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Herald Oct 18, 1930

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 M
A little paper
with all the
t 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.
VOL. 10,   NO.   18
Alice Arm, B. 0., Saturday, October 18, 1930
5 cents eaoh.
Arts and Crafts Exhibition Was Huge
Success
The Arts and Crafts Exhibition,
held by the Anyox Community
League on October 9th and 10th,
in the Gymnasium was a oomplete
Hticcess.
The number of exhibits of the
'handiwork of local residents, being
of such quantity and quality as to
make a trip to tlie exhibition well
worth while, and everyone who
vventtoveiw the exhibition were
very agreeably surprised, and a
great deal of appreciation was
expressed by the public to the
Committee who were responsible
for the splendid success.
Fancy work, quilts, bed spreads,
mats, etc., made up a large number
there being hundreds of dollar's
worth of goods on display, and it
represented many years of work.
One of the interesting features in
the fancy work was several exhibits made by men, which received
many favorable comments.
A very interesting collection of
photographs and views, taken and
developed by local amateur photographers, were on display, the
workmanship being equal to anything in this line to be seen anywhere. In this section of the exhibition were also oil paintings,
water colors, sketches, cartoons,
and pencil drawings, which were
also excellent.
Another interesting display was
several miniatures in hand carved
ivory, and several pieces of fancy
fret-wcrk, also a number of trays
etc., of beaten copper, all of which
were expertly executed.
The efforts of the Anyox Community League in putting on an
event of this kind oannot be too
highly oommended, as it not
only gives everyone something
worth while to see, but also shows
what can be done in our odd minutes of spare time.
The exhibitors themselves are
also entitled to much praise for
their fine work, as well as for their
willingness to put this work on
display, and help make the exhibition the real success it was.
The annual Dance of the Anyox
Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary will be
held on Friday, October 31st. at
the Gymnasium. All proceeds are
for the purpose of providing comforts for Hospital patients. A
most worthy cause. Buy a ticket.
It only costs one dollar.
Anyox I. 0. D. E. Hold
Meeting
The regular monthly meeting of
the Collison of Kincolith Chapter
I. O. D. B. was held in the Legion
Club Boom on Tuesday, October
7th at 2.30 p.m. The Regent Mrs
Lang,    conducted    the   meeting.
Committees were formed for the
Cabaret Dance to be held in the
Gymnasium on November 21st.
Mrs. Hill of Victoria was nominated to act as delegate for the
Chapter at the coming Provincial
Convention of the I. O. D. E. to be
held at Burnaby.
Mrs. Hill, Provincial Councillor
was a visitor at the meeting.
Nominations for a captain of the
Girl Guides was postponed until
the next meeting.
A letter from the Legion was
read, inviting the chapter to attend
the annual Armistice Parade to the
cemetery which was accepted.
A motion was passed that a
letter of thanks be sent to the
Legion for granting the chapter
the use of their clubroom for the
regul r monthly meetings.
Tea was served by Mesdames
Fricker, Evans, and Harman. The
meeting closed with the National
Anthem.
Renowned  Artist   At
Tonight's Show
"The girl with the red-gold hair
and the sea-green eyes," known to
the musical comedy world as Jean-
ette MacDonald, has gone "talkie"
through a whim of fate. Ernst
Lubitsoh, the famous director
went in search of a proper leading
lady for Maurice Chevalier for
"The Love Parade," the screen's
first original musical romance. In
New York Lubitsoh attended every
musical show and every show in
production in search of the perfect
type he desired for the role of
Queen Louise.
At last he decided that Jeanette
McDonald was the perfect type.
She was beautiful, she was a
talented actress and she could sing.
She was just finishing an engagement in the Broadway show
"Boom! Boom!" and was immediately placed under contract for
"The Love Parade."
"The Love Parade," which
brings Maurice Chevalier to the
Anyox theatre on Saturday is an
original musical romance. The
story ia as smart and sophisticated
as tomorrow's newspaper and
brings a new type of picture to the
talking soreen.
Canadian Copper Output
Shows Increase
The Dominion Bureau of Statistics report on Canada's leading
mineral products for July records
increased outputs of copper, nickel,
petroleum and zinc, in comparison
with the production in July, 1929.
Canadian copper producers reported an output of 26,154,536
pounds, an increase of 0.2 per cent
over the total for July, 1929. The
production in Ontario was 10.95
million pounds; in British Columbia
7.91 million pounds, and in Quebec
and Nova Scotia, 7.28 million
pounds. The monfh opened with
electrolytic copper quoted at 11.725
cents per pound in New York; on
the fifteenth a decline to 11.025
cents was recorded, and from the
seventeenth to the end of the
month the price was steady at
10.775 cents per pound.
E- Ross Oatman, of the Department of Public Works, Anyox has
taken charge of the Government
Agents office at Anyox, since Mr.
H. B. Campbell left for Kelowna.
Mr. Oatman will also transact the
olerical work of the Public Works
Department during the winter
months.,
Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Brown returned to Anyox on Wednesday
from Victoria. Mr. Brown recently
suffered the loss of his mother at
Victoria, and was hurriedly called
south.
The annual dance of the Anyox
Community League Tennis Club
will be held on Friday next. The
Tennis Club members are unequalled entertainers and an enjoyable evening is assured.
Bore: "You know, I'm funny—
always throw myself into anything I undertake."
Pretty Girl: "How splendid!
Why don't you dig a well?"
DONT FORGET
Anyox Community League Tennis Club
ANNUAL DANCE
Friday, October 24, 1930
*  " The Merrymakers Orchestra -.
PRIZES FOR NOVELTY
DANCES
PRESENTATION OF
TROPHIES
Everybody Welcome=
Tickets     $1.00 per Couple
Catholic  Ladies   Hold
Successful Party
On the evening of Friday, October 10th, the Catholic Ladies'
Club held the second card party
and dance of their winter entertainments.
As usual with these events, it
was a complete success, a good
number being in attendance both
for the cards and the dancing.
The Prize Winners at the cards
were: Ladies' First, Mrs. Kirby;
Gent's First, Mr. J. Wynne
Ladies' Consolation, Mrs. Gorman;
Gent's Consolation, Mr. Mike
Cranley,
The music for the dancing was
provided by J. Peel's orchestra,
and was up to its usual high standard.
The next of these enjoyable monthly events will take plaoe on the
second Friday in October. Don't
forget this date. Don't forget to
come along, or you will miss a
very pleasant evening.
j      ANYOX NOTES      1
4-♦'»■♦"■♦■«■♦■*■■»■♦.■»'♦"■♦■■'♦ .■+...+:■+..■+ 4/
L. W. Laing, A. D. MoGillivray
and A. E. Rolston were among the
arrivals on Wednesday.
V. N. Hunter arrived from the
south on Wednesday's boat to take
up his duties in the General Store.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill left for the
south on Wednesday's boat.
Mr. George Pearson and Mr.
Elmer Perrin left for Vancouver on
Wednesday night.
Among the departures on Wednesday evening were Mr. C. H.
Fogg, Mr. D.J. Mugford, Mr. P.
Blanche, and Mr. F. B.
Wetherill.
Archie Berry left for the south
on Monday's boat.
C. S. Craddock and Morley Shier
of the Canadian Giant Powder Co.
were arrivals on Monday.
Amongst the arrivals on Monday
were A. Gordon, R. Boyes, R. C,
Hanley, L. Rustace and J. S. Mc
Millan.
S. J. Jabour arrived on the Catala on Monday from Prince Rupert.
A. Clements, Assistant Manager
of the Union Steamship Company,
was a passenger on Monday's boat.
He is making a tour of inspection
of the Northern B. C. ports. He
is accompanied by Mrs. Clements.
Mr. Steve Robston, of the Paramount Motion Picture Company,
was an outgoing passenger on
Monday.
Mr. H. B. Campbell, who has
acted as government Agent here
for some some time left on Wednesday for Kelowna. He will take
charge of the Government Agent's
offioe there.
F. Hill left on Wednesday for
Vancouver.
League Council Dispose
Much Business At
Meeting
The Council of the Anyox Community League transacted an unusual large amount of business at
their meeting on Ootober 8th.
Although no big problems svere
on hand for discussion or disposal
numerous small ones consumed
considerable time.
It was decided to make a donation toward the Hospital Garden
Association which is sponsored
by Ed. Ashton.
It was also decided that organ
izations renting the Gym. would
be charged for cleaning up after
the event had been held. This
decision was due to the unsatisfactory methods previously in vogue,
where those renting the Gym, were
supposed to leave everything clean
and tidy, which was not always
the case.
The annual Hallowe'en Masquerade Party given by the League to
the children of Anyox will be held
at the Gym. on October 31st.
Following the children's party,
the amual dance given by the
Ladies Hospital Auxiliary, in conjunction with the League will be
held.
The Council decided that no
charge would be made to members
of the League participating in the
physical culture classes, and new
apparatus will be installed. Jerseys will also be purchased for the
use of the players^of the basketball
teams.
% In order to assist local basketball
players in improving their game,
it was suggested that a picture film
be procured, showing first-class
players in action.
Golf Championship Game
Tomorrow
In the semi-final playoff of tlie
Anyox Golf Club, S. Peters won
from D. C avalier, and C. O. Flicker
won from H. C. Smith. The final
between these two expert players
will be held on Sunday, October
19th. This game will provide
much interest among local golf
players.
CARD OF THANKS
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom
wish to convey their sincere thanks
to all their friends for the kind expressions of sympathy aud beautiful Moral tributes received during
their recent sad bereavement in
the loss of a beloved baby. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, October 18,  1930
Plans Made for Disposal
Of Unemployment
Fund
Ottawa, Ont., October 11 th;
(Special to the Herald.) Co-op
eration between Dominion and
Provincial governments to reduce
unemployment will be in full swing
before the advent of winter.
Five provinces have already
negotiated their agreements with
the Dominion as to the amount of
Federal aid which will be given
and the terms upon which it is to
be granted. In addition the Dominion has undertaken to guarantee
interest charges on branch line construction work by the Canadian
Pacific and Canadian National
Railways.
While four provinces are still to
complete their agreements, it is
estimated here that the $20,000,-
000 voted by parliament last
month as an emergency relief
measure will result in gross expenditures of approximately $65,000-
000 upon undertakings that would
otherwise have been delayed one,
two or three years. In the type of
works being encouraged the percentage paid out in primary wages
will represent about $50,000,000
and this, through re-circulation is
expected to exercise an important
influence in reducing actual hardship.
Insofar as the provinces and
are concerned works programs
are being pushed ahead as last
year, while the guarantee to the
railways means an immediate
start on a program projected for
three years hence and involving an
outlay of appoximately $20,000,
000.
The staff of the Department of
Labor has been extended to take
charge of Canada's largest relief
effort, for the $20,000,000 voted
for the purpose in September is
twenty times as great as any pre^
vious outlay for the purpose. TV
work involved here, however,
largely devolves upon the Minister
of Labor in allotting the appropriations. Actual administration
of expenditures passes to the provinces and once the allotments are
decided the work here becomes
very largely clerical.
Dunning Joins Insurance Co.
Announcement has been made
from the head office of the Ontario
Equitable Life and Accident Insurance Co. that Hon. Charles
Dunning, former minister of finance, has been elected a director
and vice-president of the company
and will be actively associated in
its work.
Promotions   Made   In
Britannia Co.
Staff
C. V. Brennan, mine superiuteu
dent of Britannia Mining & Smelting Company, with a very large
operation oi>Howe Sound, lias been
appointed assistant general man
ager of the Britannia Mining &
Smelting Co. Ltd., Chelan Copper
Mining Co. and other Howe Sound
Company subsidiaries in this sec
tion of the Northwest.
The appointment was made because of increasing expansion of
the Howe Sound Company inter
ests in this area Mr. C. P. Browing
general manager, reports.
Recently mine superintendent
and chief engineer in oharge of
exploration work, Mr Brennan has
been with the company for more
than six years. He is a mining
engineer, graduate of McGill University, and has had experience in
both Canada and the United
States.
Mr. Brennan is well known in
the Alice Arm district, visiting
hereon several occasions in connection with the Torio mine operations.
Noranda Smelter
Utilize Smoke
Toronto—Contracts have bpen
closed for the erection at Noranda
Mines of a special addition to the
smelter which will recover precious
metal's residue and by-products.
The new unit will be created at
the base of the smokestack and will
process the smoke to recover such
particles of dust or chemicals as
will provide a valuable recovery
apart from the regular smelting
operations. Equipment for this
particular operation was installed
by International Nickel at its cop
per cliff refinery, and was the first
of its kind in use in panada.
Western Precipitation Co. of
California holds tlie contract foi
the equipment necessary to this
undertaking, while. Disiier Steel
Construction Co. of Toronto will
handle the steel and concrete work
for the building. No definite estimate could be obtained as to the
cost of this undertaking, but it is
believed to be in the neighborhood
of $250,000.
Judge: "Have you anything to
offer the court before the sentence
is passed upon you?"
Prisoner: "No, me lord. Me
lawyer took me last dollar,"
"Is this train ever on time?"
growled the grouchy passenger.
"Oh" replied the conductor, "we
never worry about it being on time.
We're satisfied if it's on the track."
Ottawa—There are now 423,557
radio receiving licences in effect in
Canada, which number is 107,589
more than the previous year.
The person who pines over his
hard luck needs to spruce up a bit.
Guest:  "Gosh   I  wish   I   could
afford a car like this."
Owner: "So do I."
TORONTO'S FINE SKYLINE.
* ^\ >?> iil&IIL   ™
UPra
$$8$S&sfea&v
^^W^^MSiSS^^.";
TThis unique close-up of Toronto's waterfront gives
a vivid .idea of the extraordinary growth of the
city's downtown area since early m 1928.   Centre of
the picture is the Royal York Hotel, largest hotel in
the British Empire; left is the Star office; and right
the fine structure of the Bank of Commerce.
By the new, up-to-date police signal system which Toronto officially took over the other day, with
considerable ceremony, the Police Department is enabled to transmit a description of a stolen car, hold-up
man or bandit to every man on his beat; this new system is also available for service every moment of the
night or day for the conduct of ordinary routine business and communication of orders. The system ia
spread over the entire 32.8 square miles of city area, and is divided into twelve police divisions.
The pictures: upper left shows former Police Chief Col. Grassett receiving the golden key from
W. R. Ostrom, District Manager of the Northern Electric Company who handed the system over to the
Police Department; right, typical installation at street corner showing officer turning in a call. Lower left,
the main switchboard and recording instruments; right, Col. Grassett putting in the first call, Mayor Wemp
and Col. Draper, Chief of Police are seen at his left.
Music from Unseen Orchestras
The Panatrope, latest development ln gramophone equipment, installed on the Anchor Donaldson steamer
"Athenla", sailing to Montreal. The "Athenla" Is the first Canadian Service Transatlantic steamer to
carry the new device, which broadcasts music from the ordinary gramophone record to six different locations on the ship with all the power of a. full strength orchestra. *
ALICE ARM AND ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, October 18, 1930
3C3C3C
3QQC3C3C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for alt Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Oflice Building, Alice Arm
=3C
sane
rr
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of'First Class"
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  aud   Rubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
\ .-
-J
r
Men's Underwear
We have a large stock of Men's Underwear in all weights,
light and heavy, both combination and 2-piece suits.
Combinations from $1.25 to $5.00. Two-piece
suits from $1.00 to $2.50 per
garment.
KEEP WARM DURING THE COLD WEATHER
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
Ik
-J
British Columbia
Department of Mines
WHEN BUYING COAL
-REMEMBER •
Every ton of British Columbia coal used means employment for local miners and mine workers.
It means the maintenance of more homes in the Province.
It means the continued looal circulation of funds whioh
otherwise would leave the Province.
It means, if every B. C. user of coal will use local coal,
that the Vancouver Island, Nicola-Princeton, and Crow's
Nest Pass ooal fields, whose coal workers have been struggling on half time or less for months, again will be favored
with prosperous conditions. <
For these reasons British Columbians should oonsider
carefully the source of the coal which fills their bins this
winter.
Annual Reports, Bulletins, etc. may be
obtained free of charge, on application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
TAX    SALE
*
Sale of Crown Granted Mineral Claims for Unpaid Taxes
In the Prince Rupert Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 3rd. day of November, 1930, at tha hour of
10 a.m. at the office of the Provincial Collector, in the City of Prince Rupert, B.C., I shall offer for sale
at Publio Auction the Crown Granted Mineral Claims hereinafter set out, of the persons in the said list
hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by the said persons on the 30th. day of June, 1930, and,
for costs and expenses including.the costs of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid
LIST OF PROPERTIES
NAME OF OWNER
S £
Lot No. &
Land
District
IP
o
0
<
op
Ol
si
eS
H
*s
at
a
«o
05
0
o
o
H
o
H
Knauss, Katherine A.
Knauss, Katherine A.
Knauss, Katherine A.
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Falkner, James
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Drum Lummon
Falkner, James
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Mines Ltd.
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Flewin, Helen
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Dunwell Mines, Ltd. (N.P.L.)
McCallum, Howard Arthur
Collison, Wm.; Noble Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. G.;
Dangeli, M.; and Woodcraft A.
BlueJ&yGoldMiningCo. (N.P.L.)
Large, Richard Geddes
Blue Jay Gold Mining Co., Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
McEwan, Laura, Estate
Spurck, Wm. -
Spurck, Wm.
Blue Jay Gold Mining Co.  Ltd.
(N. P. L.)
Flewin, Helen
Flewin, Helen
Collison,  Wm.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcraft, A.
Radio StewartMines Ltd. (N.P. L.)
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;   Cameron,   Stuart;
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;    Cameron,   Stuart;
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Cassiar Mines Ltd.
Dunwell Mines, Ltd.
Collison,   Wm.;   Noble,   Wm.;
Collison, J.W.; Collison, W.E.,
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcraft, A.
Cassiar Gold Mines, Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Shatford, Walter Tyrrel; Rogers,
Jonathan;   Cameron,   Stuart,
McCallum, Arthur Howard.
Ronan, J. & Jamieson, J. K.
Ronan, J. & Jamieson, J. K.
Coudert, F. R. & Jamieson, J. K.
Dunwell Mines Ltd.  (N. P. L.)
Dunwell Mines L.tS.  (N. P. L.)
Flewin, Helen
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Humble, Ella May
Fernald, Edward  H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K.; McDonald, Angus
L.; McGrew, Wm.
Omineca Mining Division
Boulder 6317, Range 5   46.94
Indicator 6318, Range 5   47.20
Intrusive 6319, Range 5   51.65
Skeena Mining Division
Bertha
Big Thing
Bunker
Caledonia
Cuprite
Drum Lummon
Dumfries
French
Glengarry No. 1
Glengarry No. 2
Graham
Crey Copper
Ibis
Index
I. X. L.
Keith Fraction
Kitchener
Malachite
Malcolm
Mavis
Wharf
Moniaive
Mountain
2237 Range 4
2597 Range 4
2604 Range 4
2595 Range 4
2602 Range 4
2592 Range 4
2598 Range 4
2233 Range 4
2238 Range 4
2239 Range 4
2234 Range 4
2603 Range 4
2593 Range 4
2601 Range 4
2591 Range 4
2236 Range 4
2596 Range 4
2600 Range 4
2235 Range 4
2594 Range 4
2605 Range 4
2599 Range 4
2232 Range 4
42.49
43 22
51.65
45.60
44.56
51.65
26.80
37.74
17.62
33.31
33.08
51.65
51.65
25.24
51.11
25.06
51.65
44.80
29.53
49.24
51.65
44.24
51.65
Portland Canal Mining Division
Ajax 770 Cassiar   42.77
Anaconda 2878 Cassiar   31.48
Auto 771 Cassiar   37.59
Ben Ali No. 2 4470 Cassiar   49.71
Bill 1841 Cassiar   50.33
Blue Bell
Bluebird
Blue Jay
Bluejay Fractional
Butte
Chicago No. 1
Chicago No. 2
Club Fraction
Comstock
Comstock Fraction
Copper Queen
Creek
571 Cassiar 51.65
4277 Cassiar 39.77*
3225 Cassiar 47.60
4426 Cassiar 26.97
4033 Cassiar 30.99
2317 Cassiar 49.36
2318 Cassiar 29.41
4278 Cassiar 15.91
2877 Cassiar 24.44
2882 Cassiar 26.00
574 Cassiar   47.33
4570 Cassiar   51.65
11.75
12.00
13.00
21.50
11.00
13.00
11.50
11.25
13.00
6.75'
19.00
9.00
17.00
17.00
13.00
13.00
6.50
13.00
13.00
13.00
11.25
15.00
12.50
13.00
11.25
26.00
10.75
8.00
9.50
12.50
12.75
13.00
10.00
12.00
6.75
7.75
12.50
7.50
4.00
6.25
6.50
12.00
13.00
.31
.32
.35
1.43
.30
.35
.31
.30
.35.
.18
1.28
.60
1.14
1.14
.35
.35
.17
.35
.88
.35
.30
1.00
.34
.35
.30
1.74
.29
.21
.26
.34
.34
,35
.27
.32
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13-75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
.11
.17
.18
Daisy
Daisy No 2
Daly
Dunwell No. 2 Frc.
Eagle
Edith
Fillier
Galena
Galena Fraction
Galena No. 1
George E No. 2
George E No. 3
Gertie
Gloria
Harvey
4595 Cassiar 13.37
3685 Cassiar 51.65
4294 Cassiar     2.57
578 Cassiar
3686 Cassiar
1842 Cassiar
4615 Cassiar
4617 Cassiar
4616 Cassiar
4284 Cassiar
4471 Cassiar
2879 Cassiar
4474 Cassiar
527 Cassiar
50.12
51.65
44.17
51.65
29.78
50.87
45.30
48.87
24.16
38.13
46.58
3.50
13.00
.75
12.75
13.00
11.25
13.00
7.50
12.75
11.50
12.25
6.25
9.75
11.75
.10
.35
.05
.34
.35
.30
.35
.20
.34
.31
.33
.17
.26
.31
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
25.81
26.07
27.10
46.68
25.05
27.10
25.56
25.30
27.10
20.68
34.03
23.35
31.89
31.89
27.10
27.10
20.42
27.10
27.63
27.10
25.30
29.75
26.59
27.10
25.30
41.49
24.79
21.%
23.51
26.59
26.84
13.75 27.10
13.75 24.02
13.75     26.07
.18 13.75 20.68
.21 13.75. 21.71
.34 13.75 26.59
.20 13.75 21.45
13.75 17.86
13.75 20.17
13.75     20.43
.32     13.75     26.07
.35     13.75     27.10
4594 Cassiar   51.58     13.00     .35     13.75     27.10
17.35
27.10
14.55
26.84
27.10
25.30
27.10
21.45
26.84
25.56
26.33
20.17
23.76
25.81
High Grade 4605 Cassiar   42.45
Continued on page 4
10.75     .29     13.75     24.79 ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, October 18, 1930
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion ol 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 to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
~1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
r~
-i
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigars, Cigarettes
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
I I
Advertise in The
Herald
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from to $200
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Commercial
Printing
High class printing oi 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
->
Picture Show for 25c
Commencing with the advent of the Talkies, which
date is August 30th., members of the Anyox Community League, will be allowed admission to one picture
show each month, on the presentation of their membership card, showing dues paid to date, for the price of
25c.   This arrangement to be in lieu of past free show.
FREE SERVICES TO MEMBERS ARE:
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
l To keep these going we need your membership and your patronage
BUY   AT   THE LEAGUE
COUNTER
>b
TAX  SALES-Continued
NAME OF OWNER
0 s
B *
Lot No. &
Land
Distriot
P
rt
£
0
<
01
a
00
I
<p
a
H
s
h
O'
Fernald,  Edward  H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.;  McDonald,  Angus
L.; McGrew, Wm.
Fernald,  Edward  H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.;   McDonald   Angus
L.;  McGrew, Wm.
Morkill, Dalby B.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
L. &. L. Glacier Creek  Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
L. &  L.  Glacier Creek Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
L. &. L. Glacier Creek . Mining
Co. (N.P.L.)
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Spurck, Wm.
Spurck, Wm.
Spurck. Wm.
Spurck, Wm.
Flewin. Helen
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Stewart, R, M.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
GlacierCreek Mining Co.(N.P.L.)
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N,P.L.)
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Flewin, Helen
Collison, Wm.; Noble, Wm.: Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble. W. D.; Ramsey, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.: Woodcraft, A.
Stewart, John W.
Collison,   Win.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison. J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble. W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli. M. & Woodcroft, A.
Spurck, Wm.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Gourlay, Sam. Estate
Fernald, Edward H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K.; McDonald, Angus L.;
McGrew, Wm.
Fernald, Edward H.; Jamieson,
Jessie K.; McDonald, Angus L.;
McGrew, Wm.
Dunwell Mines Ltd. (N. P. L.)
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Glacier Creek Mining Co.
Morkill, Dalby B.
McEwau. Laura, Estate
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo.Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Red Reef MiningCo. Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Gourlay, Sam, Estate
Glacier Creek Mining Co,
Spurck, Wm.
Collison, Wm.; Noble, Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli. M.J & Woodcroft. A.
Collison,   Wm.;   Noble,   Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W.E.,
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd (N.P.L.)
Collison,  Wm.;   Noble,    Wm.;
Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D. J.;
Dangeli, M.; & Woodcroft, A.
Knipple, Nellie; McGrew,  Wm.;
Knipple, Henry M.;  Knipple,
Abbie.
Mines      Ltd.
Mines      Ltd.
Rufus-Argenta
(N.P.L.)
Rufus-Argenta
(N.P.L.)
Noble,   Wm.;    Noble,   W.   D.
Woodcroft, A.; Collison, W.
H.; Collison,   John,;   Collison
W. E.
Vancouver Portland Canal Mines
Ltd.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Vancouver Portland Canal Mines
Ltd.
Hart, John
Hart, John'
Hart, John
Hart, John
Hart, John
High Grade No. 2
Jean
Lakeshore
L. & L. No. 1
L. & L. No. 2
Last Chance
Lipton No. 1
Lipton No. 2
Lipton No. 3
Lipton No. 4
Lizzie
Lois
Louise
Lucky Boy
Lulu
Maid of Erin
M. & D. Fraction
M. & D. No. 2
Maple Bay Fraot'n
Maple Leaf
May bee
May Queen
Merry Widow
Micmao
Minnie
4527 Cassiar
403 Cassiar
1977 Cassiar
1978 Cassiar
1550 Cassiar
1551 Cassiar
2880 Cassiar
3687 Cassiar
1555 Cassiar
402 Cassiar
926 Cassiar
773 Cassiar
4285 Cassiar
4472 Cassiar
2881 Cassiar
572 Cassiar
3226 Cassiar
49.15
42.7
51.65
42.67
47.60
16.51
47.30
51.65
51.65
32.00
51.65
31.09
41.17
45.78
10.82
45.63
51.65
12.50
10.?5
13.00
10.75/
12.00
4.25
12.00
13.00
13.00
8.00
13.00
8.00
10.50
11.50
2.75'
.34
.29
'.35
.29
.32
.11
.32
.35
.35
.22
.35
.22
.28
.31
.07
577 Cassiar 51.65
3202 Cassiar 23.87
410 Cassiar 2.01
772 Cassiar 27.43
11.50    .31
13.00    .35
13.00 .35
6.00 .16
.75 .05
7.00 .19
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
MontanaNo.2Frc.
Myra
Nellie Fraction
Nellie V.
O. K. Fraction
Old Timer
Pershing
Pershing No. 1
Red Reef Fraction
Red Reef No. 1
Red Reef No. 2
Red Reef No. 3
Red'Reef No. 4
Rex
Riverside
Rosalie
Rose
4179 Cassiar
4473 Cassiar
412 Cassiar
404 Cassiar
2960 Cassiar
4032 Cassiar
4762 Cassiar
4763 Cassiar
1390 Cassiar
1405 Cassiar
1406 Cassiar
1407 Cassiar
1408 Cassiar
769 Cassiar
405 Cassiar
3201 Cassiar
25.69
37.03
1.74
40.3
39.28
25.80
51.65
51.65
4.07
47.54
51.65
51.65
45.68
30.06
51.57
51.65
6.50
9.50
.50
10.25
10.00
6.50
13.00
13.00
1.25
12.00
13.00
13.00
11.50
7.75
13.00
13.00
.18
.26
.05
.27
.27
.18
.35
.35
.05
.32
.35
.35
.31
.21
.35
.35
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
Ruby
887 Cassiar   51.65
Ruby Silver 4123 Cassiar   51.62
Ruby Silver No. 1   4119 Cassiar   45.05
13.00     .35
13.00     .35
13.75
13.75
11.50     .31     13.75
Ruby Silver No.
Rufus
Rufus No. 1
Rufus No. 2
Rufus No. 3
Rufus No. 5
Rufus No. 6
Ruby
Scottish Chief
Shure
Silver Fraction
Slide Fraction
Star
Stop & Rest
Sullivan
Sunshine
Sunshine
Sunshine No. 1
Sunshine No. 2
Sunshine No. 4
Sunshine Fraction
4120 Cassiar 39.79
3786 Cassiar 40.51
3787 Cassiar 50.64
3788 Cassiar 47.55
3789 Cassiar 46.07
3791 Cassiar 47.11
3792 Cassiar 37.54
4764 Cassiar 50.71
10.00
10.25
12.75
12.00
11.75
12.00
9.50
12.75
.27
.28
.34
.32
.31
.32
.26
.34
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
4041 Cassiar 48.81
4555 Cassiar 48.36
4553 Cassiar     3.15
12.25     .33
12.25     .33
1.00     .05
13.75
13.75
13.75
1076 Cassiar
3684 Cassiar
1077 Cassiar
4499 Cassiar
4500 Cassiar
4504 Cassiar
4505 Cassiar
4506 Cassiar
51.65
51.65
41.84
44.07
39.12
50.31
29.23
2.04
13.00     .35
13.00     .35
10.50
11.25
.28
.30
10.00 .27
12.75 .34
7.50 .20
.75 .05
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
High Grade No. 1   4606 Cassiar   23.45       6.00     .16     13.75     19.91
4607 Cassiar 39.31 10.00 .27 13.75 24.02
4196 Cassiar 46.80 11.75 .31 13.75 25.81
4176 Cassiar   51.65     13.00     .35     13.75     27.10
L. & L. Fraction     4528 Cassiar   16.21       4.25     .11     13.75     18.11
4526 Cassiar   29.81       7.50     .20     13.75     21.45
26.59
24.79
27.10
24.79
26.07
18.11
26.07
27.10
27.10
21.97
27.10
21.97
24.53
25.56
16.57
25.56
27.10
27.10
19.91
14.55
20.94
MontanaNo.lFrc.   4178Cassiar   30.49       7.75     .21      13.75      21.71
20.43
23.51
14.30
24.27
24.02
20.43
27.10
27.10
15.05
26.07
27.10
27.10
25.56
21.71
27.10
27.10
575 Cassiar   51.65     13.00    .35      13.75     27.10 i
27.10
27.10
25.56
24.02
24.28
26.84
26.07
25.81
26.07
23.51
26.84
573 Cassiar   34.89      8.75     .23     13.75     22.73
26.33
26.33
14.80
562 Cassiar   34.44      8.75     .23     13.75     22.73
27.10
27.10
24.53
25.30
24.02   |;
26.84
21.45
14.55
Continued on page 5 11
ALICE  ARM  AND ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, October 18, 1930
Prosperity  Mine  Shipping
Much Ore
Four shipments from Prosperity
Mine, Premier subsidiary, to the
Tacoma smelter in August netted
the company $40,667,67. Silver
values iu the four shipments were
found to total 171.823.31 ounces,
the gross return being $58,782.54.
The price received for the four
shipments averaged 35^ cents an
ounce. Assays ranged from 45.30
ounces to 96.46 ounces per ton.
Advertise in the Herald
Rain   Cuts   Down   Prairie
Wheat Yield
Serious decreases in the wheat
yield of Western Canada are foreseen as a possible- result of continued wot weather which has
halted theshing in some sections.
Intermittent rains in Northern
Saskatchewan and Alberta, where
crops were heavy, halted operations and wheat sprouting has
prevented theshing in many cases.
It is undoubtedly true that millions
of bushels will be cut from the
estimated prairie yields by the wet
spell.
Necessity the Mother of Invention
~W:
'T'he secret of making ends meet, is,
1 not infrequently, the difference
between Success and Failure. Adaptability to hard Circumstances in
(,'der to study them with a view to
overcomiriT; them, is a mere stepping-
stone lo the foot of the born Inventor.
And, however we look at them,
Inventors are "born" as well as
"made",
A -> Inventor has the ability to step
off, into Space aa it were, to "take
the plunge" to quote the man in the
(street, which more timid, or more
r.ophfoticn*3a folk, lack.
Moat Inventions come out of two
t.??::r;s. A de..ire to save labor, and
:■■ c 2iire for better service. But an
even more fundamental stage lies
I salt of these. The period in some
man's life, of Rock-bottom Necessity.
.' nd 90 there has come down to us
fro.Ti f.39 t ncients, who were fond of
] u.'.iii; Truths into-adages the pithy
I'at'oHiOnt that "Necessity is the
) mother of Invention."
The Ace of Necessity, is therefore
I >e ipe richest, in Inventions. The
! sentions of a fundamental order,
i lose that saved mankind from ex-
I action, rather than those that
i >ared his strength.
Regarded from this viewpoint what
I ;o;>le more rich in Invention than
t ie Indian? What people more
i ipable of "making ends meet"?
Vhat people closer in spirit to the
Secrets of Nature? What people so
able to see possibilities, "a way out"
where no way apparently exists, as
these sinple people of the woods,
l.-.kes, rivers, plains and mountains?
From these Fundamentalists, the
Pioneer had at once most to fear and
most to learn. It was this antithesis
which sharpened desire to take-up
tlie land and hold it against the veritably embodied Spirit of Circumvention. And it was when the early
pioneers began to appreciate the
cleverness of the Indian and the
Indian began to appreciate the quali-
i ties of life as introduced by the new
people, that one began to learn of
the other and to prosper by exchange
of experiences and by exchange of the
inventions for which each stood.
The Indian and the pioneer have
this in common. Both were always
face to face with Necessity. Danger
was clear-cut... everywhere. No
getting away from it. And to some
extent it is interesting to be able to
decipher in most of the primitive
inventions of the Indians, whether
their habitat was the shores about
the Great Lakes, the Prairies from the
Lakes of the Woods to the foothills
of the Rockies, or the Rockies themselves or the littoral of the Pacific, a
certain Something, like an Atmosphere, a curious Fragrance, suggestive of Danger... a bizarre note...
indicative of the presence of the
sinister form or forms which originally
called into existence that particular
invention.
I well recall the impressions experienced the first time Isaw our Indian
guide of the French River, drink from
his paddle. We had gone up the
Murdoch and portaged to Crooked
Lake. (A lake that only last year was
opened up by the Canadian Pacific
Bungalow Camp—above). Nosooner
had we got into the canoe and gone a
few lengths than the guide ceased
stroking and careened the paddle
blade so that the clean, cool water
dripped as from a clear fountain into
his thirsty mouth and throat. No
weight had changed, the canoe still
ranged ahead from the last stroke,
the guide did not change his posture,
there was no sound, his eye still commanded the scene. The action was
so swift and silent that without
bidding my own eye ranged off to the
wooded bank, searching for the
imaginary foe whose mocassined feet
and wary intuition may have traced
the invasion by the summer camper
of this hitherto undeveloped haunt
of trout.
Thus swiftly did this simple act
recall the time when it was first
practiced. That time in the history
of Canada when the Red man's foes
were so numerous, when the urge of
hunting so keen that even when he
took a drink of water he must never
lose that vigilance which kept him
always on guard.
In itself a mere straw, it holds a
psychological subtlety that in detail
shows us to what necessity and to
what finesse or inventiveness those
who live right down to the elemental
were driven by the combative elemental forces with which they
warred for existence.
We admire these things in ancient
and distant peoples, but we are given
to overlook them and set little value
by them when they occur at our very
doors as it were.
Canada is particularly rich in
"inventions" of this nature. They
are not here things of the Past but of
the living Present. I saw the Indian
drink from the paddle only last summer. You may see him this.
Adaptation or resourcefulness in
so simple acts are among these primitives, progressive after a fashion. The
next time our guide took a drink of
the cool lake water, he broke the deep
flower of a pitcher plant from a clump
that grew t>y the Dank and made a
drinking-cup of it. Not limited to
one cup you see. And in the transition from the oar we can feel there
was a transition in poetic fancy. It
was a drink of relaxation... a sip
of nectar from the flower's heart.
And had he been of the Far East we
should have said "See the artistic
development of this Jap" but being
of the West and of the Wilds, it was
wholly unlooked for and evoked more
of surprise than anything else. It
called out on elemental feelings of
lurking danger or watchful foes, but
the pleasing cognizance that Art
is Universal and that some of
the primitive inventions follow the
sweeter paths of fancy, rather than
the ever-present Danger spelled oi
the "oar-blade" cup.—By Tletorii
Hayward. _        .
TAX SALES-Continued
NAME OF OWNER
0 S
o  .3
°3
6
o
9
eS
o
09
M
6
Knipple, Nellie; McGrew, Wm.,
Knipple, Henry M.; Knipple
Abbie
Knipple, Nellie; McGrew, Wm.:
Knipple; Henry M.; Knipple,
Abbie
Rubv Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Ruby Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Collison, Wm.; Noble Wm.; Collison, J. W.; Collison, W. E.;
Noble, W. D.; Ramsay, D.J.;
Dangeli, M.; and Woodcroft A.
Femald, Edward H.; Jamieson
Jessie K.: McDonald, Angus
L.;  McGrew, Wm.
■Premier Extension Gold Mining-
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Cassiar Gold Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
Glacier Creek Mining- Co. Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Rufus-Argenta Mines Ltd.
Morkill, Dalby B.
McEwan, Laura, Estate
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Premier Extension Gold Mining
Co. Ltd.
Allen, Laura
Utility Mines (No. 1)  Ltd.
Utility Mines (No. 1)  Ltd.
Stringham, Frank
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines  Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eao-le Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)'
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)'
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Rattray, Geo.;  McCallum John;
Allan, T. Craw; Chas. Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.   Mc-
Ivor,   Alex    McDonald,      F.
Stringham, John  Smith, Alex
C.  Murray,    Paul   Stivenard,
L.  J.   McKay, Angus Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray, Geo.;   McCallum, John;
Allan  T. Craw; Chas Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.  Mc-
Ivor^    Alex    McDonald,    F.
Stringham, John Smith,  Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard,  L.
J.    McKay,    Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray, Geo.; McCallum, John;
Allan T. Craw; Chas. Morrow,
Edmund Cameron,  Wm.   Mc-
Ivor,    Alex    McDonald,     F.
Stringham,  John Smith,  Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard, L.
J.   McKay,    Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart
Rattray, Geo.;  McCallum, John;
Allan T. Craw;  Chas Morrow,
Edmund Cameron, Wm.   Mc-
Ivor,    Alex    McDonald,     F.
Stringham, John Smith,  Alex
C. Murray, Paul Stivenard,  L.
J.   McKay,    Angus    Beaton,
Wm. Carson, Jos. D. Mclsaac,
and Athol L. Ployart.
Winnie Mining & Dev. Co. Ltd.
Noble,   Wm.; . Noble,   D. W.,
Woodcroft,  A.; Collison, W.
H.; Collison,   John,;   Collison
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A.,  Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John,  Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft,  A., Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John, Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft,  A.,. Collison,   W.
H.,   Collison   John, Collison,
W. E.
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A., Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John, Collison,
W. E.
Sure Money
Sure Money No. 1   4018 Cassiar   51.42     13.00
Star 4765 Cassiar   32.25       8.25
Stirling 4766 Cassiar   44.54     11.25
Thistle
Hill Billy 4263 Cassiar   42.71
Silverado Frac.        4266 Cassiar   34.55      8.75
Mohawk 3512 Cassiar   51.41     13.00
hi
<
H
O
H
4017 Cassiar   51.65     13.00     .35     13.75     27.10
.35 13.75 27.10
.22 13.75 22.22
.30     13.75     25.30
576 Cassiar   46.75     11.75     .31     13.75     25.81
Tip Top Fraction
4180 Cassiar
38.01
9.75
.26
13.75
23.76
Vancouver No. 2
4124 Cassiar
26.82
6.75
.18
13.75
20.68
Vancouver No. 3
Vandal Fraction
4125 Cassiar
3785 Cassiar
7.76
6.34
2.00
175
.06
.05
13.75
13.75
15.81
15.55
Victory
Wide Fraction
Wolverine Frac.
Yellowstone     -
4476 Cassiar
4554 Cassiar
2961 Cassiar
4031 Cassiar
34.23
33.81
13.24
31.54
8.75
8.50
3.50
8.00
.23
.23
.10
.21
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
22.73
22.48
17.35
21.96
X. Fraction
4117 Cassiar
1.70
.50
.05
13.75
14.30
XX. Fraction
4128 Cassiar
8.72
2.25
.06
13.75
16.06
Naas River Mining Division
Blue Jay                  4338 Cassiar   46.77
Climax                        941 Cassiar   44.18
Climax No. 2             942 Cassiar   37.95
Dandy No.;2 Frac.    3617 Cassiar   50.60
11.75
11.25
9.50
12.75
.31
.30
.26
.34
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
25.81
25.30
23.51
26.84
Eagle
943 Cassiar
42.35
10.75
.29
13.75
24.79
Eagle Fraction
1401 Cassiar
16.45
4.25
.12
13.75
18.12
Eagle No. 1 Frac.
1402 Cassiar
5.25
1.50
.05
13.75
15.30
Eagle No. 2
944 Cassiar
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Eagle No. 3
1386 Cassiar
51.65
13.00
.35
13.75
27.10
Eagle No. 4
1387 Cassiar
35.79
9.00
.25
13.75
23.00
10.75     .29     13.75     24.79
Hill Billy No. 2        4264 Cassiar   47.68     12.00     .32     13.75     26.07
Mutt & Jeff Frac.   4265 Cassiar   50.71      12.75     .34     13.75     26.84
.24     13.75     22.74
.35     13.75     27.10
Princess Alexandra    500 Cassiar   17.36      4.50     .12     13.75     18.37
Princess Alice 498 Cassiar   40.73     10.25     .28     13.75     24.28
Princess May 489 Cassiar   33.03       8.50     .23     13.75     22.48
Princess Maud 499 Cassiar   47.16     12.00     .32     13.75     26.07
Princess Royal Frc.   752 Cassiar   14.85
Continued on page 6
3.75     .10     13.75     17.60 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX  HERALD.   Saturday, October 18, 1930
"Swing High" Will Be
Feature Show On
Tuesday
Packed with drama, thrills
color, musio and unusual charm,
"Swing High," a Patlie dialogue
and musical circus picture featuring
sixteen noted stage and screen
players headed by Chester Conklin
Ben Ttirpin. Dorothy Burgess.
Fred Scott and Helen Twelvetrees,
will be shown at the Anyox
theatre, Tuesday. The picture,
directed by Joseph Santley under
the supervision of E. B. Deer, from
a story written jointly by Mr.
Santley and James Seymour.
"Swing High" is a love romance
of a trapeze performer and a singer in a circus in 1875. There are
many scenes of dramatic interest
and they enable spectators to visti
alize a decidedly romantic period
when the circus was an attraction
much more in public favor than it
is today. It serves to present
agreeably Chester Conklin, Ben
Tnrpin, Stephen Fetcbit, Bryant
Washburn, George Fawoett and
other favorites in characteristic
roles and to lift the production to
greater heights as a screen entertainment of the finest grade. The
love interest centers about Miss
Twelvetrees, Mr. Scott and Miss
Burgess all of whom acquit themselves with artistry.
A Russian was being led to execution by a squad of Bolshevik
soldiers one rainy morning.
"What brutes you Bolsheviks
are." grumbled the doomed one,
"to march me through a rain like
this."
''How about us?'' retorted one of
the squad. "We have to march
back."
TAX SALES—Continued
NAME OF OWNER
S A
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3    t.
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9
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»i'!!NI) Christmas and
the holidays in England! Canadian National
will reserve your passage
on any steamer you wish.
Book early for choice
accommodation.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Noble,   Wm.,   Noble,   D.   W.,
Woodcroft, A., Collison,  W.
H.,  Collison, John,  Collison,
W. E.
Lord, W. R. and Coats, P. C.\
Allen, Laura
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Marmot Consolidated Mines Ltd.
(N.P.L.)
Princess Victoria
Ptarmigan
Polar Bear
Silver Cord
Silver Cord No. 2
Spokane
497 Cassiar
2343 Cassiar
4339 Cassiar
1389 Cassiar
1391 Cassiar
4436 Cassiar
44.19
51.65
46.77
35.62
31.82
42.63
11.25
13.00
11.75
9.00
8.00
10.75
Henning, Eliza A. D.
Henning, Eliza A. D.
Henning, Eliza A. D.
Henning, Eliza A. D.
(Henning, Eliza A. D.
Queen Charlotte Islands Mining Division
Annie Fractional
Blue Bell
Hawk's Nest Frac.
Lilly
Maud
138 Q. C. I.
135 Q. C. I.
139 Q. C. I.
137 Q. C. I.
136 Q. C. I.
48.11
51.65
10.48
51.65
41.11
12.25
13.00
2.75
13.00
10.50
.30
.35
.32
.25
.21
.29
.33
.35
.08
.35
.28
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
13.75
25.30
27.10
25.82
23.00
21.96
24.79
26.33
27.10
16.58
27.10
24.53
Dated at Prince Rupert, 13. C, this 2nd. day of October, 1930.
A. J.   LANCASTER,
Provincial Collector.
We'll also assist in securing
your passport, issue traveller's
cheques... attend to every
detail. We'll gladly tell you
how little it costs. Low Rail
Fares to Seaboard.
Canadian
National
For Information call or write Local
Agent, or write R. F. McNaughton,
General  Passenger Agent, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
W.,23
Advertise in the Herald
HOW
DO   YOU
VOTE
?
BC
PRODUCTS
Advertising Does Get Results
If you wish to dispose of anything, or to broadcast
any message to the public, advertise it in the
Herald.   The paper that is read by everyone in
The District
(r
The most practical way to induce
new industries to come to British
Columbia is to convince them
that British Columbia people give
a preference to goods made in
B. C. Every time you make a
purchase, you have an opportunity to vote for or against more
B. C. Industries. Vote the
straight ticket. Ask for B. C.
Products.
B.C. PRODUCTS
BUREAU
ofthe
Vancouver Board of Trade
Dry Goods Department
Hand made Chinese Embroidery of Good Quality Linen.
Pillow Slips done in cut work, per pair $2.25
Tray Cloths, sizes 16 x 24, each $1.50
Oval Doilies, each 85c.
Small Round Doilies, 12 x 12, each   50c.
Large Round Doilies, 18 x 18, each $1.15
Runners, 15 x 21, each $1.50
Serviettes, each   40c.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
-  ■   REQUISITES FOR SHOE REPAIRING  -   -
Leather Half Soles, large size 85c.
Leather Heels, 25c,
Panco Soles, large size 85c.
Uskide Soles, large size 85c.
Rubber Heels, all sizes       '. .25c. and 35c.
Shoe Rivets, all sizes 20c.
Cone Head, grooved head, or Hungarian nails 20c.
Shoe Dept
Christies Hand Made Work Boots in
6 inch top, heavy double sole, and
Chrome leather uppers - - will
stand exceptionally hard wear. Price
$7.00.
Men's Dept
■ DRESS GLOVES -
Tan Capeskin gloves lined or unlined in
all sizes $2.50. Wool Gloves in a wide
variety of heather mixtures, 60c. Wool
Gloves with leather trimming and dome
fastener, $1.00.
For a rich, cleansing shampoo, we would suggest that you use Parke Davis and
Company's Tar Shampoo. It is a fragrant combination of both tar and cocoanut
oil, and well worth trying, Price, 50c. Parke Davis and Company's Cold and
Vanishing Creams satisfy the demand for a good cream at a low cost, Large
Jar 50c.
GRANBY   STORES
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