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Herald Feb 22, 1930

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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.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
i-■•"•■.•.••..•..#..•. —»• «
fS
9
VOL. 9,   NO. 34
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, February 22, 1930
5 cents each,
Anyox P. T. A. Meeting
Addressed By Rev.
Brayfield
An unusually successful meeting
of the Anyox Parent Teacher Association was held on Monday evening. A new feature of the meetings
is the presentation of brief reviews
of literature of interest to the members. This literature is in part purchased by the Community League.
The reviews ut Monday's meeting
were ably presented by Mrs. Cutler,
convener of the study committee,
Mrs. McMaster and Mrs. Lee.
Periodicals employed were: The
Parents' Magazine, The New Era,
The Canadian Child, Hygeia and
Progressive Education.
The address of the evening was
delivered by the Rev. J. S. Brayfield
on the topic "Modern Parents".
The speaker quoted ex-Judge Ben
Lindsay concerning "the need for a
better parenthood in these intensive
days." He blamed the undue variety of interests engaging many parents for their failure to rear creditable offspring. Body, mind, and
spirit—each requires adequate
culture. Post-war materialism, he
said, Was a factor with which the
faithful parent must contend. In
spiritual things a good example is
the best instrument in upward development. The temptation to
"make things easy for the kids" is
mischievous. Discipline and individual responsibility e essential
to the building up of dependable
character. "Train up a child in the
way he should go and when he is
old he will not depart from it."
At the business session tho association approved the action of the
executive in providing cocoa for the
school children during the recent
trying weather. Parents will be
asked whether they wish to contribute ten cents a week toward continuing this service for their children.
The motion picture arranged by
the League will be Harold Lloyd in
"Welcome Danger" about March
11 tli or 13th. The committee in
charge of arrangements includes
Mrs. Patrick, Mrs. McMaster and
Mrs. Cloke.
The pictures framed locally at the
association's expense for the high
school were on display and much
admired.
Don't Forget The Arts and
Crafts Exhibition
Those who have trained or are
training themselves in any of the
Arts and Crafts are reminded of the
exhibition which the Community
League is arranging to be held in
the gymnasium during the latter
part of April. It is hoped to have
exhibits from as great a number of
activities as possible. Wood-work,
metal-work, needle-work, and the
products of brush and pencil will
all be welcomed.
Anton Serbich Northern
Pioneer, Passes
Away
The death occurred at Anyox
Hospital on Wednesday of Mr. Anton Serbich, who passed away in
the early hours of the morning.
Deceased had been in ill health
for a number of years. During the
past month he gradually became
worse and he was removed to the
hospital a week previous to his
death. He was fifty years of age
and was born in Jugo-Slavia. He
leaves to mourn his loss, a brother,
N. Sutilovitch who is now in Anyox
and his mother who still resides in
tlie old country.
The body was taken to Prince
Rupert on Wednesday evening and
will be interred at Fairview Cemetery. A large ' number of friends
accompanied the body.
Deceased was a member of Anyox Lodge, Loyal Order of Moose
and funeral arrangements were in
charge of this organization.
The late Mr. Serbich came to
Canada at an early age. He followed the occupation of miner and
prospector. He was one of the pioneers of the Yukon and on coming
south, worked several years underground for the Britannia Co. at
Howe Sound. He was well acquainted there with J. Sleeman,
now superintendent at the Toric
mine. He also mined at the Hidden Creek and Dolly Varden
mines.
He was one of the pioneers of
Prince Rupert and in the early days
built a hotel on Fraser street,
which he operated for some time.
He came to Alice Arm when the
Dolly Varden was taken over by
the Taylor Co. and with his brother,
N. Sutilovitch, built the Pioneer
Hotel. Later they built the adjoining Pioneer Cafe building.
Deceased was owner of the Zorka property at West Creek and had
graat faith in its possibilities.
Annual Meeting Community
League, Wednesday
The Annual Meeting of the
Community League is timed for
next Wednesday evening. Only
members will be admitted. There
will be the reading of various reports, discussion of constitutional
amendments, and nomination of
candidates for the council.
Badminton Club Hold Handicap Tournament
On Sunday afternoon the Badminton Club held a well patronized
handicap tournament, parties being
determined by lot. Seventeen couples took part in two divisions.
The winners were Mrs. Powell and
Mr. Cutler in one division and Mrs.
J. A. D. Stewart and Mr. Bartmann
in the other group. Several weeks
more of play remain.
Harold   Beaton   Died
From Exhaustion
Stewart, Feb. 21st.—Death from
exhaustion was the verdict of the
coroner's jury last night which
enquired into the death of Harold
Beaton, aged 22 >years. Evidence
brought out showed that Beaton
started from the mine at noon for
the beach on February 15th. despite warning that he had a hard
trail. His body was found under a
spruce tree, and he had apparently
dropped from sheer exhaustion.
Deceased was the son of Welling
ton Beaton, well known mining
operator of Vancouver and Stewart. ,
Resolutions Adopted By
Attorney-Generals
Toronto, Feb. 20th.—At the
conference of Attorney-Generals of
the Canadian provinces being held
here, it was recommended that all
the provinces should act in accord
and adopt uniform Securities
Frauds Prevention Acts. It was
also resolved that the Federal
Government make a wider interpretation of bucketing, and when
covietions arewer.red- for bucketing, the maximum penalty to be
not less than seven years imprisonment.
Contestants   of   Will  Face
Serious Charges
Winnipeg, Feb. 21.—Charges of
subornation and perjury will be
laid against John A. Forlong and
N. A. Irish in connection with the
case of the two million will of the
late Alexander MacDonald. War
rants for the arrest of Forlong and
Irish on charges of subornation
and perjury in the case of the former and perjury in the case of the
latter have been made out
Dominion Parliament Opened
By Governor-General
Ottawa, Feb. 20th.—The Dominion Parliament was opened this
afternoon by Governor-General
Viscount Willingdon. It was a
brilliant scene. In his speech from
the Throne the Governor-General
stated that the year 1929 was the
most prosperous in the history of
Canada.
Toronto Brokers Remanded
Until April 3rd.
Toronto, Feb. 20th.—Nine prominent brokers and six employees
who are facing charges of defrauding the public, appeared in court
today. They were all remanded
until April 3rd.
Oddfellows Win From
Ex-High Narrow
Margin
Last Saturday began the twice-
a-week basketball schedule. The
fans have only a few weeks more
to watch their favorites. The
middle of March will see the end.
With the finish in sight and under
new arrangements that give every
team a fair chance to carry off the
honors, and the prizes if any, the
quality of play is greatly improved.
In the week-end game, the Ex-
High played their best game of the
season, dropping the decision to
the Oddfellows by only three points
at 22-19. In fact they were showing the way, but tough luok and
penalties gave the Lodge lads the
necessary margin.
The teams were:
Ex-High:     S.   Barclay-6,    S.
Brown-9, F. Mikili-4, F. Kent, W.
Watson, R. Dunwoodie.   Total 19.
Oddfellows'. C. Dresser-16, S.
Steele-4. T. Cloke-1, J. Cloke, E.
Barclay-1.   Total 22.
Norton Youngs refereed the
League contest and also the joust
between the Mites and Alidgets,
which crowded the parents into
the gallery.
Richard N. Hunt arrived from
the south on Wednesda}'.
P. C. Bellavance arrived on
Wednesday from the south.
J. H. Short was an arrival from
Vancouver on Monday.
titute Indian children are being
fed by soup kitchen.
Present Boat Schedule
Will Continue To
End of March
Advices from the office of the
Canadian National Steamships,
state that as far as Anyox is concerned, the schedule of the Coast
Steamships will remain the same
is at present, up to the last week
in March, with the exception that
tho Steamship Prince Rupert will
make one special trip, arriving
Anyox 11 p.m. Saturday, March
1st. and sailing for Prince Rupert
and Vancouver, via Stewart, at
12 midnight. This is in addition
to the regular boat that week.
The first boat on the double
Spring Schedule will be the
Steamship Prince George, which
will arrive at Anyox on the same
schedule as at present, Thursday,
March 27th. Effective Saturday
March 29th. the Steamship Prince
Rupert will arrive at Anyox It
p.m. each Saturday, leaving Anyox
for Prince Rupert and Vancouver
via Stewart, at 12 midnight.
This will give a boat from Anyox
at midnight each Thursday and
Saturday. This double weekly
service will remain in effect until
the Summer Schedule is inaugurated.
Wheat Prices Still Plunging
Down
Vancouver, Feb. 20th.—Another
panic was caused today when
wheat prices again crashed. Despite valiant efforts to hold up the
price it declined today more than
2 cents. The price now stands at
UOf. The problem of the Wheat
Pool becomes daily more serious.
Seward, Alaska, Feb. 21st.—
Owing to the failure of the herring
pack at Cordova, twenty-two des-
Wheat Up From Thursday
Vancouver, Feb. 21.—Wheat recovered somewhat from yesterday's
slump.   Today's price is 1131
C. N. Railways Will Spend
$9,000,000
Winnipeg, Feb. 21—Nine million dollars will be spent this year
by the C. N Railways in the construction of branch lines in the
west. This was announced today
by Vice-President C. E. Warren.
Victoria, Feb. 21st.—A. M. Man-
son told the Private Bills Committee in the Legislature last night
that export liquor houses cannot
be closed.
B. P. 0. Elks  Install
New Officers
Officers recently elected by the
local Elks Lodge were installed at
the meeting on Monday. February
10th. The installing officer was
Past District Deputy Grand Exalted Ruler B. M. Buck assisted by
Past Exalted Ruler T. J. Kirkwood. The cadre of officers for
the year is:
Immediate Past Exalted Ruler—
E. R. Johnson.
Exalted   Ruler—Sydney   Armstrong.
Leading Knight—William Smith
Loyal Knight—Charles Harman
Lecturing Knight—John McColl
Secretary—-Ivor Bassett
Treasu rer—Cy ri 1 Tul I y
Inner Guard—James Weir
Tyler—John Hutchison
Esquire—Richard Ballentine
Chaplain—Walter Adams
Trustees—B.  M.  Buck,   Harry
Williams and Joseph Martin
Organist—Frank Dresser
Boiler Shop Defeat Mine In
Billiard Tournament
The Boiler Busters again turned
back   the   Mine,  this  time by a
score of 574 to 505.
MINE
J. Carr 150
A. Card 104
F.Clark ..138
H.Hart 113
BOILER   SHOP
A. Wright 124
R. Adcock 150
T. Pinckney 150
S. Peel 150 ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.     February   22.  1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Aliee Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States. $3.00
Notices for Grown Grants -   -   $15.(10
Land Notices -      -     -     -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
We would commend to the
Minister of Mines the desirability
of having the District Engineers
give particulars of the results being
obtained on properties which are
operated under control of the large
mining companies. The small fry
and the prospector have their holdings reported on in detail. A large
amount of speculation is carried on
in stocks of companies which are
under control of the large mining
companies. The investor is given
no information as to results of work,
the sole guide being rumors circulated by word of mouth. Even
reports of the company engineers
are not forthcoming except through
the head office of the controlling
companies, and then in a form
which is expurgated. If the Department of Mines is wedded to
the policy of giving information on
mines it should insist on obtaining
the results from all properties under
development or operation—Mining
and Industrial Record.
Still Mining Lead In England
Lead mining in Derbyshire, England, is more active, particularly at
the Mill Close mine, which had been
operating on a limited scale. At a
depth of 550 ft., a new deposit of
lead has been found, and night and
day shifts are being worked.
Silver Production Has
Increased and Price
Lowered
Since iy00, the world production
of silver has increased about 75,-
000,000 oz. and the price has decreased about 17 cents per oz.
From 1901 to 1907 the world production averaged annually approximately 177,103,840 oz. and the
price averaged .596 cents. From
1921 to 1927 world production averaged annually 229,824,000 oz.,
and despite this increase, the price
averaged .6419 cents per oz. 1928
production was 252,187,000 oz. and
the price dropped to .5817 cents.
There was an increase of 955,000
oz. in 1928 over 1927.
This increase was entirely due to
increased production in Mexico,
Burma and Australia, which countries increased their production over'
1927 by 4,000,000 oz., 1,400,000
oz. and 800,000 oz. respectively.
There was a decline in the United
States of 4,400,000 oz. and in Canada of 100,000 oz. This increase
of production in Mexico and Burma
indicates one of the greatest difficulties of holding up the price of a
commodity, the largest part of
which is produced in territory in
which the standard of living is considerably lower than in the country
where control may be advocated.
Royal Commission for Watt
Defeated
Treadwell-Yukon Mining Co.
Is Expanding
The Tread well-Yukon Company
is preparing to issue part of its authorized $10,000,000.00 preferred
stock which issue will be taken up
immediately by the Bunker Hill and
Alaska-Juneau companies which
have advanced funds to Treadwell-
Yukon. Treadwell-Yukon is now
operating in Mayo Camp, Yukon
Territory, and has, with its associated companies, live ventures in
British Columbia, two in California,
two in Nevada, one in Alaska, and
one in Idaho. During the past
year the Mayo Camp is reported to
have produced over $4,000,000.00.
Treadwell-Yukon plans enlargement
of its mill.
Howe Sound Profits Less For
Last Quarter
ii 	
Howe Sound Company lor quarter
ended Dec. 31, 1929, reports net
profits of $703,474, after taxes,
depreciation, etc., but before depletion, equivalent to $1.42 a share on
496,038 shares of no-par stock.
This compares with $940,034, or
$1.89 a share in the preceding quarter.
31=101=
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A  COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.    Rain test Clothing,
Stanlield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
ID
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
3C3E
3HE
3E
30
Tl
SILKS
Ladies desiring Silk by the yard cannot do better than
inspect our large stock
We have Pongee Silk at 75c. per yard, in all colors.
Heavy  Pongee Silk, natural color, at $2.00 per yard.
Crepe de Chine, all latest colors, at $3.00 per   yard.
Chinese Brocade Silk, 29 inches wide, in all colors, from
$1.50 to $2.50 per yard.
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPFN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
If a merchant advertises you
know he's alive. He is likely to
sjive you s'ood value.
The opposition amendment calling for investigation by a Royal
Commission of the Norman Watt
charges was defeated by a vote of
29 to 11. The slate was wiped
clean of Watt resolutions immediately thereafter when Ian Mackenzie, Liberal, withdrew his resolu
tion for enquiry by legislative com
mittee.
"Alice could have married anybody she pleased."
Then why is she still single?"
'"She never pleased anybody." .
British Columbia
The Mineral Province of Canada
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada,
has produced approximately $1,184,200,000.00 worth
of mineral products.
ANNUAL MINERAL PRODUCTION VALUES
1919  $33,29(i,313       1925 $61,492,242
1921  28,066,641      1928  65,372,583
1923  41,304,320       1929 Estimated 70,030,976
Gold, placer and lode, Silver, Copper, Lend, Zinc,
Coal, and many miscellaneous minerals make up
this output
Special Report on the Taku River Area, Atlin Mining
Division
Now is available.   This report describes in detail the important features of this mineralized  area,  which is now
attracting much attention
Copies of same may be obtained, together with the Preliminary Review and Summary of Mining Operations for the
Year 1929, and Annual Reports, Etc., free of charge upon
application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
WHY
A STOCK EXCHANGE ?
MARKETS are older than civilization.
From the dawn of history markets
have served to facilitate exchange of
cattle, money and merchandise.
Through the ages a babel of shouting
voices resounded in Babylon, Pekin,
NIschni Novgorod, Calcutta, Carthage,
Rome, Berlin, Paris, London, New York.
Organization of joint stock companies
more than 150 years ago as a means of
raising capital for business enterprises
created a necessity for a market for
stocks. The first exchange was organized
in London in 1773. It steadily evolved
through cumbersome methods to an
efficient system. This experience stands
behind trading systems now practiced
In exchanges like London, New York,
Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver.
Every method Is practiced to insure
fairness to investors and prevent unethical manipulation of prices. The
system of trading is recognized as fair
and equitable throughout the world.
The Vancouver Exchange operates under
a Charter passed and approved by the
Provincial Parliament on April 25,1907.
A market place for the buying Aid selling of stocks, the Vancouver Stock
Exchange is essential to commerce. If
foreign capital is to flow freely in develop*
Ing Western Canadian resources, the
prestige of this institution must be
maintained. The Exchange brings buyer
and seller in contact with each other,
sets o recognized current price for listed
stocks and is a barometer of the success
of individual enterprises.
An Exchange is a disinterested party in
transactions between selling and buying
interests of the public. Fluctuations
take their course in accordance with
buying and selling orders. When the
public gives buying support to certain
stocks, prices rise. When support is
withdrawn, prices fall. Predictions as
to possible values is a matter the client
alone   can   decide   for   himself.
And as a piece of business machinery,
the Stock Exchange attracts capital to
mining undertakings or industrial
enterprises which otherwise might never
come into being. An Exchange is a
Public Institution performing an age-
old service of great value to Western
Canada.
sC
This advertisement is published by Members ol the Vancouver Stock Exchange in order to
disseminate information concerning the functions of a Stock Exchange and Ihe Buimess of
Buying and Selling Securities.
-J I
"Q
I
V.S.E.34MO
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ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.    February   22.  1930
H
ere an
dTn
ere
(472)
Travelling 180 miles in 55 hours
of actual ski-ing trom Jasper Park
to Lake Louise, five skiers who
will compete at Banff Carnival
have just completed the longest
and most hazardous trip of the
continent. In all, the time taken
was over a week and during the
trip they sometimes slept in the
open in 40 below zero weather and
other times in wardens and old
trappers huts. All came through
in the pink of condition.
Richard Jack, famous English
painter; and Clivo Carey, baritone interpreter pf English folk
songs, recently left Saint John on
board the S.S. Montrose. Mr. Jack
has spent the summer and autumn
in the Canadian Rockies and is
taking to England a large number
of canvases depicting mountain
scenery. Mr. Carey appeared at
the English Musical Festival at
Toronto last November and has
toured tho ontiro Dominion with
the folk dancers, terminating with
a concort at Saint John.
Cniptaln J. Giclden and Captain
G. Stodell, two British officers, arc
making a 6,000-milo trip, coming
and going, from Ixindon to Quebec, via Saint John, to take In the
Frontenac Winter sports at the
Ancient Capital. They will witness the running of the International Dog Sled Derby and parti-
'nate in ski-ing, skating and to-
Ui^ganing.
In an address upon "Canada's
Natural Resources and their Development," in Montreal the other
day, G. M. Hutt, development engineer, Canadian Pacific Railway,
pointed out that the value of agricultural products have increased
fourfold in the last twenty years,
while that of mines and forests
have been trebled, fisheries doubled and developed water power
Increased six times over.
Though the popularity of Old
Dobbin continues to hold a prominent place on the fan* of Canada, the "Iron Horse" or mechanical farm implement is advancing
in favor, particularly in the Prairie Provinces. Estimates give a
total of 66,220 tractors in operation on the 248,162 Prairie farms,
14,557 of which were bought last
year.
Gross tonnage of vessels entering Honolulu harbor has increased
from 2,885,218 tons annually to
7,174,286 in the last ten years, according to official figures released
late in December. T'-e Canadian
Pacific inaugurated direct Vancouver to Honolulu service December
13 with the palatial express liner
Empress of Canada. Other company vessels on this run will be
the Empress of Russia, Empress of
Mia and Empress of Japan, the
Utter recently launched.
In the province of Quebec there
is now a total length of 12,502
miles of paved, macadamized and
gravelled rnads which is 38 per
cent, of all rural roads in the province. ,In 1029 the Provincial Department of Roads maintained 10,-
195 miles of Improved roads, constructed 1,584 miles of new road,
188 bridges and culverts and eliminated 16 grade crossings and 203
Bhapp corners and curves.
The Department of Immigration
and Industry of the New Brunswick Government is getting ready
for the reception of 100 British and
numerous Scandinavian families
to be brought out ln April, May
and June, said Hon. J. A. Murray,
superintendent of the department,
on his return from Montreal to
Saint John, following conference!
there.
A price cut in copper in the near
future would not be surprising', says
the Brookmire Commodity Bulletin,
adding- that the odds are running
heavily against producers. December statistics, showing' a gain of
44,000 tons in stocks, called attention to the increased difficulty that
confronts producers in their effort
to maintain prices. Stocks have
accumulated to a larger total than
at any time since 1922. This burdensome inventory in itself presents
a big problem, but the trouble is intensified by a continued outlook for
a lower rate of consumption than in
years. Curtailment of production
must be more drastic than had been
anticipated, if the 18c-level is to
continue.
|f> Thanks For Things K
As They Are
CLARA HOPPER
<*>©©©©©©©©©&
went C.P.R.-ing
Over the prairie
Where flat things are flatter
Than  ordinary,
Far things are farther,
Near things nearer,
High things higher,
Sere things serer.
Earth, a shorn sphere,
V/ent wheeling and whirling,
Twisting and twirling
Around to the rear;
Ethereal seas! how the old, wild
breeze,
Fain, famished for trees,
Shrieked in seventeen keys!
Till I feared we'd be hurled
To some five-pointed world.
But the wind fell asleep
As the sky fell aflame;
And my fears fell away,
And the Past filled a frame .« .
I saw the lean Indian
Trudging and trailing . . .
I heard the dry River carts
Screeching and wailing . . ,
I gave thanks I live now!
And here!—and how!—
Aiid not on a star 's
Far 's
Mars,
Where they've no C.P.R's!
Big Copper Companies
Cutting Production
Large reductions in the rate of
production at the important copper
mines throughout the American
continent have been effected to keep
stocks of the metal below the danger point. Among the important
curtailments are the closing of three
important mine units of Anaconda
Copper, at Butte, Mont.; closing of
i reverberatory furnace at the United Verde Copper plant, Jerome,
Ariz., bringing the company's output below 3,500 tons of copper
monthly; cutting of Nevada Consol-
idated's daily ore output from its
Nevada mines to 7,500 tons daily,
or about half of capacity; dismissal
of 300 to 400 men at Utah Copper;
and operation of the large Chilian
mines controlled by United States
interests at 50 per cent of capacity.
The problem of unemployment has
been met in some cases by increased
construction and development work
and in others, notably Anaconda
and Utah Copper, by re-employment of dismissed men on a part-
time basis.
The agreement for the return to
British Columbia of the Crown
Lands in the railway belt and Peace
River district has been completed
and is now ready to be signed by
the Province and Dominion.
The gross funded debt of British
Columbia is in round figures $116,-
000,000 and the floating debt is
$4,500,000, E. D. Johnson, deputy
minister of finance, told the public
accounts committee of the legislature last week.
fr
JOIN The Community
I^ZZjjZ       League
FOR THE CHILDREN
1. Books and Magazines
2. Good Movies at Low Prices
3. Supervised Play Indoors
4. Outdoor Playing Grounds
5. Summer Gamp and Bathing Beach
6. Physical Education in School
7. Free Seasonal Treats
YOUR MEMBERSHIP WILL HELP
JOIN  THE  COMMUNITY  LEAGUE
S-
-J)
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
L-
DC
30cnzic==ic:E]onc
3r=ic
Advertise in the Herald
DC
3C3DC
COLONEL J. S. DENNIS RETIRES
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
'   SERVICE
Sailings from Anyox for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart each Wednesday at 12.00
midnight.
| For North and South  Queen Charlotte Islands
fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM  PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert Monday, Wednesday, Saturday 11.30 a.m.,
for Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings ot further information, apply lo an) Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
t=-
-J
Colonel J. S. Dennis, C.M.G., Chief Commissioner
of Colonization and Development, Canadian Pacific
Railway, will retire January 1, after 28 years with
the company, according to the recent announcement
made by E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of
the system, and the department will then be divided
into the Department of Immigration and Colonization
and the Department of Development. J. N. K.
Macalister, at present assistant chief commissioner
of Colonization and Development, will be chief commissioner of the Department of Immigration and
Colonization and Major G. G. Ommanney will be the
director of the Department of Development.
Colonel Dennis, or "J.S." as he is known to old-
timers, was 78 years old last October, and has had
as colorful a career as any man in Canada. He went
west in 1872 at the age of 16 on survey work and in
1885 saw service against Louis Riel as commander
of the Dominion Land Survey Intelligence Corps
which during the rebellion was known as "Dennis'
Scouts". Among the outstanding work in which he
was engaged was the laying out of irrigation pystems
later constructed in the Lethbridge region and in the
freat Bassano Dam irrigation project of the Canadian
'acific Railway, east of Calgary. His unrivalled
knowledge of Canadian economic and agrarian development has caused Colonel Dennis' name to be placed
among the foremost of Empire builders. Although
♦storing as active head of the Colonization and Devel
opment of the Canadian Pacific Railway system, he
will still participate in the future development of the
department since he will act in an advisory capacity
to  the  company's  directors.
Mr. Macalister has for more than 22 years given
close attention to colonization problems. Since 1906 he
h*3 been immediately interested in opportunities of
development and colonization in the west and entered
Canadian Pacific service in 1907. He has done much
work in the United States drawing attention to the
unparalleled opportunities offered by the Canadian
West. He was appointed assistant commissioner of
the department in 1926. His ability in his chosen
field was recently recognized by colonization experts
from all parts of the continent when they elected him
chairman of the immigration committee of the American Railway Development Association.
Major Ommanney joined the Canadian Pacific Railway in 1907. As a qualified civil engineer he had
previous to that date done work all over the world.
In 1914 he was appointed special engineer to the
president, and from 1915 to 1919 was overseas with
the Royal Engineers Imperial units. On his return
from the war he was appointed to Colonel Dennis'
department as development engineer, to bring the
natural resources of territories covered by the Canadian Pacific Railway into commercial use. He was
appointed Director of Development Branch of the
Department of Colonization & Development in January, 1928.
30
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Paperj
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3-f ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD. Saturday.    February   22.  1930
Anyox Orchestra   Will
Give Concert
The Anyox Amateur Orchestra
will give another df their popular
concerts at the Recreation Hall,
tomorrow evening, February 23rd.
It, will commence at 9 p.m. prompt.
The programme for the evening is
as follows.
1. March, "The Areo Club."
2. Overture, ".Morning, Noon
and Night in Vienna."
3. Cornet and Trombone Duet,
'The two Brass Men," Lindgren
Brothers.
4. Song. Selected. W. F. Eve.
5. March, "The Oarsmen."
6. Overture. "Consecration."
7. Piano Solo, Selected, Mrs. J.
McMillan.
8. Cornet Solo, "Trumpet Polka," Hennie Lindgren.
9. Overture, "Medley Overture
on popular airs."
10. March, "State Line."
"God Save the King."
Ed. Pickett Plans To Go
To Taku This Spring
Ed. Pickett, who was in charge
at the Tiger mine last summer, was
a recent visitor to Seattle. He is
going south and will return north
in a few weeks.
In an interview to the Alaska
Weekly he stated that he planned
to go into the Taku district this
spring. He outlined the mining
progress being made in the Alice
Arm district, and predicted that the
camp will shortly become a big producer. It is a district, he said,
that will stand powder.
He also gave bis opinion of the
Pacific-Yukon Highway, and stated
that the road should be built so as
to open up the mineral regions of
the Finlay river.
,.+...4.....f....f*.f*..f».f».>...-f....f*.+<. j
ALICE ARM NOTES
i
t
Miles Donald left on Wednesday
on n visit to Vancouver.
A. McGuire was a southbound
passenger on Wednesday for Vancouver.
J. Fiva, who is in Anyox Hospital suffering from acute appendicitis
bus considerably improved in health
during tbe past week.
A card party will be held this
evening at T. W. Falconer's residence. It is sponsored by the Alice
Arm Athletic Club, and a good attendance is expected. Refreshments will be provided, also music
for dancing if requested. Admission 50 cents.
♦ •
t      ANYOX NOTES      I
* •
H. It. Ardill arrived in town on
Monday from Montreal.
Morley Shier, representing the
Canadian Giant Explosives, arrived from the south on Monday.
Don Ritchie, who has spent some
time in the hospital, left on  Wed
nesday on a visit to the south.
Mrs. F. Larson left on Wednesday for a vacation in the south.
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, elc.
on application to club manager
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.
For the period April 1 to October
31, 1929, a total of 260,488 licenses
were issued to users of radios in
Canada. This represents an increase of 60,000 over the corresponding period for the previous
vear.
Al.  Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Art Needle Work
D. M. C. Embroidery Thread, all
shades, 5 c.
Stamped   Pillow   Cases,   Luncheon
Sets, Centres, Etc.
All kinds of Stamping done
Mrs. B. R. WILSON,
ALICE ARM, B. C
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Olfice:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
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.
(r
?5fc
Winter Clothing
We carry a Full Line of Men's Clothing
for Winter Wear, including Mackinaw
Shirts and Pants, Waterproof Jumpers
and Overalls, Hats, Etc.
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL  MERCHANT
J
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
—\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX  B.  C.
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate op Improvements
NOTICE
"Basin," "Basin No. 1," "Basin No.
2," and Basin No, 8" Mineral Olaims,
situate in the Naas Elver Mining Division of the Oassiar District. Where
located: about 17 miles up the Kitsault River and 8 miles East of it.
TAKE NOTIOE that the Angus
McLeod Estate, Free Miner's Certificate No. 32K2I1D, intend, sixty days
from the date hereof, to apply to tho
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 8th. dav of January,
A. D. 1030.
THE ANGUS McLEOD ESTATE
L. H. HINTON, Agent.
Advertise in The
Herald
r-
~i
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
L-
-J
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
(f
^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
MADE-TO-MEASURE SUITS
Mr. Devlin, representative for the Well- known "House of Hobberlin" Tailors,  will  be
in the Men's Department between the period of February 27th. and March 5th.
The Latest Spring Models will be on display.    The Spring  Range  of Patterns  is outstanding and the prices are very reasonable, ranging from $28.50"; $30.00 $35.00 and up.
All Suits have a guarantee of "Perfect Fit" or "Money Back.    An inspection of our suitings will convince you of our outstanding values offered for this   Spring,   and   the  new
models will be a feature
An Unlimited Choice of Patterns, but to avoid disappointment,   we surest that vou
choose early
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
We carry at all times a complete stock of Community Plate, Adam Pattern, at city prices.
Any other pattern required can be supplied on short notice, at regular prices
Shoe Department
Boys' Rubbers, sizes 1 to 5, with a low
or storm front.    Made with  heavy  Red
Rubber   Soles and  extra quality tops.
Price 81.25.
Drug Dept
If the cold weather is hard on your hands
and  skin,  try a  bottle of Na-Dru-Co.
Almond Cream.    Now priced  at  35c.  a
bottle
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
10 14 Flannelette Sheets, white with blue stripes, per pair $2.50
10 14 Flannelette Sheets, white with pink stripes, per pair 2.50
10 14 Flannelette Sheets, grey with blue stripes, per pair 2.50
10 1-4 Flannelette Sheets, grey with pink stripes, per pair 2.50
11 14 Flannelette Sheets, white with blue stripes, per pair 3.00
11 14 Flannelette Sheets, white with pink stripes, per pair 3.00
11 14 Flannelette Sheets, grey with blue stripes, per pair 3.00
11 14 Flannelette Sheets, grey with pink stripes, per pair 3.00
12 14 Flannelette Sheets, white with blue stripes, per pair 3.50
12 1-4 Flannelette Sheets, white with pink stripes, per pair 3.50
12 14 Flannelette Sheets, grey with blue stripes, per pair 3.50
12 1-4 Flannelette. Sheets, grey with pink stripes, per pair 3.50
Heavy All Wool Prospector Blankets.   Price per pair $8.00
Stikine All Wool Blankets, Grey.   Price per pair 10.50
White All Wool Good Quality, Fine, Blankets.   Price per pair 15.00
Fancy AH Wool Satin Bound Blankets. Colors Tan, Mauve, Rose and Mauve and White
Plaid.   Price $10.50
Pillows Price $2.00 and $3.25 each
GRANBY   STORES
^
-~jj%

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