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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Oct 8, 1927

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
P
omMe. r&vd ^
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
11
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 7,   NO. 13
Alice Arm, B. C.,- Saturday, October 8,  1927
5 cents each.
Big Sporting Night Is
Promised by B. P.
Q.Elks
:tober 28th. promises to be the
'ist night in the sporting history
yox at the Gymnasium.   Allan
i    c Vancouver,  one of the
,-i ilers in his own class, and
'n atdy holds two champion-
ii British Columbia, will meet
ul^bs, in three twenty-minute
Jh ten-minute intervals,
i ^equipment has been sent
laple Bay und he is work-
jetting into good shape for
itjfe event and those who
■e Kelton last time he was
I        . .     ,.
a not miss seeing him on
m\
Gurvich will meet Jimmy
|n a six-round fight to
Gurvich is from Prince
twe understand is in
■ It is not necessary to
\my Ferguson as we all
Ije a .gn"d all round
id he is looking for-
resting time when he
:' Meantime he is
od work in prepara-
be other prelimin-
he boys are wort
"ht   at the Gym.
guidance of
* Lewis.   " ' j
Hng  iiccc^foda-
^onjlale at
m» Eric's Club
oonv'
¥■—■
A  Starts
Operations
ALICE ARM NOTES
*
the Glub itself goes,
s one member carrying
j work bf last season;
les J. Harmon was on the
/the children at the Gym.
itiay evening October 4th.
co give of his time and knowl-
f {.for the good of the youngsters
_nd a representative number of the |
children   were present to   receive
instructions in drill and  "physical |
jerks.     The  classes meet   every
Tuesday and Friday at the hour  of
7 p.m. at the gymnasium and it behooves each and every parent to support this good work and let their
children   partake   in    this   good
clean  pastime,   with   the   knowledge that at any rate they do know
where the youngsters are and what
they are doing1
f     ALIVE,  AIY1U  11U1E.3      ♦
♦ ♦*»4*** 4 ■>■♦■»■•■♦■•■ a ■>■ 4 ■»■♦♦ ■•' ♦■■■♦■•■♦ ■■■ f
Hand Laundry Work done at
reasonable prices.—Miss B. Crawford, near Meat Market.
W. Sumner, who has been employed at the Toric Mine left on
Wednesday for the south.
P. Gallagher and Paul Jacob left
on Monday for Prince Rupert. They
intend to proceed to the Queen
Charolette Island logging camps.
J. Collins left on Monday for
Stewart, where he plans to spend
the next few months.
Mrs. Attree and family, who have
been visiting Mr. Attree manager of
the Alice Arm Meat Co. left on
Monday for Prince Rupert.
Stan. Campbell, who until recently was superintendent at the
Toric Mine expects to leave today
He was accompanied by Fred
Hunter who has been in change of
the Power House at Jlhe Toric.
They p'lan to spend a^hort time in
the north andyfeter proceed to
Panama, and>then to Peru.
A meeting will be held at the
School.'House on Wednesday for
thejSurpose of making arrangements
the annual Children's Christmas
Tree and entertainment. All ladies
interested are requested to attend.
F. D. Rice, who has been surveying the Saddle property at Hastings Arm arrived in Alice Arm on
Sunday. He was accompanied by
Mrs.^Rice, A. D. Yorke and Wm.
Stephens. They brought back a
large specimen of ore, which is solid
metal, aiid is among the most spec
tacular specimens ever brought into
the camp
Work on Toric Mill Is Being
Rushed
I. 0. D. E. Organize a
Sewing Committee
The Regular meeting of the I. 0.
D. E. was held in the Recreation
Hall on Tuesday afternoon October
4th. Mrs. Gigot, and Mrs. Marshal
Smith of Alice Arm were admitted
new members. This organization
has voted some money for prizes to
be awarded pupils at the end of the
present school term. A Sewing
Committee was also formed to send
sewing to the Children's Aid Society
at Vancouver. Instead of "Sister
Susie sewing shirts for soldiers"—
as in the days of war—it will be
"Daughters of the Empire doing
sewing for the Children". Good
work,    i     *
A card party will be held some
time this month, the date to be
announced later. vVatch for this
and don't miss the party because it's
bound to be a good ppp.
Officers Elected For Anyox
Badminton Club
Anyox  Basketball  Meeting
Held Last Night
The prospects for a successful
basketball season at Anyox during
the coming winter are much brighter
than they have heretofore been. A
meeting was held yesterday evening
for the purpose of getting teams
formed, and a schedule drawn up,
It is proposed to form a Departmental League and no trouble is an-
ticipated in procuringenough talent
Work re-commenced this week
oh the installation of the Torie mill
when A. C. H. Gerhardi arrived on
Monday from Vancouver. He was
accompanied by J. Scheoeder, who
will make necessary repairs and
start the mill operating, which it is
hoped will be done this fall. No
statement has been made whether
the mill will be operated continuously throughout the coming winter.
Geo. E. Hayes arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver, and will be
in charge of underground operations,
He was accompanied by several men
who are replacing the "inefficients",
j. C. Brady Visits District
J. C. Brady, member ofthe House
of Commons for this riding spent
the week-end at Alice Arm and proceeded to Anyox on Monday. His
visit was for the purpose of talking
things dver with his friends. He
reported a very busy session at
Ottawa. He will attend the con
servative convention which opens
at Winnipeg next Tuesday.
Subicribe to jronr Local Piper NOW.
The Anyox Badminton Club held
their meeting at the Gymnasium on
Wednesday last September 28th,
when the following Officers were
elected:
Piesident, J. A. D. Stewart.
Vice-President, Mr, Bartman.
Secretary, Mrs. C. O. Fricker.
The Executive Committee are
Mrs. D. Roy, Mrs. B. M. Buck,
Mr. J. Wilson, Mr. J. Brett and
Mr. E. Ashton.
The membership fee for the season
will be $4.00 and all those wishing
to join will kindly send in their
names to the secretary on or before
October ISth.
Arcadians Hold Dance
A very successful dance was
staged by the Arcadians on Friday
night September 30th., when an
average crowd joined in the frolic
and all had a good time dancing the
latest jazz to the strains of this new
five-piece orchestra.
Fred Pearson has taken charge of
the Anyox Steam Laundry, in place
of G.. W. Clarke, who left on Monday to join his wife at Victoria. Mr.
Pearson has had considerable experience in laundry work. He was
with the Sanitary Steam Laundry at
Banff, previous to the war, and later
with the Alberta Steam Laundry at
Calgary. Patrons are assured of
a continuance of the first-class service enjoyed under Mr. Clarke's
management.
Miss Bernice Clay, R. N. left on
Monday for Prince Rupert after
spending a short vacation with her
parents. She will resume her
duties at the General Hospital.
Miss Postlethwaite was an arrival
from Vancouver on the Catala on
Monday visiting friends in Anyox.
When ordering cigars, see that
you get the best. Ask for El Doro
the cigar that is guaranteed.
Mr. Bob Ellison was a passenger
returning on the Prince George, on
Wednesday, from Kimberley.
C. Mackenzie was an arrival on
Wednesday from Vancouver.
Father A. Probrovsky arrived
on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Brooks returned on Wednesday from an extended
visit to the south. Mrs. Brooks
has spent a vaoation with relatives
in the Old Country.
Mrs. A. Crone and son Maxwell
returned home on Wednesday from
a vacation spent in Vancouver.
You are not taking any chances
on your new suit when ordering it
from A. Galy. Our work is guaranteed.
F. E. Patton returned on Wednesday from a trip to Vancouver
and southern points.
B. M. Goff was an arrival from
Prince Rupert on Wednesday.
M. Gurvich and Miss Gurvich
arrived in town on Wednesday
from Prince Rupert.
J. C. Bigham was an arrival
from the south on Wednesday (I
T. J. Shenton, mine inspector,
arrived on Wednesday from Prince
Rupert.
R. S. MoGill was an arrival from
the south on Wednesday.
J. Lawrence left on Wednesday
night for Prince Rupert.
C. A. Rogers was a passenger
for Prinoe Rupert on Wednesday
night.
Norman Boyd left for Prince
Rupert on Wednesday night.
Sergt. Alex. McNeill was a passenger to Prince Rupert on Wednesday, after spending a few days
here on official business.
A. W. Servold left on Wednesday night for Vancouver.
Benny Brown left on Wednesday night for Vancouver.
We have one of the largest stock
of suit samples in the north, and
perfect fit guaranteed. Stan. Ballard, Anyox Tailor Shop.
Among the rrrivals on Monday
were noted J. Ballas, Stanley
Watson, N. H. Roberts, F. Warner, J. Boyd, A. E. Lawrence, J. R.
Gaskell.
T. G. Garrett was a passenger to
Prinoe Rupert on Monday.
W. A. Talbot distriot engineer
left on Monday for Prince Rupert.
He will visit the Atlin Country o:i
official business before returning to
Anyox.
Mrs. B. Sylvester and family arrived
on Monday's boat from Prince
Rupert.
Continued on Page 4
Reply to Mine Manager's
Condemation of News
Item re Toric Mine
Two weeks ago we stated in our
news columns, that: ■
"The staff at the Toric mine was
considerably reduced during the
week. The reduction followed the
return of A. C. H. Gerhardi from
the south. Whether a new force
will be engaged, and the mill put in
operation this year is unknown. It
is understood that some difficulty is
being encountered in the starting
up of the mill."
This statement was evidently displeasing to A. C. H. Gerhardi
Managing Director of the Toric
Mines Co. Ltd. who stated to
the Prince Rupert Daily News
that the mill would be put in immediate operation.
Mr. Gerhardi decried such
journalistic tactics as ours which he
declared were irresponsible.
We are not going to apologise to
Mr. Gerhardi for the above statement, nor are we sorry that we published it. We would do the same
again if a similar case presented
itself
In speaking of irresponsible
statements we Wish to inform Mr.
Gerhardi that a lot of not only irresponsible but wild ones, amounting
to deliberate lies have been published
in the press regarding the Toric mill
but they evidently pleased him for
he certainly did not contradict them
in the public press.
On August 10th. 1926 the following appeared under a 3-column
heading in a Vancouver mining
journal:
"Rapid progress is being made
on the construction of the mill at
the Toric mine, Alice Arm district,
and it is confidently expected that it
will be in operation in about another
month, and that by the end of the
year the first dividend from operations will be paid. Ore has been
blocked out in quantity, and while
the value has been placed at about
$12 a ton, the assays from average
assays do not go lower than $22,
and some very high silver ore has
been encountered."
A lot more followed which we
have not the space or patience to
print.
The following appeared in the
same journal on February 25th.
1927.
"By the middle of summer, the
Toric mine, Alice Arm district, will
be producing. It is expected that
the mill will be in operation not
later than June. When it starts
there will be ample ore to keep it
going, the bins being full now. All
the machinery for the mill has been
delivered, with the exception of the
Diesel engine, which is on the way.
English electrical equipment will be
installed, supplied by the Northern
Electric Company."
This was followed on May 10th.
1927 by the following:
"The mill of Toric Mines Ltd.
should be in operation about July
Continued on page 4 ?.
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,    October   8 1927
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Ann
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8.00
Notices for Grown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices .... $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Kates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
To create an interest in   the
matter of fire prevention in the
schools of British Columbia, the
British   Columbia   Pond   of the
Ancient and Honourable Order of
the Blue Goose (a body of fire
insurance   men   taking an active
interest in the welfare of the province)   and   the   Fire    Insurance
Agents' Associations of Vancouver, New Westminster and other
parts of the province are offering
medals for the best essay submitted
by   the   pupils   of   the    schools
throughout the province.   This is
the fourth year that this competition has been held in the schools.
The opportunity of showing   an
interest in Fire Prevention is evidently appreciated judging by the
increased   number    of   excellent
essays received in the last competition.    The prizes consist of gold
medals, suitably engraved.   One
will be awarded for the best contribution from the High Schools in
each of the districts  and one for
the best contribution from Public
Schools in each such district.
Credit of British Columbia Is High
British Columbia's credit under
tlie financial poliuies of the McLean
Government reached a new peak
recently,        when provincial
bonds to the amount of $6,000,000
wore sold at an average yield of
i.^2/4 per cent. This is the lowest interest rate that the province
has paid on a loan since 1885, and
indicates that financial men all
over the continent, who bid on the
new bonds, are more impressed than
ever with the soundness of provincial finances.
Tenders on the new $6,000,000 loan
were received from thirty powerful financial organizations in Canada and the United States, the
Government's first entry into the
into the financial market
this year having attracted continent-wide attention. A syndicate composed of A. E. Ames &
Co., Wood, Gundy & Co., and the
Royal Bank were the successful
tenders. The proceeds of the bonds
sold to this syndicate will be divided equally between refunding and
the financing of new provincial
buildings and roads.
INSURANCE
Fire, Life, Accident
and Sickness
Guaranty Savinga & Loan Society
NOTARY PUBLIC
F. B. McLELLAN
P. O. Box 264, Anyox
FOR SALE—At Alice Arm.
Nice Comfortable 1-room cedar
Log Cabin. Beautiful view,
Partly furnished. Price $200.00
with terms. Apply Herald Office
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm '
Baggage, Freighting, pack
and Saddle Hortei
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
QE
Old Age Pensions Commence
This Month
This is the season of the year
when dull days and leaden skies
prevail. Our spirits have lost
some of their buoyancy of the
bright summer days, and we look
forward to the winter months with
an inborn dread. This is the
time when the pessimist howls his
tale of woe of a hard winter, the
like of which was never known.
Past experience has taught us that
every winter in a new northern
mining camp is a hard one. We
have weathered a good many in
the past and will probably survive
a few more if necessary. The
Chinese have a proverb, which
says: "Shape yourself to circumstances as water shapes itself into
a jug." If more of us followed
this advice there would be less
loose talk of hard winters and
calamity ahead. If a new mining
camp is to expand, it must eliminate the calamity howlers, who not
only spread their tale of woe
around their home town, but carry
their melancholy story wherever
they go.
Perhaps no time in history has
the   mining   industry been more
British Columbia's old-age pension
scheme is now in effect, Hon. Alex.
Manson, Attorney General, announced the Dominion government
having passed the necessary order-
in-council to make it operative.
Payment of pensions commences
this month.
straightforwardly put before the
world than at the present time.
Certainly not in Canada. There
have been many mining booms in
days gone by, of which every
reader is acquainted with. The
Australian gold boom, the South
African Rand rush, the Califor-
nian and Yukon eras; the Idaho,
Montana and Nevada developments in the U. S. A.; but when
did such a large body of world
leaders in the mining business as
the British Mining Congress, visit
any one part of the world as it is
our privilege to honor, throughout
the whole of Canada, during the
past three months. Have these
men come to Canada to see if this
country is destined to be of mining
interest? Nol They have come
because they know by geological
records and the engineering statistics that this country is now and
will be for many years to come—
the most profitable for mining expansion of any country in the
world. The personal observation
and examination by these experts
will bring untold results.
=]|=3QE
FALL CLOTHING
We have everything necessary for your comfort in
Fall or winter Clothing. Waterproof "Bone Dry"
Rain Test Jumpers and Pants. Stanfields Heavy
Woolen Underwear. Pure Wool Mackinaw Shirts.
The famous Goodrich Rubbers. Waterproof Hunt-,
ing Coats and Hats, etc.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm"
♦be
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince Gecge leaves Anyox jjach Thursday
midnight for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via.
Ketchikan. '
I Prince Ch»rle»leaves each Monday 12.(X) rmd-
1 night, via Stewart and Maiaett, for Prince Hup.
lert, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle.
S. S. Prince John leaves Prince  Rupert, fortnightly for North and South Queen Charlotte Uland ports.N
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM r^INCE RUPERT,
Trains leave Prince Rupert daily except Sunday at 11.80 a.m., 1$r
Jasper,  Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.   Jasper Park Lodge open May 2) sfc. to Snpt30th.      1
See Canada in Canada'a Diamond Jubilee Year,   18*7-1927
Use Canadian National Express for Money Orders, Foreign
Cheques, etc., also for your next shipment.
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
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 325, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
LL
.j
Launch "Awake"
FALL SCHEDULE
Leaves Alice Arm on Tuesday at 9  a.m.     Returning
samei day, leaving Anyox at 3 p.m.
Leaves Alice Arm on Wednesday 2 p.m.     Returning
on Thursday, leaving Anyox at 10 a.m.
Leaves Alice Arm on Saturday, at 9 a.m.    Returning,
same day leaving Anyox at 3 p.m.
Special Trips by Arrangement
-S"
.W.
J!
SYNOPSIS OF
liNDACTAHENDMENTS
PRE-EMPTIONS
Vaoant unreserved.
Crown land* may ba pre-empted hy
Brltlih subjeots over 11 years of age
and by aliens on declaring lntentlo
to become British subjects, con*
Clonal upon residence, oooupatie
and Improvement tor agrioultur
purposes.
Full Information oonesrnlng roi/
latlona   regarding   pre-emptions
given ln Bulletin No. 1, Land Ss J'
"How to Pre-empt Land," copl>
whioh oan be obtained free of c'/
by addressing  tho   Ceparflnt
Lands, Viotoria, B.C or to a*,
eminent Agent
Records will be granted
only land suitable  tor   act I
purposes, and which Is not
land, I.e., carrying over 6,0)
feet per acre west of the Cor.
and 8,000 feet per acre easi j
Range.
Applications for pre-empt!
to be addressed to the Lai
mlssloner of the Land Reco
vision, ln whioh the land ai
Is situated, and are made c .
forma, eoples of whioh os §
tamed from tho Land Com
Pre-emptions must bs oc 1
five joars and Improvenx
to value of flO per aore, if
olearing and cultivating at
aores, before a Crown Or
reoelved.
For more detailed into'
the Bulletin "How to
Land."
PURCHASE
Applications are reoel-
chase   of   vaoant   and
Crown lands, aot belnr
for agricultural purpoa
Prtoe of flrst-olaae (arm
per aero, and second-c
land $1.50 per aore.
motion regarding pur
of Crown la».is Is g«
No, 10, Land. Bert*.
Lease of Crown Lai
Kill factory, or Ir
timber land, not ar
maybe purohase* e
dlttons      Including
HOMMrrr
i Uneurveyed arose
aerea, may bs le
[conditional upon
.erected In ths fit
'obtainable .after
'.'provement oondJ
g-nd land has be<
l"\ H
I   j^r gracing
iposeal"**" n?
may > loased
:«ompan?'
' \     '
,   Under «J»
linos is dlvK
land the rang
!<*»W      Cot
[graslng permits
mumbora ranged,
ito established owl
may form  asaoolat.
management  Fro*, t
permtti are ssmUaele
■ailnmlla
The Here
$2.50 a Yt
Anyox & Alice Ah%
BRITISH   COLUMBIA
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,018,548; Lode Gold; $126,972,318: Silver, 880,-
787,003; Lead, $106,976,442; Copper, $209,967,068; Zinc, #50,512.557; Coal and Coke, $284,699,138;
Structural Materials and Miscellaneous Minerals, $50,175,407, making its mineral production to the end
of 1926, show an
Aggregate Value of $988,108,470
The substantial progress of the Mining industry of this Province is strikingly exhibited in the following
figures, which show the value of production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 1895, inclusive $94,547,241; forfive years, 1896-1900, $57,607,967; for fiva years, 1901-1905, $96,507,968; for five yearo-
1906-1910, $125,534,474; for five years, 1911-1915, $142,072,603; for five years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725;
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 Provinoe has
been even prospected; 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospeoting.
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Provinoe
in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, security of which is guaranteed by
Crown Grants.
Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon which development work has been done
are described in some one of the Annual Beports of the Minister of Mines. Those considering
mining investments should refer to such reports. They are available without charge on application
to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C. Reports covering each of the six mineral Survey
Districts are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geologioal
Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vancouver, are recommended as valuable sources of information.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, British Columbia t^
1*
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX   HERALD,  Saturday,    Ootober   8 1927
Enormous   Extent   of
Chile's Copper
Production
enterprise stands forth as potentially the world's largest producer
of copper.
To the usual distinctions that it
lias enjoyed hitherto in the mining
vorld.  the chief Exploration Co.
ioently has added a third.     First
owns   at   Chuqiiicamata   the
•gest known deposits of copper
the   world-about 700,000,000
of ore witfi an average con-
>f 42 lb. per ton.     This 15,-
90 tons of oopper is twice the
it that is calculated  to  be
■tied-in the combined reserves
Utah Copper mine, at Bing-
>'id the many deposits thus
•loped by the Union Miniere
ielKian  Congo.    Of course
ibilitie* of further develop-
the Congo are enormous.
iq has in the Utah  Copper
se rival so far as ore re-
jp concerned.    According
Iter's most recent report,
lis may equal those of the
iieriomi company at no
lit date, but it should be
ind that Chile's ore is
er.     At   the   moment
foremost in this respect.
r e deposits those regions
; that are as yet un-
id undeveloped  may
i   that of Chile re-
moment without, a
nnmer just past the
e finishing touches
tion    programme,
hat has increased
ine and reduction
00 lb.  of refined
Just how soon, it
advisable t</in.
.rate oi  tyjjbpufc,
lib. pet-.year, is
iven tjfie   Ana-
^U'id4 the-dest-
Wtsr; but the
jilt are there
c's, and the Chile
W. T. Gran field, director of the
Canadian Official Press Bureau,
speaking at Saskatoon, predicts
that Canada will outstrip the
United States in the next century.
One thing about it. very few of us
will be here to contradict him.
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
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco and Soft Drinki
Cigars,   Cigarettei
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L_
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Nortnern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE XUPERT, B. C.
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
~\
iLL   AND   WINTER
DRESSES
A fine selection of L adies' Knitted Dresses
are now on show.     These are an entirely
new line and contain all the latest colors.
Inspection Invited
LEW  LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
r
-\
Fall and Winter Clothing
Our stock is complete  to outfit you  with  Fall or
Winter Clothing, including Rain Test Shirts, Coats
and Pants, Mackinaw Coats and Pants.    Rubber
Footwear of all descriptions.
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
.C
ANNUAL P0W-W0W OF JASPER SQUADRON OF
TRAIL RIDERS AT BEAUTIFUL MALIGNE LAKE
NEARLY all of Canada and'several of the eastern United
States, as well as far away
India and the British Isles, were
represented at the flrst annual powwow of the Jasper Squadron of
Trail Riders of the Canadian
Rockies on July 21st, held in the
heart of Jasper National Park and
36 miles from the nearest settlement. . Around ,the big camp fire,
built so close to tne shore of Maligne Lake that its flames mingled
with the snow-tipped reflections of
ttie great mountain peaks which
surround this finest of all Rocky
Mountain lakes, gathered the. riders
who made the trail trip.
The pow-wow was called to order
by Major Fred Brewster, commander of the squadron, and vice-
president of the main body, and by
a unanimous vote the following
slate of officers was re-elected for
1926-27: Commander, Major Fred
Brewster; secretary-treasurer, H.
S. Davis; mileage committee', R. W.
Langford, Digby Harris, T. W. Mc-
Donough and Donald "Curley" Phillips. A decision was reached to
hold the next annual pow-wow in
the Tonquin Valley, beside Amethyst Lake, at the foot of the "Ram-1
parts," where the Canadian Alpine
Club is holding its annual meeting
this month.
Numbering more than 100 members, the Jasper Squadron represents almost every country in the
world, including on its roll such
personages as the Earl and Countess Haig; Yuki Maki, greatest of
all Japanese Alpinists; Hasha Moto,
son of the Premier of Japan; Sir
Henry Thornton, president of the
Canadian National Railways; Irving Cummings and J. Farrel Macdonald, of movie fame.
Those in attendance at Maligne
Lake were; Miss M. E. Nickell,
Toronto; Miss C. R. Nickell and
Miss Hazel Reid, Calgary; Mrs. C.
L. Weldon, Calcutta; Miss Rosalie
Ecaubert, Brooklyn; Mr. W. H.
Jones, New York City; Mr. Henry
C. Fowler, Toronto; Professor and
Mrs. Albert Britt, Galesburg, 111.;
Professor H. W. Sheldon, Edmonton; George H. Browne, Cambridge,
Mass.; Professor E. V. Huntington,
Harvard University, Cambridge;
Osborne Scott, general passenger
agent, Canadian National Railways,
Winnipeg; Ray Peck and Arthur
Carter, Ottawa; W. H. Robinson
and G. H. Lash, Montreal; Joe Har
ris, Boston; A. Wilkins, Guildford,
England; Professor Neave and
Allan Mosely, Winnipeg; John
Woolston, Philadelphia; Major and
Mrs. Fred Brewster, H. S. Davis,
Digby Harris, Bob Jones, Charles
Bowlen, Dean Swift, Harry Mellor,
John Toovey and Grant Hare, Jasper.
The top picture shows Maligne
Lake, glacial fed and nestling
among the Opal Hills with snowcapped mountains in the background. The Trail Riders in the
foreground, from left to right, are
Ray Peck, Miss Hazel Reid, Osborne Scott, Miss M. E. Nickell, H.
S. Davis, Miss C. R. Nickell, Henry
C. Fowler and P. H. Jones.
Lower left: Advance Riders at
the summit of Shovel Pass, at an
elevation of 9,000 feet.
Lower right: Miss Rosalie Ecaubert, of 692 Fulton Street, Brooklyn, who climbed to the top of
Mount Leah, 9,800 feet, in the Maligne Lake section of Jasper National Park on the day of the Trail
Riders' Pow-Wow and by so doing
achieved the distinction of being
the first woman to ascend that
peak.
FRANK D. RICE
B. C. LAND SURVEYOR
Surveys of Mineral Olaims, Subdivisions, Underground Surveys,
Etc.
ALICE ARM, B. O.
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
,    Advertise in the Herald
DC
3C3DC
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap.
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
en
DC
3CDDC
KITSAULT CAFE
AUCE ARM
Meals Served at All Hours
BREAD AND PASTRY ALWAYS FOR SALE
GUS.   ANDERSON,   Proprietor
ID
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
]  Proprietary Medicines. Toilet Articles, Etc.  [
3D
L- p
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,    October   8 1927
Reply to Mine Manager's
Condemation of News
Item re Toric Mine
Continued from Page I
1st., and with that Alice Arm district will have a mine again in production. Construction of the mill
is well under way now, and the last
machinery has been sent north
Odds and ends are now being
arranged for and when A. C. H.
Gerhardi, managing director, goes
north next Friday everything will
have been provided for and all that
will be necessary will be to get it
in place."
The publication of these statements naturally caused many people
to wonder when the mill would
actually be operating, and recently
we received several enquiries from
out of town readers. The paragraph we published two weeks ago
was the truth regarding the Toric
mill. It certainly seemed a question
whether the mill would be operating
this year, when almost the entire
staff was laid off.
It would be interesting to be able
to definitely state who supplied the
copy for the above articles. It is
evident that they tickled the
palate of Mr. Gerhardi, for in the
same journal on September 10th.
1927, he authorized the publication
of an article occupying the whole
front page. It was profusely embellished with illustrations, in two
of which Mr. Gerhardi figured con
spicuously.
We could say a whole lot more
regarding the Managing Director of
the Toric Mines Co. Ltd., but we
are not going to, for the present at
least. We have made our case
clear and will leave it to our readers
whether out statement was irresponsible.
Anyox Notes
Continued from Page 1
E. Delich was an arrival from
Vancouver on Monday.
C. Swanson returned on Monday
from a trip south.
J. Wier was a passenger to Vancouver on Monday.
G. W. Clarke, who lias been in
charge of the Anyox Steam Laundry for a considerable period, left
on Monday for Victoria, where
Mrs. Clarke has been residing
during his stay in Anyox. He
was a popular member of the community and his many friends are
sorry to see him depart.
Three Feet Snow Alaska on
September 11th.
Three feet of snow had fallen at
Wiseman, at the headwaters of
the Koyukuk River on September
11, Captain Allard of the power boat
Jessie reported on his arrival enroute to Nenana. Never before, old
timers said, had so much snow
fallen during September.
Printing: :
A tipsy Irishman peered into a
Chinese wash-house window and
asked John, "What part of Ireland
do you come from?" John said,
"Shut up I countee collar."
Mike said, "You lying heathen,
there's no such place in Ireland as
County Collar."
The B. C. School of Short Story
and Photoplay Construction
Please send without any obligation from
me details of the course in:—
a.
b.
c.
Short Story Writing
Photoplay Construction
English and Composition
Name-
Address
727 Standard Bank Building
Vancouver, B. C.
■"\
HOME BUILDERS, ATTENTION
Choice Business and Residential Lots (or Sale.    Small
Monthly Payments.   Best View in Town.
Overlooking Bay
BUSINESS    LOTS    FROM    $200    TO    $500
RESIDENTIAL   LOTS   FROM   $200  TO  $300
S.   DUMAS
Agent for the Alice Arm Mining & Development Co
>fc=
J
r
ALICE ARM MEAT Co.
W. A. WILSON, Manager
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
.^•.Qi
High claaa printing of all
description! promptly and
:   : neatly executed  :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc.
♦ •>
Prompt delivery on every
order
Canadian Fire Loss Is
Enormous
•:•   •:•>   »:•
* Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
The annual loss of property in
Canada and the United States
exceeds Five Hundred and Fifty
Million Dollars. Of this huge sum,
Canada's loss in 1926 exceedud
Forty Million Dollars.
During 1926 one thousand, eight
hundred and thirty-four fires were
reported in British Columbia, which
destroyed property worth four million dollars. This is an average of
nearly five fires a day throughout
the year aud a loss to the people of
British Columbia of approximately
eight dollars per head of population
as compared with less than one
dollar per head in European countries.
The four million dollar loss by
fire in British Columbia last year
would have been sufficient to erect
four hundred buildings valued at
ten thousand dollars each to erect a
city the size of Nelson, B. C. (assessed valuation).
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.
-1
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
5
ANYOX
COMMUNI'
LEAGUF
f
Beach Recreation I
Pictures: Tuesda,
Thursdays, and Satu
Mine Recreation 1
Pictures:   Wednesdt
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMi
Help the Orga
that Serve
For Results Adv
Hera
r
*s
\
MEN'S DEPARTMpN
Our Fall Stock of Men's Underwear is Complete—All Weights*
Watson's Flat Knit Combs, Medium Weight, pet suit	
Hatchway, Medium Weight, Cotton and Wool Combs per suit- • • •
Stanfield's Medium Weight, Two Piece, Cotton and Wool per suit.
Stanfield's Medium Weight, Wool Combs per suit	
Heavy Weight Wool, Two Piece and Combs, per suit •
4.
3.5
..* F..
DRY GOODS
NEWLY ARBIVED
Beautiful range of cretones on large
or small patterns. Dark or light
grounds suitable for slip covers,
cushions and over-drapes. Prices
range from 35c. to 85c. per yard.
SHOE T)EPT.
MININGj AND WOR§ .BOOTS
All solid leather boots for heavy or
light work, in Tan or Blaok Calf with
or without the heel and toe plates.   All
sizes from 5 to 11. , Prices from $5.00 up
CHINA DEPT.
We are clearing out a lot of our odd
lines of China and Glassware, to make
room for our Christmas stock whioh is
now arriving
WILL BE ON  SALE
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 8th.
DRUG DEPT.
Wampoles Tasteless Extraot of Cod
Liver Oil—To prepare yourself against
winter colds and a tonic for general
debility. Wampoles Extract of Cod-
liver Oil contains all the active principles
of the oil and has the fatty portion removed, rendering it agreeable to the
taste of the most fastidious person, and
to the most sensitive stomach.
Retail price $1.00
GRANBY   STORES
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