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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald May 25, 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.
> i ■ t-»t-»
$2.50 a Year
{ Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
i
all other points.
•) ■•»*»»>.■«.■«.■»■■»,,. ,»4 n»4 ^4
%
IVOL. 8,   NO. 45
Alice Abm, B. 0., Satubday, Mat 25, 1929
5 cents'each.
rofessor Soward Gives
Lecture On Canadian
Responsibilities
To a large and appreciative aud-
Ice on Monday evening in Recre-
■on   Hall   Professor   Soward  of
Department of History, Univer-
• of B.  C.j outlined  "Canada's
w Responsibilities in Internation-
Affairs."
^e traced the growth of Canada's
stige through the administration
Sir Wilfred Laurier,. Sir Robert
rden, Mr. Meighen'and Mr. Mc-
nzie King, dealing in some
ail with Canada's war effort and
J recognition of the dominions at
Imperial conference of 1926 as
:onomous communities within the
tish Empire, equal'in status and
no way subordinate to one an-
ier, although bound to one
ither by common ties of kindred
i tradition and owing allegiance
one king.
The professor demonstrated how
Inada had taken a leading part in
using the British Parliament to
pect the wishes of overseas
ninions in regard to foreign
icy. He cited the exploit of our
me minister in blocking a renew-
jf^ the Anglo-Japanese treaty thus
firing the goodwill of the United
ites.
The lecturer told of the world
Ids over Chanak in 1922 and how
liadian influence had prevented
ltilities. It was Canada, he said,'
|ch had first suggested that the
ninions needed ambassadors at
fain capitals. Our country, he
ted, now maintains ministers at
don, Paris, Washington, Tokyo
a league representative at Gen-
Canada or any other Domin-
may now negotiate treaties with
;ign powers if full information is
;n to other dominions and they
allowed to partake in such nego-
ions as concern them and to
i the treaty under discussion,
he other aspect of Canada's
responsibilities is bound up
|i the League of Nations. Six-
Canadians hold important
ks in administration of the
gue's affairs. Canada is pecu-
ly the link between the U.S.A.
J the League, and .is especially
fed to arbitrate upon questions
:ting minorities. She is at the
lent time a member of the
gue Council whose deliberations
:t so largely the welfare of the
d.
Iiese connections with overseas
imacy and League affairs re-
the   professor   stated,   the
(lopment of a greater Canadian
matic corps and civil service,
a service needs, likewise, a
ter of foreign affairs giving
me to the position;
•port for such a national pro-
demands, said the professor,
ightened public opinion. It
es the services of our ablest I
\\n the legislatures.    It needs I
Shower Given In Honor
Of Bride-Elect
A shower was held at the Anyox
Gymnasium on Friday, May 17th.
in honor of Miss Annie Scott, who
was married on Tuesday.
About eighty ladies were present.
The gifts were presented to Miss
Scott in a huge lucky bag, and
comprised both beautiful and useful
articles. /
The bride-elect thanked everyone for their kindness and for their
many handsome gifts.
An adjournment was made to the
Gymn dance hall, where they were
joined by the males. Supper was
served and dancing was indulged in
until midnight.
Miss Mary McGuire, Mrs. J.
Kirkland, Mrs. Jones, Mrs. H. Pat*
rick, Mrs. J. F. Cloke, wish to
take this opportunity of thanking
the orchestra for supplying the
music and also everyone who assisted towards the evening's success. '
Fine Ore Specimens From
Tidewater Molybdenum
Some extraordinary fine specimens of ore were brought up from
the Tidewater.Molybdenum during
the week, where development work
was being carried on. They are on
display at the local Chamber of
Mine's ore collection and also G.
W. Bruggy's store.
They are the finest specimens
taken ott the property, comprising
almost solid ore.
The Tidewater Molybdenum has
taken first prize at the Vancouver
Exhibition for molybdenum ore for
the past' five years in competition
with the whole of British Columbia.
The tunnel from which the samples
were taken has" been extended a
distance of 30 feet.   ■
Concert At. Alice Arm
A concert will be held at T. W.
Falconer's hall, on Saturday evening, June 1st. It is being presented
by the Anyox Choral Society, and
an excellent programme has been
arranged.
Professor Soward was a visitor
to the Granby Bay High Sohool on
Tuesday, giving a talk to tha
students on tho League of Nations.
the co-operation of the press, the
church, and the schools in the dissemination and cultivation of correct
ideas. There was every reason,
the professor argued, why Canada
which had acquited herself so nobly
in war should likewise be in the
vanguard in the time of peace, r
The lecture was under the
auspices of the Collison of Kincolith
Chapter I. 0. D.' E. Music by the
Victor Orchestra and social selections by Mr. Redman and Mr. Corran accompanied by Mrs. Redman
were added features. A reception,
was later held in the hall of the
United Church.
Britannia   Co.   Starts
Operations At
Toric Mine
The Britannia Mining & Smelting
Co. commenced development operations at the Toric mine this week.
Present plans call for a diamond
drill campaign in order to determine
values at depth of the big ore body,
and alsp the extent of the ore.
Drilling will be carried on- underground.
A diamond drill arrived on Monday from Vancouver. Accompanying it was H. T. Airey, who was in
charge of operations at the mine
for the Britannia Co.   last winter..
He was accompanied by B. B.
Brock, who will ultimately take
charge. Mr. Airey expects to,leave
within two or three weeks.
Mr. Airey stated to the Herald
that no plans, further than diamond
drilling had been made. Future
operations depending upon the success attained by the drill. He also
stated that the whole property
would be given a thorough testing
this summer.
The ore body of the Toric is 65
feet wide from wall to wall. It was
developed by numerous drifts by
the Toric Mines Co; and the whole
ore body was proven to be of a
good commercial grade. I
It was thoroughly sampled during
last winter by the Britannia Co.
They were undoubtedly satisfied as
to values, and if the tonnage is
sufficient for such a big company,
development on a large scale can
be looked for following a few
months'diamond drilling.
The mine is equipped with power
plants, a 50-ton concentrating mill,
drills and excellent mine buildings.
Everything is in readiness for instant operations.
A. C. L. Arranging For
Dominion Day Sports
The Anyox Community League
Council ou Wednesday authorized
the appointment of a strong Com
mittee to arrange a big sports
fiesta on Dominion Day. All the
track, field, and weight events,
possible will be on the*program
with oaber-tossing and tug-of-war.
An effort will be made to have a
long prize list. It was suggested
that some of the Vancouver Stores
which do a large business in Anyox.
be approached to put up worth
while prizes.
Radio Inspector Visits Anyox
Inspector Gray of the Radio De
partment, Victoria, arrived in town
last Saturday, and left again Monday evening. During his stay Mr,
Gray was busily engaged checking
up local conditions and gave the
Anyox Radio Association much useful information. Local radio fans
are in hopes that Mr. Gray will find
.it possible to visit Anyox several
times each year, his advice and- experience being of great value.
Baseball Season Opens
In Anyox
Baseball began well last Friday
with the opening tilt between the
Mine and Concentrator whioh
went to the first-named ll-3.
The mill boys were better in the
field than at the bat, putting over
one double play and nearly effecting another. Monday night they
were more successful in downing
the Elks, 11-8.
Suitable ceremonies were arranged for the opening game Messrs. J.
Swanson and C. 0. Frioker
functioning as an honorary battery.
Prof. Varnes' band was on hand
with an extensive repertoire and
deserves a standing invitation to
perform regularly.
Leaves On Honeymoon
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Carriok (nee
Annie Scott) left on Wednesday
on their honeymoon. The marriage
took place on Tuesday. A full report of whioh will be published
nest week.
Anyox Scouts Spend Week
End At Alice Arm
w
Anyox Boy Soouts, in charge of
Scoutmaster Gale arrived in Alice
Arm on Thursday evening for a
week-end camping trip. Today
they plan to take .a hiking trip
and tomorrow they will hold an
'At Home" at their oamp at Falls
Creek. An open invitation is extended to everyone.
Boyle Bros. Will- Drill Toric
N —■—
Boyle Bros, have the contract for
diamond drilling at the Toric mine.
Leigh E. Lartin, 0. Walstrom and
A. Lundstrom arrived on Monday
from Vancouver with the drill,
which was shipped immediately to
the mine.
Railway Is Clear of Snow
The Dolly Varden railway was
clear of snow to Camp 8 last Saturday when the first gasoline speeder
went through to end of steel.
Change Made Anyox  Gov-!
eminent Agent
R. M. McGusty who has filled
the office of government agent for
a number of years left on Wednesday for the south. ' He is succeeded
by Herbert D. Campbell, who was
formerly stationed at Verpon.
The Wharf Road, extending from
the government wharf to the east
side of the Kitsault flats, has been
surfaced with gravel the entire
length by the Department of Public
Works.
P. T. A. Makes Awards
To Encourage
Study
The Anyox P. T. A. has given an
impetus to intellectual effort in the
schools by the provision of two substantial bursaries which will -be
awarded on the result of the " Grade
Eleven examinations.
One award will be to the successful full-course student making the
highest average in two or more
scientific subjects, i. e. physics,
chemistry, biology. The other
award will be made to the student
ranking highest in English and
History.
To receive the money a student
must be in regular attendance at
the local high schobl for the greater
part of the school year preceding
the examination. He or she must
pass in all*" the subjects of a full
course at the June examinations
and make an average of not lower
than sixty per cent, in the special
group of subjects.
j The money will- be paid upon
proof of registration in an institution for further formal education.
The use of the money may be deferred one year or by special permission of the donors for two years.
It is hoped to be able to guarantee these awards annually and thus
to encourage the children of the
middle and upper grades to achieve
a high level of efficiency in these
subjects which, possibly, are the
most helpful for the majority of
society.
Well Known Comedians Will
Give Performance
Messrs. W. Aylward and S. P.
McPherson the two well known
comedians of Anyox, will give a
Song Recital in the Recreation
Hall, on Monday, June 10th.
Both of the above mentioned
artistes have been headliners for
various opera companies and
vaudeville shows throughout Canada, Great Britain and United
States. Their performance next
month- will be eagerly awaited.
Further particulars will be published in our following issues.
Will Show Pictures of
Canadian Travel
Under the auspices of the P. T. A.
and by courtesy of Mr. F. Brown
there will shortly be shown a set of
motion pictures dealing with
Canadian travel. The date tentatively arranged is Monday, 27th. at
7.30 p.m.
The P. T. A. is also sponsoring a
tennis   tournament   for   juveniles,
probably on the King's Birthday.
Send your films to Wrathalls
Photo Finishing, Prince- Rupert,
for careful work and quiok results.
Enlarging and Scenic Photography ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    May   25,    1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $S.OO
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Bates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Next week is Empire Shopping
Week. Throughout the. length
and breadth of the British Empire,
the varied products of the different countries which constitute the
empire will be displayed. The
idea of setting a week each year
apart for the display of empire
goods is to foster trade within the
empire. There are still 51 weeks
left in each year. Why not make
every week an Empire Shopping
Week? The British Empire can
produce everything necessary for
mankind. There is no need to
buy anything produced in a foreign
country, but it is done, as everyone
knows and it is overdone. Great
Britain is Canada's best customer,
yet we buy far more from foreign
countries than from the Homeland.
Proximity and cheaper goods,
which means inferiority, are the
principal causes and are hard to
overcome. Buy Canadian goods
first, and keep the money at home.
Secondly, buy Empire products if
possible and keep the money
among our own people. Patriotism in time of peace is as essential
as war time. Money spent in foreign countries may at some time be
used against us.
The decision of the big copper
companies of the United States to
curtail their production 10 per cent,
is good sound business. A curtailment will unquestionably mean the
maintaining of copper at 18c. per
pound, at least. Unlimited production would have a tendency to
force down prices, and demoral
ize the market, reduce dividends
and lower the stock of the companies. The big companies have
evidently come to realize that they
might just as well obtain' 18c. per
pound as 14c. United, it is within their power to dictate prices,
not the buyer. • They can only
mine their ore once, and why flood
the market with cheap copper,
when they can obtain a better
price by co-operation.
Big Copper Companies
Will Reduce Output
10 Per Cent
Managements of the Greene Can-
aneo Copper Company and the Inspiration Consolidated Copper
Company have issued orders to
curtail operations at their Arizona
and Mexican mines, following the
decision of the Anaconda Copper
Mining Company and subsidiaries
to cut down production 10 percent.
It is understood that the curtailment will be substantial. The Anaconda Copper Mining Company
owns a substantial interest in both
the Greene Cananea and the Inspiration companies.
So far, no action has been taken
toward curtailment by the other'!
two large copper companies, the
Kennecott and Phelps-Dodge. It
is expected in the copper trade,
however, that both will follow the
lead of the Anaconda Copper Mining Company. It would be the logical thing to do, mining- men comment, rather than let the Anaconda
Company carry the burden alone.
Whether curtailment will be more
than temporary will depend, it is
said, upon the rate of buying when
demand is renewed. Copper buyers have been doing nothing of late.
Sales of copper in the last week
were restricted to a few thousand
tons, sold by customs smelters.
August shipment has been ordered,
although some sales of May and
June copper were made. Most of
the big producing companies are
pretty well sold out up to the end
of July. The price is unchanged at
18 cents a pound.
Mining Engineers Meet
A conference on the work, of the
coming year at which resident engineers under the mineral and development work of the mines'
department was held recently with
the minister of mines, deputy eralo-
gist. All engineers were present
with the exception of D. Lay of
Hazelton.
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.
Many Octopus Caught on
B. C. Coast
Octopus figure as the villains in
many a sea story, but they also
figure in the more prosaic statistics
of the Canadian fishery. Reports
of the Fisheries Branch of the
Department of Marine and Fisheries show that a number of octopus
are caught annually on the Pacific
Coast; for instance, the catch totaled 357 hundredweight in 1928.'
Some of these fish are eaten by
| Orientals, the others are used for
bait.
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
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Ofiice:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
-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 Hones
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
r~
Ladies' Underwear
We have everything necessary in the line of
Ladies' Underwear. Two piece, All Silk, $3.75
per suit. Ladies' Chiffon Hose, $2.50. Corticello
All Silk Hose, $1.50 per pair. All the latest
colors, and a large range of sizes.
L-
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams      >   >
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
"You are working too hard,"
said the doctor.
"I know it," sighed the patient,
"but it's the only way I can keep
up the easy payments."
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.
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
tile.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
(n
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.
>     LEW  LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf;Hardware.      *
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Rubbers   of   all ■
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER ahc a™
GENERAL MERCHANT
J
NOTICE
Mining Cdmpany officials are asked to note
the provisions of Section 16, "Mineral Survey and Development Act," which are
quoted herewith, and to govern themselves
accordingly.
"(1). Where a corporation, other than a private company
under the 'Companies Act,' acquires an interest in, or title to,
or engages in work on any mining property situate in a mineral
survey district, it shall forthwith notify the Resident Engineer
of that district and the Provincial Mineralogist, and file with
them full particulars thereof, and shall also file with them, as
soon iih it is issued, a copy of every prospectus or statement in
lieu of prospectus which is required by the 'Companies Act' to '
be filed with the Registrar of Companies.
''(2). Where a corporation, other than a private company
under the 'Companies Act,' issues, publishes, or distributes, or
causes to be issued, published, or distributed, any pamphlet,
bulletin, circular, advertisement, or publication relating to any
mining property situate in the Province in which the Corporation
has any interest or on which the corporation is engaged in
work, the corporation shall forthwith file a copy of the-pamphlet, bulletin, circular, advertisement, or publication in the office
of the Resident Engineer of the mineral survey district in which
the mining pi^perty is situate, and shall also forthwith file
three copies of the same' in the office of the Department of
Mines at Victoria.
"(8). If a corporation makes default in complying with any
requirement of this section, it shall be liable, on summary conviction, to a flnftnot exceeding twenty-five dollars for every day
during which the default continues, and every director and
every manager of the corporation who knowingly and iwilfully
authorizes or permits the default shall be liable to the like penalty. «|
For Information Regarding British Columbia mines
apply to the Department of Mines, Victoria, B. C.
Special Bulletins, Annual Reports, etc. furnished free of charge
on application.
1 m
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday.    May   25,    1929
rovincial Records Are
Requested At
Victoria
Wq are in receipt of a commuii
tion from Mr. John Hosie, Pro-
oial Achivist Parliament Build-
;s, Victoria, in which he sets
th the desirability of anyone
ring manuscripts etc. relating
jarly days of the province of for-
rdiug them to Victoria for safe
ping.   He says:
For many years the Archives
Kirtnient of British   Columbia
been collecting the records of
pioneers and  has amassed u
at quantity of manuscript mat-
,1,    photographs,   etc     which
us a wonderful repository   of
.orical information and is also a
uite   to   the   memory   of   our
leers.     It is  well that   there
iild lie iu the Capital of the Pro
ee a department, one of whose
ies is the collection and rever-
inl care to those who pioneered
nr sreat province and laid the
ntains for our present prosper-
In your district there may be
ie I'ioneerR or their descendants
uive in tlieir possession origin-
letters, diaries,  account hooks,
rnnls. note books,  photographs
ther material which ought.pro-
y to find a resting place in  the
ivincial Archives.   If so, I hen
nuke an appeal to them  to de-
it the Riune  with  the Depart-
t. which  would  be proud  to
Work Started On Canadian
Copper Refinery
Ground was broken last week on
the site of the new custom copper
refinery at Copper Cliff, Ont. being
built for Ontario Refining. Engineers and designers bf American
Metal decided on the site, which is
south of the town of Copper Cliff,
in the Sudbury district, and is within a few hundred feet of the town
Copper Cliff, in the Sudbury district, and is within a few hundred
feet of the main line of the Canadian
Pacific. The plants, yards and
offices will cover approximately 40
acres.
Consolidated   Working   On
Million Dollar Project
Work is under way on a $1,000,-
000 plant for treating lead slag at
the Tanac plant of the Consolidated
Mining & Smelting Company, it is
announced. Lead slag has heretofore been a waste product, although
it contains IS per cent zinc. There
is a daily production of 400 tons of
slag, carrying 60 tons of zinc. A
process has been successfully tested
out. The new unit will care for
immediate requirements and will be
capable of extension.
Judgement Reserved On Big
Missouri Claim
Chief Justice Morrison reserved
judgement. in the supreme court
action in which William Harris of
Port Angeles claims $100,000 from
Daniel Lindeborg and others, allegedly due him for his share in the
proceeds from the sale of the Big
Missouri mineral claims on Salmon
River, in the Stewart mining division. >
Defendants denied any agree'
ment,. oral or otherwise,'• on which
the plaintiff based his claim, and
stated, that Harris abandoned the
claims.
Canadian Trade Jumps
Canada's trade shot up another
$26,000,000 in April, the total for
the month being $162,354,000, a?
compared with,$137,387,000 for
April, 1928.
receive them and to take every
possible care of them for all time.
No matter how trivial or unimportant certain papers may seem to
tlieir owner, they may have a distinct value in after years.
W. E. Fisher of Prince Rupert
has been named as a commissioner
to investigate allegations preferred
against John L. Barge, late mining
recorder at Queen Charlotte Islands,
into which the 'government has
authorized an inquiry.
"Is he a good rabbit dog?" en
quired the hunter, after inspecting
the animal.
"I'll say he is!" the dealer replied
with pride. "You should have
seen the way he .went after my wife's
new sealskin coat!"
The one thing that hurts more
than paying income tax is not having to pay income tax.
r
r-
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Roomi for Rent
Tobacco k Soft Drinki Cigari, Cigarettei
Meals at all hours
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
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
Wright & hinton
LAND SURVEYORS
P.  O.  BOX 1604
PRINCE  RUPERT
MINERAL CLAIMS
Blackhawk's
Rattleenake Oil
INDIAN LINIMENT
$340 Value for $1.00
Thle wocuWrfol pain killer. haa
proven iu great value io cam of
Rheumatiam, Lumbago, Neuralgia,
Asthma, Bronchltia, Headache!, Deaf-
neit,  etc.
For a limited time we will mail
you, pottage paid, TWO dollar-eke
bottlea of Blackhawk'a (Rattleenake
Oil) Indian Liniment and a full-aiie
treatment of Blackhawk'a 14 Day
Wondett, the famous Blood Purifier
and Spring Tonic Tableta.
AD three for $1.00
Yon have laen it demonatrated
at the Weatern Fain.
Endoned by ueera everywhere.
Blacknawk Indian Remedy Co.
DaptA
2M Gladstone Ave.  -  Toronto, Oat.
PATENTS
To th* Man With An Idea
A comprehensive, experienced
prompt service for the protection and development of your
IDEAS—*(ith fully equipped
industrial engineering—legal
and investment departments to
aid you—monthly patent letter
sent free on request
ROSS THOMSON, F.CJ.P.I.
•agitttnd Attorney
Suit* 83, 710 Seymour M.
Vancouver, B. O.
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
Sailings from Anyox for Prince Rupert, Vancouver and intermediate points each Wedneaday
and Saturday at 12.00 midnight.
S. S. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert,  for
North and South Queen Charlotte Ialanda fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERJT
Trains leave Prince  Rupert Daily except Sunday, 11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings oi further information, apply tq an) Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Paaaenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
Alice Arm
The Bonanza Silver
Camp of B. C.
We invite you to investigate the mining shares now
being offered in Alice Arm properties and recommend
Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
British Colonial Securities Ltd.
Suite 312, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
THE AUCE ARM MEAT MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE AND  RETAIL
Dealer* in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meat*,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
'Equipped with Modern  Cold Storage Plant
ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD . ....... . .^.--.v :.
^t^rz
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    May. 25,    1929
| >.«.+■§*>.»■+.»■ >-a.4-o-f ■•»♦ ■•■ ♦ '■»4'•■♦■*■ ♦•»♦
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ALICE ARM NOTES
4 ♦■■■♦■»♦■■■ 4 ■»'■«■♦■«♦»♦ "■> ■*+*+*+*+ ♦
N. Fraser, general manager at
the Esperanza mine, arrived home
on Monday from a visit to Prince
Rupert in connection with company
affairs.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Anderson and
daughters Helen and Edith, spent
the week-end at Alice Arm.
Max Baglie arrived from Prince
Rupert on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Hughes arrived
from Anyox on Tuesday and plan
to spend the summer here.
]. Olson arrived on Tuesday from
the south, and has joined the diamond drill crew at the Toric mine.
Rev. B. Jennings of tho Anglican
Mission boat Northern Cross wflT
hold Divine Service at the Anglican
Church tomorrow, at 7.30 p.m.
Sunday School at 11 a.m.
M. M. Stephens of Prince Rupert
spent the week-end in town. He
came north on his own launch, and
while here was engaged in checking
up alterations to buildings etc. in
connection with his fire insurance
business,
Harry Winfield and S. P. Davidson arrived in town'on Thursday
from Vancouver. They will prospect the country this summer. The
former was here on a prospecting
trip twenty years ago and remembers a few of the old timers of that
period.
W. G. McMorris, president of
Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines Ltd.,
arrived on Thursday from Vancouver. He will make an examination
of the company's operations at the
Suurise on McGrath mountain.
Paddy > Morley, who lias spent
the winter at Anyox mine return-
ou Thursday.
A full report of Alice Arm Empire Day celebration will be carried
in our next issue.
t I
t      ANYOX NOTES      {
U
Professor   Soward   arrived   on
i
Monday from Prince Rupert and
gave a lecture the same evening,
at Recreation Hall.
Miss B. Flye returned on Monday from a visit south.
Among the arrivals on Monday
from Prince Rupert were: P. An-
tilla, F. H. Soward, J. Rapich,
Mike Peaco witch, I. C. Bard wall,
G. Swanberg, M. Plye, B. F. Chis-
holm. , *
Miss Parr arrived from Prince
Rupert on Monday.
Constable W. Smith left on
Wednesday for Prince Rupert. He
is being relieved by Constable H.
Raybone of Alice Arm.
A Cigar that sells on its merits.
The El Doro. For sale at all first
class tobacco stands.
Dr. Lang, accompanied by Mrs.
Lang and child, 'left on Monday
for Vancouver.
Len Copestake was a southbound passenger on Monday's boat.
Mrs. Boutler left on Monday for
the south.
Among the departures on Monday for the south were: Bill Zer-
koff, S. Elieff, j/M. Dodge, A. £
Smith, L. Grey, S. Sewell. ,
Mrs. Rhodes arrived in town on
Monday from Vancouver.        v   .
Mrs. W. R. Bennett left on Saturday for the south.
Miss Leila Anderson, accompanied by her mother left for Vancouver on Saturday.
Hubert Campbell arrived on
Saturday from the south.
Mr. McMillan and child arrived
from Vancouver on Saturday.
Arrivals from the south on Saturday included: Frank 'Beale, S.
K. Sewell, Mr. Devlin, A. L. Gray,
E. J. Smith, G. K. Smalle'y.
D. Evans returned home on
Monday from a visit to southern
points.
Mrs. J. L. Stewart and baby
left on Wednesday for the south,
where they will spend the summer
holidays.
Departures on Wedn?sday's boat
included: J. Bell, W. Smith, J.
Bean, C. Swanson, H. Marshall,
H. J. Jones.
Mrs. D. R. Learoyd and ohildren
returned home on Wednesday from
a visit south.
W. B. Maxwell returned from a
visit south on Wednesday.
Miss Christina Yeager. who w.
be in charge at the Red Parrot ice
cream  parlor arrived from Vancouver on Wednesday.
J. L. Ritchie arrived baok from
a trip south'on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. McKenzie arrived
in town on Wednesday.
I
-1
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich       Prop.
L-
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.
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
DC
3C3C3C
Z1C3BC3C3C.
30
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
q   Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   A^ent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
□C
3C30C
no
Advertise in the Herald -
<r
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
:5\
"That last note, was D flat".
"That's what I thought, but I
didn't like to say anything."—Titbits.
"My boy, think of the future."
"I can't; it's my girl's birthday
and I must think of the present."
H.  M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Oppoaite Liquor Store
OE
HI
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE      /
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Rain test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots,   A full line _of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE abc. at.
,E=lt=
3QE
30l>
PRIDE OF THE WEST SWEATERS
A British Columbia product that shows its excellence in every individuality of sweater
making and a most attractive range of high class merchandise in new and exclusive designs
and coloring. The duality is always right and the values are unexcelled. These sweaters
are well worthy of your inspection.   Price, $7.50.   Buy "MADE IN OANADA'-products.
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
CORTICELLI SILK HOSE
A "Made in Canada" product that will compare favorubly with any hose on the market, for
durability, color and appearance.   We have an attractive range at $1.05, in colors; white,
black, opal maUve, light blue fox, peach blonde, parchment,  light parchment, camoifj,
i French nude, chateau and turf.
Chiffon weight in colors; champagne, pearl blush, ashes of roses, and claire.   Price, $2.25.
Chiffon with picot top, in champagne and blush.   $3.25. i^HE
SHOE DEPT.
If you look at the list of shoe manufacturers of the world, you will find that a lot
of the leading shoes are "made in Canada"
Canada can produce not only the top
' quality upper and sole leathers but she
has some of the best "custom" or "bench"
men, meaning that there are still handmade shoes being produced. Canada is
also a also a style leader and other nations
are looking to her for styles. Among
Canadian shoes that we can supply, are
the well-known makers of Hartt, Murray,
Leckie, Paris, Slater, Palmer McLennan,
and John Palmer.
Patronize "Made in Canada" shoes1.
DRUG DEPT.
French Organdie writing pads, 85c* and 40c.
French Organdie envelopes, 20c. package;
Cameo Vellum writing pads, 85c. and 40c.
Cameo Vellum envelopes, 20c. per package.
This stationery is made by Barber Ellis &
Co.   There is none finer produced.   Made in
Canada, too. '
Kodaks equipped with F. 6. 3. anistigmat
lenses, $19.50 and $34.00'.
Fixed focus kodaks  $28.00
Kodaks equipped with 7. 0.   kodak  lens,
$18.50.
Box Brownies and Hawk Eye cameras,
./ $2,25 to $10.00.
A full assortment of kodaks with films,
carried in stock, albums, kodapods, self-
timers, optipods, tripods, printing paper and
developing powders are just a few of the
many camera and photographic accessories
forthe amateur snapshot hunter.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Window Screens, 10 inch, 60c. Window Screens, Hinch, 75c.  Window "Screens, 24 inch $1.25
Boys'Baseball Bats, 60c.       Boys'Baseballs, 25c.
GRANBY   STORES
*i=
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