BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1931-01-03

Item Metadata


JSON: aaah-1.0352993.json
JSON-LD: aaah-1.0352993-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): aaah-1.0352993-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: aaah-1.0352993-rdf.json
Turtle: aaah-1.0352993-turtle.txt
N-Triples: aaah-1.0352993-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: aaah-1.0352993-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

11.  ,
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
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.
VOL. 10,   NO. 29
Alice Abm, B. O, Saturday, January 3, 1931
5 cents each.
Alice   Arm Welcomes
New Year With
Big Dance
Gaiety, geniality and goodfellow-
ship, plus the splendid musio of the
Alioe Arm orchestra and the excellent refreshments provided, were
outstanding events of the New
■Year's dance at the Alice Arm
Hotel on Wednesday evening.
All thoughts of trade depressions,
low prioes for metals and other
troublesome things were relegated
to the background, and everyone
abandoned themselves to the
pleasurable task of giving the old
year a final kick and welcoming in
the new with music and mirth.
The dining room of the hotel was
thronged with dancers from an
early hour, and at the hour of
midnight all joined hands and
speeded the old year to oblivion by
singing "Auld Lang Syne" and as
the New Year dawned everyone
was busily engaged iu the time
honored custom of wishing everyone else a "Happy New Year." The
passing of the old year was represented by Jerry O'Connor, arrayed as Old Man Time with the
scythe, followed by Ronald Evindsen, as the young and promising
Refreshments were then enjoyed
by everyone and the' hot coffee and
delicious vivauds, supplied new
energy to the eager dancers and
during the next few hours, fox
trots, one steps and waltzes followed
one another without intermission.
But somewhere about three o'clock
even the most energetic began to
lose their vim, and shortly after,
one of the most enjoyable New
Year dances ever held at the
Hotel was brought to a close.
Everyone present were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. 0. Evindsen, and the thanks . of all
were extended to them. This was
done during one of the dances
when all joined hands and forming
a cirole placed the hosts with their
daughter Alma in the centre and
lustily sang "For they are Jolly
Good Fellows."
Preliminary Mining Review For 1930
Shows Industry In Very Healthy State
Estimated That $11,000,000 Was Paid In Dividends Last Year From B. C. Mines
New high record outputs of silver, lead and zinc, in 1930 in part
compensate for a 19 per cent decrease in the gross value of the
mineral production of the Province,
mainly caused by very much lower
average metal prices and a decreased coal output. Dividends for the
year are estimated at the substantial sum of $11,000,000 and development, scouting and prospecting activities were well maintained
considering the worldwide business
depression of the current year.
These encouraging statements
regarding the mining industry of
the Province are contained in Bulletin No. 3, Preliminary Review
and Summary of Mining Operations
in British Columbia during 1930"
now released for distribution by
Honorable W. A. McKenzie, Minister of Mines.
irTcbmm'ehting on the bulletin,
Mr. McKenzie pointed out that the
results were very satisfactory and
that the outlook for the future was
encouraging.    While tbe closing of
I.O.D. £. Will Meet On
The Collison of Kincolith Chapter
I.O.D.E. will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Monday, January Sth. in the Legion Club Room
at 7.45 p.m. Nominations will take
The speaker for the evening will
be Mr. W. F. Eve, subject: "Parliamentary Procedure."
certain mines has caused some unemployment, he considers that mining has weathered the storm of
depression in a better way than
might have been expected.
Although some mines were
closed down, five new mines were
brought into profitable production
during the year. The Resident
Engineers' reports show a surprising amount of activity in prospecting, scouting and development in
their Districts.
Coal production shows a further
decline, but Mr. McKenzie hopes
that the low point has been reached
and that in 1931 coal sales will
That British Columbia is still a
fertile field for the prospector is
shown by a number of new discoveries made during the year, two
of which give promise of importance; both of tli'etri were immediately optioned by large operating
companies and active development
An important outgrowth of the
mining industry is the construction
near Trail by the Consolidated
Company of the $10,000,000 plant
to manufacture chemical fertilizers, j
Early in 1931 the first units of this
plant Will commence production and
this will be an important addition to
the industrial activity of the Province.
The bulletin (No. 3, 1930) is com-
piled by John D. Galloway, Provincial Mineralogist, and contains a
comprehensive statistical review of
the industry for the year. Concise
reports by the Resident Engineers
give useful information on mining
activities in their respective district; <and an estimate of coal production by the Chief Inspector of
Mines is also included in the
The gross value of the mineral
production of the Province for 1930
is estimated at $55,164,51 Sr a..decline from the output in 1929 of
$13,080,928, or 19,15 per cent.
The following table shows the
estimated production for 1930 and
comparative figures for 1929:
FOR  1930
(1929 Final Figures Shown by Comparison)
Production 1929
Description                   Quantity .   Value
Gold, placer, oz.. 6,983 118,711
Gold, lode, oz 145,339 3,004,419
Silver, oz 9,918,800 5,256,270
Copper, lb :. 101,483,857  .    18,375,682
Lead, lb     302,346,268 15,269,696
Zinc, lb 172,096,841 9,268,792
Coal, tons (2240 lbs) .2,251,252 11,256, 260
Structural  Materials....  3,921,768
Miscellaneous minerals
and metals         1,773,845
Totals $68,245,443
Estimated Production 1930
*  848,845
And Still No Frost or Snow
Here we are at the third of January and enjoying September
weather. Not a particle of snow
lies on the ground, and no frost
holds the soil ironbound. The
beautiful weather of the past
week has been appreciated by
everyone, and whatever happens
now in the way of frost or snow,
we oan at worst experience only a
short .winter, in caparison with
those of past years.
Mr. Harry Smith has been
appointed looal agent for the
estate of the late Mr. J. Stark in
this district. He received definite
word from Vancouver this week.
Leaves Anyox For Flin Flon
Mr. Ivor Bassett, who has been
testman at the concentrating mill
since the latter part of 1926 left on
Wednesday for Northern Manitoba. He has accepted a position
from the Hudson Bay Mining Co.
in the research department of the
concentrating mill at th'e Flin
Flbn mine.
Important Basketball Meeting
An important meeting in connection with the Men's Senior
Basketball League will be held in
tbe Recreation Hall on Monday
nexti January 5th at 7.30 p.m.
Players are requested to be present.
Disorderly House Occupants
Fined This Week
On Saturday, Deoember 20, at
the Anyox Police Court, Rose Morris was fined $50 and costs for
keeping a disorderly hous6 and
Margaret Smith and Lenore Le-
man, ocoupants, were eaoh fined
$25 and costs. E. Anderson was
fined $10 and costs or.15 days on a
oharge of being found in a disorderly house without lawful
You are only going through life
once. Why not keep in touch with
what is going on around you?
Subsoribe to the Herald, and obtain all the news of the distriot.
Anyox Celebrated New
Year's Incoming
An extraordinary large number
of people were present at.the Elks'
New Year Frolic and Dance on
Wednesday evening to speed old
1930 on his way and welcome
young 1931, from, whom better
times are expected.
Almost a record number
attended the dance, and the gorgeous decorations; the large crowd
and the excellent music combined
to make a very animated scene.
The Gymnasium was decorated in
the colors of the Elks' Order—purple and white—and the massed
colors and fascinating designs were
greatly admired.
Musio was supplied by Harry
Ward's Orchestra, and the splendid music, oombined with the fes-
tive season was responsible for
even those with the stiffest joints
joining in the gaiety aud steppiug
a fox trot.
At the hour of midnight all
joined hands and voices in singing
"Auld Lang Syne," and no one had
any qualms in bidding farewell to
the passing year with its low
prices for oopper and short time,
and alt were ready to welcome
young 1931, who, it is hoped will
deal more kindly with us.
And the supper that followed.
It was a banquet. Cold roast turkey, and lots of it, and all the
trimmings. When it had been
partaken of, everyone felt capable
of dancing until breakfast time,
and some probably would, but the
tired orohestra was forced to call
it off.
It was an excellent night's entertainment and the Brother Bills of
Anyox Lodge again lived up to
their reputation, that as entertainers they are second to none.
Choral Society  Will
On Tuesday
The members of the Choral
Society will meet on Tuesday, January 6, at the United Church Hall
to oommenoe rehearsals for their
seoond concert of the season. It is
hoped.that all members will turn
out Tuesday and make a good start
on the many new items of the pro-
posed program.
If your subscription to the
Herald is overdue, will you please
pay as soon as possible, as it takes
money to place the week's news
in your hand eaoh week.
m ALICE ARM  AND ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, January 3, 1931
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.78
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notiees- - - - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
B. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
"Bright Lights"   Will
Shine at Theatre
The legion of admirers Dorothy
Mackaill has recruited, particularly
since talkies introduced her voice in
"The Barker" and "The Captive
Woman," will see her in her latest
picture "in her true colors." She
will be seen in a Technicolor film.
The picture is "Bright Lights," a
First National special dramatic film,
with music and dance numbers
incidental to the romance and
drama surrounding the evolution of
a celebrity from a muscle-dancer in
an African dive.
Seen in natural color film, Miss
Mackaill not only gets the full
benefit of her typical English ruddy
complextion, blue eyes and blonde
hair, but she takes on a very becoming roundness characteristic of
the Technicolor film, which lends
depth and stereoscopic effect.
Frank Fay, Noah Berry, Daphne
Pollard, James Murry, Tom Dugan,
Inez Courtney and many other
favorites have important roles in
"Bright Lights," which Michael
Curtiz directed. It was written
directly for the screen by Humphrey
Pearson, author of "On With the
"Bright Lights" will be the feature attraction at the Anyox Theatre, Saturday, January 3rd.
Mild Christmas Throughout
Ottawa—Canada, poetically
termed "Our Lady of the Snows,"
went without her oft heralded
"White Christmas" this year.
From ocean to ocean and from the
rugged Arctic shores down to the
United States boundary weather
ruled generally "fair and mild."
Snow fell at only widely separated
points across the country. Christmas Day's lone sub-zero temperature was listed at Dawson in
Yukon Territory where it was only
two degrees below zero.
News Items From The
Provincial Capital
Victoria, December 27, 1930. Recent plebiscites on the sale of beer
by the glass have resulted in favor
of the measure. In the Similka-
meen district, Coalmont approved
it by 47 to 10 and Hedley 44 to 8.
In North Okanagan four out of five
centres gave 329 in favor and fifty
against the sale of beer. At Chase
114 were in favor and 21 against.
The biggest test is to come in
Victoria on January 10th. In the
general referendum the capital city
voted down the beer parlors by
about 2,000 majority. After several attempts the necessary petition
for resubmission has been secured.
Seventy-two out of the 75 municipalities of the province have
signed agreements with the government for funds to be spent on
unemployment relief. These involved the expenditure of $1,728,-
196 on public works, one half the
cost being borne by the municipalities and the other half by the
Dominion and Provincial Governments in even amounts.
The Department of Agriculture
has been active in supplying pure
bred livestock to farmers' Institute
this year. They have secured 41
bulls this season s against 33 last
year with other stock in proportion.
The Department buy these animals
for the Institutes and pays transportation costs. The farmers pay
half or one-third down and the
balance on yearly instalments.    ■
The Liquor Board has urged
British and European exporters to
this province to ship their goods in
cases made of B. C. timber. As
practically the entire packing case
business of Great Britain uses imported lumber, fhis has already had
the effect of starting many inquiries
here for box shooks and packing
case lumber fjr the British and
European market. It is believed
that the result will be greatly stimulated, as if used for one purpose it
may easily be used for others.
Canada's fishing grounds are
said to be the most extensive in the
world. On the Atlantic coast there
is a shore line of 5000 miles, and on
tne Pacific a shore line of 7000
miles, and there are 15,000 square
miles of inshore waters.
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 Alice Arm
Will Not Refine Copper
At Trail
One result of the participation of
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co. Ltd., in the financing of the
Ontario Refining Company, along
with International Nickel of Cana
da, has been the removal of all
copper refining operations formerly
oarried on by the Trail smelter and
refinery, to Eastern Canada.
This was revealed when it became known that ill addition to
blister copper from Granby Consolidated, which was formerly refined by Consolidated, Ontario
Refining Company has purchased
the remainder of the copper refining equipment of the Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company,
and this equipment is now incorporated in the copper plant.
Prior to this year Consolidated
Mining and Smelting Company
was the only producer of refined
copper in the Dominion, with a
capacity for refining 15,000 tons
Mineral production per capita in
British Columbia in 1929 was $116
and for Canada, $32.
CANADIAN National offers
many luxuries and comforts which add pleasure to
j        trip South by Steamer
tBt by Train.
S.S. "Prince George" or S.S.
"Prince Rupert" leave Anyox
for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart, Wednesday at midnight.
Regular services to North
and South Queen Charlotte
Islands. Particulars of sailings, rates, etc., on request.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East every
Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday at 11.30 a.m.
r. f. MoNaughton
District Pamnger Agent
Prince Rupert
trains mm
For Information call or write Local
Agent, or write R. F. MoNaughton,
General Passenger Agent, Prince
Rupert, B.C.
Canadian Buffalo Increasing
Ottawa, Canada: December 27;
(Special to the Herald). The herd
of 10,000 buffalo in Wood Buffalo
Park near.Fort Smith, N.W.T. is
made up of the 1,500 wood buffalo
for which the reserve was originally set aside; the 6,673 animals
shipped north from Wainwright,
Alberta, and the increase from
those animals, which are thriving
It is reported that an American
bride insisted, on saying "Yes"
instead of "I will" at the marriage
ceremony. This is hard to believe
Surely she said "Yeah" or "O.K.
by me," or even "And howl"
ere an
Up to December 15 more grain
had been delivered to ships at West
Saint John than during tho entire
month of December, 1929, and this
traffic bids fair to exceed thatj of
last season for Mediterranean and
other European ports, according to
information gathered at Canadian
Paeific Railway headquarters. In
addition to grain at seaboard, 1,-
500,000 bushels were in transit at
mid-December, with further orders
coming in daily.
Holders already ot two Dominion
championships, the first aid team
of the Canadian Pacific Railway's
Toronto freight, offices added further laurels to their crown b,y taking, in face of stiff opposition, the
silver challenge shield of the company's eastern lines championship,
and a week later jdurney to Winnipeg where they captured a third
Dominion trophy by defeating
Weston Shops, winners of the western lines championship, by. 35
points. Winning team was: W. T.
Warren, (captain), A.-T. Curie, H.
H. Braid, C. W. Sellen, W. J. Turk
and C. W. Macey (spare).
By the throwing of a switch in
the Saskatoon power house of the
Saskatchewan Government Power
Commission a new era for many
towns in central Saskatchewan was
recently introduced. This act
marked the energizing of the new
high tension power line to Shell-
brook and the lighting up of that
town and of a number of intervening towns by electricity supplied
from the central electric station in
Saskatoon. About 400 miles of
power lines will be functioning
shortly and a hundred towns will
be effectively lighted and supplied
with power.
More than half a million Christmas trees have been shipped from
the Province of New Brunswick to
points in the United States. The
supply ot Christmas trees from
New Brunswick for United States
comes entirely from privately-owned lands as the exportation of such
trees cut on government-owned
lands is forbidden.
During tho past two years forty
Danish families, comprising 165
persons, have bought farms in Nova
Scotia. Twenty-five of these families made their purchase this year.
These farms are situated along the
Gulf Shore from Pugwash to Anti-
gonish, in Hants County trom Walton to Cheverie, and throughout the
Annapolis Valley as far west, as
Bridgetown. ,
In the first nine months of 1930,
more than 380,000 pounds of mail
were carried by air mall services
in Canada. One-half of the services operate out of Montreal. Two
new services are projected. One
will cover the route from Amos to
Siscoe, newly settled districts in
Northern Quebec, and the second
from the Peace River to North Vermillion. In the North-West Territories. There are 500 aircraft fly-
ln<r In Panada, with 717 pilots, of
wbnm 413 are commercial. There
arc 72 air harbors.
SI* .-'hips rwpntlv tuck lartre con-
Rii"nm«nin of British Columbia
fipntps io the British Isles The
apple" worr. brought trom the
piihniitn-n Viilov the P'lnctpnl
ripjih>.»',i'i.w.iug district of British
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Business Lots from $200 to
Residential Lots from $50
to $300
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
High class printing of all
\ descriptions promptly and
:   : neatly executed   :   :
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads       |
Admission Tickets
•Etc.   Etc.
* ♦
Prompt delioery on every
•:• •:< •:•
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
"Sub-Collector" Mineral Claim, situate in the Naas River Mining Division of Oassiar District.
Where located: On the North-east
Fork of the Kitsault River.
TAKE NOTICE that we, K. Okubo,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 45408-D,
D. P. Farquhar, Free Miner's Certificate No. 45409-D; Alexander Player,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 40019;
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 86899-D, and Miles
Donald, agent, Free Miner's Certificate No. 62186C, intend sixtyi
days from the date hereof to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 27th. • day of October,
A. D., 1830.
, Agent. V
ALICE  ARM AND ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, January 3, 1931
Noted Economist Passenger on "Duchess of Bedford"
Kft A"
Among the distinguished passengers on the "Duchesa of Bedford"
on her last run from England prior to undertaking the two popular West Indies winter cruises organized by Canadian Pacific Steamships, was W. W. Swanson, M.A., Ph.D., Professor of Economics at the
University of Saskatchewan. The Doctor, who is one ot the best-
known figures in the public life of Webiwn Canada, is regarded as
an authority on Its economic and sociological proMems and has made
several visits to Britain, Russia and other European countries to
study agrarian problems. He Is one of the authors of a recent volume on the economics of the production of wheat and is a well-
known writer and lecturer on this and allied subjects. A native of
Oshawa, Ont., he graduated at Queen's and later at the University
of Chicago, and served on the faculty of Queen's from 1908 till 1916,
when he accepted his present appointment. He has served aB chairman on two Royal Commissions appointed by the Province of Saskatchewan; one on Livestock Marketing, and the other, which reported this year, on Immigration and Land Settlement. He is also
chairman of the Committee investigating the Dairying Industry in
that province.
Prof. W. W. SWANSON, M.A., Fh.D.
Old Clipper Ship's Departed Glory
The "Melanope", once a speedy and beautiful sailing
ship, now tends the Empress of Asia and Empress of
Russia, present-day liners of the Canadian Pacific fleet
at Vancouver in the capacity of coal hulk. Grimed,
blackened and scarred by the years, there is little about
this Boiled hulk to suggest the glcry of a clipper ship,
yet such was the "Melanope" before an accident at the
bar of the Columbia river left ber abandoned to an
unkind fate. >It is recorded that a Liverpool apple
eeddler, a woman, put a terrible curse on the old ship
on her maiden voyage, after she had been put off the
vessel into a towing tug. Ever afterwards whni the
trim ship had a mishap superstitious sailors blamed the
"apple woman" until the "Melanope" became associated, wherever Beamen gathered, with the Liverpool
peddler and her vindictive curse. In above lay-out,
bottom, the "Melanope" is shown as she appears today.
Centre, the artist has tried to show how she once looked
in all her glory of tall masts and spreading canvas while
top, the "Melanope's" hulk is shown alongside the
Empress of Asia, coaling her on her visit to Vancouver
Largest Producers and
Setters of Condensed and
Evaporated Mill}.
Convenient! Economical I
CAVE yourself the bother of Keeps indefinitely in its
^waiting for milk deliveries, sealed, airtight container-
Keep a supply of NestiJ's on always pure and sweet when
your shelf—use as needed, you open the tin. ai
Why get wet when we carry a full line of Waterproof
Clothing, including Men's Raincoats for dress wear; also
Slicker Coats and Hats, Mackinaw Shirts and Coats,
Rubber Boots and Shoes in all lengths..
Our prices are very reasonable.
Large Stock.
Inspect our
LEW  LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anvox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc !
W. M. CumillingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Picture Show for 25c.
Commencing with the advent of the Talkies, which
date is August 30th., members of the Anyox Community League, will be allowed admission to one picture
show each month, on the presentation of their membership card, showing dues paid to date, for the price of
25c.   This arrangement to be in lieu of past free show.
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these, going we need your membership and your patronage
Advertise in the Herald ALICE  ARM AND ANYOX HERALD.  Saturday, January 3, 1931
Bonanza Fund Reaches
Nearly $2,500
Up to the present time the sum
of $2476.20 has been subscribed to
the Bonanza Relief Fund. The
money has been attained from the
following sources:
Subscriptions through pay
roll deductions  $1876.70
Subscriptions paid in cash     337.00
Vancouver staft of Granby
Company       164.00
Alice Arm List        83.50
Badminton Club         15.00
The fund is still open for contributions, and further donations
will be gratefully received.
Owing to the large number of
contributors it has been found impossible to\ publish the names of
each individual subscribing, but
the committee wish to extend tlieir
thanks to everyone for their generosity.
A final allotment of the funds
has not yot been made. This delay
has been caused by the fact that
it was necessary to make enquiries
from dependents of those killed as
far away as Europe: As soon as
all information has been gathered
a final distribution of the fund will
be made, and p il dependents of
those killed will be dealt with as
fairly as possible. A statement
regarding the distribution of the
fund will be published at a later
Pioneer Mess Dinner  And
Dance Enjoyed
The Annual Dinner and Dance
held at the Pioneer Mess in the
Hotel on Monday night was indeed
a very popular and happy event.
A large number of guests attended
and the gaily decorated hotel was
a scene of much jollity. A splnn
did dinner was ably served by the
pretty waitresses who were kept
extremely busy attending to the
constant flow of guests. Fancy
hats, and all kinds of novel instruments were soon in evidence
amid the loud bangs of the
craokors provided.
The dance that followed was
held in the Library and Joe Peel's
New Victor Orchestra played
excellent musio until the early
hours of Tuesday. The dancers
were in a very merry mood and
everybody had a real good time
Floor Manager, Syd Hopkins
found he had all his work cut out
to make himself heard above the
din of the jolly crowd.
The Committee of the Pioneer
Mess are to be congratulated on
the success of their annual event
whioh obviously grows in popularity each year.
James Anderson left Alice Arm
ou Wednesday in order to spend a
few days with his brother J. An
derson at Anyox.
This District Need Not
Fear Future
We have now started off on
another year. The new year was
born in depression, but it is very
possible it will die in prosperity.
Poor beginnings often have good
endings. A feature of the general
depression is the remarkable manner in which the mining industry
has successfully oarried on. Last
year a total of $11,000,000 was
paid in dividends by mining coin
panies operating in B.C. despite
thejlow prices of metals and poor
markets. The present stage of
stagnation wilt not last much
longer. It can't, for the burden on
the various governments will become too heavy. As soon as nor
mal prosperity appears, the miningj
industry will be the first to feel the
effect. Prices will rise and rising
prices means a search for new
mines, and Alice Arm district has
many properties that can undoubt
edly be transformed into producing
mines economically. No, we have
nothing to fear for the future.
We have the mineral and if mining
companies are given proper en
couragenient by property owners
it will be mined as soon as conditions warrant,
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Bread, Cakes, Pastry,
t     ANYOX NOTES      I
W. Horn arrived baok on Monday from Prince Rupert where he
spent Christmas.
The following also arrived from
Prince Rupert on Monday: Mrs.
Stone, Miss E. E. Roe. Miss Mor
rison, J. W. Sleigh, H. De Wolfe
and M. H. Ryan.
Miss Hardy was a southbound
passenger to Vancouver by the
Catala on Monday.
Gym classes will commence
again tomorrow afternoon at 4
o'clock when the ladies will take
their exercises, Other classes will
adhere to their usual hours,
Christ Church W. A. and Guild
will hold a card party in the
Church Parish Room, Friday January 9th at 8 p.m.
Office:   Oppoiite Liquor Store
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
British Columbia
Department of Mines
You are invited to apply to the Department of Mines,  Victoria, B.C.,
for the latest authoritative information
regarding   mining   development   in
British Columbia.
Annual Reports, Bulletins and Maps are
available free of charge, upon application to
For Results, Advertise  in the
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
These depressing wet days tend to sap the normal energy from the system.   A real
reliable tonic is necessary to clean up the blood and rest the nerves. We can recommend:
Wampoles Tasteless Extract of Cod Liver Oil *. .$1.00
National Syrup of Hypophosphitis , $1.00
Parke Davis Standardized Cod Liver Oil  .$1.25
Norway Cod Liver Oil $1.00
Shoe Department
'sold and Recommended bu,
We have just received a new shipment of Rayon Bed
Spreads in rose, blue, egg shell and maize, price   $5.50,
Luncheon Sets in good quality linen, $3.60 to $4.15
per set.
Pillow Cases, of linen, per pair $2.15
Pillow Cases, of cotton, per pair $1.75
Embroidered Table Cloths .$3.75
Pullover Sweaters with ''V" Neok iu black with emblem
made from all wool and a very popular garment,
sizes 26 to 34, price $2.25.
Pullover with collars, marie mixture, in all wool, sizes
26 to 34, price $2.00 and $2.25.
Boys' Aviator Helmets with Goggles No. R. 100, price
$1.25 and $1.75.
"Big Ben" says "Start the New Year right," be on time.
"All you need do is wiud me up and move my little lever
over to alarm, then set your mind at ease and I will do
the rest." We have in stock all the Big Ben family and
you will find an alarm dock of this make will never
fail you.


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items