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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1929-11-02

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 A little paper  j
with all the
| news and a big   j
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
f all other points.
VOL. 9,   NO. 18
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, November 2, 1929
5 cents each
Britannia   Co.   Takes
Over Dolly Varden
Wolf and Railway,
The Britannia Mining and
Smelting Co. have exercised their
option on the Dolly Varden and
Wolf mines, and have taken over
these two properties. Price and
terms of transaction have not been
niade publio.
In addition to the taking over of
the two mining properties, the
Britannia Co. have also acquired
control of the Dolly Varden railway, wharf, rolling stock and
buildings at Camp 8. Also all
equipment at Camp 8, the Dolly
Varden mine and wharf warehouse
As the season is too late for the
developing of the Dolly Varden
and Wolf this year, no development work is planned until next
spring. It is expected that next
slimmer a considerable amount of
money will be spent in repairing
the Dolly Varden railway, and in
developing the Dolly Varden and
Wolf. The Toric mine, as stated,
will he developed throughout the
coining winter.
The acquisition of the Dolly
Varden and Wolf was made directly after the visit of President
W;-J. Quigley and General Manager C. P. Browning of the Britannia Co. to the Upper Kitsault
The decision of the Britannia
Co. in taking over the Dolly Varden and Wolf, railway, etc. is
proof that they consider . the Upper Kitsault country a rich mineral area. They are a company
that does mining on a large scale.
During the past year their geologists have made an intensive examination of the Toric and adjacent ground, and the result of
their efforts is that they evidently
consider the ore bodies large
enough and values sufficient to undertake development on a large
Officers Elected For Atlin
Teachers' Association
The South Atlin Teachers' As-
| sociation held its annual meeting
last Saturday when the executive
for the coming year was chosen.
|The Officers will   be:   President.
Miss Hester Richards; Vice-president, Miss Doris Greenwood; Sec-
. retary   Treasurer,   Miss    Elinor
Ormrod; Executive members, Mr.
D. J. Hartley and Mr. A. E. Vogee;
Auditors,  Miss   Eleanor   Heaney
and Miss Jean Keith,
The possibility of arranging a
Inoiivention of northern teachers at
■Prince Rupert was discussed and
Inquiries in this connection will he
|made. It was suggested also that
iii effort be made  to attract the
Inany former teachers in this neigh-
)ourhood to become associate niem-
>ers of the Federation. The fee of
wo dollars obtains, among other
I'd vantages, one year's subscription
the Federation's monthly mag-
Option Taken Cariboo
Group.  Molybdenum
Ore Extensive
The Cariboo group, consisting of
four claims, situated on Lime Creek
across the inlet from Alice Arm,
has been optioned by D. S. Tate,
mining man of Vancouver, The
property is owned by J. Wells of
Alice Arm.
The ores of the Cariboo run high
in molybdenum, The surface
showings are enormous. There art-
four big parallel zones, which together, have a width of 1000 feet,
and can be traced for two claim
lengths. The showings are only
two miles from the beach.
Mr. Tate is also interested in
the Tidewater Molybdenum, which
lies directly across the inlet. This
property is credited with having
the finest molybdenum ore found
in Canada, and lies directly on the
These two properties comprise
the largest known deposit of molybdenum ore in the Dominion.
And lying as it does on tidewater
the ore can be mined and treated
at a very small cost. Every year
for the past eight years ore from
the Tidewater Molybdenum has
taken first prize at the Vancouver
It is not expected that these
two properties will remain idle.
It is understood that negotiations
are being conducted with a big
English mining concern for the
taking over of the properties.
There is an increasing demand
for molybdenum. It is used chiefly
by big steel manufacturers in
hardening and toughening steel.
Other uses are also being found
for it.
Alice Arm Was Named
After Pioneer Lady
The town of Alice Arm derived
its name from the narrow strip of
water branching off from Observatory Inlet. How this piece of water received its name has been the
source of much local speculation
during recent years.
Dr. Geo. Hanson, of the Dominion Geological Survey Department,
who has spent several summers in
the district, gives the reason for the
word "Alice" in his report covering
his work here in 1928.
In the introduction of his report
he states that: ''Observatory Inlet
was named by Captain Vancouver
in 1793. Alice Arm was named in
1869 after Alice, wife of the Rev.
Robt. Tomlinson who was in charge
of the Church Missionary Society
Mission at Kincolith." Exactlv
sixty years ago this pleasant piece
of water was named. An enduring
memorial to that pioneer ladv of
the north who forsook the comforts
of civilization in order to be with
her husband in ministering to the
spiritual and bodily wants of the
then savage inhabitants of the
north coast.
Anyox Choral  Society
Gives Splendid
The Anyox Choral Society afforded an excellent evening's entertainment on Friday last. Besides the credit due to those taking
part, the affair constitutes also a
considerable personal triumph for
the Conductor, Mr. N. R. Redman.
The performance was uniformly
good. The acting in the musical
sketches, "House Hunting" and
"The Tea Shop" was very clever.
Considerable talent was shown by
those taking part.
With the ladies in white and
the gentlemen in black the choir
presented a good appearance on a
stage which had received the utmost attention. Particularly
striking was the stage setting for
"Love's Old Sweet Song", the audience applauding both the decorative arrangement and the clever
off-stage singing of the Choir.
The male choruses were well rendered and received.
Individual performers achieved
notable success, Mrs. R. Douglas'
debut on the local stage evoking
great applause.
This was the first appearance
this season of the Anyox Choral
Society, and it is hoped that they
will hold several more concerts
during the winter months.
The programme is as follows:
Part Song, "Land of Hope and
Glory."   Choir.
Tenor Solo, "Friend of Mine."
R. Ridley.
Part Song, (a) "Keep on Hopin"
(b) "Tell Me Not."   Choir.
Male Quartette. Messrs. Anderson, Pinckney, Redman, Col-
Part Song (a) "Come to the
Fair,"  (b) John Peel.    Choir.
Contralto Solo, "If I might only
come to You."   Mrs. T. Pinckney.
Musical Sketch, "The Tea Shop"
A. C. S.
Male Chorus, (a) "Sleep Gentle
Lady." (b) Sleep, Pickanniny
Sleep.    Choir.
Contralto Solo, "Angus MacDonald."    Mrs. R. Douglas.
Part Song, (a) "Old Fashioned
Town," (b) "Loves Old Sweet
Song,"   Choir.
Violin Solo, "Moto Perpetuo."
C. Dennis.
Music Sketch, "House Hunting"
A. C. S.
Closing Chorus, "Operatic Finale." Choir
The National Anthem
Leaves For South
H. J. Stevens of the Canadian
Bank of Commerce left for the
south on Wednesday. After a vacation he will resume duty with
the Grand Forks branch. Mr.
Stevens has been active in social
and athletic circles and his departure is regretted.
Hallowe'en Dance Was
Enjoyed By Large
The Hollowe'e:i Dance held on
Monday evening at the Beach
Gymnasium was easily one of tbe
outstanding dances of the season.
It was held under the auspices of
the Anyox Hospital Ladies' Auxiliary, and to these ladies, great
credit is due for the excellent arrangements made and the success
The hall was thronged with happy dancers throughout the evening. The snappy rippling music
of the Novelty Six Orchestra kept
everyone in perpetual motion.
The sumptuous, appetising supper
provided supplied the additional
vim to those whose spirits had
commenced to lag and the dance
was carried on till the small wee
Everyone was presented with a
fancy paper hat which raided to
the gaiety of the scene.
The names of the ladies and
their assistants who were responsible for the evening's entertainment were not available this week,
but will be published in our next
The hall was a riot of color with
seasonable Hollowe'en decorations,
and the general effect was very
Golf Players Hold Another
Luckily for the Golf Club on
Sunday there was an intermission
in the steady downpour of rain.
The fine day brought forth over
thirty couples to take part in a
mixed foursome handicap. Mrs.
G. H. Stewart and Mr. Sid Peters
emerged victors. Competition
grows keener as the novices improve.
Among the arrivals on Wednesday were: J J. Hatta, J. Delish,
P. Labraky and Mr. Potter.
Mrs. Lazoreek and Mrs. A. Poch-
eck arrived on Wednesday from
the south.
Clearing Alice Arm Streets
The new streets of Alice Arm
are being cleared by the Department of Public Works, so that the
grading can be done next spring
and sidewalks built. All brush
has been cut and burnt, and stumps
are now being removed and the
larger trees felled.
It is planned to complete work
on the new streets early next
spring, so that residents will not
be put to any inconvenience. A
number of houses have already
been moved from the streets on to
the owners' lots. There is, however, quite a number to be moved
before street work can be completed.
Fine Samples Of Ore
Brought From New
Mineral District
The mineral area of Alice Arm
is big, but it is steadily being enlarged, by prospectors who are
continually extending the boundaries. The latest extension is in
that large territory lying between
the Kitsault Valley and Hastings
Arm, and from all reports it is a
country well worth investigation.'
During the week, Jim Calvin
brought in some fine samples of ore
taken from veins located west of
Haystack mountain towards Hastings Arm. He has spent several
weeks prospecting in this new area,
and states that it is a new country
not yet prospected, but is full of
The samples he brought in were
from two distinct ore bodies, which
he located and staked. One bunch
of samples carry lead, zinc, copper
and silver, while the other is a grey
capper ore that is expected to carry
considerable silver values. He also
had a few samples of ore carrying
iron. It is similar ore as found at
Hastings Arm and it is possible
carries high gold values. The ores
were found in a groenstone formation, samples of which were also
brought in. Samples of the ores
will be sent out for assaying. The
width of the ore bodies was not
determined, as time did not permit
this work to be done.
Jim Calvin is a veteran prospector and next summer will spend
considerable time in this area. He
is a prospector that spends his
whole time in the hills, developing
his properties and searching for
new finds,
This year he spent a part of the
summer prospecting in the Smithers district and last year he
prospected many of the islands on
the coast and part of the mainland
with an open boat. He has visited
many mining camps, but is of the
opinion that Alice Arm is the best
of all, and plans to concentrate
his efforts here during the next few
Mr. Evans Will Address
Radio Meeting
The Radio Club has been given
permission to use the Red Parrot
for its meetings which takes place
on the last Friday of each month.
At the last meeting the suggestion was made that a night class
in radio building might be worth
while. The prerequisite knowledge
is, however, a consideration. Besides, it was pointed out, sets can
be most conveniently obtained
At the next meeting Mr. D. T.
Evans will read a paper on Aerials,
grounds, condense! 8 and resistance.
Two magazines on radio have
been added to the Anyox Community League Reading Room. ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD, Saturday,    November   2, 1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8,00
Notices for Grown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Hates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher,
Thanks to the researches of Dr.
George Hanson of the Dominion
Geological Survey Department, we
now know how Alice Arm received
its name. How the word "Alice"
came to be given to the inlet
branching off from Observatory
Inlet has puzzled many northern
residents. The word seemed
meaningless, and nobody knew its
origin. As far as we knew it did
not signify anything or anyone who
had any connection with the district.
Now that we know it was named
after the first white woman resident
of the north, the name Alice Arm,
takes on a different aspect. It is a
name of which we may well be
proud. It is a lasting memorial to
that hardy pioneer lady Mrs. Alice
Tomlinson, who sixty years ago
was the only white woman in the
north—probably the only white
woman north of Victoria—who
stood by her husband and assisted
him in many womanly ways, in
teaching the savage natives of the
Naas River a purer religion, and
ministered to them in sickness and
distress. It is such self sacrificing
women as Mrs. Tomlinson, that in
days gone by, helped to lay the
solid foundations of this rich and
vast Dominion, and it is fitting
that they should be honored by
naming some place in their memory
as a lasting tribute to their pioneer
Press reports of the past few
weeks have carried big front page
headlines informing us that the
farmers of the prairie provinces are
refusing to sell their wheat until
higher prices can be obtained.
They have ignored the law of
supply and demand, governing
foodstuffs that has been practiced
since civilization began. The farmers may benefit this year in holding
out for a higher price, but they are
treading on dangerous ground. If
they are successful they will give
encouragement along the same
lines to every other business, and
the public will have to pay.
Holding out for higher prices is
Mining Pure War Metal
In North France
When a geologist speaks of the
recent intrusion of an orebody, he
means a little affair of a thousand
million years. In northern France,
however, exploitation of what might
be called "disseminated" bodies of
"native" copper, lead, and iron,
which have been deposited within
the last fifteen years, is now under
way. These bodies are found over
a tremendous area and at a comparatively shallow depth. Production from one department last year
was about 1,000,000 lb. of copper
and lead. Further details, as reported by The Associated Press,
"Copper, lead, and iron, shot by
the cannon of all the armies, are1 t
gathered by a peace-time army of
5,000 men and women. Other
thousand* of boys and girls help
out family budgets with their daily
load of metal.
"For ten years this has been
going on and it probably will continue another five years. Every
time a field is ploughed or harrowed
more metal comes to the surface.
"The government, theoretically
owns all this, but contractors have
bought the right to it. There are
crews of expert workers who pass
from farm to farm, sometimes picking up the metal themselves and
sometimes buying the heap already
gathered by the farmer and his
"The enormous quantity of cop
per, thousands'of tons, consists
mos.tly of empty cartridges, an evidence of the millions and millions
of shots fired by the armies that
fought over this ground for more
than four years."
P.   O.   BOX 1604
Acadia Fire Insurance Co.
Globe Indemnity Co. of Canada.
Ontario Equitable Life and Accident
Insurance Co.
Mine   ...      -   Anyox, B. C.
Manufacturing in Canada in the
past 30 years has increased 700 per
cent, according to the Canadian
government information bureau.
Speaking before Vancouver Rotarians, Hon. H. H. Stevens said
that the B. C. Chamber of Mines
did a great work with the limited
funds at its disposal.
all right until the other fellow follows suit. Suppose every other
industry followed the farmers' lead,
and held their products until higher
prices were obtained. It would
mean that living expenses would
jump, wages would rise in sympathy, and no one would benefit
in the end. Rising prices are
termed a vicious circle that revolves
round and round. High cost of
living means high wages and high
wages means high cost of living.
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
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and lourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Worthy of your Support
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A 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
•    $500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Fall Clothing
Keep dry during the wet season. We have every
kind of Waterproof Clothing, Slicker Coats, Pants
and Hats for work. For dress wear we have a
large selection of Rainproof coats in the latest
patterns and colors.
Rubbers for work or evening wear.
LEW  LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
Fall Clothing
We carry a Full Line of Men's Clothing
for  Fall  Wear,   including    Mackinaw
Shirts and Pants, Waterproof Jumpers
and Overalls, Hats, Etc.
T. W. FALCONER akc a™
Advertise in the Herald
British Columbia
Department of Mines
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada,
has produced up to the end of 1928, $1,114,210,411.
worth of mineral products.
Annual Mineral Production Values:
1919 $33,296,313       1925 $61,492,242
1921........ 28,066,641       1928 65,372,583
1923 41,304,320       1929 (Estimated) 70,000,000
Gold, placer and lode, silver, copper, lead, zinc, coal, and
many miscellaneous minerals make up this output.
The Annual Reports of the Minister of  Mines and
Summary Reports, bulletins, etc., dealing with the
mineral areas and mines, may he obtained, free of
charge, on application to:—
ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.    November   2,  1929
Can of Carbide Explodes In
Face of Stewart Miner
Stewart News
Nels Lyngheim, a miner employed at the Mountain Boy, is making
a satisfactory recovery from the
effects of a painful and what might
have been a very serious accident
at the Mountain Boy mine. Last
Saturday he had occasion to open a
carbide can and was greeted by an
explosion, having his face and
hands badly burned. He was rushed to the Stewart hospital and has
since been under the care of Dr.
VV. A. Whillans.
Will  Hudson Bay Railway
Be a Success
The Hudson Bay railroad has
reached the point where Hon.
Charles Dunning and party have
been able to travel over it from
Churchill to The Pas in 24 hours.
It will be ready for passenger traffic next summer.
That means that this "Northeast
Passage" is nearing its supreme
test. Another year should answer
the old, old question as to whether
the Bay will be a practical outlet
for the wheat of the prairie.
Everyone hopes that it will.
These hopes are strengthened by
the fact that those most intimately
connected with the building of the
road have grown more optimistic
as the work progressed.
Still everyone will await the supreme test with something akin to
bated breath.—Nelson News.
'"Don't yon  think  the   water is
awfully hard here?"'
"Yijs. lint it rains harder here."
Oil Companies Favored By
Investing Canadians
Development of oil producing
companies is now proceeding in
Canada at a much more rapid rate
than in quite a number of years.
The public imagination has been
fired by the success attained by several enterprises, particularly in the
Turner Valley field. This interest
has been further accentuated by
the fact that, owing to the general
softness displayed by mining stocks,
funds which would have used to
further the development of mining
companies have been diverted to
the oil industry.
Do business problems worry you
or are vou a golfer?
Forest   Ranger  Killed  By
Bear At Juneau
Jack Thayer, forest ranger, was
mauled to death early in the week
by a big brown bear. He was
cruising timber at the time and
came upon the bear suddenly.
The body will be taken to the
home of the parents at Rainier,
Ore., for burial. Services will be
conducted by the American Legion.
Federal Mining and Smelting
Company, a Guggenheim organization, has paid dividends from mines
of $23,933,162.
Over half British Columbia's population is concentrated on the lower
mainland within a 37-mile circle of
the Vancouver city hall.
Packed' in va'Cmimfjtins ta i*j
preserve; aroma !and;%|ayouf. .'•■
Get a, tin and ifmit.
Sunshine and Showers-^New Version
Abort is an interior of tho men's ■mokinr-room, below ■ riew of tho rear mi of the "tolutam"
demonstrates the shower bath.
car.  Tho lair <a the
f\vei ninety thousand dollars has
been spent on each of the new
"Solarium" cars designed for use
on the long-distance all sleeping
car trains of the Canadian Pacific
Railway. Fifteen of them have
been built at the Company's Shops
at Montreal, and the one pictured
above; the River Thames, will be
one of those in use on the Trans
Canada Limited. These cars are
given over entirely to the use of
the passengers and contain, among
other things, two green-tiled shower baths, a ladies lounge, a
large smoking-room, an observation
lounge and a Solarium. This latter,
which takes the place of the open
platform is glazed with vita-glass
which admits all the beneficial sun
rays, and permits  an  unbroken
view in luxurious comfort The
main observation lounge and the
ladies lounge are furnished in
various tapestries. The smoking-
room and the Solarium in soft
leather, blue and red in the smoke-
room and sand colored in the rear
compartment. A small buffet will
provide refreshment as auxiliary to
the dining car which ia also of new.
and novel design.     .
Winter Airplane Service
To Lonely North
To Canada's far northern outposts, Aklavik and Herschel Island,
once absolutely remote from communication of any kind during the
long white months of winter, airplanes, manned by aces of treacherous aerial trails, soon will be winging their way on regular schedule,
carrying to the trader, hunter and
trapper, mail and merchandise from
the "outside," and returning speedily with the products of the great
wilderness—furs for the world markets.
The planes will carry "His
Majesty's mails" to the bleak, lonely little trading posts between Edmonton and Aklavik and Herschel
Island on the extreme northwestern
coast of Canada, a distance of some
2000 miles. Radio, which came to
the posts of the traders, to the
camps of the hunter and trapper
but a short while ago, bringing
with it news of the outside world,
now will have as its auxiliary the
airplane in brushing away for ever
the loneliness which once descended
with the advent of winter.
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Roomi (or Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigars, Cigarettei
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
More than 1,100,000 tourists
came to British Columbia this year
and spent in the neighborhood of
$35,000,000, it is estimated by the
publicity bureau officials.
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Help the Organization
that Serves You
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
S. S. Prince George sails from Anyox for Prince
Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart each Wedneaday at 12.00 midnight.
I S.S. Prince Charles or Prince John   leaves
■Prince Rupert liir North and South Queen Char-
"■■ lotte Island ports fortnightly.
Trains leave Prince  Rupert Daily except Sunday,  11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton,  Winnipeg,  direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply to an) Canadian
National Agent, or lo 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 312, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped  with  Modern   Cold Storage  Plant
ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.    November   2, 1929
Locomotive and Lumber
Drops Into River
What might have been a serious
accident occurred on Saturday
when the gasoline locomotive,
hauling two ears of lumber, owned
by the Britannia .Mining Co. plunged into the Kitsault river at the
entrance of Mud Creek canyon on
the Dolly Varden Railway.
The locomotive was manned by
J. Trinder and L. O'Connor, both
of whom managed to escape from
the cab before the engine struck
the water. It was a narrow escape,
especially for the former, who extricated himself none too soon.
The cause of the accident was
the collapse of a small bridge across
a creek. The engine had cleared
the bridge, but the lumber cars
were not so fortunate. They were
carried into the Kitsault river,
dragging the engine with them, a
distance of about 25 feet.
The work of hauling the outfit
back on to the track was undertaken by Al. Falooner during the
early part of the week, and the
engine is again in running order,
i +..«.+.». 4.«. t .■. »■«■>—■■»■»■■»■»■ ♦..»»■» ■■'♦<•♦
4^..f—+,i,»,l.i>.»...T...»-.T.n ♦'■'♦■«■♦ ■ ♦ »
W. S. Livingstone arrived on
Thursday from Scarsdale, N. Y.
He will make an examination of
the Tiger mine.
E. G. McBride, inspector of beer
parlors, arrived on Thursday from
the south.
E. R. Oatman, accountant for
the Public Works Department.
Anyox, was a visitor in town during the week.
E. G. Davidson left on Monday
for Vancouver after spending a
week her?. During that time he
examined the Elkhorn Group on
Hastings Arm.
W. MacDonald left on Monday
on a visit to Prince Rupert.
Constable W. Smith of Anyox
spent a day or two in town during
the week.
The Alice Arm Athletic Club
will hold a Hard Times Dance in
T. W. Falconer's hall this evening,
commencing at 9 p.m. Refresh
ments will be provided by the
ladies. For admission bring a dollar
bill, wear your old clothes and a
The Anglican Church building
has been purchased by Nels Olsen.
Mrs. A. S. McRostie left on
Wednesday on a visit to Van
oouver. '
Mr. and Mrs. A. Knox left on
Wednesday for Vancouver. Mr.
Knox lias been in oharge of operations at the Saddle mine, Hastings
Arm during the past summer.
Mrs. M. Irwin was a southbound passenger on Wednesday.
T. Sullivan arrived on Wednesday from Stewart.
When in doubt as to what yon
should smoke choose an El Doro
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas were outbound passengers on Wednesday.
They will visit at numerous mining centres before taking up residence in the east.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Craig arrived
on Wednesday from the south.
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. McLeod
and daughter Ellen returned on
Wednesday from a vacation. Mrs.
McLeod and daughter have spent
the summer in the east and Mr. Mc
Leod met them at Vancouver.
Mrs. W. Ballentine and daughter arrived home on Wednesday
from an extended visit in the east.
W. Lazorick arrived from the
south on Wednesday.
J. MoLeod was an arrival on
Wednesday's boat.
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
:    :  neatly executed   :    ;
Trail Would Probably Help
New Area
That a rich mineral country lies
between the Kitsault Valley and
Hastings Arm has been proved.
Prospectors have made the trip
over to Hastings Arm on several
occasions, although no trail is
available. It would probably be
a good polioy if a trail was constructed at an early date, so that
prospectors could take in supplies
and thoroughly explore this mineral area-
Advertise in the Herald
H.   M.   SELFE
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
(Form F.)
Certificate op Improvements
"Moose No. I," "Moose No. 2,"
"Aloose No. 5," "Moose No. (I," and
"Bing Fraction," Mineral Claims,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division of the Cassiar District. Where
located: about 22 miles up the Kitsault River on the East side of river
and joins tho "Silver Horde No. 2,"
Mineral Claim on the south.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, Miles
Donald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
Il(«)7-D, and John Strombeek,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 3581K-D,
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 2nd. dav of October,
A. D. 1920.
Advertise in The
Candies. Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
Alice Arm
Bread and Pastry Always for
Gus Anderson
\ Pamphlets      Programmes
j Posters   Letterheads       I
j Envelopes   Billheads
I Admission Tickets
j Etc.   Etc.
j * *
| Prompt delioery on every
S order
j ♦   ♦   ♦
1 Herald Printing Office
j Alice Arm
I '   ~
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have
taken over the Tiger and Climax Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated.
For Full Information apply to the Fiscal Agents:
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
Yes! We stock the well-known brand of Tru-Knit Underwear, To those men who would
prefer a good soft quality cotton combination, we can recommend the "Tru-Knit" Brand.
In weights to suit the present climate conditions. These combinations are of the spring
needle knit which stands for perfect fit and comfort and are, also, spliced in points of wear
giving it durability,
Combinations with short sleeve and ankle length, medium weight.   Price $1.50
Combinations with long sleeve and ankle length, medium weight.   Price $2.50
New shipment of Kiddies' Eiderdown Bath Robes, very warm and cosy, colors blue, pink,
and red figured.   Sizes 8 to 10 years, $3.25.   Sizes 12 years, $3.05
Infant's Flannelette Night Gowns, hemstitched and embroidered, price 80c.
Infant's Kimonas, pink and blue, price $1.75
Set the Children's Feet
in the Right Path!
Shoes ^Children
Mothers, experienced in the
ways of children's shoes—who
know how hard the average
child is on his footwear—buy
Hurlbut's, knowing that
"Hurlbut's" last practically,
twice as long as ordinary shoes
and therefore, cost much less*
per day's wear. Apart from
price considerations, they are
scientifically lasted to take
care of the growing foot, and
allow "room to grow for every
toe." x01
O'Cedar Polish, 50c, 25.   Liquid Veneer, 60c, 30c
Nonsuch Stove Polish, 25c.   Brasso, 60c, 30c, 20c.
Silvo, 20c
Stove Enamel, 20c
Jewel Wax, 75c
Sunshine Wax, 80c
Lemon Oil, 25c
Silver Cream, 35c
Johnson's Wax, $1.00
PoliHor Wax, 05c and 30c
loco Wax, 60c.
Wearever Cleaner, 35c
Brillo, 15c.
Epsom Salts, Extra Refined one pound tins, 30c.
Glycerine & Rose Water, 3oz. bottle    25c.
Dominion Hot Water Bottles, 3 quart, size, $2,25
Attachment Sets    75c
Vinolia Sweet Pea Soap, 3 Cakes in Box    70c
Natol Mineral Oil Lubricant  $1.00
Milk of Magnesia, 18 ounce bottles    50c.
Assorted Caramels, Wrapped, per pound ...    45c.
Mixed Fruit Balls, per pound    40c


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