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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1929-06-08

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 A little paper ;
with all the j
f news and a big ♦
circulation j
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
l   $2.50 a Year
[ Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points.
If
I-
VOL. 8,   NO. 47
Alice Arm, B. 0., Saturday. June 8, 1929
5 cents each,
Anyox Choral Society
Entertains Alice Arm
Audience
An appreciative Alice Arm audience filled T. W. Falconer's hall on
Saturday evening and enjoyed one
of the most entertaining evenings
in the camp's history.
The occasion was a visit of the
A nyox Choral Society. They were
accompanied by the Anyox Amateur Concert Orchestra, and their
combined efforts provided an evening of singing and music that will
not shortly be forgotten by those
who fortunately attended.
There was not a dull moment
throughout the entire evening.
One number followed the other in
quick succession. The sweet singing of the massed choir, the perfect
time and the excellent- conductor-
ship was a pleasant surprise to the
audience, who vociferously applauded each item.
Encores were freely given, and
were appreciated by those present.
The individual efforts of the artistes were of a high standard, and
they also received much applause.
The conductor of the choir, Mr.
N. R. Redman, is to be congratulated upon the efficiency shown by
his pupils, during the few months
the choir has been in existence.
The Amateur Concert Orchestra,
under the oonductorship of Mr.
Stuart Steele, delighted the audience with four selections. The
perfect rendering of. each number
plainly showed that many hours of
patient practise were necessary for
the attainment of such results.
As stated above, the evening's
entertainment provided was greatly-
appreciated and a return visit will
be anxiously awaited.
Following is the programme:
1. Selection by the orchestra.
2. Choir singing, "O Canada."
3. Part song by choir, "John
Peel".
4. Pianoforte solo, Mrs. J. L.
Anderson.
5. Part Song by choir, "0
Happy Eyes".
6. Baritone solo, "A Warwickshire Wooing", Mr. J. L. Anderson.
7. Reading, "The Difference",
encore, "Foolish Questions", Mr.
Corran.
8. Part song, "Rolling Down
to Rio", by the choir.
9. Quartette, "Loves Old Sweet
Song", Mesdames Lawn and Redman, Messrs. F. Etheridge and T.
Pinckney.
10. Duet, "The Venetian
Song", Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Anderson.
11. Part song, "Kentucky
Babe", male chorus.
12. Reading, "Laska," encore,
'Green Eye of the  Little Yellow
| God."
13. Tenor solo, "The Veteran's
|Song", Mr. N. Redman, encore,
["It's Quiet Down Here."
14. Part song, "The Long Day
|Closes", by the choir.
"GOD SAVE THE KING"
Is Satisfied With Home-
Guard After Week's
Examination
The Homeguard property has
greater ore showings than I ever
anticipated wasthestatementmade
to the Herald by Angus McLeod
after he had spent a week there.
Mr. McLeod examined the property on behalf on the Dalhousie
Mining Co. who are carrying on
development work. - It was the
first time he had an opportunity of
thoroughly examining the surface
it now being clear of snow.
He stated that the recent strike
of copper ore on the Canyon claim,
was an important one. Surface
stripping is now being carried on,
and a tunnel is also being driven
to get depth on the ore.
The property will be tested as
soon as possible by radiore pros
pecting, and the equipment may
arrive next week, or as soon as it
can be arranged. Future plans
regarding development work will
depend upon the results of the radiore prospecting. It is expected
that big bodies of copper ore will
be located and the source of the
immense copper boulders that have
been found on the property located.
Mr. McLeod also examined the
Tidewater Molybdenum, which is
situated about four miles down
the inlet and owned by G. W.
Bruggy and  Wm.  McFarlane.
He stated that the quantity and
quality of ore already developed
exceeded his expectations. Its
close proximity to tidewater was a
valuable asset. Its showings of
molybdenum ore were the best he
had ever seen, and he was confident
that further development work
would prove up much more rich
ore.
Kitsault Valley Road Is
Being Extended To
Tiger Mine
Work was commenced this week
on the extension of the road from
the end of the steel of the Dolly
Varden Railway. It is being done
by the Department of Public
Works, under the supervision of J.
Graham.
Work has been commenced at a
point 500 feet north of the sus
pension bridge, and thisxyear, will
be carried through to the Tiger
camp.
The road will be approximately
ten feet wide. The old trail will
not be followed, but an entirely
new road built, until the Tiger
camp is reached, where it joins the
old trail. This will be followed
when further work is done.
Last year, a part of the road
was re-graded and widened between the suspension bridge and
Toric mine. By extending the
road north each year the Kitsault
Glacier will ultimately be reached.
Mining companies operating in the
Upper Kitsault country will then
enjoy first-class transportation
facilities. They will be able to
ship supplies from Aliee Arm to
the glacier by rail to Camp 8 and
from there by auto truck to the
camp.
Completing Arrangements
For High School Exams.
Geological Survey Party
Arrives at Alice Arm
A party of students of the University of British Columbia arrived
on Sunday fram Vancouver. They
will form the party of the Government Geological Survey department in charge of Dr. Hanson, who
is expected to arrive next week.
A camp has been established,
and a geological survey will be
made of McGrath mountain and
vioinity. Those arriving on Sunday
are: M. S. Hedley, R. U. Anderson
R, A. Halet, D. W. Pearce, J. W.
Foster.
Development Proceeding At
Toric Mine
Advices from the Toric mine state
about 16 men are now employed by
the Britannia Co. Development
work by diamond drill is being
pushed ahead. The working staff
is expected to be increased as development work proceeds.
With the end of the term in sight
the Department of Education is,
completing arrangements for the
examination of candidates at local
centres. Miss Ormrod has been
asked to supervise the Matriculation Examinations in the High
School. Mr. Vogee will go to
Alice Arm to take charge of the
High School Entrance examinations.
This year at the request of the
School Board all the Grade Eight
pupils from the local elementary
school will write the Entrance Examinations. These will be given on
the 25th, 26th, 27th of this month.
Thursday, the 20th, marks the
close of the High School term.
Mine   Baseball   Team
Defeat Elks With
7-2 Score
Baseball has proceeded so far
without a hitch. The teams are
providing a good brand of ball and
the spectators are turning out well.
Three hundred saw the game on
Monday.
The Mine bunched hits off Hop-
kinson in the second inning and
assisted by some loose fielding,
counted seven runs. Ballentyne
held the Mine scoreless for the
balance of the game, only one miner
jeing left on base.
The Elks plugged away faithfully
in every inning counting their runs
singly until the seventh when a
rally netted them three runs
There was a chance for more but
over eager coaching tried to stretch
a single to a double and the game
ended abruptly. An earlierchange
iu pitchers in the second inning
might have cut down the Mine's
big bunch and paved the way for
an Elks' victory.
Batteries were: Mine, Lazorek
Dean, and Allen. Elks, Hopkinson
Ballentyne and Chenowski.
Umpires, Cody and Thompson.
Score.   Mine, 7.   Elks, 3.
Of the six games played the
Mine have won 3, Concentrator 2,
and Elks 1. In team batting
averages, Concentrator lead with
.243 with the Mine right behind
with .241. Elks are distant witl
.193. The leading run-getter is
Allen of the Mine, who has tallied
ti. McDougall leads in stolen bases
with 4.
The following batters who have
faced the pitcher ten or more times
are in the 300 class:   Hardy .400,
McDougall .383, Allen .323, Swan
son   .333,   Whitehouse   .314,   M
Chenowski .300.
Community League To Build
Tennis Court on Flats
Welcome news for tennis fans at
the flats is that the Community
League will build a board court at
the west end of town right away.
This will cost nearly $950, a healthy
sum, but it means good sport for a
large number of adults and it will
encourage juveniles to take up the
game.
It will likely result in the creation
of another tennis club locally and
arouse competition. Lumber will
likely arrive here by the 20th. and
allowing a week for building, the
court will be ready by the first of
July.
Subscribe to the Herald
Return  Summer  Excursion
Tickets On Sale
The Canadian National Railways
have now on sale very low Summer
Excursion tickets from ' Prince
Rupert to Eastern Canada, United
States, also to Edmonton, Calgary
and Jasper National Park. Tickets
can be purchased going and return
ing direct or via Vancouver. Full
information from F. F. Brown,
Agent, Anyox, or R. F. McNaugh
ton, District Passenger Agent,
Canadian National Railways,
Prince Rupert.
Scoutmaster Extends Thanks
Scoutmaster R. Gale of the
Anyox Boy Scouts, desire to thank
all those of Alice Arm who assisted
in any way towards making their
recent visit such a pleasant one.
The assistance so willingly rendered is appreciated by the boys, and
they are looking forward to
return visit with impatience.
Granby Co. Shows Good
Profit For Past
Quarter
Profit of $940,364 is reported by
Granby Consolidated Mining,
Smelting & Power Co. Ltd, for the
first quarter of 1929, compared with
$553,605 for the first quarter of
1928. In both cases the figures
represent profit after expenses but
before depreciation and depletion.
The company has 450,000 shares of
$100 par stock outstanding.
The output of copper for the
quarter was 14,904,806 pounds,
compared with 13,561,345 pounds
the previous year. The monthly
average this year was 4,968,269
compared with 4,520,448 in the first
quarter of of 1928.
The net income before depreciation and taxes was equivalent to
$2.09 a share on the stock outstanding at the end of the first
quarter of 1929 compared with
$1.25 a share for the first quarter
of 1928 according to a statement
by Charles Bocking, president.
Stocks of unsold copper are being
carried at an inventory price of 13^
cents a pound. The net cost of
producing copper including all operating and general charges, after
allowing for precious metals and
miscellaneous income was 9.97 cents
a pound in the first quarter of 1928.
These costs do not include depreciation and income tax charges.—Financial News.
Concert Will Be One of The
Best Ever
The Concert to be given on Monday next, June 10th, by Messrs.
Aylward, McPherson and Jenkins,
with Mrs. Jos. Anderson as accompanist, bids fair to be the outstanding musical event of the year iu
Anyox.
A very interesting program has
been arranged by these popular
artists and the lover of first class
entertainment is assured of a very
pleasant two hours.
Bush Fires  Around Anyox
The warm weather of recent days
has resulted in the outbreak of a
few minor bush fires. Preventative
measures are being taken and
special patrols placed on the watch
for any threatened outbreaks. As a
safeguard, traffic over the Carney
Lake pipe line has been shut down.
Former Alice Arm Resident
Marries Today
H. Butler, formerly telegraph
operator at Alice Arm. will be
married this evening at Aiyansh,
Naas River, to Miss Jessie Hughan
of Aiyansh. Rev. H. Floris will
conduct the ceremony. They will
continue to reside at Aiyansh,
where Mr. Butler holds the position
of government telegraph operator. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    June   8,    1929
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 Slates, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50o. per inch
Contract Hates on Application,
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
It is customary at this season of
the year to sound the usual warning about carelessness with fire in
the forests. People read it, take
heed more or less, yet the same
carelessness goes on year after
year. Fires break out, the taxpayer's money is spent in suppressing these out-breaks, young growth
timber is destroyed. The taxpayer surfers in the loss of revenue
through government royalties on
timber thus destroyed—the general public suffers through the loss
of money put in circulation by the
timber and allied industries.
But this season we give more
than usual warning. The Dominion Government Weather Bureau
reports that winter precipitation
was sixteen inches less than average years. This means a greater
fire hazard than we have had for
many a long year—it means that
the situation is serious—that every
right thinking citizen must take
heed.
The prevention of forest fires in
British Columbia this season is
more than a Forest Branch problem—more than a question for the
timber industry. It is a social
problem which goes deep into the
fibres of every-day life—which
affects every man, woman and
child in B. C.
And because it is a social
problem, it can best be met by the
public itself. During the past few
years agencies have been at work
throughout the Province teaching
the fundamentals of forest protection, The ultimate success of this
laudable undertaking rests upon
individual citizens. It is up to
every individual to become forest
conscious—to think and act in
stamping forest fires out of British
Columbia.
Be careful with your camp fires,
cigarette butts, pipe ashes. Report
fires promptly. Take first suppress-
Copper Sales Continue
To Be Quiet
Sales of copper continue to be
made by the custom smelters at
18c. delivered, Connecticut Valley
basis, and the volume of business
is about the same as that reported
each week since the market break
early in April. Primary producers,
generally speaking, continue out of
the market, though they report a
gradual accumulation of inquiries
for special shapes and brands that
cannot be absorbed by the custom
smelter.
Foreign business continues desultory at a small percentage of
normal. The delay in settlement
of the reparations question is closely linked with the lack of foreign
buyers. Producing interests, in'
general, are inclined to feel that
considerable June copper will be
bought for foreign account as soon
as the reparations question is definitely settled and that such buying
will stimulate commitments by
domestic fabricators. Copper Exporters, Inc., maintains its price at
18.30c, c. i. f. usual European
destinations.—Engineering & Mining Journal.
ion measures yourself when help
from authorities is not immediately
available. Talk forest protection.
If you and every other citizen did
this, the skies of British Columbia
would be clear this summer.
Opportunities for the small man
in mining are as great as ever they
were, though perhaps different in
nature.
There is still the opportunity to
stake the promising claim, there is
still the opportunity to carry out
initial development work with a
view of handing over the property
to a larger concern for development and operation, there are still
profits to be made in finding prospects and in spending money on
them to show that they have possibilities of successful development
Deals of one kind and another
are being made all the time and wi
continue to be made, as year after
year new possibilities open for min
ing development on account of improved metallurgical processes and
improved operating methods.
There is also the vast new field
opened by the manufacture of
chemical fertilizers.—Nelson News.
Utah Copper Co. Shows Big
Profit
Utah Copper Company reports
net income of $24,876,246, after
depreciation but before depletion,
forthe year ended December 31,
928. This compares with net income of $14,587,032 in 1927, $13,-
807,310 in 1926, and $11,103,504
in 1925.
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE
Acadia Fire Insurance Co.
Globe Indemnity Co. of Canada.
Ontario Equitable Life and Accident
Insurance Co.
RESIDENT AGENT:
Wm. T. TAMKIN
Mine   ...      -   Anyox, B. C.
Advertise in the Herald
NOW BEING DEVELOPED
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have
taken over the Tiger and Kitsol Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated.
For Full Information apply to the Fiscal Agents:
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, 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 to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Oflice in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
-~\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
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
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.
L-
PHONE 273
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
r-
Men's Clothing
We have everything necessary for the well
dressed man. Ready-made Suits, Summer Underwear, Boots and Shoes, Shirts, Ties, Socks, Hats,
and Caps, Watches and Chains etc.
When you need anything, visit us.
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-J
fr
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
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
,S.-
-JJ
NOTICE
Mining Company officials are asked to note
the provisions of Section 16, "Mineral Survey and Development Act," which are
quoted herewith, and to govern themselves
accordingly.
"(1). Where a corporation, other than a private company
under the 'Companies Act,' acquires an interest in, or title to,
t>r engages in work on any mining property situate in a mineral
survey district, it shall forthwith notify the Resident Engineer
of that district and the Provincial Mineralogist, and file with
them full particulars thereof, and shall also file with them, as
soon as it is issued, a copy of every prospectus or statement in
lieu of prospectus which is required by the 'Companies Act' to
be filed with the Registrar of Companies.
'•(2). Where a corporation, other than a private company
under the'Companies Act,'issues, publishes, or distributes, or
causes to be issued, published, or distributed, any pamphlet,
bulletin, circular, advertisement, or publication relating to any
mining property situate in the Province in which the corporation
has any interest or on which the corporation is engaged in
work, the corporation shall forthwith file a copy of the pamphlet, bulletin, circular, advertisement, or publication in the office
of the Resident Engineer of the mineral survey district in which
the mining property is situate, and shall also forthwith file
three copies of the same in the office of the Department of
Mines at Victoria.
"(3). If a corporation makes default in complying with any
requirement of this section, it shall be liable, on summary conviction, to a fine not exceeding twenty-five dollars for every day
during which the default continues, and every director and
every manager of the corporation who knowingly and wilfully
authorizes or permits the default shall be liable to the like penalty.
For Information Regarding British Columbia mines
apply to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C.
Special Bulletins, Annual Reports, etc. furnished free of charge
on application. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    Juno   8,    1929
ftf
HereandTh
ere
(301)
The Prince of Wales has again
extended his patronage to the
Banff Highland Gathering and Scottish Music Festival to bo held this
summer at the Banff Springs Hotel
in the Rockies. Pipers, dancers,
and athletes from' all parts of the
country compete in these popular
games.
Two bnby black bears were great
attractions recently at Ine Detroit
Sportmen's Show. They were
trom Phil Lamothe at Mattawa,
Ontario, and were escorted to their
destination by a member of the
C. P. It. general tourist department, who had sundry scars to
show in proof of the existence of
the babies' first teeth.
Enough flowers are planted by
the Canadian Pacific Railway each
year to beautify a couple of cities.
The floral branch each year sends
out to station agent" and employees along Its line plants, bulbs,
shrubs, seedlings, and seeds by the
tens of thousands to decorate the
company's right-of-way.
Five railway cars were required
to move the equipment of the mammoth Cassavant Organ recently Installed in tbe new Royal York
Hotel In Toronto. The hotel Is
the tallest building in the British
Empire.
Tyndall stone, which shows to
such great effect in the famous
Banff Springs Hotel in the Rockies,
is to be used in the construction
of the new building for the T.
Eaton Company in Toronto, the
first unit of which is now being
built.
The year's champion cattle
raiser in British Columbia Is Annie
Turner, twelve-year-old daughter of
James Turner, Cadboro Bay stock
breeder. Her 14-month-old shorthorn steer, sired by Braidhill Marquis and weighing around 1,100
lbs., won the grand championship
of all breeds at the Kamloops bull
sale and fat stock show.
Each set of equipment of the
Trans-Canada Limited and Mountaineer, and there are eighteen oi
them, is worth upwards of a million dollars this year, the new
rolling stock having added considerably to the value as well as to
the attraction of the famous flyer.
The C. P. R. Angus Shops at Montreal were busy all winter building
special sleeping, dining, and solarium lounge cars for this special
de luxe service between Montreal
and Vancouver and Chicago and
Vancouver.
The Indian of old could wield a
wicked tomahawk, but to-day he
can handle a mean brassie. The
pale-face is threatened on the golf
links by Indian golfers, and it is
likely that at Banff Alberta, the
redskins will develop even greater
prowess. Indian caddies, It has
been decreed, are to bo used on the
eighteen hole golf course at this
famous mountain resort, and the
rising generation of Stoney Indian
v-aves are likely to become ardent
■tolf fans.
WRIGHT & HINTON
LAND SURVEYORS
P.  O.  BOX  1604
PRINCE   RUPERT
MINERAL CLAIMS
Blackhawk's
Rattlesnake Oil
\1\    INDIAN LINIMENT
$3.00 Value for $1.00
This wonderful, pain killer has
proven its great value in case; ot
Rheumatism, Lumbago, Neuralgia,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Headaches, Deafness,  etc.
For a limited time we will mail
you, postage paid, TWO dollar-size
bottles ot Blackhawk's (Rattlesnake
Oil) Indian Liniment and a full-size
treatment of Blackhawk's 14 Day
Wonders, the famous Blood Purifier
and Spring Tonic Tablets.
AU three for $1.00
You have seen it demonstrated
at the Western Fain.
Endorsed by users everywhere.
Blackhawk Indian Remedy Co.
DeptA
ZH Gladstone Ave.   -   Toronto, Ont.
Granby Mining Big
Tonnage At Allenby
Activities of Granby Consolidated
at its Allenby operation were reviewed by H. C. Smith, general
manager at Allenby, at a board of
trade banquet at Princeton. Operations started in August, 1925, and
have continued without interruption
since. Obsolete machinery was replaced from time to time, until today the plant is one of the most
modern in British Columbia. It is
treating 2500 tons of crude ore
daily. Since 1925, a total of 2,700,-
000 tons of crude ore have been
tested, and 110,000 tons of concentrates produced, from which has
been extracted 67,000,000 pounds
copper, 5000,000 ounces of silver
and 14,500 ounces of gold.
Money Voted for Government
Telegraphs
Slow progress on the estimates
was made in the House of Commons.
The votes under consideration included appropriations for telegraph
and telephone lines which are oper-
ited by the department of public
works.
Included in the items passed was
$75,000 for telegraphs from Peace
River to Vermilion.
Another item passed for $258,-
945 for telegraph and telephone
ines in B. C.
Examinations Made  Topley
Richfield
Topley Richfield mine is making
excellent progress in the exploration of ore bodies on the 200-foot
level. Examinations for the Top-
ley Richfield Mining Co., Ltd.;
have been conducted in the past
ten days by Prof. J. M. Turnbull
and H. M. Batten, and a visit paid
by several prominent Vanoouver
men.
Re-Financing   of  The
Woodbine Company
Under Way
Expressing thanks to, and full
confidence in the newly elected
board of directors of the Woodbine
Gold Mining Company, a large
gathering of share holders on May
17th. authorized the board to proceed at once with the re-financing
of the company.
Reports from the mine, backed
by several hundred assays indicating big bodies of ore were presented to the meeting by Mr. H. C,
Briggs, manager. Mr. Briggs gave
credit to Mr. Malcolm MacKenzie
mine boss, whose confidence in the
property never wavered through all
the months of anxiety recently
passed.
The directors will proceed forth
with to arrange further finances
and will also continue their investigation into the affairs of the company with a view to recovering
certain large sums of money and
stock said to be incorrectly charged
against the Woodbine Company.
These details are said to have taken
place in 1927 and part of 1928 but
not during the time of the board
presided over by Mr. S. Burke or
in the time of the present Board
and when assay after assay, giving
values from $25 to $400 per ton
were read the applause was considerable.
Road conditions are rapidly improving and shipments will be made
from the mine very shortly in
larger quantities.
Negotiations regarding the operation of a mill seven miles from the
property to further develop the
possibilities of the mine will be continued and it is expected that
arrangements will be completed for
the milling of the entire production
at that point.
We're all blessed with the ability
to justify our follies.
People Are Funny
That Way!
It is an extraordinary fact that people who are rigidly
careful with Fire in their own homes are utterly
reckless with it when out of doors. EIGHTY PER
CENT, of our Fire Losses last year would have been
prevented had people tried to remember that FIRE
is an element with which it is NEVER safe to be
careless.
PREVENT FOREST FIRES
YOU CAN HELP!
British Columbia Forest Service
Construction of a copper smelter
and refinery at some salt water
point in the Comox area on the east
coast of Vancouver Island will follow the acquisition of the Campbell
River power rights by the Power
Corporation of Canada, it was announced at the parliament buildings
recently on the conclusion of a three-
day visit of J. J. Warren of Toronto,
president of the Consolidated Mining & Smelting Co., Ltd.
i
Com
mercia
I
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
r~
—\
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinks Cigars, Cigarettes
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L-
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
' Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
s
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
Help the Organization
that Serves You
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
-~i
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
Sailings from Anyox for Prince Rupert, Vancouver aud intermediate points each Wedneaday
and Saturday at 12.00 midnight.
IS. S. Prince John leaves Prince  Rupert,   for
I North and South Queen Charlotte Islands fortnightly'
PASSENGER TRAIN  SERVICE FROM  PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince  Rupert Daily except Sunday, 11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton,  Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply to an) Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, Diatrict Paaaenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
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
THE ALICE ARM MEAT MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped with  Modern  Cold Storage Plant
ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    June   8,    1929
1  ALICE ARM NOTES   1
f+...+.». ..w^* •••♦»•♦••-*•••'♦••••♦•••♦ •••♦•••'♦■♦
Mrs. B. Wilson arrived in town
on Monday from Prince Rupert,
to join Mr. Wilson.
Harry Smith and Wm. McLean
who left on Monday for Prince
'Rupert, have been summoned, for
juror duty at the spring assizes.
M. LI. Bernischke. a former resident of the camp arrived in town
on Thursday.
W. 0. McMorris, president of
the Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines
Ltd. arrived on Thursday from a
business trip to Vancouver.
You can't afford to overlook the
dance at the Alice Arm Hotel this
evening.    A good time assured.
Mr. and Mrs. L. O'Connor wishes
to thank everyone who rendered
such prompt assistance in extinguishing tlie recent lire at tlieir
residence.
Angus McLeod left on Wednesday- for Stewart. He may possibly
proceed to Vancouver.
J. L, Ramsell, geologist for the
Britannia Mining Co. arrived in
town on Sunday and proceeded to
the Toric mine.
R. Norman Dick arrived in town
on Sunday from the south and left
for the Toric mine.
Mr. Clarke, boiler inspector, arrived from Anyox on Tuesday and
left again on Wednesday.
1      ANYOX NOTES      I
* t
Mrs. H. T. James arrived on
Saturday from the south.
Miss MoWhinney arrived on
Saturday from a visit south.
Miss Thomson arrived in town
on Saturday from holidays in the
south.
Mrs. F. F. Brown left on Saturday for the south where she will
spend a summer vacation.
Mrs. F. T. Larson was a southbound passenger on Saturday.
She will spend a vacation in the
south.
Departures on Saturday's boat,
included: Harry Fogg, Morely
Shier, A. C. Smith, A. Wilson,
W. Bartram. J. W. Austin.
Mrs. Sheasgreen was an arrival
from the south on Saturday.
Among the arrivals on Saturday,
were: Mr. J. Deck. J. Ramsell, G.
Anderson, K. Hallet, H. Alder,
Miss Deans, J. McRae, C. H. Hos-
kin, Mr. Hedley, F. Anderson.
Mr. Porteous was a southbound
passenger on Wednesday's boat.
Mrs. T. P. O'Brien left on Wednesday for the south.
A. Brown and T. McLeod left on
Wednesday. They will visit their
homes in Scotland.
Harold Spence left on Wednesday for the south, whore lie will
spend three week's holiday.
Miss Mattie Jane Stewart of the
Hospital Nursing Stall' and Mr.
Alex H. Stewart were quietly
married at the home of Dr. Learoyd on Wednesday evening, Rev.
J. S. Brayfield reading the service.
Mr. and Mrs. Stewart sailed on
Wednesday's boat for a sojourn in
the south.
Miss Annie Scott, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Scott of Anyox,
and Mr. Ralph Theodore Carrick
were married in the Anglican
Church on May 22nd., Rev. J. S.| |
Brayfield officiating.
The bride was attired in a silk
and lace biscuit ensemble and carried abouquet of carnations. She was
attended by her sister Violet who
wore a gown of rose beige with
hat to match. Mr. Dave Copelanu
supported the groom. Mr. Joe
Peel played the Wedding march
and Mr. Stentou sang during the
signing of the register. A reception was held later at the home of
the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Carrick left by
boat for a trip to southern cities.
Bright sunshine favoured the
tennis tournament for juveniles
which was arranged by the Anyox
P. T. A. for the King's Birthday.
For seven hours the courts were in
use by the children to whom ios
cream was furnished free. Play
was in the form of an American
tournament.
The winners were: Girl's doubles;
(irst, Isobel Gillies and Faith Cameron. 28; second, Marjorie Cloke
and Alice Kergin, 27.
Mixed doubles: lirst, Isobel Gillies and Donald Gillies, 34; second.
Ruth William and Tony Calderoni,
32; Faith Cameron and John Gillies, 32.
Boys' doubles: first, John and
Donald Gillies, 21; F. Dodsworth
and T. Calderoni, 17.
Anyox is shortly to be honored
witli distinguished guests. His
Honor. R. Randolph Bruce, Lieu
tenant Governor ot British Columbia, accompanied probably by Mr
Charles Bocking, President of the
Granby Company, is reported to
be intending a visit towards the
end this month.
Mr. Bruce is himself a mining
operator in the Eastern section of
of the province. Directors of the
Granby Company are expected to
visit the Company's plant in the
near future.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johnson, at the Anyox Hospital on
Tuesday, May 21st., a daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Mc-
lvor, at the Anyox Hospital on
Tuesday. May 28th., a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Jeffrey, at the Anyox Hospital on
Tuesday, May 28th., a daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Ad-
cock, at the Anyox Hospital, on
Wednesday May 29th., a daughter.
-|
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or  Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
L-
-J
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.
,#\#
Packed, in vacuu'rn-.pins to
preserve;;;arprria:' and ';»Saybur.
>    Get a,tMjk$& trvJu,rf.
PC
-ii=ir-n—ii ii laBDac
3F==ic:
3D
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
j   Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummihgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
DC
3C3QC
30
Advertise in the Herald
OE
3E3HE
3D
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.    Rain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear. Hand-made Boots.    A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE u
ice Arm
=^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
SHIRTS AND FLANNEL TROUSERS
White, blue, cream, stripe and fancy patterns in shirts with attached collar, that are
suitable for tennis and outing wear.    Made in broadcloth and other  light weight
shirtino- materials, these shirts are a combination of good taste and good service.
Prices range from $2.00 to $5.00.
Flannel trousers in shades of grey, light blue and plain white, $4.50 to $7.50.
DRUG DEPARTMENT
JEWELRY
Diamond engagement rings.   Pure blue-white diamonds; these are perfectly cut stones
set in the latest style, white and yellow gold basket settings.   $00.00 to $460.00.
Gents' wrist watches in white and yellow gold filled, and gold cases, $12.00 to $105.00.
Ladies' wrist watches, white and yellow gold filled, and solid gold cases, $13.50 to $65.00.
Gents' pocket watches, $12.50 to $75.00
Latest style deauville compacts in enamel and white gold, $4.00 to $10.00
We invite your inspection and comparison with catalogue prices.
SHOE DEPT.
CHILDREN'S SHOES
The "Dandy" is just what its name implies, a dandy shoe for children for summer wear. Made in either white or brown
canvas with one strap on the instep and
"re-ly-on" crepe rubber sole, sizes 11 to
2, price $1.25, sizes 4 to 10J, price $1.10
HARDWARE
Hot Plates  $4.00, $6.50, $9.50
Electric Rangettes  $28.00
Electric Percolators, $12.00,  $16.70,
$21.95
Electric Toasters ■ $7.25
Electric Irons  $2.95, $7.00
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
SPECIAL VALUE IN KIDDIES' PANTY DRESSES
Kiddies' broadcloth panty dress made with smocked yokes at, $1.60.    These dresses
are exceptional values at this price and come in colors, maize, rose, pink and green,
trimmed with white collar and cuffs.    A complete range in sizes, 3, 4, 5, and 6 years.
GRANBY   STORES
Vi=
-JJ\

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