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Herald Aug 16, 1929

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
;—
. . ... v . r-r-
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
IA
/
V
VOL. 9,   NO. 7
Alice Arm, B. G, Friday, August 16, 1929
5 cents each,
Keep Our Money And
Raw Material At Home
Says Bennett
Conservative Leader Gives
Stirring Speech at Anyox
For almost one and a half hours
Hon. R. B. Bennett, leader of the
opposition in the House of Commons, expounded the gospel of
Catittdianism to a large audience at
the Recreation Hall Anyox, Friday
evening.
Mr. Bennett proved to be a forcible speaker. He is a fast talker
and touched upon almost every
topic that is of interest to Canadians.
His speech was chiefly in connection
with the tariff laws, and he drove
home point after point in order to
convince his audience that future
prosperity lies in keeping the Canadian dollar at home instead of
sending it abroad.
Although the hall was well filled,
many more would have been present
but for the late arrival of the speakers. The delay was due to a breakdown of the launch upon which they
were travelling and they did not
arrive until 9 p.m. Miss Bennett,
Sir George Perley and Lady Perley,
and General A. D. McRae stayed
in Prince Rupert owing to the
break-down. Mr. Bennett was accompanied by J. C. Brady, M. P.
for Skeena,
Dr. D. R. Learoyd was chairman
of the meeting. In a few well
chosen remarks he introduced the
speakers and welcomed them to
Anyox,
The first speaker was J. C. Brady.
In his usual breezy Irish manner he
gave an outline of his leader, R. B.
Bennett, and convinced his audience
that the affairs of the Conservative
party of Canada could not be handled
by a more experienced and efficient
man than the Honorable R. B.
Bennett.
Mr. Brady made a plea for a
spirit of greater Canadianism. He
stated that Canada is not receiving
the full benefits of her natural resources. Our raw products are
being shipped abroad, he said, for
the benefit of foreign countries.
He said that Canada exceeded the
United States in size by 60,000
square miles. We also exceed in
forests, mineral and other wealth.
Why then, he said, do we see stagnation in many parts, and why do
our boys and girls continually cross
the boundary to make their home in
the United States. There is something wrong with the policy of the
I' government of the past seven years
or such things would not happen
with our unlimited resources.
Hon. R. B. Bennett was the next
speaker.   On rising he stated that
this was his first visit to the north
I coast,    He had no excuses to make
Ifor his late arrival.    He did   not
|f waste any time in handing out bou-
Fquets as to the intelligence of his
■audience etc., but plunged immedi-
Continued on opposite column
Indian Reserve At Alice
Arm To Be Sold
All persons occupying land on
Government Subdivision of lot 931,
formerly an Indian Reserve, received a letter on Saturday last from
the Department of Lands notifying
them that the lots would be offered
for stile by public auction on Thursday, Sept. 5th. Terms of sale to
be announced at commencement of
auction.
All those who do not become
purchasers of lots upon which their
improvements stand will be given
sixty days' notice from date of sale
to remove or otherwise dispose of
same.
Ore Ledge On Tiger Is
Ten Feet Wide
The ore ledge at the Tiger, which
we stated in a previous issue had
been encountered in No. 3 tunnel
has been crosscut and is shown
to have a width of 10 feet. High
grade ore, comprising native and
ruhy silver was found on the hanging wall, at the completion of the
crosscut tunnel.
ALICE ARM NOTES
Mr. and Mrs. R. Bredenburg arrived from Anyox on Tuesday, and
will spend a vacation here. Mr.
Bredenburg was a former resident
of the camp.
N. Fraser, manager at the Esperanza mine left on Monday for
Prince Rupert on a business trip.
J. Calvin arrived from the south
on Monday, and while here
will do development work on
his mineral claims near the La
Rose mine.
Mrs. Peterson arrived on Monday from Prince Rupert on a visit
to her sister, Mrs. G. Anderson.
Another enjoyable dance was
held at T. W. Falconer's hall on
Saturday evening. A large number
of Anyox visitors were present, and
a pleasant evening was spent.
Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Rice arrived
on Monday from Prince Rupert
Mr. Rice will survey some mineral
claims during his stay here.
Sam Moran, an old resident of
Alice Arm and Anyox arrived in
Anyox from Prince Rupert on Friday and left the following day for
the Saddle property at Hastings
Arm.
ately into matters of a political
nature. The friendly spirit between
capital and labor, such as existed in
Anyox, he said, was to a large ex>
tent, responsible for Canada's prosperity. A happy combination that
is necessary.
Continued on Page 3
Silver Crest Co. Shipping
Ore From Saddle
Construction of the aerial tramway at the Saddle property on
Hastings Arm is almost completed.
The Silver Crest Mining Co. who
are developing the mine are striving
to have all outside work completed
before the snow settles on the hills.
One cable of the tramway is already strung to the mine. Material
for the mine and ore sheds etc. is
being transferred over it. A crew
of men are now busy sacking ore at
the mine, and this trial shipment is
also being taken to the beach over
the tramway.
A contract has been let for 300 ft.
of drifting. The main drift will be
extended this distance, and will be
of sufficient length to strike the rich
ore at depth that has been developed
by sinking a shaft -on the surface.
It is expected that development
work will be continued underground
throughout the winter, and that by
next spring a large tonnage of rich
ore will be available for shipment.
Public Meeting Discuss
Land Sale Problems
A public meeting was held at the
school on Tuesday evening for the
purpose of discussing any problems'
that may arise in connection with
the sale of lots by the government
of the former Indian Reserve at
Alice Arm.
After some discussion it was decided by the meeting that a telegram be sent to the Minister of
Lands, requesting him to forward
information as to whether those occupying land on the Reserve would
be given any preference when sale
was held. Also whether owners of
houses would be recompensed for
their improvements if the lot they
occupied was purchased by another.
Plans of the townsite were also requested.
Provincial Secretary Canadian Legion, Anyox Tonight
Mr. Robt. Macnicol, the Provincial secretary of the Canadian
Legion, British Empire Service
League will spend three hours in
Anyox this evening while the C. N.
Steamship is in port. It is expeoted that a meeting will be held
during his stay here. It is regretted that a longer visit can not be
made, but owing to boat schedules,
it is impossible.
Provincial President Lieut-Col.
W. W. Foster D. S. O. and Hon.
Treasurer Lieut-Col. W. S. Buell,
C. B. E. are unable to accompany
Mr. Maoniool on the northern tour
of coast towns.
An El. Doro cigar is the product
of the finest tobacco leaf and the
most expert workmanship. An
unbeatable combination.
}      ANYOX NOTES      1
♦ i
i *■
^♦■•■♦'♦■♦'•'♦'•'^■♦-•♦■•'♦■•'♦'•'♦'•■♦'''♦'*'* *
Miss Todd left on Monday for
Vancouver.
Among those leaving for Vancouver on Monday, were: Miss P.
Morgan, M. McFadden, Peter Ni-
gro, It. Sylvertson, Mike Swad,
Miss Orr, J. K. Russell.
Mr. and Mrs. Henderson and son
left yesterday for Alice Arm, where
they will spend a vacation.
Miss R. Dunwoodie left on Monday for eastern Canadian cities,
where she will visit relatives.
Mrs. D. McLeod left on Monday
for Terrace, where she will spend a
vacation.
D. L. Macintominy was a passenger to Prince Rupert on Monday
Mr. and Mrs. W. Stone left on
Monday for Prince Rupert.
Among the departures on Monday to Prince Rupert, were: Geo.
McKenzie, Wm. McKenzie, Mary
Chilak, Miss Stevens, M. E. Irwin.
Mrs. Dunwoodie arrived home
on Monday from a vacation spent
in Vancouver and other coast onti
J. McMillan and A. C. McMillan
were arrivals on Monday from
Vancouver.
Mrs. Intermelia arrived in town
on Monday from Prince Rupert.
P. E. Peterson left on Friday for
Stewart, where he will examine the
progress of work at the Silver
Crest property, which is situated
near the Big Missouri.
Miss O'Neill was a passenger to
Vancouver on Monday's boat.
Chris Cane left yesterday for
Alice Arm. where he will spend
holidays for the next few weeks.
Arrivals on Monday from Vancouver included: A. D. Bailey, J.
McKenzie, A. Kardoff, N. Busen,
K. Ahola.
Mrs. Deeth was an arrival on
Friday from holidays spent in
Terrace.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Peters arrived
on Friday from Terrace where Syd.
has been relieving in the liquor
store.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Shields and
family arrived home on Friday
from holidays spent in Vancouver
and other southern points.
Leslie Murdoch was among the
arrivals on Friday from holidays
in the south.
Continued on Page 4
1
Advertise in the Herald
The Prince Charles was held over
until 12 midnight, when the
Rupert Herd said good-bye to Anyox with regret, vowing however
that the visit would be repeated,
being high in their praise of the
hospitality and the good time
Anyox Lodge No. 47 and the peo>
pie of Anyox had shown them during their short stay.
Prince Rupert Elks Are
Entertained By Anyox
Brothers
The Prince Rupert Elks' officers,
patrol and baseball team arrived in
town on the Catala Monday. The
party was about thirty strong. The
patrol in their uniforms of purple
and white gave several cheers as
the boat pulled into the dock. They
were met by a party of local Elks
and paraded to the Club Rooms.
The afternoon was spent in showing the visitors around the Smelter
and Concentrator. In the evening
the visitors defeated the local nine
in a nicely played ball game 4 runs
to 1. The Anyox team was a bit
shaky for the first two innings but
settled down after that. Immediate
after the ball game, a Lodge meeting was held, the visiting officers
and drill team putting on the degree
work. After the meeting a very enjoyable smoker was held in the
dugout. The visitors having lots of
musical talent with them, which
proved very entertaining to the local herd. Much was done towards
cementing the bonds of fellowship
between the two towns. The Anyox
Elks hope to return the visit some
time in the near future.
Tuesday afternoon the visitors
were taken for a trip through the
Mine.
The second game of baseball
played between the Anyox and
Prince Rupert Elks' teams proved
to be one of the best games seen
here for a number of years. Both
teams played errorless ball behind
superb pitching. The score was
2 to 1 in favor of the local nine.
Three hits, all in the first inning,
was the best Anyox could do with
Haveland's shots. The visitors
nicked Lazorek four times, all of
them being for two bags. The
Anyox boys scored one in the first
frame, Allen singled down the third
base line and went to third on Oat-
man's two bagger. Whitehouse
fanned for the first out, Swanson
sent a slow roller to third, Allen
being thrown out at the plate, Oatman scored on Somerville's single.
Swanson was nipped at the plate
for the third out on a beautiful
throw by Lambie from centre.
They scored again in the second,
McDougall, first man up, was hit
by a pitched ball, was sacrificed to
second by McColl and to third by
Hardy and came home on a wild
pitch.
The visitor's lone tally came in
the fifth, Alex Mitchell doubled to
centre and scored on Gurvich's
double to right. McColl played a
stellar game at third for Anyox, as
also did Harold third sacker for the
Rupert team.
In the evening a very enjoyable
dance was held in the Elks' Hall.
It was a huge success, a good
crowd being present, and the music
supplied by the Victor orchestra
was excellent.
Continued on opposite column ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    August 16,    1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice; Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $8.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Third Mining Engineer
Appointed In North
The present government is fully
alive to the necessity of building
roads in order to open up for development our vast northern undeveloped territory. They are making an earnest effort to locate a
route from Prince Rupert to Terrace. They are building a road
from Prince George north into the
Igenika country, and they are con
templating building a road from
Stewart north to Atlin. A road
from Hazelton north to Atlin
Alaska and the Yukon is also contemplated. Alice Arm may also
possibly be linked up with this interior road system within the next
few years. The map of British
Columbia is being unrolled northward. Within the next decade if
the good work is carried on, we
shall be able to point with pride to
the north, not as a land of open
spaces, but as a populous country,
filled with a hardy, industrious
people.
Power Rate Dispute of
Granby and West
Kootenay Settled
The long-standing power rate dispute between the West Kootenay
Power and Light Company and the
Granby Consolidated Mining and
Smelting Company, which convulsed the interior last year and led to
the passage of public utility legislation at the last session of the legislature, has been finally settled.
This may foreshadow the return
of Allenby's copper concentrates to
Trail, absent since the dispute between Granby and Consolidated
reached an open break.
According to official information
received from the West Kootenay
Company, it has agreed to an entirely new toll for the Granby operations at Allenby and Copper Mountain. In place of the former scale of
charges, which was governed by
the fluctuating price of copper and
ranged from 65 hundredths of a
cent per kilowatt hour to 105 hun
dredths; a new flat rate of 58 hundredths has been established.
This rate was officially filed by
the power company with the water
board this week, and on submission
to the Gramby company was not
protested.
It is expected a similar settlement
will be reached in the dispute between the West Kootenay company
and the city of Grand Forks, which
launched the first protest against
the company's rates. The water
board thus will have no occasion
for the present to use its new powers.—The Financial News
The growing importance of the
mining industry in northern British
Columbia is so well appreciated by
the Hon. W. A. McKenzie, minister of mines, that the appointment
of another highly qualified
mining engineer for field work
was announced. F. P. Caddy, a
graduate of the Red Ruth School
of Mines, England, who has had
twenty-eight years active experience
in Egypt, South Africa, South
America, Siberia and the United
States, has been selected to assist
Dr. J. T. Mandy and Douglas Lay
the permanent engineers, whose
head-quarters are at Prince Rupert
and Hazelton, respectively. Mr
Cadcly left recently for the north.#
He will immediately place himself
at the disposal of Dr. Mandy to
assist for a month or six weeks in
inspection work which has been accumulating and which must be tak-
| en care of in the space of a comparatively short season. Thereafter it is the minister's plan that
Mr. Caddy will report to Mr. Lay
in order that he may be able to
undertake the survey of promising
mineral-bearing sections north of
the Canadian National Railway,
which Mr Lay, as a result of the
accumulation of work, has been
unable to visit personally up to
the present.
Duthie Will Not Sell Stewart
Property
J. F. Duthie is reported to have
turned down an offer from a British
Columbia operating company for
purchase of control of Rufus Argenta. The report states that Mr.
Duthie is not interested in disposing
of any part of his holdings at this
time.
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE
Acadia Fire Insurance Co.
Globe Indemnity Co. of Canada.
Ontario Equitable Life and Accident
Insurance Co.
RESIDENT AGENT:
Wm. T. TAMKIN
Mine   ...      -   Anyox, B. C.
Letter To The Editor
B.  P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday o(
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application lo club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Ladies' Wear
We have, in our show cases, an up-to-date display of
Ladies' Silk Pyjamas in all the latest fancy patterns
and colors. Also a large range of Ladies' Rayon
Silk Underwear, in the very latest styles at $3.75 per
suit.    Single garments: Vest $1.75, Bloomers $2.00
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
The Editor,
Alice Arm and Anyox Herald.
Dear Sir:
I noticed in your last week's
issue an editorial citing the happy
fact that we have escaped the usual
fire menace this year. But I wish,
through the medium of your paper,
to call the attention of the proper
authorities to the fact there exists j
a more serious menace in this fair
town of ours than any fire menace
ever could be.
I refer to the shameful condition
of the creek which flows through
the town. Many residents are using
well water for drinking purposes
here. The whole seepage underlying the town drains from the creek
to the sea.
There has been a heavier run than
usual of salmon in the creek this
year and I have observed children
young men and adults pelting these
fish with rocks. The consequence is
that the creek is one mass of dead
salmon in every state of putrefica-
tion. People drink water from wells
and pumps below this shameful
cesspool. Children in warm weather
bath and swim in this creek, which
has become a breeding place for
blow flies. I leave it to you, Mr Editor, if such an unsanitary condition
of what should be a beautiful creek
should be maintained, when a little
labor and expense might make this
stream of water a safe and pleasant
place for the children to play, instead of a disgusting sight and a
stink to high heaven.
Yours truly,
C. M. SMITH.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
e
Practically all of the mica produced in Canada is of the amber
variety (phlogopite). Mines in the
Ottawa region, both in Ontario and
Quebec, are the principal producers.
Of course, most of the great industrials who are busy trying to
find a means of giving their workers a five-day week, became great
industrials by working much more
than five days a week.
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
-Ji
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;    also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Eubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
British Columbia
THE   MINERAL   PROVINCE
OF   WESTERN   CANADA
Has Produced Approximately
$1,113,500,000
Worth of Minerals
The Annual Report of the Minister of Mines for
the year 1928, dealing with mining development
throughout the Province during that year, now is
available for distribution, free of charge, on application to:
The Department of Mines,
Victoria, B. C.
BBS vt
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Friday,    August 16,    1929
Keep Our Money And
Raw Material At Home
Says Bennett
Conservative Leader Gives
Stirring Speech at Anyox
Continued from Page 1
As a responsible Canadian citizen,
I am here to discuss with you
Canadian responsibilities he said.
Some perhaps may question my inferences, but not the facts and
figures that I shall present.
The speaker stressed the benefits
to be derived by Canada by holding
her raw materials at home, and
manufacturing them into the finished article. There is $30,000,000
worth of raw copper shipped out of
Canada, mostly to the United
Slates, and we buy it back when it
has been manufactured into the
finished article. Why mine our
minerals and cut our forests he
said for the benefit of other coun-
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(354)
The ancient art of goat-getting
Is in full swing at Banff with 25
wild Rocky Mountain goats trapped
ln Juno and nearly the same number in July. They are enticed
into traps by salt licks of which
they are inordinately fond. Some
are to add to the wild life of California; others are for exhibition
purposes and for zoos.
Concrete work on the new Saint
John elevator has commenced and
will require about 25,000 cubic
yards of concrete. Grain business
through Maritime Provinces ports
is growing largely every year.
Statistics gathered by the New
Brunswick Government Bureau of
Information and Tourist travel
Bhow an increase of 25 per cent, in
the number of motor tourists from
the United States entering Canada
at border points of this Province
for vacations.
Word has been received by J. M.
Gibbon, general publicity agent,
Canadian Pacific Railway, that His
Excellency the Governor-General of
Canada will extend his patronage
to the Canadian Pacific series of
six concert tours of British and
Canadian music to be given across
Canada, commencing in the (all of
this year and continuing until the
spring of 1930.
Products of the fisheries of Canada in 192S had a total value of
$54,971,319, an Increase of $6,474,-
281 compared with 1927. These
figures comprise the value as marketed, whether sold for consumption fresh or canned, cured or otherwise prepared. The salmon
fishery Is the most important, with
a total value in 1923 of $17,867,053.
The Canadian Women's Press
Club, consisting of 100 delegates
came by Dominion Atlantic Railway special to Digby recently,
stopping at Annapolis Royal and
Grand Pre en route. A number of
outstanding writers were In the
party and all expressed their admiration of the Evangeline Country
and the Annapolis Valley.
A notable beauty spot is being
recalled to public notice this summer by the Alpine Club of Canada
which is holding its annual camp
from July 15 to July 31 on ttie site
of the old railway village of Rogers
Pass near Glacier, B.C., at the western opening of the Connaught Tunnel on the main line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. The camp
commands a magnificent view embracing Mount Sir Donald, Mounts
Macdonald and Tupper, the Ille-
cillewact Glacier and many other
fine ranges and valleys.
On the first anniversary of their
wedding, Mr. and Mrs. Cornelius
Vanderbilt, Jr., recently left the
Banff Springs Hotel in the Canadian Rockies for a motor trip
through western Canada. He was
most enthusiastic about the roads,
scenery and accommodation in the
Hodttea.
tries. We export each year $1,-
300,000,000. The bulk of this
could be kept at home if we
manufactured our raw materials and
prohibited foodstuffs from abroad
that could be grown at home.
The importation of vegetables
and fruit is ruining the truck garners and fruit growers in the
southern part of the province.
When they are permanently out of
business the price of foreign products will be boosted he stated,
and we will have to pay the price.
There is no reason for us to import 28,000,000 pounds of butter
from New Zealand Mr. Bennett
claimed. It is not fair to our farmers. New Zealand farmers have no
snow or long winters to contend
with.
The United States does not impose a duty on news print from
Canada, because they must have it.
But try and ship in bond papers or
other finished paper goods. We
can't blame the United States for
protecting their own market, but
why does not Canada do the same
in regard to finished products he
demanded.
Mr. Bennett went into details re-
NOW BEING DEVELOPED
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have
taken over the Tiger and Kitsol Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated.
For Full Information apply to the Fiscal Agents:
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
3Q0G
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A  COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Raintest Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
oeje
30E
30
CAUSE AND
EFFECT
Everybody decries the frequency of the
Forest Fire—even the people who cause
them. Too much time is spent in bewailing the effect, not enough in analysing the
cause.   PLAIN    CARELESSNESS
was the cause of Eighty Per Cent, of our
Fire Losses last year.
garding the exodus of Canadians to
the United States. Canada, he
said was a big portion of the biggest empire in the world, and the
empire could be self-supporting if
the empire trade was fostered. We
are becoming a dependent people,
he stated with emphasis, and your
history will show you that a dependent people is a conquered
people. The meeting concluded
with the audience singing "'God
Save the King."
Schoolboy Stuff
A monastry is a place of monsters.
False doctrine is when a doctor
gives wrong stuff to a man.
In 1658 the Pilgrims crossed the
ocean, and this was known as Pilgrims' Progress.
An appendix is a portion of a
book which nobody yet has discovered of any use.
An Ibex is where you look at the
back part of a book to find out anything you want.
Wright & hinton
LAND SURVEYORS
P.  O.  BOX 1604
PRINCE   RUPERT
r-
~1
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soit Drinki Cigari, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
1—
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
MINERAL CLAIMS
For Results Advertise in the
Herald
Help the Organization
that Serves You
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
[-
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince George or Prince Rupert leaves
Anyox Friday! midnight for Prince Rupert and
Vancouver via Stewart. S. S. Prince Charles
leaves Tuesday 7.00 p.m for Prince Rupert, and
Vancouver via Masaett Inlet Porta. S. S. Prince
John leaves Prince Rupert fortnightly for Vancouver, via South Queen Charlotte Island ports.
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert Daily except Sunday,  11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton,  Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steanuhip Sailings or (urther information, apply to any Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
-J
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
Prevent Forest Fires
You Can Help!
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
|—
THE ALICE ARM MEAT MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE  AND  RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped with Modern  Cold Storage Plant
-J
ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD ALICE  ARM   AND   AXYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    August lb',   '1929
Mine Baseballers Clinch
League Honors
By virtue of two consecutive
wins over the Elks, the Mine have
clinched the league honors. On
August 2nd. they took the contest
7-2, and in the following game the
score was 4-3.
Both games wore rather loose at
times, but were productive of some
good ball. McColl on the mound
for the Elks in the first game,
pitched a nice game; allowing only
two hits, but his wildness in the
sixth, coupled with a flock of errors
proved his downfall and ruined a
good game of ball.
Orr did the twirling for the
miners. He was nicked for six
scattered hits, and was invincible
in the pinches.
The teams will start the postseason series for the Granby oup
this week, after the Prince Rupert
Anyox games.
Mr. and  Mrs.   Storey
from the south on Friday.
arrived
Mrs. Johnston arrived in town
on Friday's boat.
Gnnnar Anderson left on Friday
for Burns Lake,
Among the departures on Friday,
were: Mr. Lindy, J. E. Beatty,
Mr. Swanson, F. Hill, G. Higgins,
J. Cody.
Miss F. Dresser left on Friday
for   holidays   in   Vancouver   and
Victoria.
Mrs. R. McMillan a:id daughter.
June, left on Friday for their home
in Vancouver.
Mr, and Mrs. Robertson are
spending summer holidays at Alice
Arm.
Boy (reading)—And she sailed
.down the river.
Teacher—Why are ships called
"she?"
Boy—Because they need men to
manage them.
So many persons are like a firecracker. They can only make a
big noise and splurge in the world
at the expense of being hopelessly
busted.
What offers for 1000 shares
Tiger Stock. Apply P. 0. Box 143
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Send your films to Wrathalls
Photo Finishing, Prince Rupert,
for careful work and quick results,
Enlarging and Scenic Photography
Anyox Notes
Continued from Page 1
Mrs. F. Dresser arrived on Friday after spending a two mouth's
vacation in the south.
Mrs. F. Watson and daughter
arrived home on Friday from holidays spent in Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Armstrong and
daughter, Betty, were arrivals on
Friday's boat from holidays in
the south.
Among the arrivals on Friday,
were: H. Shenton, Joe Peel, Mr.
Mitchell, Mr. MoGilligan, Mr.
Joyce, Mr. Houlson, Air. Williams.
Mr. Blundell, Mr. Code.
Mrs. Loftus and family left yesterday for Alice Arm where they
will spend a vacation.
The Anyox Boy Scouts, under the
leadership of Scoutmaster Roland
Gale, left yesterday for Silver City.
They will camp at Lime Creek,
which will be their headquarters for
the next two weeks.
Owen Loftus, arrived from the
south last week-end after being absent from the camp for over a year.
A large number of passengers
arrived on Monday from Prince
Rupert. Among them were the
Prince Rupert Elks who were
visiting their Anyox brothers,
The passenger list is as follows:
A. Mitchell, Dido Gurvich, A. Eas-
son, Bert Morgan, Herman Loblick,
G. E. Gulick. Mrs. Gulick, M.
Williams, E. C. Dunning, C. Smith,
J. R. Gosse, Fred H. Stephens,
Howje Reefer, W. Williscroft,
Harvey Fraser. Art Kerr, W. L-
Lambie, George Mitchell, J. Currie,
G. Harold, Mike Budenich, Wil
liam Murray, A. Gordon, D. Zarel-
li, C. E. Bletsowe, A. Donald, J.
Armstrong.
if
Sherritt-Gordon Will Refine
Copper In Canada
A statement issued by the directors of Sherritt-Gordon Mines, Ltd.;
indicates that the entire processes
of smelting and refining of the ores
from the big copper-zinc-gold-silver
property in Northern Manitoba will
be carried out in Canada. The
Smelter being erected at Flin Flon,
Manitoba, will treat the copper concentrates and the blister copper
produced there is to be refined at
Sudbury, while zinc concentrates
will be treated at the new electrolytic zinc plant to be erected by Ventures, Ltd., and ths Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company in
Eastern Canada.
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
Office:
ANYOX
Opposite Liquor Store
MINERAL AOT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Moose No. 1," "Moose No. 2,"
"Moose No. 5," "Moose No. 6," 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 the "Silver Horde No, 2,"
Mineral Claim on the south.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, Miles
Donald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
11697-D, agent for John Strombeek,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 35818-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 17th. day of July, A. D.
1929.
MILES DONALD Agent,
JOHN STROMBEOK
Advertise in The
Herald
DC
V
The aid guide knows that careless hunters cause
many forest fires resulting in the destruction of
excellent hunting grounds as well as valuable
timber. The goodhunter Is careful with fire in
the woods.
Issued by authority of
Honourable Charles Stewart,
Minister of the Interior.
dczhzdc
3BDDI:
3D
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummillgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap*
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
ers
naoc
~1
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Ratei
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, m Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
30
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
The demand for Boys' wear is getting bigger and we keep on filling in our stock in
all lines.    In stock, at the present time, can be found pants to fit boys from age 4
to 16, and they are in shorts, knickers and long pants and a wide variety of patterns.
Prices are from $1.25 to $4.00.
SHOE  DEPARTMENT
The man who is out in the hills or in the mine must have a shoe  suitable for the
work he does.    Our Miner's Boots are of a good quality and are dependable as far
as wear is concerned, and you can rely on comfort in  every pair.    The boots are
made specially for this Northern Country and are reasonably priced at $10.50 and
$12.50.
DRUG DEPT.
BARBER ELLIS STATIONERY is put
up in pads and papeteries of various
sizes, weights, colors and finish, to suit
the demand of social and business correspondence. Linen, vellum and bond
surface papers of unsurpassed quality.
Cameo Vellum, Karnak, French Organdie
Pads, 20c, 35c, and 40c
Papeteries in Ellsworth Vellum,  Cameo
Vellum, French Organdie, Baroda, Jersey
Kid, Parisienne and Marchioness, 65c to
$2.75
Portfolios, each     60c.
Parker Pastel  Ladies'  Pen and   Pencil
Sets, $6.50 per set.
Parker Ladies' Duofold Pens, each $5.00
Men's Duofold Pens.... $5.00and$7.00
Parker Writing Fluid for Fountain Pens,
20c. and 30c. per bottle.
HARDWARE
No.   1  Walnut Beds, 3ft. 6in., 4ft.,
4ft. 6in., $14.00
Rex Coil Springs,  3ft. 6in., 4ft., 4ft.
6in., $12.00
Beaver Mattresses, 3ft. 6in., 4ft., 4ft.
6in., $12.00
Peerless Mattresses, 4ft. 6in., $14.00
Ostermoor Mattresses, 4ft. 6in. $26.00
Prairie Cot Rollups, 3ft. x 6ft., $6.50
Daisy Crib Mattresses, 2ft. 4in. x 4ft.'
4in., $3.50     '
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
New shipment of Stikine Blankets, guaranteed all pure wool.    Price per pair $10.50
Prospector Blankets, price per pair, $8.00
GRANBY   STORES
'Vb
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