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Herald Mar 2, 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.
j .,iiim im* •-*. f-w«4 |
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
n
VOL. 8,   NO. 34
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday. March 2, 1929
5 cents each.
Tunnel on Sunrise Group
Is Now In Over
500 Feet
The big tunnel that is being
driven by the Kitsault Eagle Silver Mines Ltd. on tho Sunrise
Group on . McGrath mountain ia
now in a distance of 550 feet. The
tunnel will be driven 1000 feet,
and will tap ono of the ore bodies
of tho Sunrise at a depth of 500
feet below tho surface ontoroppings.
The other ore body will be tapped
at a greater depth. It is possible
that, the dip of the ore may change
below the surface, and if such is
the case the depth obtained may
vary somewhat either way from
that estimated.
During the driving of the tunnel
two ore bodies were encountered,
showing good mineralization. One
was at a distance of 150 feet from
tin' portal, and the other 400 feet.
Tho first is 5 feet wide and the
second nearly 6 feet.
Although the ore bodies of the
Sunrise have been classed as zinc,
the ore located underground carries
silver and lead in addition to zinc
values. Neither of the ore bodies
encountered showed on the surface.
It is expected that the first ore
body that is being driven for will
be encountered during the latter
part of this month. The tunnel
will then be continued until a distance of 1000 feet has been attained
and before this has been done it is
expected that the second ore body
will be located.
This tunnel is the first that has
attained any real depth on McGrath
mountain, and Its result is being
watched with keen interest.
Should success be attained it will
greatly expediate the development
of this section. Surface showings
on the mountain indicate the
presence of large ore bodies, that
have been favorably commented
upon by several mining engineers.
Two shifts are being worked in
the tunnel and good progress is
being maintained. Work is in
charge of A. MoGuire.
Card Party This Evening
Alice Arm
A card party, under the auspices
Iof the Alice Arm Junior Sports'
Club will be held at the School
this evening, commencing at
1.30 p.m.   Other   entertainments
twill follow the card playing.
Everyone welcome. Gentlemen 50c.
Subscribe to the Herald
Anyox Orchestra
Give Concert
The Anyox Amateur Orchestra
will entertain the music lovers of
Anyox tomorrow evening, March
3rd. The concert will be held
in Recreation Hall, commencing at
9 p. in, A programme that will
appeal to everyone has been arranged. The Sunday concerts given
last year were greatly appreciated
and it is expected that a large
number will attend on Sunday. A
silver collection will be taken.
Following is the programme:
1. March, "The Crusaders."
2. Overture, "Lustpiel".
3. Violin Solo, selected, Mr. S.
Armstrong.
4. Song, selected, Mrs. T. Pinckney.
5. March, ''Semper Fidelis",
Orchestra.
6. Overture, "Humors of Don-
nybrook", Orchestra.
7. Saxophone Solo, selected,
Mr. S. Jones.
8. Song Solo, selected, Mr. S.
MePherson.
9. Cello Solo, selected, Mr. E.
Jenkins.
10. Overture, "Old Folk
Songs", Orchestra.
11. March, "The Line Up"
Orchestra.
"God Save the King."
Boy Scouts Hold Court
Of Honor
The monthly Court of Honor of
the Anyox Boy Scouts was held at
the home of Patrol Leader Loudon.
After the business session closed
Mrs. Loudon served refreshments.
The evening was thoroughly enjoyed by the boys, and a hearty vote
of thanks to the hostess was passed by them.
Eight scouts have passed their
second-class tests and are training
for the Ambulance Badge under
Instructor Fred Graham, who is
doing great work. The boys are
showing keen interest in this
branch.
Monday March 4th., in the basement of the United Church, a Troop
and Pack Committee meeting will
be held to arrange for a banquet
and presentation. Other important
business will be discussed. Parents
and all interested are cordially invited.
Activities of Anyox Scouts
and Guides
On Friday February 22nd. Anyox
Scouts and Guides, met to jointly
celebrate the birthday of the Chief
Scout, Sir Robert Baden Powell.
The night was passed with games
etc. Supper being served at 9.15,
after which Guider Miss Hoadley,
gave a brief and interesting talk on
the life of Baden Powell. A short
sing-song was then enjoyed, and
games resumed until 11 o'clock,
when the pleasant evening closed
by the singing of God Save the
King.
Annual Meeting Anyox
Community League
Creates Interest
The Annual Meeting of the Community League began on Wednesday night shortly after eight o'clock,
consumed most of the evening, and
now stands adjourned until March
20th. Meanwhile Chairman Macintyre is expected to prepare a report
"which will -be acceptable to the
meeting." Other members can
avail themselves of the breathing
space to draft motions, suggest
amendments to the constitution,
practice up on procedure, and learn
a few synonyms for the harsh words
that were freely bandied about.
The Chairman exercised his
oratory on such achievements of the
league as the lied Parrot and alterations to the seats in the movies,
and resumed his chair without alluding to the impending change in the
secretaryship of the League. A
motion was passed demanding the
omitted explanation. Still occupy
ing the chair, the President referred
to his published statement of a few
weeks ago but this only provoked
denunciation and an exchange ot
pleasantries among the members
Those who essayed to defend tth
president were not listened to and
finally the Chairman was pinned
down to the admission "that is all
the explanation I will give." A
motion to reject the Annual report
was then carried. This was argued
as a "no confidence" decision.
Nevertheless, the meeting proceeded
with the next item on the agendaJ
which was to elect unanimously
John McCallum to the hospital
board.
Then the call was given for nominations for the new council. Fred
Brown and T. J. Kirkwood were
first to decline but T. Chambers
was urged to stand. Messrs. Bas-
sett and Clark raised no objection
but the next two nominated declined.
Upon being re-nominated Mr. Macintyre said that he would give the
voters a chance to register their
opinion of his actions in the ballot-
box. After a long list of "I declines"
the nominations were closed. The
members will choose eight from
Messrs. Chambers, Bassett, For-
dyce Clark, O. G. Macintyre, J.
Murdoch, H. Gourlay, S. B. Roberts
R. Gale, G. A. Edgecombe, and J,
McGilligan.
Not forgetting the efforts of the
councillors during the past year,
the meeting voted appreciation of
their work and confidence in Mr.
Kelley. There was another motion
aimed at some evilly-disposed "person or persons unknown" but no
action was taken thereon.
There was a lively exchange over
the auditing of the books by J. L.
Stewart. A long debate on the
question of adjournment concluded
the proceedings. Some professors
of parliamentary procedure claim
that the whole thing has to be done
over again. ,
Badminton Tournament
Great Success
The badminton tournament on
Tuesday attracted most of the members of the club and interested a
large number in the spectator's
gallery. The contestants were
divided into two groups, the teams
being drawn by lottery and handicaps given. In group One Miss
Richards and Mr. Brett went
through the evening without losing
a game, Mrs. Roy and Mr. Bartman
being second with only four points
less. In the other division, Mrs.
Macintyre and Mr. Cloke were undefeated. Miss Dunwoodie and
Mr. G. Macintyre equalled with tbe
addition of their handicap of 14,
the winners' score of ninety. Mrs.
Cutler and Mr. Clark were second
with 78 earned points.
The ladies of the executive arranged an attractive supper at which
prizes were presented to Miss Richards, Miss Dunwoodie, Mr. Brett
and Mr. Cloke.
The tanker "Kekoku" of the
Richfield Oil Corporation, Los
Angeles, discharged a cargo of fuel
oil at Anyox on Saturday.
Geo. Hayes, superintendent at
the Toric Mine arrived yesterday
from a business trip to Vancouver.
♦ ♦
ANYOX NOTES
Miss R. Ramsay left on Monday
for Vancouver.
J. Larson was an outbound passenger on Monday for Vancouver.
E. J. Martin arrived in town on
Monday from Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs.' W. R. Lindsay
sailed for the south on Thursday,
Mr. Lindsay having been summoned
south owing to the serious illness
of his father.
D. Bartels representing the General Electric Co. arrived from Van
couver on Monday,
J. Hayes arrived on Monday
from Vancouver.
H. Milsson arrived in town on
Monday from Malmo, Sweden.
Earl Anderson, formerly foreman
at Bonanza left on Monday for
Eastern Canada where he will be
associated with the Amulet Mine.
J. E. Lawrence arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday.
Mrs. A Stone arrived on Monday
from Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Dodd arrived
home on Monday from a visit to
Prince Rupert.
D. Evans arrived on Monday
from Prince Rupert.
Continued on page 4
Red Bluff Group To Be
Developed Early This
Year
The Red Bluff Group will be developed this year. A syndicate has
been formed for this purpose, by
J. N. McPhee, ownerof the property
and work is expected to start early
this spring. Operations will be in
charge of Mr. McPhee, who will
arrive in Alice Arm shortly after
April 1st.
The capital of the syndicate is
limited to $100,000 and is divided
into 10,000 units of a par value of
$10.00 each. This stock is now on
the market and is finding a ready-
sale
The Red Bluff Group consists of
five claims and is located about 7
miles north-east from the head of
Alice Arm. It is situated on Red
Bluff mountain, and the whole district is well mineralized. Reports
have been made on the property by
geologists and mining engineers,
all of whom have recommended
development work to be done. Following are extracts from a report
made by R. G. McConnell of the
Dominion Department of Mines
who made an examination of the
property some years ago:
"The mineralized area is very-
large, fully a thousand feet in width,
and traceable for a long distance up
the steep slopes of the mountain.
The rocks are fractured and the
pyrite oxidized to a greater depth
than usual, and no large mass of
sulphides is exposed on the surface.
Copper carbonates in small quantities occur at a number of points,
and a specimen consisting mostly
of white pyrite in a siliceous gangue
contained small specks of bornite.
Some pyrargyrite in small grains
was also found with pyrite in one
exposure. This mineral does not
occur, or at least has not been found,
in the other large iron croppings of
the district. A crust deposited by
a spring bubbling up near the centre
of the deposit was determined by
Mr. R. A. A. Johnston as allophane,
a hydrous silicate of aluminum.
"The economic importance of
this large pyritized area is uncertain.
It contains some copper, and while
the amount of surface work which
has been done has not exposed it
in commercial quantities, the prospects certainly warrant further exploration. The presence of the rich
silver mineral pyrargyrite, even in
small quantities, is important."
Reports on the property have
also been made by Geo. E. Clothier
former resident mining engineer.
Last year, at the request of Mr.
McPhee, John E. Stark of Alice
Arm also made a report, both of
which have been published with
Mr. McConnell's report.
Owing to its close proximity to
tidewater, the Red Bluff can be developed much more cheaply than if
farther inland. Transportation
Continued on page 4 ■i
ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,    March    2    1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Isused every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and  Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.7;")
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Grown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
People are apt to take their
newspaper as a matter of course.
Rarely do they appreciate the large
investments that must continually
be made in building up a larger
and more valuable paper for them
to readv investments that often
bring no immediate return; investments that often benefit a newspaper only indirectly because of
some immediate benefit to the field
served by the paper. Many industries have gained in prosperity
from the work of the well edited
business newspapers serving them;
similarly many communities have
become prosperous due to the good
work of their newspapers.—The
Financial Post, Toronto.
There is a fable which says:
"In the days succeeding the Centaur, when horses, mules and asses
were the propelling power of
vehicles to transport humans, gates
were used to stop travelers on the
highways when a railroad train approached. The horses, mules and
asses, seeing the gate across the
road, stopped and let the train go
by in; safety to themselves.
"In the progress of mankind
motor vehicles were produced, and
then the ass, instead of drawing the
buggy climbed into the front seat
apd became the driver of the flivver.
Since that time he has actually been
unable to see a gate at a railroad
^ crossing, and if he does occasionally
glimpse it, his delight is to run it
down'in trying to beat the train
across the track.
"Moral—Keep the ass in his
place."—The Leaser, New Denver
One Million Dollars For
0M Age Pensions
It is estimated that a sum of
§1.000.000 will be paid out in old
age pensions in British Columbia
this year, J. D. McNiven told the
publio accounts committee of the
Legislature. The Dominion Government will contribute half the
amount.
Further information will be
sought by the committee on grants
made to Greenwood and Rossland
each year. A recommendation
will be made for factory inspection
to be transferred from the department of labor to the Workmen's
Compensation Board. The committee favors calling in the $40,000
"There's a sort of a lump on your  bonds guaranteed by  the  govern-
oliest," said the tailor, pausing in  ment   for   French   Complex   Ore
his measurements,"   but   we   can experiments.
make the suit so you will not real-
W.e the bump is there." ..^ a]]„  writeg ft   ^^.^
"I know you will," sighed the "speed is only a relative affair."
customer. "That's my pockctbook j The relative is the pedestrian's
in my inside pocket." j next-of-kin.
Geological   Report Of
Northern B. C. Area
Ready
Tlie Summary Report of the Geological Survey presenting' the results
of certain investigations carried on
in British Columbia and Yukon in
1927 has been published.
Dezadeash Lake area, southern
Yukon, silver-lead deposits of Fif-
teenmile creek and Rude creek,
Yukon, and Puelbo, Tamarack-
Carlisle and War Eagle-LeRoi properties, Whitehorse copper belt,
Yukon, are reported on by Dr. W.
E. bockfield. Dr. V. Dolmage's
report on the Finlay River district,
British Columbia, includes a description of the lead-zinc-silver
deposit on Ingenika river. 16 miles. «
west of its junction with the Fin-
lay. According to Dr. Dolmage a
large number of samples have been
taken from the deposit, all of which
have yeilded surprisingly uniform
values. He states that the average
of four sets of samples each taken
by a different engineerjs as follows:
silver, 7.51 ounces to the ton; lead,
17.81 per cent.; zinc, 6.80 per cent.
Reference is also made to the fact
that this ore is specially amenable
to concentration processes.
Clearwater Lake map area, B. C,
and the Horn Silver mine, Similka-
meen, B. C, are reported on by J.
R. Marshall and H. S. Bostock, respectively.
Copper Production Last
Year Shows Increase
The production of refined oopper
in North and South America in
1928 was 1,627,849 tons, compared
with 1,477,322 tons in 1927, representing an increase of 10 ,per cent.
Data have been received from nearly all of the remaining countries of
the world from which the A. B. M.
S. reckons the production of refined
copper in the world in 1928 as
1,954,021 tons, compared with
1.755,068 tons in 1927, an increase
of about 11 per cent. In 1927 the
refineries in North and South America produced about 84 per cent of
the world's total; in 1928 this proportion was reduced to about 83
per cent. '   -
The large increase in the production in Europe was asoribable to the
operation of the new refinery at
Oolen, in Belgium.
"I want some collars for my husband," said the woman, "but I am
afraid I have forgotten the size."
"Thirteen and a half, Ma'am?"
suggested the shop assistant.
"That's it. How did you know?"
"Men who let their wives buy
their collars for them are always
about that size, Ma'am."
Curious how many people find
out a man is a bad egg as soon as
he is broken.
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.
!
i                    i
Commercial           j
Printing: :
i _______
£         High class printing of all
~         descriptions promptly and
i         :    :  neatly executed   :    :         j
Pamphlets      Programmes   j
Posters   Letterheads       j
Envelopes   Billheads
i
Admission Tickets
i
Etc.   Etc.
♦ ♦
Prompt delivery on every
order
♦   ♦   ♦
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
i	
i—,
B. P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
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.
F-
-~1
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
-~1
KIMONAS
We have a very selective range of Ladies' Kim-
onas.   They are of the newest designs and include
some very attractive colors.   Quilted with cotton
wool and very warm. ..
We are offering these at a 10 per cent
Reduction.
LEW LUN  &  Co.
General Merchants, Anyox       V West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
I—
=.£
e
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all timeswi Full Line of First Class
Groceries; also Heavy'and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes   and   Kubbers   of   all
=^
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
^
British Columbia
THE   LAND   OF   OPPORTUNITY
Virgin Fields for the Prospector:
Two Hundred Thousand Square Miles of country
known to be extensively mineralized remains a virgin field for the prospector.
Many Promising Un-developed ' 'Prospects"
To the investor in un-developed "prospects", well
worth opening up, British Columbia offers opportunities nowhere excelled and possibly nowhere
equalled.
An Area Rich in Promise:
Between the Nass River and the Yukon—British
Columbia Boundary is a stretch of 350 miles of
territory as yet unprospected. It is on the eastern
contact of the Coast Range Batholith. Government
mining engineers speak highly of its mineral possibilities. Means of access via Alice Arm, Hastings
Arm, Portland Canal. Unuk, Stikine and Taku
Rivers, or by way of Skagway through the Atlin
District,
For Information Regarding British Columbia
Mines, apply to
Dept. of Mines,
Victoria, B. C.
Special Bulletins, Annual
Reports,   etc,   furnished
free of charge on
application li
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday.    March    2    1929
Demand For 18c. Copper Little Quiet
Engineering and Mining Journal
Sales of copper on domestic
.account during the last week have
been very light. A large proportion of the business was consumated
early in the week and immediately
following the definite establishment
of the price at 18c. per pound delivered Connecticut Valley basis. May
delivery has been specified on most
transactions, though several carload lots for February, March and
April delivery have been contracted for. Offerings of Juno copper
have completely disappeared.
Foreign business has been excellent lip until tho last few days.
Sales on foreign account for the
month to 'date total approximately 36,000 long tons. Inrtlie
opinion of some sellers the recent
contraction in demand has indioat-
~™Tl that European buyers looked
1'or the release of utffavorable January statistics, and expected a recession iu prices to follow. The A.
B. M. S. January statistics are far
from unfavorable, however, indicat
ing combined foreign and domestic
shipments in excess of 157,000 tons,
approximately 2,000 tons greater
than production. Copper Exporters, Inc., advanced its c. i. f. price
$,o 18c. Feb. 7, and to 18ic per
pound Feb. 8.
Inquiries during the past week
havo been considerably better than
sales and large increase in sales and
tonnage will probably be registered
as soon as the sellers are able to
open their books for June delivery.
It's a good underwriter who cannot be overestimated.
If cornered even the rounder may
give you a square deal.
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
Help the Organization
that Serves You
Advertise in the Herald
Chorus Girl—What am I to do
in the new revue?
Stage Director—Nothing! You'll
have nothing to sing, nothing to
say, and almost nothing to wear.
Nearly 600,000 in Germany are
receiving unemployment relief.
H
ere an
dTn
ere
(233)
Large cargoes of wheat are being shipped to Japan and the
Orient through Vancouver these
days. It seems like sending coals
to Newcastle to send flour to
"The Flowery Kingdom."
Some foundation for the old
nickname "woolly" west is found
in the reiport that Alberta's wool
output lor HI28 amounted to '^033,-
181 pounds. Altogether the Dominion produced over eighteen, and a
half million pounds.
Steel is^feplacing wood In freight
service on the Canadian Pacific
Railway as 7,500 box cars now on
order for the company will be of
steel construction They will have
a capacity of about 2,000 bushels
of grain and a load of 120,000
pounds. |
Fur-farming Is developing many
branches, one of the most recent
being the organization in Manitoba of the Manitoba Muskrat Breeders Association. The body plans
to study muskrat breeding conditions and to Investigate all phases
of the industry.
In a recent speech at Kitchener,
Ontario, E. W. Beatty, chairman
and president of the Canadian
Pacific pointed out that the average freight rate per ton per mile
ln Canada Is about 5% per cent
lower than in the U.S., and that
the average of Canadian grain
rates is 40 per cent lower.
The Trans-Canada will cross the
continent In an honr and a half
less time eastbound, and an hour
less westbound than It did last
year. This does not mean that
Canada has got any smaller, but
that the Canadian Pacific Railway
is running tbe famous flyer on
an improved schedule.
Penny postage, inaugurated at
Christmas, is working well and
bringing about a notable increase
in letter mails from Canada to the
British Isles, according to federal
postal officials. It is estimated
that the Ucrease in the course
of a year would be such as to
offset the $200,000 estimated reduction in revenue by the penny
rate.
In Manitoba, there Is one tractor
for every 4.6 farms; in Saskatche^
wan, one for every 4.7 farms; and
to Alberta, one for every 7.5
farms* If all the tractors were
hitched together, how long could
it take a garage mechanic to reach
the^moon.
For the sixth successive year
Dean Sinclair Laird of Macdonald
College, Ste. Anne de Bellevue,
Quebec, will conduct an all expense tour across Canada and
back, starting from Toronto on
July 22, and lasting for 21 days.
The party travels ln a special train
with a baggage car filled up as a
sixty-foot dressing-room.
Equipped with a bow.rudder, *
new device that will aid in navigating the harbours of Victoria
and Vancouver and the waters of
the British Columbia coast, the
Princess Norah has arrived on the
Pacific seaboard to join the fleet
of the B. C. Coastal services of the
Canadian Pacific Railway. She Is
the eighteenth ship to be built for
this work and has Just been con-
rtructed at the shipbuilding yard!
on the Clyde In Scotland.
r~
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
OE
PALLISER AND EMPRESS EXTENSIONS
T-
Q ver the signature of E. W. Beatty, chair-
man and president of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, has come the announcement
that large extensions are to be made to the
Palliser Hotel at Calgary and the Empress
Hotel at Vancouver and that the additional
accommodation will be ready for occupancy
before the peak of the present years tourist
traffic. This is good news, not only to the
two cities more directly concerned where a
total of more, than four million dollars will
he spent in the work, but to a vast legion in
all corners of the earth to whom the Canadian
West is a lodestone.
When Calgary read of the four additional
floors which will add 200 rooms with bath
to the city's accommodation it thought of
Stampede week, and the thousands who pour
in from all points of the compass, clamouring
for accommodation and joining the mill of
Cowboys, Indians and old-timers who for one
week drop back to the color, romance, gaiety,
and sport of the early 80's.
Calgary is a steadily progressive city.
Its trade and commerce continue to expand.
It is a great city of the plains and the Palliser
will be as spacious and beautiful as is fitting
to city and the times.
The ''Empress" addition of 270 rooms with bath
shown above will also be appreciated by an ever increasing number to whom the quiet English city of
the Pacific coast holds annual appeal, the new wing
will be a*beautiful structure carrying out the chateau
type of architecture exemplified by the old building.
When, however, its walls become ivy clad and its
stone lines and traceries are covered by the foliage
it will lose nothing and fit still more with the background of holly hedges and box-wood trimmings.
When these two extensions are completed,
Canadians mpy take still more pride in a chain of
Canadian owned and operated hotels which extends
from coast to coast and in point of view of service,
comfort and appointments is second to none in the
world, i •
31=1 HE
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
k
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools. - Raintest Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Ha\id-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
A li/» a A v*m   The Bonanza Silver
_-_llCt: rum  Camp of B. C.
i
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
For Results, Advertise  in the
Herald
FRANK D. RIGE
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Etc,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
ALICE  ARM,   B.C.
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigari, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L-
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
Our Job Printing Department Can Handle
Any  Class of Work ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,    March    2    1929
Red Bluff Group Developed
Early This Year
Continued from Page 1
facilities are excellent, on the first
three miles from town an auto truck
can be used, and pack horses or
godevil can be used on the next
three miles; the remaining mile is
composed of a foot trail, but can be
converted into a pack trail at a
smalljcost.
The Red Bluff has many excellent
features that should appeal to the
public. Its close proximity to the
tidewater with an easy grade, its
large mineralization that should
produce excellent results with development work. The fact that its
high grade ores can be cheaply
shipped and its secondry ores milled
close to tidewater, together with the
fact that shares can be procured at
the present time at a low cost,
makes it an attractive investment.
Anyox Notes
•    Continued from Page 1
Mr. R. L. Healy arrived on
Thursday's boat. He will be in
charge of the camp for some time.
Among the arrivals on Thursday-
were Geo. Key.
Mrs. A. Stone left on Thursday
for the south.
Among the departures on Thursday for the south, were: Bert Creech,
B. James, A. C. McMillan, S. Dickie, J. L. Albertson, Dick Ross, E.
Cameron. •
A. H. Living arrived from the
south on Thursday.
Davie Taylor arrived in town on
Thursday's boat.
R. Lepine arrived from Prince
Rupert on Thursday.
Among tbe arrivals from Prince
Rupert on Monday, were: G. Bick-
ner, Bert Creech, J. McLeod, M.
M. Flye, J. Peele, S. Hopkins, C.
Clay, E. Kitchen, C. G. Sharp, C.
N. Firby.	
"When I drink coffee, I can't
sleep."
"With me it's just the opposite.
When I sleep I can't drink coffee."
Supplies Being Shipped
To Silverado
Stewart News
Twenty-live tons of supplies,
principally coal and steel, but in-
eluding 3(5 lengths of 8-inch wood
en pipe, have been packed to the
Silverado this week by the Crawford Transfer Co., the last load be-
ing taken up today. The pipe is to
be used for air pipe in the tunnel,
so far as permanent pipe may be
put in. The string of pack-horses
working their way up the mountain above Stewart have created
considerable interest to people on
the streets. Most winters it would
have been impossible to deliver this
order, but so far this winter has| |
been an exception.
~]
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
L-
-J
A farmer received a crate containing some fowls.
He wrote to the sender, informing him that the crate was so badly made that it bad come to pieces
When he was taking the hens home
and that they had all escaped and
after much searching he had succeeded in finding only eleven of
them.
In due course be received the
following reply:
"You were lucky to find eleven
hens because I only sent you six."
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
0»ice:< PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
PATENTS
To the Man With An Idea
A comprehensive, experienced
prompt service for the protection und development of your
IDEAS—with fully equipped
Industrial engineering—legal
and investment departments to
aid you—monthly patent letter
sent free on request
ROSS THOMSON, F.C.I.P.S.
Refristerod Attorney
Suite 23, 710 Seymour St.
Vanoouver,  B.  0.
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
i
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make   the League better
through your influence
=Tl
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince Rupert leaves Anyox for Prince
Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, and Intermediate Points, each Thursday, at 11.00 p.m.
S. S. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert, for
North and South Queen Charlotte Islands fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM  PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert each Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday
at 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 to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
Only choice leaves grown at high altitudes
go into the blending of Blue Ribbon Tea.
That is why its flavour is so uniformly excellent. Insist upon getting it from your grocer—refuse substitutes of inferior quality.
DC
Eiaac
DCDEiaOC
3I==1C
3D
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
j   Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CumiTlingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
DC
3DDC
Advertise in the Herald
/r
-j
!V<
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
OUR VALUES IN SPRING SHIRTS ARE GOOD
Pure Wool, Light Weight Flannel Shirts in Khaki, Light Grey, Blue
Brown and Fancy Checks, $3.00 and $3.25
Boys' Clothing
Boy's Blue Gob Overalls  $1.65 Boys' Corduroy Long Pants,  $4.25
Boy's Blouses in Light Colors    1.15 Boys' Khaki Coveralls    2.00
Boy's Straight andBloomer Pants, $1.25 to 2.25      Boys' Golf Hose    50c. and 05c.
DRUG DEPARTMENT
NATOL y
Is the trade name adopted by the Parke, Davis Company for tlieir liquid  petrol-
leum.   This is a very fine lubricant, absolutely free from nauseous impurities.
■Being tasteless, it may be taken without difficulty, 16oz. bottle $1.00
METALONE
Contains vitamine B. extract and is a valuable reconstructive tonic in debilitated
conditions arising from colds, coughs and flu attacks, $1.50 per bottle.
DRY GOODS
MATERIALS SUITABLE FOR LINGERIE
PURPOSES
Satin Meteor in Light and Dark Blue, Light
Green and White, 35 inches wide at $1.10
per yard.
Wacco Silk in Peach,  Rose,   Maize   and
White, 36 inches wide at 05c. per yard.
Spun Silk, all Colors, 20 inches wide, at 75c.
per yard.
Novelty Rayon, in Peach, Maize and White
84 inches wide, at 55c. per yard.
Mercerized Mull, in Blue, Peach,   White,
Pink, Maize and Rose, 36 inches wide, at
45c. per yard.
SHOE DEPT.
LADIES' SHOES
With Spring Time, comes the lure of
the outside and ladies who like walking
should be properly shod for it. OurTri-
Pedio Comfort Shoe should appeal
because it holds the arches of the foot in
proper position and allows freedom for
the toes, thus providing ease when walking. These shoes ure in tie styles and
are made in black patent and kid, also
brown kid.   Price $8.50.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Roger's Brushing Lacquer, pints, $1.35.      Half pints, 80c.      Quarter pints, 45c.
Wood Lac Varnish, in all colors, $1.00. 50c. 35c.   Satin Glow Paints, in all colors, $1.00, 50c.
Marine Paint in all colors and sizes.
GRANBY   STORES
=*JJ

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