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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1928-07-06

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 S S S S S I  ■'*
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
I1H1HH1H   Si SiHH   ■' S H ■">
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
{ Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 7,   NO. 52
Alice Arm, B. C, Friday, July 6,1928
5 cents each.
Anyox Dominion  Day
Celebration Was
Big Affair
The celebration of 61st. anniversary of the Confederation ot Canada went over with a bang at Anyox on Monday. Sports of all kinds
were held, and the officers of the
Anyox Community League were
the recipients of many congratulations for the efficient manner in
whioh the large programme was
oarried out.
The day's events commenced in
tho morning with Marathon races
followed in the afternoon by field
sports, in whioh everyone partici
pated. A large crowd thronged
the ball grounds throughout the
afternoon, enjoying the fine weather and races. The juveniles received
special attention, being regaled
with all kinds of good things to eat
and drink.
Tbe men's marathon race from
the Beach poolroom to the Mine
Apartments and return, was won by
Haldane a visiting Kincolith football player.
The Boys' Marathon race from
the Beach Poolroom to Beach Mess
and return was won by Frank
' iikeli of Anyox.
At 10.30 the Kincolith and Anyox
football teams engaged in a struggle
for supremacy. The Anyoxites
emerged victorious with the score
3-1. Jack Parker was the top
scorer for Anyox having 2 goals to
his credit. The line-up for Anyox
was: Parker, Donaldson, Stoltz,
Peel, Dick Lavery, Spencer, Winkle-
man (goal), Buchanan, Wood Bros.
At 6.30 p.m. the Anyox and Kincolith baseball teams turned out at
the ball park, with the former team
emerging victorious with the score
9-2. The Anyoxites found • it easy
going after the first inning. The
line-up for Anyox was; Cook,
McLellan. Hardy, Chenoski, McDonald. Musser, Anderson, McColl,
The day's celebration was brought
to a close by a dance held in the
Elks' Hall, under the auspices of
Collison Chapter, I. 0. D. E.
The floor was thronged with dancers
who carried the celebration into the
early hours of the next day. The
Moose orchestra was in attendance,
which means that the dancers thoroughly enjoyed themselves,
Following are the names of the
winners of the sports events: '
Boys under 4 years. 1 A. Mahood, 2 B. Hart.
Girls under 4 years. 1 Florence
Mulntyre, 2 Rillis Cutler.
Boys under 8 years.   1 B. Kent.
Girls under 8 years. 1 Betty
Boys under 11 years.   H. Hart.
Girls under 11 years. Kathleen
Boys under 13 years.   H, Hart.
Girls under 13 years. 1 Isobel
Boys under 16 years. 1 T. Roberts, 2 M. Patriok.
Conservative Meetings
Held This Week
A Publio meeting of the supporters of the Conservative party was
held on Tuesday last July 3rd. at
the Mine Hall at 8 p.m. when T-
F. Baxter of Vancouver gave an
address on behalf of T. W. Falooner CDtiservative Candidate for
this constituency. There was a
good attendance, and he was
listened to with rapt attention-
Other speakers of the evening
were T. J. Kirkwood, ohairman
and Dr. Learoyd.
Mr. Baxter also held a meeting
at Alice Arm yesterday evening
when he outlined the aims of the
Conservative party, and levelled)
some criticism at reoent statements of his opponents. A report
ofthe meeting will be published
next week- Another meeting will
be held at the Beach Becreation
Hall this evening at 8 p.m.
Tampering With Water
Barrels Dangerous
The water barrels in Anyox that
are placed at convenient points for
the quenching of a fire in its early
stages have recently been the scene
of serious depredations on the part
of the juveniles. In several cases
the water has been emptied out and
the barrels filled with rocks and
Twice recently the Fiie Chief met
this predicament when he had
cause to use these barrels for the
extinguishing of a fire. The practice is exceedingly dangerous and
parents are urged to co-operate in
stopping it.
Moose Orchestra Visits
Alice Arm
The Moose orchestra of Anyox,
accompanied by a number of their
friends paid a visit to Alice Arm
last Saturday evening. A dance
was held in T- W. Falconer's Hall,
and a large crowd thoroughly enjoyed the splendid music of this
famed orohestra, whioh consisted
of J. Webster, R. G. Brooks, J.
Varnes, T. Evans, C. McGregor.
Dr. Hanson Will Conduct
Dr. G. Hanson of the Geological
Survey Department, Ottawa, arrived in Alice Arm on Sunday accompanied by Mr. Goronson.
Dr. Hanson will not make a general geological survey of the district this year but will confine his
activities to- a limited number of
mining properties. He is anxious
to make a complete study of the
zinc showings on McGrath mountain,
and will also examine properties in
the Upper Kitsault country. He
expects to be here six or eight
Cabin for Sale at Alice Arm, in
good  condition.     Adjoining   Kit-'
sault Bridge, on south-west side. ]
Best offer before June 30th.  takes
it.    Apply J. MacConnachie,
P. 0. Box 158, Anyox.
Girls under 16 years. 1 Mildred
Dresser, 2 Margaret Marriot.
Married Ladies.   1 Mrs. Spanger
Men Open. 1 D. Wilson, 2 J.
Ladies Open. 1 M. Marriot,
,2 M. Dresser.
Standing Jump, Boys Open. 1
Joe Wong, 2 M. Patriok.
Standing Jump, Girls Open. 1
L. Dresser, 2 M. Marriot.
Running Jump, Boys Open. 1
Joe Wong, 2 J. Gillies.
Running Jump, Girls Open. 1
M. Marriot, 2 M. Dresser.
Thread-the-Needle raoe, Ladies
Married.   1 Mrs. Wenerstrom.
Cigarette race, Lady and  Gent.
1 H. Deeth and L. Dresser,  2  S.
Peters and Dora Grigg.
Shoe Race, Boys,   1 B. Gillies,
2 Frank Dodsworth.
Shoe Race, Girls.   1 K. Eve.
Tug o' War, Mine vs. Beaoh, 1
Mine Ladies.
Wheelbarrow Race, Open. 1K.
Eve and Harold Dodsworth.
Football Kioking Contest, Ladies
1 Mrs. J. MoDonald, 2 Mrs. Span
Baseball Throwing Contest.
Ladies. 1 Margaret Marriot, 2
Dora Grigg.
Owing to lack of space this week
several personal events must necessarily be held. over until next
Ted Kergin arrived on Monday
from Victoria and will spend the
summer holidays here. Miss Alice
is visiting the Atlin country in company with her father on an election
Master Chester Falconer arrived
on Monday from Vancouver. Mrs.
Falconer and family will also arrive
shortly to spend summer holidays
Paddy Morley arrived on Saturday from Anyox, where he has
spent the winter,
Steve Briggs who has spent the
past few weeks in Anyox Hospital
with a slight concussion of the brain
returned last week-end, and is improving in health fast.
Mrs. G. W. Bruggy and daughters Kathleen and Irene arrived on
Monday from Vancouver and will
spend the summer with Mr. Bruggy
Miss Christine Nucich arrived
yesterday from Prince Rupert, where
she has been attending school, and
will spend holidays here with her
Mrs. T. W. Falconer, and children Lome, Kirk and Juanita arrived
on Monday from New Westminster
and will spend summer holidays
with Mr. Falconer.
Honor Rolls Presented
At Entertainment
The entertainment given at the
closing of the Alice Arm school on
Thursday evening last was attended
by a large number of adults.
Honor rolls were presented   to
the pupils which are as follows:
Proficiency—Lillian Moss.
Deportment—Ellen Anderson.
Regularity—Margaret Anderson,
Joan Trinder.
Health Booklet Competition—
1 Marguerite Moss, 2 Lillian Moss,
3 Emily McGuire.
Nature Booklet Competition—
1 Emily McGuire, 2 Donald Anderson, 3 Alma Evindson.
The programme of the entertainment is as follows:
Recitation. "They Wouldn't
Think", Hilda Moss.
Song. "The Maple Leaf."
School Children.
Recitation. "Farewell" Joan
Recitation. "The song my paddle sings.'' Ellen Anderson.
Song "One more ribber to
cross." School children.
Recitation ''Golden of the
Selkirks." Lillian Moss.
Recitation.    "My   little
Helen Anderson.
Recitation. "The Arkansas
Traveller." Alma Evindson:
Recitation. "What I Live For",
Emily McGuire.
Recitation. "A Boy's Song",
Peggy Anderson.
Song. "0 Canada", School
Refreshments were provided the
children following which a dance
was held in T. W, Falconer's Hall
where a large number of adults enjoyed themselves until the early
hours of the following morning.
For the success of the evening's
enjoyment credit is due Everett
Greenaway, the school teacher, for
his untiring efforts in endeavoring
to give the children an enjoyable
Development Work On
Musketeer Proves Rich
Close prospecting and surface
development work of the Musketeer
Group in the Upper Kitsault
country has produoed some remarkable results.
It is now proven that the big ore
ledge which cuts through the
property is traceable over the
Dolly Varden hill thence through
the Kitsol Group and over the
Musketeer. This ledge is 20 feet
wide, and paralleling it to the
north are two other ledges both
from 10 to 14 feet wide.
A oross vein also connects the
two northerly ledges. This vein
was cut by the old Musketeer tunnel some years ago and drifted
alongside for a distanoo of 60 feet.
The ore is silver lead, and some
very high grade ore was taken out.
On the most northerly ledge,
four open cuts have been driven
this year, all of which have disclosed a good grade of ore. The
easterly cut contains some beautiful ore, and several large specimens have been taken out. A
typical specimen of this high grade
ore is now in town. It weighs
about 75 pounds and will be sent
to the Vancouver Exhibition. It
is composed of agrey copper-galena
Another cut shows 15 feet of
galena-silver ore, and the cut on
the railway grade determines that
the ledge extends to the west and
is as strong as ever.
Ed. Piokett is in charge of operations, and he has done a large
amount of work since commencing
this summer. There, however,
remains a lot to be done yet, and
excellent results attained warrants
considerable more development
The Musketeer lies between the
Tiger and Wolf, two of the best
silver properties in the distriot.
Work on North  Star
Development work on the North
Star was re-commenced on Monday
when Gus. Pearson went up with a
small crew of men. Work will be
concentrated on the new tunnel
which was commenced last winter,
and an additional 70 feet driven.
The tunnel is now in 152 feet.
Crosscutting will be undertaken at
the completion of the tunnel. It is
expected that the ore body will be
encountered any time now.
W. H. Moult Is Independent
Labor Candidate
In a letter to the Herald W. H
Moult of Anyox states that the im.
pression prevailing that he is run
ning in the forthcoming election as
an Independent Conservative is untrue. He is entering the contest as
an Independent Labor candidate.
Good Progress Made on
Tiger Tunnel
The new tunnel, which is being
driven on the Tiger property was
in 70 feet at the beginning of the
week stated Ed. Picket who is in
oharge of operations. The tunnel
is 6 ft. 6 in. by 7 ft. 6 in.
All indications point to the fact
that the ore body will shortly be
reached, and the country rock is
now becoming mineralized.
When the tunnel has been driven
100 feet, a depth of 100 feet will be
attaiued. The ore body will then
be followed and a foot of depth will
be obtained for every foot driven.
This tunnel which is known as
the No. 2 is at an elevation 100 ft.
lower than the old tunnel or the
No. 1. Seven men are on the
The Tiger is being developed by
the Utility Mines Ltd. of Vancouver. P. E. Peterson is the
consulting engineer.
L^ ALIOE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday,    July  6    1928
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Promotions Granby Bay
Schools for Past
With List of Students
Winning Honor Rolls
Grade 1 to Grade 1 Senior:
Elizabeth Armstrong, Lesseal
Brown, Frank Cameron, Billy
Garvey, Robert Hutchings, Gerald
Macintyre, Monty Macintyre, Raymond O'Neill, Hettie Wynne, Miss
Daisy Hoadley Teacher.
Grade 1 to Grade 11: Ed
Brown, Mary Chambers, Ger
Cundill, Allan Cutler, Robert
Dresser, Nancy Gigot, Jean-Carol
Lee, Peggy McDougal, Ellen McLeod, Reggie Shelton, Douglas
Smith, Marie Thompson, Richard
Ward, Alec Wardrope, Margaret
Webster, Dorothy Wilby, Sally
Arscott, Ethel Card, Lorraine
Donaldson, Elaine Hindmoor, Mer-
vyn Owen, Roy Pynne, Marie
Spanger, Misses Daisy Hoadley
and Belinda Hamilton, Teachers.
Grade 11 to Grade 111: Bessie
Barclay, Lillian Barclay, Phylis
Blackburn, Trevlyn Cody (x,) John
Garvey (x), Albert Gigot, Bobby
Kent, Stanley Kirkland, Willie McDonald, Bruce McMaster, Jean
Munro, Mary Robertson, Margaret
Shelton, Jack Smith (x,) Hugh
Stewart, Jimmie Varnes, Vera
Watson, Nadine Wenerstrom,
Dick Wynne, Bobby Kirk, Jack
Lindsay, Gordon Hindmoor, Virginia MacMillan (x,) Norma Olson,
Sylvia Olson (x,) Katherine Peterson, Misses Belinda Hamilton and
Hestyr Lillian Richards, Teachers.
Grade III to Grade IV; George
Kent, Leslie Murdoch, Winnifred
Teabo, Edward Griffith, Eddie
Johnson, Florence MacLean, Dick
Patton, Jean Tamkin, Cyril Watson, Miss Belinda Hamilton,
Grade III to Grade V:   Edward
Grade IV to Grade V: Peggy
Arscott, Irene Blackburn, Jean
Cameron, Thomas Crone, John
Dodsworth, William Dunn, Monica
Garvey, Harold Hart, Elvy Johnson, Joe Jonason. Billy Lindsay,
Donald MoDonald, Katherine Mo
Intyre, Daniel O'Neill, Myrtle
Owen, Thomas Soott, Sidney Shelton. Helen Simpson. Bessie Smith,
Jim Smith, Nora Sylvester.
Grade V to Grade VI: Kathleen
Chambers. Maisie Evans, Thomas
Garvey, Donald Gillies, Jean Pinckney, (x), William Shields, Jack
Talbot, Robert, Talbot, William
Grade VI to Grade VII: May
Barclay, Gordon Brown, Alec
Cameron, Arthur Deeth, Nan Dunn,
Frederick Gordon, Albert Hanson
(x), Patricia Healy, Esther Jonason, Laurence Kirby, Kenneth
Lawn, Amy McDonald, Frank
Mikeli, Dora Peterson, George
Price, Eleanor Wilson (x).
Grade   VII   to    Grade    VIII:
Sidney Armstrong, Arthur Dodsworth, Isabel Gillies, Agnes Kruzick, Audrey McMillan, BerylOwen,
James M. Patrick (x), Violet Soott
(x), Dorothy Waterman (x), Pat
Recommended for High Sohool:
Sidney Brown, Alfred Calderoni,
Winnifred Cameron, Marjorie
Cloke, Ivor Davies, Henry Deeth,
Lillian Dresser, Mildred Dresser,
Roy Dunwoodie, Dora Grigg,
Charlie Hill, Barbara Lee, Bruce
Loudon, Marguerite Neiler, Margaret O'Neill, Edna Owen, Beatrice
Watson, Ruth Williams.
(x) means passed conditionally.
Honor Rolls Awarded
Division       I Barbara Lee.
" II Gordon Brown.
III Edward Healey.
IV Albert Gigot.
" V Margaret Webster.
VI Edward Griffith.
Division       I Marjorie Cloke.
" II Eleanor Wilson.
" III Peggy Arscott.
" IV Bessie Barclay.
V Ellen McLeod.
"         VI Norma Olson.
Division I. Fred Calderoni,
Marjorie Cloke, Lillian Dresser,
Charles Hill, Violet Scott.
Division II. Laurence Kirby, May
Barclay, Arthur Deeth.
Division III. Joe Jonason, Helen
Simpson, Sidney Shelton, Bessie
Smith, James Smith.
Division IV. Margaret Smith,
Stanley Kirkland.
Division V. Douglas Smith,
Reginald Shelton.
Division VI. Kathleen Peterson,
Eddie Johnson.
Writing Certificates Earned
Marjorie Evelyn Cloke, Ivor
Davies, Dora Grigg, Esther Elizabeth Jonason, Laurence Kirby,
Barbara Virginia Lee, Amy Christina McDonald, Frank Edward
Mikeli, Marguerite Neiler, Edna
May Owen, James Maxwell Patrick,
Helen Dora Peterson, Beatrice
Watson, Ruth Irene Williams,
Eleanor Chalk Wilson.
Margaret Arscott, Monica Garvey
Katherine Macintyre, Myrtle Owen
Helen   Simpson.   Elizabeth   Anne
Smith, James Smith, Thomas Scott.
Average Price of Copper
Over Fifty Years
In view of past experience and
records, a conservative estimate of
the future price of copper is 14 cents
per pound. Over the past fifty
years it has averaged 15.1337 cents.
For the thirty-five years ending
with 1912 the average was 14.3227
cents, and during the following
fifteen years, the war and readjustment periods, the price averaged
17.0259 cents,
Of course the future price of
oopper is now only a matter of
opinion. Many believe it will average at least 15 cents over the
coming twetlty years. While not
agreeing with them; one is justified
in making a business investment
on the assumption that the price
will average as high as 14 cents.
There is room here for flexibility,
as those who prefer may make their
calculations on the basis of either
13 cents or 15 cents as the future
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Olaims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
Vacant, unreserved, •urvjraa
Crown landa msvjr ba pre-empted by
Brttlah subject* over It year* of axe,
and by aliens on declaring Intention
to become Brltlih subjeota, conditional upon residence, occupation,
and improvement (or agricultural
Full Information concerning regulations regarding pre-emptlone Is
given in Bulletin No. 1, Land Serleu,
"How to Pre-empt Land," copies ot
whioh can be obtained free ot oharge
by addresalng the Department ot
Lande, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable tor agricultural
purposes, and which Is not timber-
land, I.e., carrying over 5,000 board
teet per acre weit ot the Coast Range
and 8,000 teat per acre east ot that
Application! (or pre-emptions are
to be addreaied to tbe Land Com-
inlsiloner ot the Land Recording Division, in whioh the land applied (or
Is situated, and are made on printed
forma, ooples ot whioh can be obtained from the Land Cemmlsiloner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five yean and Improvements made
to value ot $10 per acre. Including
clearing and cultivating at leait five
aores, before a Crown Grant can be
For more detailed information set
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications are reoelved for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being tlmberland.
(or agricultural purposes; minimum
prloe of flrat-elass (i*able) land is $B
per acre, and sec'onu-blass (grailng)
land $1.50 per aore. Further Information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown landi li given In Bulletin
No. 10. Land. Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill factory, or Industrial sites on
tlmHer land, not exoeeding 40 aores,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of
Unsurveyod areaa, not exceeding 30
aores, may be leased as homesltea,
conditional upon a dwelling being
erected ln the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and improvement oondltlons are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
1   For graslng and   Industrial    purposes areas not exoeeding 840 acres
may be leaaed by one person or a
Uitder the Grailng Aot the Provinoe is divided into graslng districts
and the range administered under n.
Graslng Commissioner. Annual
graslng permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations (or range
management Free, or partially free,
permits are available ter settlers,
campers astd travellers, up to ten
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Rain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
Alice Arm
We oarry 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
Alice Arm
Alice Arm
The Bonanza Silver
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
Now is the time to buy your new coat. We
have a large range suitable for summer and
fall wear, in all the latest styles and shades
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
TO   END   OF   DECEMBER   1927
Has produced Minerals as follows: Placer Gold, $78,174,795; Lode Gold, $130,651,919; Silver, $86,-
689,046; Lead, $121,850,734; Copper, $221,501,079; Zinc, $59,508,692; Coal, $271,294,668; and
Miscellaneous Minerals, $53,502,301, making its mineral production to the end of 1927, show an
Aggregate Value of $1,048,837,828
Production for Year Ending December, 1927, $60,729,358
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 whioh is guaranteed by
Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing—
The Hon. the Minister of Mines,
Practically all British Columbia Mineral Properties upon whioh development work haB been done
are described in some one of the Annual Reports 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 eaoh of the six mineral Survey
Distriots are published separately, and are available on application. Reports of the Geological
Survey of Canada, Winch Building, Vanoouver, are recommended as valuable souroes of information. £
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.   Friday.    July  6    1928
Elks Give Mine Bad
On Friday last the Mine and
Elks turned out at the Ball Park,
when the latter team decisively
beat the boys from the hill with a
Boore of 13-1. The line-up for the
Mine team was Cook, McLellan,
Anderson, Pynne, F. Anderson,
MoMillan, Roberts, Ritchie, Hand-
ley, Peel.
The  line-up for the Elks was
Beaulieu, Chemoski, Bartmann,
Evans, Lazoreek, MacDougall,
Ballentine, McLachlan, Steele.
The Mine boys tried again and
again, but all in vain, to overcome the early lead attained by
their opponents.
ere an
The Rocky Mountain Lakes fishing season was opened recently
with a catch ot a thirty-two pound
lake trout by George Andrews of
Banff, ln Lake Minnewanka. A
number of others of not each a
great weight were caught by guests
of the Banff Springs Hotel.
The inonth of Aiprtl was the most
successful so far this year from tbe
standpoint of families settled, according to a statement issued by
the Canada Colonization Association. During the month 81 families
were settled throughout the Dominion on 19,249 acres of land., bringing the total ot settlements from
the first of the year up to 224 on
46,207 aores.
There are ln Alberta today 77493
fanners who have 834,324 horses in
use and 10,225 tractors. In Saskatchewan records show 116,762 farmers with 1,199,566 horses and 24,367
tractors. Manitoba has 51,200
farmers with 356,480 horses end 10,-
833 tractors. The survey, would
indicate that while the horse Is yet
far from being a back number on
Western Canadian farms, the day
of the tractor has definitely arrived.
Miss Jean Cameron, who came to
her parents from England at the
age of four, at ten commenced
trapping ln the district of her
father's homestead. Todby, at the
age of 21. she finds It quite a lnor*-
tive and congenial pursuit, and
quite superior to any occupation
which would keep her In the city.
She follows a trap liae within a ten
mile radius of her house and her
catcb includes coyote, lynx, weasel
and fox..
A record passage by a freighter
and one that has only been expected
of a passenger ship was recently
accomplished when the Canadian
Pacific Cargo siteomsii'ip Beaver-
burn docked at the Surrey Commercial Docks. London, nine days after
leaving Montreal. Tho trip was the
first out of Montreal of one of the
new "Beaver" vessels and this record wiU be clipped by from twelve
to fifteen hours now that the Bea-
verburn and vessels of hw cf ads aire
routed via the Straits of Belie Isle.
Seed growing Is ono of the latest
Industries of Vancouver Island of
steadily Increasing Importance.
Vancouver Island sweet pea seed
•ells on the Engili* market from
three to four shiiYngs per'pound
more than the California seed. The
largest sweet pea seed farm Is at
Duncan, which produces yearly
about two tons. Prom 15 to 20
Women are employed each year to
pick, clean and pack the seed, th*
excellence and high quality ot which
is becoming world-famous,
AM the Siport of fishing with a
minimum of destruction of (Wi was
realized recently when a party of
four members of the limit Walton
liBague of American enjoyed a fortnight's salmon flsWiig;6n the Gains
River, New Bruwwlck. The party
took 150 salmon and returned them
all to the water except twelve. The
fish ranged from 25 pounds to an
average of fifteen lbs and were
taken with barnless hooks and
streamer flies. Very fine sport was
enjoyed but the fish were ln no way
Injured, when returned ,"> their native stream.
TAKE NOTICE that under the
provision of Section 37, sub-section
4, of the Provincial Elections Act, a
special polling place for absent
voters has been assigned to the
Pleasant Camp Polling Division at
Squaw Creek, in the said Atlin
Electoral District.
Dated this 20th. day of June,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral Division.
Diversion and Use
TAKE NOTICE that Esperanza
Mines, Limited whose address is 324
Second Avenue, Prince Rupert, B. C.
will apply for a licence to take and use
fifteen cubic feet per second of water
out of Pulls Creek, which flows easterly and drains into Kitsault River,
about one mile above Alice Ann town-1
site. The water will be diverted from
the stream at a point about 3,000 feet
weBt of the mouth of Falls Creek and
will be used for Mining and Power
purpose upon the Esperanza Mine described as "Aldebaron, Black Bear and
I'll Chance It" claims. This notice
was posted on the ground on the Hth.
day of June, 1928. A copy of this
notice and an application pursuant
thereto and to the "Water Act" will
be filed in the office of the Water Recorder at Prince Rupert. B. C.
Objections to the application may be
filed with the said Water Recorder or
with the Comptroller of Water Rights,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C,
within thirty days after the first
appearance of this notice in a local
By Norman Fraser, Agent.
The date of the first publication of
this notice is June, 22nd. 1928.
Form No. 13, (Section 39.)
, ln Cassiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
near Alice Arm, on the Kitsault River.
TAKE NOTICE that I, William B.
Bower of Alice Arm, occupation gardener, intends to apply for permission
to purchase the following described
Commencing at a post planted at the
North-west corner of Lot 54 thence
northerly 20 chains; thence westerly
40 chains; thence southerly 20 chains;
thence easterly 40 chains to point of
commencement,, and containing 80
acres, more or less.
Dated May 29th, 1928.
Form No. 13, (Section 39.)
Advertise in the Herald
In CaBsiar District, Land Recording
District of Prince Rupert and situate
at the head of Observatory Inlet, near
rVlicfi j\.i*m
TAKE NOTICE that I, Anthony
McGuire of Alice Arm, occupation
prospector, intends to apply for permission to purchase the following
described lands:—
Commencing at a post planted at
the North-west corner of Lot 4803
thence easterly 30 chains; thence
northerly 50 chains; thence westerly
30 chains; thence southerly 50 chains
to place of commencement, and containing 150 acres, more or less.
Dated June 12th, 1928.
(Form F.)
Certificate Of Improvements
"Polar Bear" and "Blue Jay" Mineral Claims, situate in the Naas River
Mining Division of Cassiar District.
Where located: on Trout Creek, east
of Trout Lake, Kitsault Valley, Alice
TAKE NOTICE, that I, Laura C.
Allen, Free Miner's Certificate No.
3469D, intend, sixty days from the
date hereof, to apply to the Mining
Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements for the purpose of obtaining- a
Crown Grant of the above claims,
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 22nd. day of May, A.D.
News  of The   Mines
Around Stewart
Portland Canal News
The News has it on reliable
authority that from the standpoint
of the Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company no. exceptional
success in the development of the
Big Missouri has so far been obtained, in spite of the many reports
to the contrary during the past few
months. This information contradicts the many stories of the striking of a large ore body containing
high values, which the News heard
and even read in outside papers,
but whioh we refused to even comment on until" we could get confirmation or denial.
Bert F. Smith, assistant manager of the Premier Gold Mining
Company, aocompanied by Mr.
Manning, metallurgist, visited the
Silverado this week for the purpose of asoertaining as to whether
conditions there are propitious for
the commencement of development.
They were evidently satisfied, for
the news has it ou good authority
that work will be commenced by
the Silverado Consolidated, the
new name given when control
changes over to Premier, within a
week's time. '
A preliminary orew is now at
work getting things ready at the
George Gold Copper for a continuation of development work under
the direction of the Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company.
Approximately four thousand
dollars   has  been .subscribed    by
Hyder citizens for protection ag-
'ainst the encroachment of the
Salmon river, Three fourths of
the money has been used to erect
a barrage which has succeeded in
throwing the current against the
west shore, leaving the townsite in
absolute safety. The remaining
money is held for future repairs and
Improvements on the breakwater,
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinks Cigars, Cigarettes
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
more^ .
than just convenient
—Borden's St. Charles
Milk. It is pure, rich,
country milk — the
ideal milk for every
cooking use. Two sizes,
Tall and Small.
A tall can of St. Charles
(with an equal part of
water) gives you fotir
cups of pure, rich milk.
TOEE Pleaae
RECIPE    send me
BOOK      thia book
(1).  A section tf th* North BWor at Piedmont.
Krini ths best snort of all.
(J).   Off lor ths tfar on tha wings al ths cool trass**.   U>.   Km.
'J'he Spring Floods in the Laurentians have n no
way affected the fishing In that district, sportsmen returning to Montreal have stated, adding that
Hie fish are biting better than previous years and that
the catch has exceeded their past records.
The Laurentians, so popular during the winter
far skiers, enjoy in reality a year round favour in
the eyes of holiday hunters, and have at ever*, season
tome particular attraction to offer. At present the
tubing is bringing many sportsmen up Into the
mountains, and as usual this is proving to be of the
beat' >
The Mont Tremblant district is perhaps tho
most attractive and interesting in the Laurentians,
This mountain was known to the Indians as "Manitou
Ewitchi-Saga" signifying, the "Mountain of the Dread
Manitou," and the legendary dominating power of the
range, beneath whose wrath the whole district
trembled. ..... 	
There are beautiful lakes not far from Mont
Tremblant, Lake Gauthier and Lake Outanet, where a
hotel and summer cottages have been built and good
fishing abounds. The district north of Mont Tremblant is a pathless wilderness stretching as far north
as the Arctic Circle, with no settlements whatever.
The only human habitations are those tf lumbermen
and hunters, who canoe up the Devil's stiver and the
intervening lakes during the fall of the Mar, making
their permanent camp about one hundred miles north
of Mont Tremblant.
Access to this recreation land ii provided by
the Canadian Pacific Railway from Montreal to such
places as Shawbridge, Piedmont, Ste. Marguerite,
Val Morin, Ste. Agathe, Ivry, St. Fausttn. Labelle
and Mont Laurier, and the end of the Una. •The line
running north from Ottawa to Maniwaki la no less
liked and carries many anglers northwards from the
capital for a spring vacation with rod and line at this
time.   - ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD.   Friday.    July   6    1928
G. N. Railway Will Speed
Large Sums
Twenty-five million dollars will
be spent in additions and improvements to the Canadian National
Railways this year, it is officially
announced. New rails will be laid
including the Grand Trunk western lines. Shops and engine houses
are to be improved.
The sum of $100,000 is to be
allotted to the foundation work of
the new Vancouver Hotel.
June 25th. 1928
I, T. W. Falconer, a candidate in
a Provincial Election to be held
July 18th. 1928 do hereby appoint
John Anderson of Alice Arm B. C.
my Agent,
Signed, T. W. Falconer.
J. Wilson,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral District,
. P. O. Box 128 Anyox, B. C.
June 25th. 1928
I, H. F. Kergin, a candidate in a
Provincial Election to be held July
18th. 1928 do hereby appoint Mr.
Richard Manning of Anyox, B. C.
my agent.
Signed, H. F. KERGIN.
J. Wilson,
Returning Officer,
Atlin Electoral District,
P. O. Box 128, Anyox, B. C.
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Alice Arm   -
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
A splendid riew
can be obtained
oi the town and
inlet, with majestic mountains in
the background
Family Parties
given every
Large Room Available for Dances
0. EVINDSON, Proprietor
Worthy of your Support
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
k wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
Business Lots from $200 to
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Subscribe to Yonr Local Paper
A NEVER-ENDING stream of gold,
flowing from the farms of the
Prairie Provinces to the consumers
of bread stuffs in all parts of the civilized
world, is represented by the movement
of the farmers' grain to the world mar.
kets. Beginning in August each
year and in some years flowing
constantly forward until August
of the following year, this everlasting river of wheat is Western
Canada's contribution to the feeding of the civilized world. In the
movement of this crop from the
country elevators and loading
platforms of the Prairie Provinces, the Canadian National
Railways year by year are playing a more important part.
Long before the western farmer
has finished his seeding in the
spring, preparations have been begun by the railways to move bis
crop. Cars must be ordered, for
each year more equipment is needed
for the movement of the grain; other
cars, which have been in service,
must be brought into the repair
yards and overhauled or rebuilt according to their needs, for the movement of grain is a strenuous work
and grain cars show the effects of a
season's haulage. And, since cars
could not move forward without mo.
tive power, new locomotives of immense hauling power are necessary
and must be ordered, While those
which have already seen service in
this  strenuous work must also be
So, as the
season approaches for
tbe hum of
the binders
to be heard
across the
everything is
of the company through the western
region, compile a report on the
loadings and movements of grain
cars at the close of each day. These
reports are telegraphed to Winnipeg
where, with advices from the lake,
head and Vancouver, they are assimilated. Hence, with one single
report simply compiled, the entire
Canadian National lines in the Western region almost continually, and
that every movement of these cars
must be checked in order that there
shall be no confusion or delay in
their handling, the enormity of the
work of handling the grain movement may easily be realized. And
to handle over 175,000 cars of grain
Farmers' Grain at Line Elevators
being prepared for the rush of the grain situation is shown for the
° ■ ■ " ■ --■- •-■'  preceding day throughout Western Canada. Figures for previous
years are also kept on record with
the reports as they come in and
at any time comparisons may be
made to show the progress over
harvest work. Constant vigilance
in this, as in every otber great
movement, is the price of safety and
nothing is left undone to ensure that
the movement forward shall be
rapid, even, and unhampered. An
important department, whose work
is little seen outside of railway
circles, is the Car Service Department, whose eye is watching night
and day to see that grain cars are
properly distributed and that once
loaded, they move forward rapidly
to the lake or ocean port from which
further shipment is to take place.
During the grain rush each fall
the Car Service officials meet a difficult situation, for instead of an
even balance of haul back and forth
through the west, there is an over-
Lake Carrier Loading at Terminal
brought in to the huge repair shops
and overhauled and made ready.
Nor is this all. In preparation for
the movement of heavy trains loaded with wheat and in order that
there shall be no delay en route
from the farmer's hands to the lake-
head or to Vancouver, roadbed and
other facilities must be in the best
possible condition. Therefore during
the summer months every foot of
the track over which the grain must
move is subject to careful inspection
and improvement; ballasting is done
wherever it may be required and all
parts of the system are keyed up to
the highest pitch in order that no
hitch may occur in the movement of
the crop.
Weeks before the crop itself begins to move, there is another movement under way which has an important bearing on the steady flow
of grain to the markets of the world,
and this is the gradual concentration
of locomotives and grain cars at
strategic points on tke western lines,
so that they will be available for
rapid distribution wherever they are
whelmingly large exodus from the
grain fields with a proportionately
small freight movement back toward
the prairies. Here the Car Service
Department faces the task of moving these empties back from tbe lake
or ocean ports, to line elevators at
the lowest possible cost and it is
only by wise and careful scrutiny of
the situation that it is possible for
this work to be. successfully carried
An elaborate system of tabulating
the grain situation daily is operated
by officials of this department. Each day through
the press there appear reports on the gram movement, both on lines
through the west and at
the head of the lakes
where ships are fast-loading from terminal elevators as cars discharge
their cargoes.
To  make  this
possible     agents
Loading Wheat into Box Cars
the same period
each successive
season for five
When it is realized that upwards
of 50,000 grain
cars  are on the
to the two outlets, the Great
Lakes   and   the   Pacific  ports,
means that train loads of grain
must be kept constantly on the
move, both eastbound and westbound.      The growing importance of the   Pacific   outlet is
shown by the fact that Canadian National car deliveries   to
Vancouver during the
grain year just closed,
have been almost five
times as great as during the  season
of 1922-23, and
as more facilities    are    provided   for   the
handling of the
westbound shipments it is expected that the
next few years
will   see   enor-,
mous gains
still    being
made   year
by year in
this   movement.
Canadian National Train of Wheat Bound for Terminal Elevators ALICE ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Friday,   July  6    1928
This Great and Prosperous British Columbia
Goethe put it this way: "Energy
will do any thing that can be done
in this world; and no talents, no
oircumstances, no opportunities
will make a two-legged animal a
man without it."
British Columbia offers to ener-
getio young men and women greater opportunities than any province
in the Dominion.
The Pacific era is dawning, destined to be the greatest in the
history of world commerce, and
British Columbia is Canada's gateway to the Pacific.
British Columbia's area is 355,-
855 square miles, or 10 per cent of
all Canada; equal to three United
Kingdoms; larger than Italy,
Switzerland and France; Washington. Oregon and California. Its
mountain region equals 25 Swte
erlands. It has a ooast line of
7000 miles.
British Columbia's dairy production from over 50 factories
amounts to $11,627,000 annually.
British Columbia's school popu
lation in 1926 27 numbered 105,000
pupils, with a teaching staff of
3531 teachers. Last year in normal school 432 students were in
training, and in the University
1,780 students.
British Columbia's available
hydro-electric development is estimated at 1,931,142 h. p. at minimum and 5,103,460 at maximum
flow, with only 473,142 h. p. used.
British Columbia's fisheries produced $27,367,000 last year, half
of all-Canada production.
British Columbia has 21,973
occupied farms, with an acreage of
2 860,000 aores, and 15,000,000acres
oultivatable. The annual production amounts to $44,502,000, and
the gross agricultural wealth runs
over $200,608,000. Farm population, 90,000.
British Columbia's fruit crop
yields $8,000,000 a year.
British Columbia contains more
than half of the standing commercial timber of Canada, and half of
the soft wood resources of the
Empire. Annual timber cut, 2,900
million feet, valued at $82,000,000.
British Columbia's industries produce $225,000,000 annually, with
a capital investment of $300,000,000
employing 41,000 people, with an
annual wage of $62,000,000. Capital invested in industries $120,362-
British Columbia's coal production in 1927 was 24,700,000 tons,
valued at $12,350,000, and her estimated coal resources reach 74 billion metric tons.
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures: Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
| Pictures:   Wednesdays and
\Help the Organization
that Serves You
H.   M.  SELFE
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
M. M, STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C
Dominion, of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application io club manager
P.  O.  BOX  1604
TTPON the arteries of communication depend the
V settlement and growth of the nation. First • the
trails... then the rough oxcart ruts... the wagon roads
... the automobile highways.
The scattered population of British Columbia
has made the construction of roads between
centres a matter of vital importance, yet one
of almost insurmountable difficulties.
Mountain sides have to be blasted away...
clefts and chasms tresselled ... rivers bridged t
With the opening of the Cariboo Highway
through Fraser Canyon in 1926, the last link
of British Columbia's great arterial highway
... a highway unexcelled the world over as an
engineering feat and one of unmatched scenic
beauty... was forged.
Eastern British Columbia greeted its western
brothers! Markets and railways were brought
closer td the farmer, the miner, the industrialist. New fields for agricultural and trade
development were opened up.
For the ten years just past, an aggressive
highway programme has been carried out.
Thousands of miles of good roads and dozens
of sturdy bridges have been built.
Our roads system now totals 31,900 miles...
an increase of over 5,000 miles during the last
ten years. Of this mileage, 12,000 miles are
earth roads; 4,000 gravel roads; and  1,000
macadam, bituminous, concrete and cement
concrete. The 5,000 miles which were added to
our roads system include: 884 miles of main
trunk roads, 602 miles of lateral roads, 281
miles of industrial and mining roads, 1,133
miles of settlement and farm roads, and 2,000
miles of ordinary and mining trails.
During the years just before 1917, a large
number of bridges had been constructed in the
Province, nearly all of which were temporary
timber structures. Since 1917,. the problem of
maintenance and renewal of these structures
has been a serious one, involving a large expenditure, particularly between the years 1920
and 1927.
The policy has been to improve design of and
workmanship on temporary bridges and to
renew all the large bridges on main highways
over the principal rivers with concrete and steel.
Today, the valuation of our 63 miles of
bridges Is nine million dollars.
This construction activity has distributed
wages and salaries over our whole Province
and has been a material aid in bringing about
the current period of British Columbia's
Read these announcements and understand your province's
progress... clip them out and send them to friends. If you
desire extra copies of these announcements a note to this
newspaper will bring them. Advertise your Province!
British Columbia's progress
B.C.N. 528 ALIC1 ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Friday,    July   6    1928
C. M. Molntyre left on Monday
to join his wife,
Mrs. McDonald left for the south
on Monday.
F. Ethridge arrived on Friday
from a short holiday spent in the
For a real enjoyable smoke it
must be an El Doro cigar.
Mrs. A. Morton returned today
from a week's vacation spent at
Alice Arm.
Mr. H. B. Porteous of the Mine
Office staff returned home from a
short holiday in Vancouver.
Miss MoMillan arrived on Friday to visit her father.
J. A. MoDonald was an outward
bound passenger on Friday's boat.
May, Lily, and Bessie Barclay
left on Friday for Vancouver.
W. R. Lindsay, General Superintendent, and son Billy left on Friday for the south.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Kirkland and
son were southbound passengers on
Mrs. C. M. Mclntyre and family
were southbound passengers on
Mr. and Mrs. F F. Brown spent
the week-end at Alice Arm and
were guests at the Toric Mine.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Campbell,
the school term being over, left on
Friday for Victoria, where they
will spend the summer holidays.
Misses Hoadley. Hamilton, and
Griffiths, three members of the
Publio Sohool staff left on Friday
for the south.
B. Thorsteinsson, another of the
Public School staff left on Friday
to join his wife at Powell River.
C. Beaulieu, the star hurler for
the Elk's baseball team, was an
out-bound passenger on Friday.
W. Arnold was a south-bound
passenger on Friday.
T. Mirkley, W. B. Maxwell,  R.
Roberts,   F.   Kukes   arrived    in
town on  Monday last.
Mrs. Winkleman and family arrived in town on Monday to join
her husband.
Mrs. Buchanan arrived in town
to join her husband.
A. Zona and M. Donahue arrived
in town on Monday.
C. Pallawada and wife arrived
on Monday.
Mrs. C. Larkin arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday's boat
Miss Christine Nuoich was an
arrival in town on Monday from
Prinoe Rupert.
Mrs J. R. Carr and family left
on Monday for the south.
A.Davis, D. Campbell, D. T.
Evans, T. Callahan were out-bound
passengers on Monday.
Mrs. E. Yard of the Auyox Hospital left on Monday for southern
Mrs. Geo. Lee and family left on
Monday for the south.
Ed Clay  left
Mr. and Mrs. A.
daughter left on
for  Spokane on
G.  Card
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Russell and
grand daughter Virginia left on
Monday for Vancouver.
When you're hungry for real
food—the homey kind—come
over to the
The home of pure wholesome
food,  friendly  service and
welcome atmosphere
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
Send your next films direct to
Wrathalls Photo Finishing, Prince
Rupert, B. C. Our high class
photo work and quick returns will
please you.   Try us.
Two bush fires of considerable
proportions were raging in the
district during the week. One of
which was burning over the logged
off land on the Kitsault flats, and
the other at the head of Granby
Bay, Rains of the past few days,
have however, subdued them.
you will
ask for
A product of Consolidated
Distilleries, the largest
distillery in the world-
purveyors of good whisky
for over seventy years.
Bottled under Govern'
ment supervision. 409
Alice Arm
Bread and Pastry Always for
Gus Anderson
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
j   Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummillgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
W. A. WILSON, Manager
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
8. S. Prince George or Prince Rupert leaves
Anyox Fridays p.m. for Prince Rupert,  and
Vancouver, via Stewart.   8. 8. Prince Charles
1 leaves Tuesdays 6.00 p.m. for Prince Rupert and
I Vancouver, via Massett Inlet Porta.
8. 8. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert, fortnightly for Vancouver, via south Queen Charlotte Island Porta.
Trains leave  Prince Rupert Daily except Sunday, at 11.30 a.m.,
for  Jasper,   Edmonton,  Winnipeg,   direct connections for all
points East and South.
Make a trip to Jasper Park this summer, returning via Vancouver
and Prince Rupert.   Very low fares.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings ot further information, apply to any Canadian
NationalAgent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control t
Board or by the government of British Columbia '
Work Clothes that will Stand the Wear
Doe Skin Riding Breeches  $3.75
Khaki Drill Riding Breeches  2.75
Fine Khaki Drill Breeches  3.75
Whipcord Riding Breeches  • • 5.25
Khaki Dtill Pants • • 2.25
Fine.Khaki Drill Pants  2.75
Good Weight Cotton Trousers, with Zipper Fly Front,    3.25
Good Weight Cotton Work Shirts in Dark Blue, with Zipper Fro'nt,
[No Buttons    2.50
Get busy with that Kodak while the fine
weather lasts.   No picnic or outing is
complete without a camera to commemorate the occasion
Kodaks up to  $26.50
Brownies up to       3.75
Snap Shot Albums  $1.25 to 3.50
A fine line of developing and printing
supplies for the amateur: Trays, Tanks,
Developers, Graduates, Paper Trimming
Board, Thermometers, and Dark Room
Lamps. Films to fit all popular sized
Our Foot Corrective Shoes for
Women are showing record
sales. You do not have to sacrifice style in order to get
Priced at $8.30
FlOOr  W ftX  Marvelette, 75c.
Jewel, 75c.
Old English, $1.00
Dustbane, 75c.
Johnson's, $1.00
Flat Crepes in Popular Shades, ■■■■■■•-  $2l3° Per yarJ
Dress Flannel in shades of Fawn, Rosewood and Blues ......      .95 per yard.
The latest in Novelty Dress Ends are always arriving.   We invite your inspection.


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