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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1923-09-29

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All the Mining
News of the
B. C. Coast
The Herald Brings Results to Advertisers
$2.25 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox., $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 3,   NO. 14
Alice Abm, B. G., Saisubday, Sbfpbmbkir'29, 1928
5 cents each.
Granby Company
Developing Maple
Bay Properties
, The Granby Consolidated Mining
[ Smelting and Power Co., Ltd. were
■ the first big mining Co. to success-
| fully operate in Northern British
f Columbia, when they took over the
[ Hidden Creek property on what
was then Goose Bay and developed
, it iuto the biggest copper producer
in the British Empire. ,
The famous Dolly Varden mine
at Aiioe Arm was the next big
property to jump into prominenoe,
and its fabulous rich silver ore
proved that the northern coast
mountains contained high as well
as low grade ore. The Premier
Mine, at Stewart, one of the biggest
■ dividend payers in the world was
the next big property to step into
the limelight, and all signs point to
the faotf that another big mine will
, soon be established in this district,
and that mine will be lucated at
Maple Bay on the properties now
1 being developed by the Granby Co.
The Granby Co. have three sep-
erate   properties under   bond at
Maple Bay the,   Outsider, Eagle
land Anaconda;' The Outsider is
the oldest property of the three.
Development work was doneoii the
property by the Brown-Alaska Co.
in 1906 and in 1907 they shipped
around 20,000 tons of copper ore to
, the Hedley Smelter at the Prinoe
of Wales Island, Alaska. In the
fall of 1907 the price of copper
dropped and the Outsider ceased
operations. as did 'every other
copper property iu Northern B. C.
and Alaska. The Brown-Alaska
Company encountered financial
difficulties, and the property was
acquired by the Granby Co. last
year who commenced development
, The Eagle property which lies
to the' south-east of the Outsider,
was acquired this year, from Wm.
Noble, of Stewart, and Wm. polli-
son, Indian Agent, at Prince
Rupert, and the Anaconda, which
joins the Eagle, was acquired
from      James       Flewih, of
Port Simpson. These three
properties all contain good
ledges of copper ore traceable on
the surface for a considerable distance, but very little underground
work has at any time been done on
either the Eagle or Anaconda.
x Development work on the Outsider was commenced by the Granby Co., in July, 1922, aud at the
present   time development   work
. consists of 200 feet of drifts and
raises per month. A new wharf
has been built, a tramline is under
construction, also a small, dam to
supply power, and the property is
looking good. It is expeoted that
by November 1st. ore shipments
from the Outsider will be sent to
the Anyox smelter. The ore shipped will oarry considerable silica to
mix with the Hidden Creek ore.
Sixty men are now employed at
the Outsider,
Diamond drilling operations
oommenced on the Eagle property
about two months ago, at a elevation of 3,500 feet, and the results
obtained have been extremely satisfactory. The highest elevation of
the Eagle is about 6,000 feet.
No development work on   the
i Anaconda has yet been done.
Should the three above mentioned
properties prove up to expectations,
a concentrating plant, capable of
handling 1000 tons of ore per day
will probably be built on tine beach
and the ore trammed from the three
mines to the mill.   With the roali-
Last Chance/ait Alice
Arm, Shows Good
Ore Ledge
Messrs A. McPhail and Paddy
Morley have finished development
work on the Last Chance property
for this year, and a very successful
season it has been. The main tunnel whioh has been driven 75 feet
was not proceeded with this year
but crosscuts aoross the ore ledge
on the surface were driven in order
to determine the strike of the ore
body, and when this has been done
the tunnel will be prooeeded with
in order to strike the ore at depth.
A surface orossbut 10 feet deep
was driven aoross the ledge and. the
Ledge at this point .was proved to
be fifteen wide. Another cut 500
feet distant was driven at the depth
of 25 feet, but at the time work
ceased the opposite wall of the ore
ledge had not been reached.
?The ledge, is well mineralized
throughout, with a high grade
streak in the centre about three
feet wide,      ,
Samples taken across the ore body
with the exception of the high
grade streak gave assay returns-of
80 Cents in gold, .06 copper, and 18
ozs. silver per ton. Higher assays
could easily have been obtained if
the high grade streak had been
included, but it was the wish ofthe
owners to obtain an average assay
of the lower grade ore.
From the workdonethissummer
the Last Chance has all the appear
arioes ofdeveloping into avaluable
property, and as soon as possible
further work will he done on the
property next year
 r~. : : .
Successful Card Party &
Dance Held at Anyox
On Monday evening last, the
Catholic Hall was packed to its
capacity when the Catholic Ladies
Altar Sooiety held their card party
and dance, and the committee are
to be congratulated on theexcellent
arrangements made, and they on
their part doubtless felt their efforts
were appreciated by the huge
attendance at the Hall. E very body
voted the evening a huge success
and we hope that these evenings
will be arranged more frqeuently
than heretofore. )
The Hall was tastefully decorated
and a very capable orohestra consisting of Mr. E. Hasler, Piano; Mr.
A. B. Giffen, Saxophone; and Mr.
Ed. Waterman, Drums; provided
the latest of catchy music. Mr.
Cy. Greenwell in his usual efficient
manner took charge of the arrangement of the card tables.
The Prizes for the Progressive
whist Tournament were, won by
Mrs. C. Salmon and Mr. Angus.
McKenzie. The committee of
ladies whose efforts made the evening so enjoyable were: Mrs. J. Harrington, Mrs. Ed. Morning, Mrs.
MoDougall, Mrs. Dupuis, Mrs.
Smith, and Mrs. J. Dillon.
Anyox Tennis Club Play
Interesting Gaines with
On Saturday and Sundav, September 22nd. and 23rd„ the Anyox
Tennis Club bad1 the pleasure of
entertaining representative teams
ohosen from among the members of
the Stewart Tenuis Club.
On Saturday, the day' of their
arrival, the weather was about as
bad as it could be, rain falling
heavily, and without the least sign
of clearing up, but whether it was
due to the prayers of the more
devout of our members, or whether
the clerk of the; weather, out of
sheer pity, shut off the tap, Sunday
dawned with, not a clear sky, but
anyhow, a rainless.one, and it kept
this way until the final game was,
being played in the, afternoon; then
to make up for lost time, came
down in buoketsfull.
The entertainment of our guests
opened almost as soon as they arrived, a dance having been arranged
for them in the Library, and by the
time they had both "Outwardly'|
and Inwardly" beautified and revivified themselves, the dance started
and inspired by j the weird and
delightful melody of the saxophone
and the accompanying musicians,
danced until midnight, when supper
was served. \
On Sunday morning play started
about 10 o'clock on a court
soaked with, rain, which had the
effect of deadening th*. -balls,. and
making the play anything but fast,
but in spite of this, many good
games were brought off, although
we were fortunate enough to win
the big majority, yet some of them
were closely contested, and two of
the more important ofthe matches']
jvere won by the Stewart players.
Our success was undoubtedly due
in some measure to Our familiarity
with the wooden courts, our visitors
never having played on courts of
this kind before, a very real handicap, as one who has played on other
courts, can well appreciate.
Great credit is due to the lady
members of the Anyox Tennis Club
for the way in which they did
everything in their power to make
the time pass pleasantly for the
visitors, and especially thanks are
due to Mrs. F. M. Kelly for offering
her home as a rendezvous for afternoon tea and for So admirably
serving it. ,
It is to be hoped that meetings of
this kind can be arranged each
year, not only with Stewart* but
with other towns, as it is good for
all concerned, in a oountry like this
more or less sparsely populated, to
meet in friendly rivalry, and learn
something about your neighbors
view point, and make new friends.
Kitsault River
Bridge Completed
The upper Kitsault River suspension bridge was completed last Sunday, and is now open for traffic.
The location of the bridge is 1000
feet above Camp-8.
The bridge is supported by two
steel wire cables If inches in diameter and fastened to anchor rod 3 in
the .solid rock on eaoh bank. The
total span of the bridge is 128 feet,
and is secured by guy lines. It
will carry a load of ten tons, which
will be ample for the needs of the
upper Kitsault country for,^ some
time, The bridge fills a long felt
want, and will be a great boon to
mining companies and prospectors
operating above Camp 8. ' About
2100 feet of new trail has also been
built to make connections with the
Kitsault Glacier trail.   ■/
zation of these hopes another pros
perous mining oamp'will be born on
the northern coast.
Maple Ray lies on the Portland
Canal and is already a port of call
for steamships going to Stewart.
The distance, in an air line from
Anyox is 7 J miles, from Alice Arm
25 miles, and from Stewart 39 miles
The distance to Stewart, however,
by water is much less than to
Anyox or Alice Arm, owing to the
fact that it is necessary to go down
the Observatory Inlet, and up the
Portland Canal in order to get there
from Anyox dr Alice Arm.
Extension of Alice
Ann Wing Dam
The work of extending the wing
dam above tme town of Aliee Arm
will commence next week. The
dam will be extended to the site of
the proposed Kitsault River bridge;*
The sum. of %5.000 has been appropriated. Jor this, wJurJw.*v*»#;<MiT,.„..
New Logging Camp
for Alice Arm
A new logging camp will shortly
be in operation at'Alice Arm., Mr.
E. J. Tremblay has secured a ^contract from Mr. J. O; Trethewey to
log a strip of land east of the Indian
Reserve. The timber being small,
horses will be used for pulling the
logs. The camp will be composed
of about 8 men.
As soon as this strip is logged,
100 aores of land will be logged by
Mr. Tremblay, on the west side 6f
the Kitsault River.: Horses will
be used for pulling logs, which will
be floated down the river next
spring. Operations will be carried
on throughout the winter.
Mine Club Win Anyox
LOST. At Alice Arm, a Bitak
of Commerce cheque, No. 4996.
Issued by the Provincial Government in favor of J. Wallace. Payment on cheque has been -stopped
at' the banks. Finder / please
return to Bruggy's Store and
receive suitable reward.
See Al. Falconer for Freight
and Pack Horses,  v
Mr. Geo. Clothier, district min
ing engineer, arrived on Monday,
and will make an examination of
the various mining properties1 in
the district. ;
Mr. N. Sutilovich was a visitor
on Monday, on his way to Stewart
from Prince Rupert.
Mr^ E.. Martin Thorniley, mining engineer, of Los Angeles, Cal.,
left on Monday for the south, after
spending a week examining 'the
Sunset and other mining properties in the distriot.
Mr. Geo. Young, district rpad
superintendent, arrived home on
Monday from Stewart.
Mr. Chas. Gustaffson left , on
Monday for Vancouver, and
expects to spend the winter iu the
south. A
Hand Laundry Work. Moderate
Prices—Miss B.1 Crawford, Ajice
Mr. James McAleenan left Ion
Monday, after spending a few days
here. He will spend - a few days
at Stewart on his way back to
Prince Rupert. >
Major Criohton, aeoompanied by
his wife and son Jaok, left • on
Thursday, for Vancouver. Major
Criohton has severed his connection with the Homestake
Continued on page 4
On Sunday last, the Elks and
Mine met to deoide the baseball
championship of 1923, aud it turned out to be a double-header, the
Elks winning the first game.
They, however, lost the second'
game, and the Mine will therefore
hold the cup on the hill for the
ensuing year.
The Mine were the first to bat, ,
and Mealy connected with a two-
bagger. J. Ferguson, the next
man up, hit, and Mealy came home.
Ferguson crossing the pan on
Anderson's'fielders choice.
In the Elks'half, Campbell got
to first on an error, and was forced
out on the next play, Cody reaching first. The next man struck
put, returning the side.
In their half of the second, the
Mine was retired in one, two
three order. *
In the last half of the second, the'
Mine niade live runs, on three hits
in succession, by Fitzpatrick,
Bretzen and Thorley. Autterson,
the next man up was hit by a
pitched ball' and Down connected
for a safe wallopi Archie Campbell sacrificed out and Cody got to
first on a clean hit. The next two
men'were struok out retiring the
side. 4
In the first half of the third the
Mine again went down iu one, two,
three fashion, and the Elks did
ewise in, their half.
In the first of the fourth, Halver- '■
error, but was out stealing.   Allan
tile uext man up, hit, but was left
there When the next man was out
»j) first," . s
In the Elks' half, Autterson got
to first on a hit, but was forced out
at second, When Down made first.
Campbell got to first on an error.
Down reaching second, but no
score resulted, as the next man up
was an easy out.
The Mine made one in the fifth,
when Mealy walked and came
home after J. Ferguson hit a safe
one. The Elks went out three-in
a row in their half.
In the sixth, both sides were
sent back in the order in which
they came up. '
Iu the first of the seventh, Pyjin
and Deane for the Mine, both hit
and oame home when J. Ferguson
hoisted a nice two-bagger, making
the score five all.
In the last half of the seventh,
Down, first up, was safe at first on
a hit, Campbell walked and Greenwell sacrificed Down to third'
while Draudson was at bat and
two men out, Down stole home aud
was tagged by Mealy, who failed
to hold the ball, thereby letting in
the winning run aud necessitating
the playing of a second game.
The Elks were the first to bat,
and Down, the. first man up,
reached first on an' error, and
crossed the pan when Cody hit a
In their half, the Mine went
right alter the championship when
Mealy earned first on a walk, and
came home when J. Ferguson hit.
Then Stewart hit for two bases,
scoring Ferguson. Stewart came
home when Anderson hit a fielder's
choice, and Anderson himself came
home on Allan's sacrifice. This
netted four runs for the Mine.
In the first of the second, Fitzpatrick was the only man to get
on bases, reaching third when the
third out was completed. The last
half was retired in rapid succession, In tne first of the third, the
Elks made three runs on four hits
Continued on page 3. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Aliub Arm,   Saturday, September 29, 1923
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.25 Yearly
Other Vftrta of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants - - $10.00
Land Notices - - •- - $10.00
Coal Notices '- - - - $0.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch.
Contract Rates on Application,.
B. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The classes of the   Northern
Polytechnic Institute will commence
October 8th. at Alice Arm and
Anyox.   At Anyox the Institute
will receive the support of   the
management of the Granby Co.
and Mr. Robert Armour the local
representative, is very optimistic of
the success of the coming term.
The superintendents of the various
departments have promised  their
support and will   do   everything
possible to induce those employed
in their department to join the class
teaching the subject at which they
are employed. The superintendents
will also choose suitable men for
instructors, so that students will be
guaranteed first class   instruction,
and when promotions are made,
students of the Polytechnic classes
will be given preference over others.   There is no royal road to
learning in these enlighted times,
the book of knowledge is open to
all who care to take advantage of
the opportunity.   To obtain even
a moderate amount of success in
the world, hard work and study is
necessary and the harder one. studies, the more proficient he becomes
and by taking! advantage of his
opportunities as they present themselves he naturally becomes more
successful.     The classes of   the
Polytechnic are open to all.     A
large number of subjects will be
taught this year, and for the push-
full, energetic young men of Anyox
who are desirous of increasing their
stpre of knowledge, a grander
opportunity never presented itself.
The hard working students of
today will be the successful men of
Advanced Cases of
Tuberculosis on Increase
Victoria, September 25—Great improvements have been made in the
manner of caring for tubercular
patients at Tranquille Sanitarium,
according to the annual report of that
institution just released by Hon. J. D.
MacLean, provincial secretary.
Increased accomodation has been provided and the institution can now
care for 243 patients.
The minister points out that there
bas been a marked increase in the
number of advanced cases and a corresponding degree in the number of
incipient cases. This is in opposition
to the aims of the government, he
states, and advises that an earlier
diagonosis of the disease be made,, so
that tuberculosis may be checked in
its earlier stages. The sanitarium is
operating on a highly standardized
basis, entirely under the control of the
provincial government.
Geological  Report  Now
The Summary Report of the
Geologioal Survey for 1922, Part
A, has just been published. It,
contains the results of field work
carried on in British Columbia and
Yukon Territory. It presents
reports on southern Yukon, the
coast and Islands of British Columbia bewteen Douglas channel
and.the Alaskan boundary, an area
between Kitsault river and Skeena
river, the Alberni area, the Yale
and Similkameen mining divisions,
placers of the Cedar Creek area,
and the bedrock geology and the
quartz veins of the Barkerville
area. Copies of the report may be
had by applying to the director,
Geological Survey, Ottawa, or 510
Pacific Building Vanoouver.
Redistribution Bill Will
Come Up Early
Victoria September 25—The fourth
session of the fifteenth Legislature of
British Columbia will open on Monday
October 29 and while no legislature of
a contentious nature is anticipated, it
is expected that many-matters of provincial importance will be disposed of.
Among these will be the redistribution
of seats in the House andPremierOliyer
states that a redistribution bill will be
introduced at the beginning of the
session, so as to permit of the fullest
consideration of thisinportant matter.
The Pacific Great Eastern Railway,
liquor amendments, road policy, taxation and revision of the statutes are
on the agenda.
Do noble deeds, not dream them
all day long.
Loyal Order of Moose
Important Notice
This    Lodge   was   Instituted   on   Thursday
Last,   September  27th,  at   7 p.m.,   at the
Catholic Hall
Anyox Community
:: League ::
Council meets every Wednesday
Evening, at 7.30 p.m. Every
second Wednesday of month at
Mine Hall; every first, third and
fourth Wednesday at Recreation
If you can suggest anything to
better conditions, tell it to us at
the meetings.
Meals Served at All Hours
GUS. ANDERSON, Proprietor.
►■t. + .s4.». 4 ■'♦■■' » H, ♦.».+.«.^.«, 4.►♦■'■■ ,-.„«„■„■, 4 Hi ^ ,»,,+■».+♦
Leaves Alice Arm for Anyox 9 a.m.
Tuesdays. Thursdays & Saturdays
Returning Same Days at 3 p.m.
'•■■»<«<.>..«H».SjM+. .«..«M»t.f».»,S),.t,
For Rent,' by Day, Week or Month.
Reasonable Rates.
Boot and Shoe
First Class Work
Highest Grade Material
C. H. WALKER Alice Arm
Opposite Roys] Bank
4MaWtMaWlHHH»"Ms>l.0 ~]
Men's Working
Also Rubber Boots and Shoes of all
LEW LUN & Co., General Merchants
West Side of Smelter ANYOX, B. C.
♦++♦♦++♦+♦♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4 4 ♦ ♦ 4 4 4 4 ♦ 4 ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ 4444HHHt4H
Office: Next to Pott Office
J. M. Morrison, Manager
■■H-4-++++-4-+++4-4-+4-4-4 ♦♦♦♦>♦♦♦♦♦♦•» 4.+++++++4++++J
Shot Guns & Shells
Everything for the Duck Hunting Season
Now that the dark evenings are here, you'll
need a Torchlight.   We carry a wide range
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $76,542,203; Lode Gold, $109,647,661; Silver,
$59,814,266; Lead,'$51,810,891; Copper, $170,723,242; Zinc, $24,625,853; Coal and Coke, $238,289,565;
Building Stone, Brick, Cement, $36,605,942; Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,358,839; making its mineral
production to the end of 1922 show ,
An Aggregate Value of $769,418,462
Hie substantial progress of the Mining Industry in this Province is strikingly exhibited in the follbwing
figures, which show the value of production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 1895, inclusive,
$94,547,241; forfiveyears, 1896-1900, $57,607,967; forfiveyears, 1901-1905, $96,507,968; forfive years, 1906
1910, $125,534,474; f6r five years, 1911-1915, $142,072,603; forfive years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725; for the
year 1921, $28,066,641, and for the year 1922, $35,158,843.       |
Production During last ten years, $339,280,940
Lode-mining has only been in progress for about 33 years, and not 20 per cent of the Provinoe has be'en
even prospected; 300,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are/open for prospecting.
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province
in,the Dominion, or any Colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees. - ,
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, security of which is guaranteed by
Crown Grants. -•':''< ,,"
Pull information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may b6 obtained gratis by addressing
VICTORIA, British Columbia
■     ■■■:. ,.'>■',:■! ,' ■ ■..„ ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Auce  Abm,   Saturday, September 29, 1923
HI — ll—MI Mutt
Maple Bay Cafe
Meals at All Hours
and Licensed Embalmer
Granby Bay Hotel,
. .Minimum prke of first-clam ian4
reduced to (5 an acre: second-olase to
tf.50 an acre.
Pre-emption now confined to sur«
veyed lands only.
Records will be granted covering only
land suitable for agricultural purposes
and which Is non-timber land.
Partnership pre-emptions abolished,
but partiep of not more than four may
arrange for adjacent pre-emptions
with joint residence, but each making
necessary Improvements on respective
clalmB. '■   ' i
Pre-emptors must occupy claims lor
five years and make Improvements to
Value of $10 per acre, Including clearing and cultivation to at least 5 wes.
before receiving Crown Grant.
Where pre-emptor In occupation noi
'ess than 8 years, and has made proportionate Improvements, he may, because of ill-health, or other cause, be
granted intermediate' certificate of Improvement, and transfer; his claim
Records i without    permanent    residence may be issued,,provided appu-
, cant makes improvements to extent of
",36d per annum and records same eaoh
jraar.   Failure to'make Improvements
' or    record same will operate   as for-
i fei'ture.    Title cannot be obtained  In
,ess   than 6 years, and   Improvement!)
ot    $10.00 per acre, Including   5 acres
cleared and cultivated,  and residence
of at least 2 years are required.
Pre-emptor holding Crown Orant
may record another pre-emption. If he
tequlres land In conjunction with his
> farm, without actual occupation, pro-
vided statutory improvements made
i and residence maintained on Crown
granted land. :!>'■''«»
Unsurveyed areas, not exceeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesltesi
title to be obtained after fulfilling residential and Improvement conditions.
For grazing and Industrial purposes
areas exceeding 640 acres may be
leased by one person or company.
Mill, factory or Industrial sites on
timber land not exceeding 40 acres
may be purchased; conditions Include
payment of stumpage.
Natural hay meadows Inaccessible
by existing roads may. be purchased
conditional upon construction of a road
to them. Rebate of one-halt of cost of
road, not exceeding half of purchase
price, is made.
The scope of this Act is enlarged to
include all persons joining and serving with His Majesty's Forces. The
time within which the heirs or devisees
of a deceased pre-emptor may apply
for title under the Aot Is extended
from for one year from the, death of
such person, as formerly, until one
year after the conclusion of the great
war. This privilege Is also made re-
No tees relating to pre-emptions are
due or payable by soldiers on preemptions recorded after June 26, 1918.
Taxes are remitted for five years.
Provision tor return of moneys ao-
crued, due »nd been paid since August
4, 1814, on account of payments, fees
or taxes on soldiers' pre-emptions.
Interest on agreements to purchase
town or oity lota held by members of
Allied Forces, or dependents,'acquired
direct or .indirect, remitted from enlistment to March 81, 1920.
. Provision made, for Issuance of
Crown grants to sub-purchasers of
Crown Lands, acquiring rights from
purchasers who failed to complete
purchase, Involving forfeiture, on fulfillment of conditions of purchase, Interest and taxes. Where sub-purchasers do not claim whole of original .parcel, purchase price due and taxes may
be distributed proportionately over
whole area. Applications must be made
by May 1, 1920.
Grazing Act, 1919, for systematic
development of livestock Industry provides for graslng districts and range
administration under Commissioner.
Annual graslng permits Issued based
on -numbers ranged; priority for established owners. Stock-owners may
form associations for range management. Free, or partially free, permits
for settlers, campers or traveller* tip
to ten head.
Early mailing ensures early preparation of your letter or parcel for desJ
patch and its getting away on the
first available mail. Bemember, you
are not the only person who sometimes
wait until the boat arrives to post
mail matter and when a lot ot people'
do this, it is apt to mean, as you may
imagine, a great rush at the last moment for the post office staff, in order to
get the'mail all ready for the Boat,
and if there is too much for them to
handle it all in time, it may be YOUR
letter, YOUR order for goods, or the
parcel you want delivered promptly
which misses the mail and is delayed
accordingly. In any case, since post
office employees are only human,
there is more chance of a mistake
being made in the handling of your
letter or parcel when a rush of work
is on. Just as you get better service
iri a store during Slack hours, so you
may get better service at the post
office when the staff has time to give
your mail more careful attention;
In an endeavour to improve .the
service at the Anyox post office, the
Money Order Wicket will NOT CLOSE
on boat days in future. This will,'
be for the sale of Money Orders, Postal
Notes and Stamps only.
London Humorist—According to
statistics nearly 900 English authors
lectured in the United States-last winter. And then people say that America has done nothing to relieve the
distress of Europe.
B. P.O. Elks
Dominion of Canada
Anyox lodge No. 47
Meets Every Monday, 8 p.m.
Elk's Hell
Anyox Community
If you are in heed of a mental
tonic, take advantage of the
League Library. The, digestion
of a good book is often the
cause of a different viewpoint
Anyox :^=~
League —-
Get the Habit Three Nights a
Week    ,.
:;   ::    SATURDAY    ::   i:
o * »«
Be Sure & Keep These Nights
for the Pictures
«> V
The Copper
\ j	
Burdick, Logan* & Company, Limited
737, Granville Street,
Vancouver, B, O. • ■
Special to the Herald
Oopper shipments, foreign and domestic, by American producers during
August approximately 205,000,000
pounds. This unusually high figure
compares with record peace shipments
in March of approximately 215,000,000
pounds and 207,000,000 in January,
making August the, third inonth this
Tear when shipments have been over
200,000,000 pounds." January was the
first peace month in the history of the
industry when copper shipments exceed 200,000,000 pounds.
August Shipments of 205,000,000
pounds; compare with 167,500.000 in
July,-185,000,000 in June and 195,000,00
in May, and bring shipments for the
first eight m6nths to approximately
1,540,000,000 pounds, or a monthly
average of approximately 192,500,000
pounds. This is by far the highest
average for any eigltt months in the
peace history of the industry and has'
been made despite untoward development in Europe.
Of the August total roughly 40 per
cent or 80,000,000 'pounds,were for
shipment abroad., This increase in foreign shipments,;, is most encouraging
and quite encouraging and quite surprising considering state of Ruhr and
general European situation.' Average
foreign shipments for previous seven,
months by American producers, including direct shipments from1 South
America to European consumers, have
been slightly under 60,000,000 pounds
a month, making the increase in August approximately 83 per cent, for
foreign shipments.
Following good demand of last week
copper market has been quiet with
prices unchanged, although in face of
unusually high shipments in August
of approximately 205,000,000 pounds
tone of market is distinctly better.
Week-end sales to Japan approximately 1,500,000'ppunds and it is believed
that the Japanese will be in the market for fair tonnages in the next few
weeks. It is expected that .main Japanese buying of copper will come
later, with galvanized sheets making
up most pf the earlier purchases for
repairing the damage done by the
earthquake and fire. Europe generally bought well towards the end of the
week, with France and England main
purchasers. This week buying seems
to be awaiting clearer indication of
the trend in Ruhr situation.
The Welcome
Pool Room
,   Alice Arm
Pool Tables, Cigars, Cigarettes
Tobacco ud Soft Drinks
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
Orders   Taken for all
Kinds of
Finished Building Material
S. DUMAS, Alice Arm
The Mine Win Anyox
Baseball Championship
Continued from page 1;
in succession; by Down, Campbell,
Cody and Greenwell, Greenwell
being out stealing. The v Mine
made one run in their half, Cecil
Ferguson reaching third on an
error, and crossed • the pan after
Anderson hit, which was fumbled.
in the first of the fourth, the
Elks annexed another, Brentzen
connecting for a two-bagger, and
came home on a nice hit by
Thorley.s The Mine were unable
to do anything in their half:
In the first pf the fifth, Greenwell was the only man to reach
first. In the second half, the Mine
tallied .two, Stewart and Anderson
bothfgetting two-base clouts, and
Halverson sacrificed,
The Elks were all out in their
half of the sixth. The Mine
tallied another in their,, half, ■ when
Ployart came home on a fielder's
In the first half of the seventh
the Elks tried hard to bring home
the bacon, but with a downpour of
rain and three runs behind,, they
were unable to offset, the Mine's
lead, with the result that the
silverware changes hands, and the
end has come to a keenly contested
baseball series in which all contestants are to be congratulated in
giving of their best for the sake of
the community.
Turkish   Sweat   Shower
and Tub
Kitsault House
Rooms for Rent by Day,
Week or Month
All Kinds of Soft Drinks
F. J. BISHOP, Prop,
ing House
First Class Rooms to Rent by Day,
Week or Month
Soft Drinks, Cigars, Cigarettes and Tobacco
Subscribe to The Herald
Producers of Copper, Coal, Coke, Benzol and
Ammonium Sulphate
Purchasers of Ores of Copper and Siliceous Ores
1 ,     of Gold and Silver
Rainproof Clothes
For Men, including
Shirts and Overalls
Handmade Shoes for Loggers, Miners, Prospectors
Baggage, Heavy Freighting and Pack Horses
Wellington Lump Coal, Slab Wood
Cut any Length, $3.50 per Load
"   Dealer a Fresh, Salt and Smoked Meats, .
Fun and Poultry
W.   A.   V/ILSON,   Proprietor
-J ALICE . ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   ALICE  Arm.   Saturday, September 29, 1923
Certificate of Improvements
Silver Bell Fraction Mineral claim
situate in the Naas Biver Mining
Division of Cassiar District. Where
located: On Kitssault River adjoining
the Dolly Varden Group of Mineral
Claims. j, J
Take Notice that Lewis W. Patmore,
F. M. 0. No. 60813, as agent for William MacLean, F. M. C. No. 47457C;
Robert F. McGinnis. F. M. C. No.
474880; Alfred Wright, F. M. 0. No.
66705; and Alfred E. Wright, Free Miner's Certificate No. 66798, intend 60
days from, the date hereof, to apply to
the Mining Recorder for a Certificate
Of Improvements for the purpose of
obtaining a CrdXvn Grant of the above
claim. And Further Take Notice that
action under Section 85 must be
commenced before the issuance of such
Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 10th. day of August, A.
D. 1923.
In Kind
Judge, calling case: "Gambling-
playing cards for money."
Defendent: No Judge, just playing
for chips."
Judge; "Don't you know that chips
are just the same as money? You're
fined $10."
Defendant: "In chips, judge?"
The mood into which a friend
can bring us, is his dominion over
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
"Homestake," "Homestake No. 1,"
"Homestake No. 2." Homestake No.
3," Homestake Fraction," "Homestake
No. 1 Fraction," and "TipTp.p" mineral claims, situate in the Naas River
Mining Division of Oassiar District.
■ Where located: Kitsault River, Alice
TAKE NOTICE that I, A. C. H.
Gerhardi, F. M. 0. No. 76927-C, acting
agent for Arne Davedson, F. M. C.
No. 47461-0, Arthur F. Smith, F. M. O.
No. 73743*0, Gustaf Pearson, F. M. 0.
No. 72515-C, and Harry M. Mann, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 67886-C, intend
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of tne above claims, -'*
And fnrther take notice that action,
under section 85 must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 6th, day of August, A. D.
Mine Cafe
Meals at All Hours
Bread, Pastry and Cakes
for Sale
_V . .
George Jessop
Bluebird Cafe
Anyox   .
Home-made Pastry & Cakes
Soda Fountain
Mrs.  M;  BRYDEN
GT A TIftNED V ^e •>«* JMl ««e»e«i»new ■*■»■
sM AlIUllLl\I   ment, including   the   celebrated.
Eaton Crane & Pike's line of goods
W. M. CummingS.   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paper*
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
This advertisement is not published or displayed by
the Liquor Control Board or by the Government os
British Columbia.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Johnson, old
residents of Anyox, left on Monday
last.   They will reside in Seattle.
Mr. W. J. E. Pamplin, a well
known resident of Anyox, left on
Monday, for Massett, Queen Charlotte Islands, where he has taken
a position as missionary to the
Indians, for the Anglican Churoh.
Mr. P. E. Winder, of the Canadian Bank of Commerce, left on
Monday, having been transferred
to Vanoouver.
• Mrs. Robertson was a passenger
south on Monday, bound for Vancouver.
Mrs.~L. Morrow and Mrs. L.
Crawford were among the outward
bound passengers on Monday, for
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gray left on
Monday for a short vaoation to
Prince Rupert,'   '
Passengers arriving at Anyox
on Monday, by the Cardena, included Messrs. W. J. Fisher, R.
Bucknell, R. McLaren, and H. E.
Hogben.        v
Rev. J. B. Gibsou returned from
a trip to Prince Rupert, on
Mr. A. L. Hodgins, who had
been working at Maple Bay, on
the construction'of the dam, met
with a serious accident when a log
slipped and fell on him. He was
brought to Anyox Hospital and
found to be suffering from a fractured pelvis. Latest reports show
he is progressing favorably.
Mr, and Mrs. i D. McLeod left
Anyox on Thursday, for Vancouver, where they Will reside. They
carry with them the best of wishes
for their future prosperity' from a
host of friends to whom their departure means a real loss. •
Mrs. Dan Lavery and family
returned to Anyox on Thursday. ■
Mrs. A. Stefferson and child
arrived in Anyox on Thursday, to
join her husband, Mr. A. Stefferson.
Mrs. F. Bardwell returned on
Thursday last from' her summer
vaoation. j
Mr. G. Liddle, our well-known
violinist is back in town again.
We are glad to hear he is recovering from the injury he received to
his hand and trust he will shortly
beable'to resume his playing.
Mrs. Ingram and children arrived home on Thursday last.
Among the arrivals on Thursday
were, Mr. and Mrs.,Young, Mr. C.
Ross, Mr. W. Brown, Mr. and
Mrs. Hall and child, Mrs." Nielson,
Mr. J. D. Omar, Mr. A. B. Findlay
and Mr. W. C. MoKenzie.
Mrs. Person, who left Anyox
early in the summer returned on
Mr. Wm. Hanna arrived home
on Monday from a trip to Vanoouver.
Mr. S. Skonseng, arrived on
Monday from a short visit to
Miss Margery McDonald returned on Monday from Prince Rupert
and interior points.
Mrs. Storey returned on Monday
to Maple Bay, from Prinoe Rupert,
where she has been receiving
treatment for a broken ankle.
Several good artists will be
heard in the Community Singing
after'the Union Churoh Service, at
the Elks' Hall, on Sunday night,
8.45 p.m.
Miss Margery MoDonald wishes
to thank all those who so kindly
helped her in the Carnival'Queen
Contest for the Prince, Rupert
Alice* Arm Notes
Continued from page 1.
See Al. Falconer for Wood or
Mr. J. 0. Trethewey, and Mr.
Trembley arrived on Thursday
from Vancouver, in connection
with the operation of an additional
logging camp;
Seven horses arrived on the
jCardena, on Monday. Threa being
for Al. Falconer's pack train and
two heavy teams for Mr. Trem-
bley's new logging camp.
v Mr. aud Mrs. Gait and child
arrived on Monday, and will
reside here.
Now is the time to have your
soles attended to, also to have
patohesput on your Gum Boots.
Walker, the shoe man can do it,
Messrs. R. Armour and Angus
MoDonald, of Anyox, paid a visit
to the Esperanza Mine last Sunday
and were well pleased with the
general outlook at the mine.
Anyox High School
Club Elects Officers
A Meeting of the High School
Club, was held on Friday September 21st. for the purpose of electing
officers for the ensuing year. Those
elected were; President, -JVfiss.
Moffatt; Vice-President. Miss Ted
Swanson; Corresponding Secretary
MissV. McKay; Recording Secretary, Miss Barr; Treasurer Miss
Teabo. ':.:' ...
In the Matter of the MINERAL
AOT and FORFEITURE of INTEREST of Oo-Owners who have failed to
Contribute. <^
To W. J. VanHouten of Hollywood,
in the state of California, IT. S. A. and
W. G. H. Campbell of Port Haney, in
the Province of British Columbia.
WHERAS you the said W.J. VanHouten and W. G. H. Campbell are
each a holder of an undivided one-
quarter interest in the "Big Strike"
Mineral Claim situated in the Portland
Canal District, Alice Arm, B. C. located the 8th day of June 1910 and
recorded at Anyox, BIO. upon the 19th.
day of June 1919.
AND WHEREAS Douglas R. Shewan and Robert T. Colquhoun are each
a holder of an undivided one-quarter
interest in the said Mineral Claim.
NOW you the said W. .1. VanHouten
andW. G. H. Campbell are hereby
given notice that the said Douglas R.
Shewan and Robert T. Ookmhotm-
havemad'e the whole expenditure upon
the said Mineral Claim for the year
ending the 19th day of June 1923 as
required by Sections 48 and 51 of the
Mineral Act.
AND that if you the said W. J. VanHouten and W. G. H. Campbell shall
fail or refuse to contribute your proportion of the said expenditure required by the saM Sections 48 and 51 of the
Mineral Aot together with all costs of
advertising on or before the tenth day
of December 1923   your   respective
interests in the said Mineral  Claim
shall become vested in your Co-owners
to wit; Douglas    R.    Shewan    and
Robert T. Otuquhoun (who have made
the required expenditure, pro rata) on.
filing with the Mining Recorder of the
Division in which the said  claim  is
situated, this Notice in full and on fulfilment of the requirements of Sections
28 of the Mineral Act: and do yoii the
said W. J. VanHouten and W. G, H.
Campbell govern yourselves   accordingly.
for Douglas  R.  Shewan    and
Robert   T.   Colquhoun,   whose
address for service and place of
business is 402, Dominion Building, Vancouver, B. C.'
An Overcoat
Made from   honest-to-goodness   pure
wool material, light in weight, but sure
to keep you warm when the temperature is down to zero.
We have the goods and at right prices
too.   Many different patterns to
choose from.
Men's Wear Department
Coast Steamship Service
will sail from Anyox every Thursday at
1.00 p.m., for Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls,
Powell River, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle.
S.S. PRINCE JOHN will sail from Prince Rupert, for Vancouver,
via Queen Charlotte Island Ports, every Wednesday at 8.00 p,m.
DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY, at 6.45 p.m., for Smithers, Prince
George, Edmonton and Winnipeg, making direct connections for
all points East and South.
Fat Atlantic Steamship Sailings or farther information, apply to any Canadian National Agent, prioR. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent,
Prince Rupert, B. C.


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