIPE    tend mt     MAMB	
BOOK        M'book    ^^	
60S
B
ere an
dTh
ere
<«8)
Actual sales of Canadian Paciflo
Railway farm lands to' the first
three months of the year have beea
double those ot the corresponding
period of 1927. Enquiries for farm
lands generally have Increased ln
the same proportion.
Quebec, Quebec. — Tho mineral
production of the Province of Quebec for the fiscal year ending Juno
SO, 1928, will be well in excess of
$30,000,000 If the activity continues,
according to a statement from tho
Provincial Department of Mines,
lust issued.
Saint John.—The Maritime Provinces can find a Kood market ln
South and West Africa for their
manufactured and natural products,
according to D. J, S. Tyrer, who recently returned from there. A vast
trade, he claimed, could be worked
up ln salt fish.
Vernon.—For the first time in the
history of bee-keeping in British
Columbia one bee-keeper in the
Okanagan Valley has exported a
full carload of honey from his owr
hives. His 250 colonies gave hi' .
an average ot 176 pounds of hont,
per colony.
Subscribe to Yonr Local Paper
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
Al. Falconer
Alice Ann
. Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
—\
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms (or Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
L-
Indian Day Celebrations at Banff
Uppsr—Ths til of th* parads when Indians «f sU tilts*
■ass (sr ths Inspection.   Lower  left—Sqnsws  rsestolnf their
fool rations.   Lower right—An Indian of today depleting us
of a handrsd rears ago.
1«Jo section of Oanada can claim a monopoly of In-
x^ dlan Summer, but, to Banff, Alta., belongs Indian
Days. Indian Summer occurs in the fall and may last
two Or three weeks; Indian Days occur in July and
are only three in number; but, for those for whom
they are named, there is more real pleasure crowded
into that short tune than they experience during the
other three hundred and sixty-two days of the year.
For three days the Indian is "King of Banff".
He pitches his tepees under the steep cliffs of Cascade Mountain, known to the Indians from ancestral
days as "Stoney Chief", Close to "Stoney Chief" and
still known by its original name stands "Stoney
Squaw". The latter It a pretty mountain, much
smaller than its neighbour, but with an appealing
feminine dignity all its.own. The reason, then, for
the Indians' original choice of names is obvious to
all.
For these three festival days the Indian ia lord of
all he surveys, and all through the village of Banff
and in and around the famous Banff Springs Hotel
the scene resembles a veritable monater Indian camp.
The event that probably led up to the adoption of
Indian Days occurred In July 1889 when rail traffic,
both east and west of Banff was tied up for a period
of ten days, as heavy rains had washed out the tracks
in both directions. The Banff Springs Hotel, then
but a small structure, was crowded with tourists who
found time hung heavily on their hands.
The hotel manager at that time and Tom Wilson,
the famous Rocky Mountain guide, then pot tlieir
heads together and decided to invite op the whole
Stoney Indian Tribe from the Morley Reserve to
make friends with the visitors.
What is today the main road to the hotel was on
that occasion staked off as a race track, the winning
post being placed at the hotel entrance. Every form
of race and sport known to the Indians was held, in
addition to many suggested by the white spectators.
Altogether the visit of the Indians was a marvellous
success, and it ultimately led to the establishment in
1907 of an annual Indian Day, which in time grew
into the continent-wide advertised Indian Days. The
Indians look forward to these days with the greatest
enthusiasm and early on in the year start counting
'V>nly so many days now till we go to Banff". The
Indian village of a hundred tepeee is, as said before,
located at the foot of Cascade Mountain for this
festival, and is semi-circular in form, each band of the
tribe having a section to themselves. Rations art
served directly the Indian village is in shape. The
Government donates three buffalo annually to the
Indians, and the first one of these is then shot by a
game guardian and quickly cut up by the redskin
butchers. So skilled and speedy are the few Indian!
butchers employed, that within thirty minutes sited
the shot Is fired, there Is not a vestige left of whaa
was once a lordly animal weighing spprorlmavtsiyl
one ton.          j ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,  Friday,    June 29   1928
Britannia Mining Coy.
Increasing Output
Britannia Mines, the British Columbia unit of the Howe Sound
Company, is now producing approximately 3,500,000 pounds of
copper per month. Earnings of
the company will be far in excess
of what they were last year due to
increased production and improved
facilities for handling the ore. It
is also benefitting materially from
the increase in the price of oopper,
silver, and other metals.
Last year the record of production at Britannia was one of the
best in the company's history, the
total being 33,500,000 pounds of
copper, 10,000 ounces of gold,
170,000 ounces of silver, and 40,000
tons of iron pyrites.
Copper production in 1926 was
33,117,288 pounds so that the increase in the past year is very considerable. As an indication of the
rapid growth of this famous company's production it is interesting
to note that in 1917 the copper
output was only 15,780,000 pounds
or considerably less than half that
of any of the past two years.
ATLIN ELECTORAL DISTRICT
PROVINCIAL ELECTIONS ACT
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,
1928.
JAMES   WILSON,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral Division.
WATER NOTICE
One enterprising provincial mining periodical has moved the Saddle property which lies between
Alice Arm and Hastings Arm up
to the Marmot River, and it is now
close to the Porter Idaho. Some
morning we shall all wake up and
find ourselves at the head of the
Portland Canal if these quick
moves continue.
Hon. T. D. Pattnlo, Minister of
Lands, will again contest the
Prince Rupert seat in the interests
of the Liberal party,
Diversion and Use
TAKE NOTICE that Esperanza
Mines, Limited whose address is 324
Second Avenue, Prince Rupert, B. C.
will apply for a licence to take and use
fifteen cubic feet per second of water
out of Falls Creek, which flows easterly and drains into Kitsault River,
about one mile above Alice Arm town-
site. The water will be diverted from
the stream at a point about 3,000 feet
west of the mouth of Falls Creek and
will be used for Mining and Power
purpose upon the Esperanza Mine described ns "Aldebaron, Black Bear and
I'll Chiwce It" claims. This notice
was posted on the ground on the 11th.
day of June, 1028. 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
newspaper.
ESPERANZA MINES Ltd, Applicant
By Norman Fraser, Agent,
The date of the first publication of
this notice is June, 22nd. 1028.
Form No. 13, (Section 30.)
LAND ACT.
NOTICE OF INTENTIC N TO APPLY
TO PURCHASE LAND
ln Cassiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
near Alice Arm, on the Kitsault River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William B.
Bower of Alice Arm, occupation gardener, intends to apply for permission
purchase the foil
anas:
to purchase the following described
Ottawa.—A surrey will be made
(his year for a Canadian air mail
mate between Montreal and Winnipeg. i%u will consist of determining the best routes and locating
landing fields. Recent announcement of four air mail contracts between points in Eastern Canada
forecast more extensive operations
along this line at an early date.
Midland, Ont—For the first time
in the history of this progressive
town, a through Canadian Paclflo
train left here early ln May for
Toronto, and the first C. P. R.
through train arrived from Toronto
later ln the day. A bottle of champagne was broken across the tender
of the C. P. R. locomotive as It
pulled out of Midland.
Skl-lng in July and August will
be a prominent featura of the combined winter and summer camp to
be operated ln the Canadian
Rockies under Ihe shadow of Mount
Asslnlbolne by Marquis N. degll
Alblzzl. The winter sport Is made
possiblu by the fact of a huge gla-
clar that runs down the slopes of
tbe mountain. Summer sports of
variety will also be possible at the
camp, which Is one of the beauty
spots of that part of the Rockies
traversed by the Canadian Pacific.
Commencing at a post planted at the
North-west corner of Lot 54 thence
northerly 20 chains; thence westerly
10 chains; thence southerly 20 chains;
thence easterly 40 chains to point of
commencement, and containing 80
acres, more or less.
WILLIAM B. BOWER
Dated May 20th, 1028.
Toronto—Premier O H Ferguson announces that the Oovernment
has signed a contract with the Canadian Pacific Railway for the supplying of two additional cars to be
used as "travelling schools" In the
outlying dlstrtcts of the province.
The cars will be equipped In Winnipeg and both will run out of Fort
William, operating between Out
city and Superior Junction. At
present two jars are In operation,
both In Northern Ontario. Not only
children of '.rappers and railway
workers, etc., recelvi Instructions
in these trave.Ung schools hut night
classes ars '.rr..ngcd for adults.
For Results Advertise in the
Herald
Form No. 13, (Section 30.)
LAND ACT.
NOTICE Of INTENTION To APPLY
TO PURCHASE L4ND
In Cassiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
•it the head of Observatory Inlet, near
Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Anthony
McGuire of Alice Awn, 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 4803
thence easterly ill) chains: thence
northerly 50 chains; thence westerly
30 chains; thence southerly 50 chains
to place of commencement, and containing 150 acres, more or less.
ANTHONY McOUIRE
per JACOB SAUER
Dated June 12th, 1028. •
MINERAL  ACT
(Form F.)
Chrtificate Of Improvements
NOTICE
"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
Arm,
TAKE NOTICE, that I, Laura C.
Allen, Free Miner's Certificate No.
34001), 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 that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 22nd. day of Muy, A.D.
1028.
LAURA  C. ALLEN,
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
r
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco ftJSoft Drinks Cigars, Cigarettes
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L-
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
$83,070,000
British Columbia Forests yielded products
Valued at this huge sum in 1927
BEAR IN MIND
Such production can only be maintained
in future years if fires are kept out of the
timber-lands of this Province.
YOU CAN HELP!
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE.
ALL RACES IN FRIENDLY ARENA
Uppsr-Ukrmnls.il High School girls ef Wlnnlpsg form a beautiful striae orchestra for ths festival.   Low Left—All
nations will contribute to tha event.   Lower Right—Doukhobor women spinning at their settlement a. Brilliant, B.C.
I
Fine art must alwara be produced by tha
subtlest of all machines, which is ths human
hand. No machine ret contrived or hereafter
eontrivable, will ever equal the fine machinery of
the human fingers."—John Buskin.
' Few countries can so readily and fully demonstrate this formula as Canada demonstrates it today,
with her ever-increasing family of new Canadians
from every craft-hire of ancient Europe.
They are here in their thousands to embellish the
bareness of a new world with the transported skill
and taste of old centres of master-craftsmanship.
They are carding, and spinning;, and weaving the
fleece and the flax of our prairies; they are hammering our metals, moulding our clay, carving our
woods, plaiting our straws, to the tune of every
peasant song that has echoed down the corridors of
racial history through the rural homes of Europe's
Here, they find a blue sky wide enough for all
Miners; a sweep of pregnant prairie where men of
any class and any race may sweat and eat nobly;
revel at their ploughs; and revel in the sunshine.
And simple hearths for winter days where Slav, and
Magyar, Latin, Celt, and Scandinavian, Pole and
Ukrainian, Hungarian and Roumanian, Finn and Russian, Doukhobor, Austrian, Czech, and the rest, may
sit in peace, weaving their memories into lovely things
which all will assemble to admire and enjoy together
in the friendly arena of Canadian Folksong and
Handicraft Festivals.
Confidently, the old Canadian predicts that ths
Canada of tomorrow will solve some racial problems
which are the universal despair of today. And she
will do it in great part by quietly saving and blending the missionary crafts of those beauty-loving missionary migrants who are merging themselves Into
her family as New Canadians. The first Canadian
Folksong and Handicraft Festival is to be held in
Winnipeg, June 19-28 of this year, and will present
a wealth of interest    _.... ALICE ABM  AND  ANYOX  HEKALD,  Friday,    June 29    1928
rt
Know Your   Province
And Boost It
The large advertisement on this
page showing the progress of the
mining industry, is one of a series
of advertisements, commenced two
weeks ago. The idea of these advertisements is to bring home to
the people of the province the
splendid progress made in every
line of industry during tlie recent
years, and to make everyone feel
proud of the province in which we
live. The broadcasting of our progress should bear fruit.
"Seven years ago," writes tlie
Secretary of the B. C. and Yukon
Press Association, "the Press Association of the province took its
initial step iu a campaign of publicity. At that time there was
prepared in the office of the Vancouver Province and its mechanical
department a full-page advertisement showing the development
and resources of the province.
This plate was prepared and forwarded to newspaper members of
the Press Association free of cost
by the Province newspaper, and by
them published at no cost to anyone except the publisher;. This
was done in the general interest of
the province. It had no political
significance. The newspapers recognize that the 'in', party always
claims the credit for any progress
made and the 'out' party always
sees the country headed for the
weiner factory. The Press members tried to show British Columbia's pheuomenal progress in spite
of political parties not because of
t'hem, and to inspire readers with
tlie thought of rapidly developing
industries, splendid opportunities
offering, and wealth in untold
quantity awaiting individual effort
and systematic search.
The original idea went over well
but at that time the Association
had only a 50 per cent, membership.
Since then the idea has been further developed until this year it
was adopted by the Provincial
Government in a commendable
spirit of co-operation looking to the
publio weal. This week every
daily and weekly newspaper in the
province starts a 'British Columbia
first' publicity. Not a week of it,
not a month, but for all time.
"Every citizen of the province;
every sohool girl or boy; every citizen of any other country making a
living here should be interested in
learning the progress and develop
ment the provinoe is making. All
must enter into the spirit of Brit
ish Columbia before there can be a
united British Columbia marching
forward in mighty array.
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
[POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
hip the Organization
that Serves You
H.  M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN AU 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
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
Wright & hinton
LAND SURVEYORS
P. 0. BOX 1604
PRINCE  RUPERT
MINERAL CLAIMS
brlds
treasure house/
TWENTY years' mining in British Columbia have yielded nearly
800-million dollars.  The last ten years have increased production
by 58.9 per cent.
The value of all Canada's production is $25.70 per citizen, British Columbia's production today, if distributed, would mean $111.96 per person annually! Our mined
and treated tonnage of metalliferous ores reached a record of more than 5-million
tons for 1927.
The value of the mining industry to the
Province is in the distribution of money in
wages, supplies, transportation services, etc.
And in this respect, 1927 was a record year!
The 14,000 employees of the mining industry
were paid wages totalling 23 million dollars...
or nearly $1,700 each... the highest average for
any Canadian Province.
During the year, distribution of eight million
dollars was made in dividends!
British Columbia mines approximately 40
million dollars worth of copper, zinc and lead,
a year . . . more than the rest of Canada. In
gold and silver, our production ranks second
... in coal, third; our total annual mining
production today being exceeded only by
Ontario.
Sound legislation, good mining laws and low
fees have encouraged this development and
stimulated growth. Although the provincial
mining area has only been superficially pros-
Sected within the transportation belt, new
elds are developing, new roads and trails
constantly being built.
Chattering drills sink deeper and deeper
into the hills . . . heavy ores rumble through
the concentrators ... fortunes come tumbling
from the treasure chest of British Columbia!
What was once only imagined about our mining
Eotentialitles, is now proven knowledge. Mining
as become our third largest industry...
showing over 67 million dollars revenue a
year . . . proof that prosperity flourishes in
British Columbia.
Capital from Eastern. Canada, the United
States, Great Britain, France... seeks invest*
ment. Our great wealth of production, developing so steadily during the past ten years, has
established confidence and aroused keen interest in British Columbia's mining future the
world over.
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 this
newspaper will bring them. Advertise your Province!
British Columbia's Progress
B C.N. 428 ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday,    June 29    1928
!; ALICE ARM NOTES
A. C. H. Gerhardi arrived on
Monday from a business trip to
Vanoouver.
Harry Owen, who left here last
fall returned on Monday. He
spent most of the winter in Vancouver, the last few months was
spent on Queen Charlotte Islands.
Mrs. J. Wier, resident of Anyox
for a number of years, but latterly
residing in Vancouver arrived on
Tuesday to join Mr. Wier. She
plans to spend the summer here.
Six men arrived on Monday from
Vancouver, for the Torio Mines Ltd.
H. F. Kergin left on Monday for
Stewart in connection with his
election campaign.
J. Wells, district road foreman
of the Public Works Department
left on Sunday for the Naas Valley.
He hiked overland via the Telegraph Line, and will inspect progress of road work while in the
valley also investigating the wants
of the settlers.
Master Gordon Anderson arrived
home on Monday from Prince
Rupert, where he has been attending High School. He was head of
his class at the recent examinations.
Miss Rose and Master Dwight
Rice, arrived home on Monday
from Prince Rupert, where they
have been attending school, to visit
their parents during the summer
holidays.
T. W. Falconer left on Monday
for Atlin where he will conduct an
electioneering campaign. He was
joined in Prince Rupert by J. C.
Brady, and expects to return to
Alice Arm on July 9th.
Constable Wm. Smith spent a
few days in town during the week,
returning' today.
A new lunch counter was opened
for business during the week on
First Street, opposite the Pioneer
Hotel. It is operated by Mrs. B.
Turbitt.
R. H. Chapman, who arrived
last week, and has been examining
mining properties in the district in
company with M. R. Bernischke, is
leaving today accompanied by the
latter.
W. G. McMorris is leaving today
on a short visit to Prince Rupert.
Barney Turbitt of the Radio Auto
Service had the misfortune to break
his arm during the week while
cranking up one of his Ford cars.
"Land is turning over in the
Peace River distriot at high prices,'
said Hugh Allan, M.L.A., of Peace
River. "In some cases the prioe
attained was $50 per acre. Settlement is constantly pushing out
into new districts and consequently
making the road question a serious
one.
It takes heart as well as cash to
win good-will.
Work was  invented   by people
who are too nervous to sit still.
June 25th. 1928
NOTICE
ATLIN ELECTORAL DISTRICT  ,
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. 0. Box 128 Anyox, B. C.
When you're hungry for real
food—the homey kind—come
over to the
BEACH CLUB HOUSE
The home of pure wholesome
food,  friendly  service and
welcome atmosphere
J. M. HUTCHINGS
Proprietor
-
June 25th. 1928
NOTICE
ATLIN ELECTORAL DISTRICT
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. 0. Box 128, Anyox, B. C.
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.m.
Commercial
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
♦ *
Prompt delivery on every
order
•:••:•<.
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
A splendid view
can be obtained
of  III*  tswi and
inlet, with Majestic mouuks ia
tke backfrtud
Family Parties
given every
comfort
ALICE   ARM   HOTEL
ANYOX VISITORS ALWAYS WELCOME
Large Room Available for Dances
0. EVINDSON, Proprietor
CONDUCTED AS A GOOD
HOTEL SHOULD BE
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice- Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
arnoc
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
]  Proprietary Medicines. Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CliminingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paper*
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
DC
3C3DC
30
|—
ALICE ARM MEAT Co.
W. A. WILSON, Manager
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
L=
d
STEAMSHIP AND TRAJN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince George or Prince Bupert leaves
Anyox Fridays p.m. for Prince Rupert,   and
I Vancouver, via Stewart.   S. S. Prince Charles
[leaves Tuesdays 6.00 p.m. for Prince Rupert and
I Vancouver, via Massett Inlet Ports.
8. S. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert, fortnightly for Vancouver, via south 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.
Make a trip to Jasper Park this summer, returning via Vancouver
and Prince Rupert.   Very low fares.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply to any Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
r
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
Men's Work Shirts and Shirts for
Better Wear
r
Khakj Drill Shirts  $1.50 and 2 for $2.75
Light'Weight Cotton Shirts with Checked Patterns     1.50 and 2 for  2.75
Heavy Weight Khaki Drill Shirts     2.25 eaoh
LightjGrey Flannel  •   3.75 each
Khaki Flannel    3.25 each
Children's Light Weight Cotton and Straw Hats.   All Sizes, ranging in Price from
30c. to $1.25
SHOE DEPT.
Pussy Foot Slippers for Infants
Sizes 2 to 5 in Half Sizes  $1.85
Men's Comfy House Slippers —   1.50
Women's Comfy House Slippers
with Leather Soles    1.35
Women's Tennis Oxfords, Crepette
Soles, all sizes    1.50
MEN!   Don't  forget  that  we  stock
Paris, Leekie and Christie Work Boots
DRUG DEPT.
Wampole's Grape Salts. A fine granular effervescent saline, backed by the
Wampole reputation for purity and
efficacy. Just the thing to cool the
blood and cleanse the system generally.
Try a bottle and experience that
"Grape Salt" feeling
6-oz. Bottles    50o.
13-oz. Bottles $1.00
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telescope Fishing Rods  $1.50 each
Salmon Eggs   .50 Tin
Fly Hooks. 05 Each
Gut Hooks 05 Each
DRY GOODS
Fancy
117     1       We have a large supply of stamped goods, embroidery cottons
If OlfK *   and silks, at very moderate prices.   We invite your inspection.

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