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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Jan 19, 1929

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 \
t
A little paper   j
with all the     j
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
» •-#. •••••••»• (
vf
J   $2.50 a Year
| Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points. I
VOL. 8,   NO. 28
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, January 19, 1929
5 cents each.
Anyox Basketball Games
On Friday And
Monday
In their contests last Friday and
Monday Beach Ladies gave an excellent account of themselves coming within touch of victory often
on both occasions. In last Friday's
game with the Mine the score stood
10-9 at half time rising 16-10 at the
end. Fortunately for tbe Mine
only a few minutes of play remained
after Julia Calderoni was banished
and Annie Scott was ruled off shortly after.
The teams were: Mine: M. Rowland; A. McLachlan; M. Marriot,
2; J. Calderoni, 5; H. Calderoni, 9;
V. Watson.    Total—16.
Beach: P. O'Neill, 6; V. Eve;
M. O'Neill; T. O'Neill; A. Scott, 2;
T. Gordon; D. Greenwood, 5. Total—13.
Referee—Redman.
High  School  Win   From
Beach Ladies
Against the students on Monday
the Beach Ladies waged a rough
battle resulting in numerous casul-
ties and a lot of referee baiting. The
fans will have to restrain their remarks at the expense of the officials
and players or very soon there will
be no officials, no players, and no
occasion for raucous comment. The
accidents of Monday's game favored
the school girls who, although set-
ing the pace throughout faced an 8
all score with two minutes to go.
Miss Greenwood, however, was now
crippled and Miss Pat O'Neill was
slowed up after a crash for which
L. Dresser obtained a free throw
which was the only one of twelve
which counted. The students add
ed another basket in the dying moments of the game making it 11-8.
The teams were: School: L.
Dresser, 5; F. Cameron, 2; M.
Cloke; J. McDonald; W. Cameron;
K. Eve; F. Dodsworth; M. Dresser 4.   Total—11.
Beach:   Mrs.   McRostie,  2;   M.
O'Neill; D. Greenwood; P. O'Neill,
6; T. Gordon;  A. Scott.   Total—
8.
Referee—Redman.
New Company Formed
To Operate North
Star
The North Star Ore & Smelting
Co. was recently incorporated at
Victoria for the purpose of developing the North Star mine. Capitalization is $100,000.
The above company makes still
another that will operate in the
Alice Arm district during the present year.
The North Star joins the Dolly
Varden and has been developed for
over a year in a small way. Capital has been supplied by Chicago
interests.
Ore Body Cut In No. 3
Tunnel at Tiger
Development work at the Tiger
is still being concentrated in No. 3
tunnel. The ore body which we
reported encountered a few weeks
ago has been cut through and has a
width of nearly nine feet. The ore
is of a good milling grade.
The encountering of this ore
ledge was unexpected; surface indications not showing its existence.
Its extent can not be determined
until drifts have been made on it.
Work is being pushed as rapidly
as possible in No. 3 tunnel in order
to encounter the 14 ft. ore ledge
crosscut by the No. 2 tunnel. The
tunnel is now in 300 ft.
Any
ox  Intermediates
Again Going Strong
Once again there is an Intermediate Basketball Section with three
teams, High School, Rinky Dinks
and Concentrator. The first two
teams staged an interesting exhibition on Monday, the students winning 32-18.
The teams were: High School:
H. Deeth, 2; S. Barclay, 14; C.
Hill, 2; J. Gillies, 12; Brown, 2;
Kent.   Total—32.
Rinky Dinks: Dresser, 6; Macdonald, &; Armstrong, 6; Flye;
Dunwoodie.    Total—18.
Referee—A. MacDougall.
Anyox Badminton Club To
Hold Tournament
The badminton club' will hold a
tournament on Sunday, January 27
in order to choose four teams to
meet the Prince Rupert players who
are expected soon. Nine couples
will take part in the elimations.
The local players hope to visit
Prince Rupert later.
Drifting on Homeguard
Ledge Proceeding
Angus McLeod, who recently
examined the Homeguard property
on behalf of the Dalhouse Mining
Co. of Victoria, was well pleased
with the extent of the ore showings
and the favorable location of the
property. He spent nearly a week
at the mine.
Development work by the Dalhousie Co. is being carried on.
Work is being pushed on the drift
being driven on the silver ledge at
present. A recent sample from
this drift gave returns of .80 gold,
21 ozs. silver and .60 copper per
ton. A total value of $28.18 per
ton.
A surface sample taken from
another ledge gave returns of
$16.78 in gold. A shot was put in
from the surface of this ledge.
The ore was found to be richer at
depth and samples were . taken
south by Mr. McLeod for assaying.
Anyox Coming Events
The monthly meeting of the
Anyox P. T. A. will be held on
Monday next.
The United Church Concert will
be held in the Recreation Hall, on
Friday, January 25th.
The Basketball Dance will be
held at the Gymnasium on Friday,
February 1st. Proceeds will be
devoted to expenses of players
when visiting Prince Rupert.
The Anyox Catholic Ladies' Club
will hold a Sale of Home Cooking
on Thursday afternoon, January 24,
in the Catholic Hall. Games of
bridge, whist and five hundred will
be played at 2.30 p.m. Afternoon)
tea will also be served.
Well Known Alice Arm
Prospector Passes
Away
Angus McLeod, well known prospector and pioneer of Alice Arm
passed away at Prince Rupert
Hospital on Thursday January 10th.
He was buried at Prince Rupert
last Sunday.
The news of his death was not
received in Alice Arm until Monday
and it came as a shock to his many
friends.
No particulars of his death were
given. It is understood that he
was to undergo an operation for
appendicitus, and it is believed that
he never survived the operation.
Deceased was a native of Scotland and was numbered among the
pioneer prospectors of Alice Arm.
He held an interest in a number of
mining claims in the district.
He was of a retiring nature. A
believer in doing things rather than
talking. He had the respect of the
whole community, who were sorry
to hear of his untimely death.
Terms of Option Toric
Mine Are Made
Public
Kincolith Basketballers
Suffer Defeat
Subscribe to the Herald
Anyox I. 0. D.  E.  Hold
Annual Meeting
The Kincolith Chapter I. O. D.
E. held their annual meeting on
Tuesday last, when nominations for
officers for the ensuing year were
received. Mrs. Lang was reelected by acclamation.
Balloting for the other offices will
take place at the next meeting.
Mrs. C. Cundill and Mrs. A. Cameron served tea.
ALICE ARM NOTES  !
4'>.+.«.|'»sV».f'S)|S,s)■>'4>.l.4.■■<)■■■ 4)■«■+■»■ s) f
Angus McLeod left on Monday
for Victoria after making an exam
ination of the Homeguard on behalf
of the Dalhousie Mining Co.
N, Sutilovich, who spent the weekend here, returned to Anyox on
Monday.
Chas. Lee, who is in charge of
underground operations at the
Tiger, spent a few days in town
during the week.
A card party will be held at the
School this evening, commencing at
8.30 p.m. sharp. Everyone welcome. A good time promised.
Gentlemen 50c.
Anyox turned back Kincolith's
best on Wednesday in two games.
In both games the Indians opened
the scoring and set the pace in the
early stages but banishments slowed down their offensive and the
locals drove ahead to victory.
In the first game which ended 22-
13 the Anyox players were: Steele,
10; Lazorek, 3; T. Cloke, 2; Deane,
2; Peters, 5.   Total—22.
In the second game Anyox sent
in Meager, 4; McDougall, 19; McLachlan, 9; Evans, 2; Deane; McCallum, 1; and downed the tribe
35-31.
Further entertainment was provided by the Mine Club who sent
Ritchie, Kerr, the Anderson brothers and L. Brown to tackle the
Rinky Dinks who turned them back
12-9. Gate receipts were $36.80,
at 25c. a head, half going to the
visitors.
BIRTH  AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. L: Stewart at Anyox Hospital on Monday,
January 7th. a daughter, Patricia
Jacquiline.
Terms of the option made between
the Britannia Mining & Smelting
Co. Ltd. and the Toric Mines Co.
Ltd. whereby the former takes over
the Toric mine have been made
public.
The Western Canada Mining
News in its question and answer
column states:
"Toric Mines Company Limited
has a capitalization of 200,000
shares, par value $5, with 134,234
shares issued."
"Its only indebtedness is current
about $37,000, which includes the
amount for winter's food supplies
for twenty men, powder, etc."
"The terms of the deal which are
only now available, are that the
Britannia assumes current debts to
the amount of $30,000, this amount
however, to become a first mortgage on the property. If, by the
end of March next, Britannia exercises its option to purchase, it will
immediately incorporate a new
company with a capitalization of
3,000,000 shares, either of $1 par
value or no par value. Toric will
be paid 750,000 of these shares for
its property, but Britannia will have
the option to purchase them back,
as follows: 100,000 shares within
18 months at 95 cents; 150,000
shares within 'iy2 years at 95 cents;
200,000 shares within 1% years at
$1, and 300,000 shares within 5
years at $1.37)4. In the meantime
these shares shall be held in escrow.
If any option for shares is not exercised, then all other options shall
be null and void. The Toric company shall accept for any shares in
lieu of cash, debentures of the new
company. Another important point
is that if Britannia shall not exercise the option, all monies paid by
it on the said property and in' operation thereof shall be repaid to
Britannia by March 31, 1930, with
6 per cent interest, the total amount
not to exceed $35,000. These are
briefly the salient points of the
deal."
Leaves To Attend Legislature
H. F. Kergin M. L. A. left on
Monday for Victoria where he will
attend the Legislative session which
opens on Tuesday next.
The Family Herald and Weekly
Star of Montreal holds a record for
subscribers renewing voluntarily
and continuously year after year.
After all it is not surprising when
one considers the quantity and
quality feast the readers are given
each week and at a price ridiculously low—$1 a year or three years
for $2. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    January    19    1929
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Isnse.il every Saturday at Alice Ann
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Oilier Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants - - $15.00
Land Notices - - - ■ $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. pec inch
Contract Kales on Application.,
K. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The past year was the most
prosperous in every way the
Dominion of Canada has ever enjoyed. Every industry made substantial strides and our foreign trade
figures soared to new high levels.
While the past year was a record
for general prosperity, the present
bids to surpass it. Already plans
have been made public for large
undertakings that will increase the
prosperity of the Dominion. Chief
of these are $50,000,000 to be
spent by the Canadian Pacific
Railway in building new lines in
western Canada. The Canadian
National will also increase their
mileage. This work means the
developing of that inland empire,
the Peace River Country by providing transportation, and ultimately
a railroad will be built through to
the Pacific. Stewart has been
named, among others, by the president of C. P. R. as a terminal
railroad point, and this is probably
where the western end of the road
will see the Pacific. British Columbia participated last year in the
Dominion's prosperity. Statistics
recently released show that this
province is the richest per capita
in the Dominion. The province
has advanced in every line of industry and the momentum attained
last year will unquestionably increase during 1929. Plans for the
expenditure of huge sums of money
on new enterprises have been
made, and the mining industry is
the cause of the expenditure of a
large portion of the money to be
spent. The general prosperity
should gladden the heart of the most
pessimistic. It should make us proud
to be able to call ourselves Canadians. We should rejoice that
we are living in a country that is
expanding at such a rapid rate, and
that we are able to take a part in
building up this great Dominion in
which we and future generations
can live in peace and plenty.
"In 1928 no less than 3,238,000
acres of new land have been added
to the producing area of Canada.
"Beyond all question 1928 has
been the banner year in the mineral production of Canada, yet it
seems altogether probable that in
another decade Canadians will look
back to the present time as to the
day of small things in our mining
industry.
"Since the 1927 figure (construction) was itself the highest in
recent years, it is particularly
to note that in 1928 it has been
surpassed by nearly $31,000,000,
or 17.7 per cent.
"The total external trade of Canada in the 12 months ended Nov-.
ember, 1928, reached the enormous
aggregate of $2,584,000,000, the
highest for any 12 months period
in the history of the country.
"In the first eight months of the
current fiscal year, the period from
April to November, the "total ordinary revenue of the Dominion
has reached the high aggregate of
$308,784,000, as compared with
$289,282,000 in the same period
of the preceding year—an increase
of $21,500,000 in spite of the substantial reductions of taxation included in the budget of February
last, estimated at the time to amount to some $ 19,000,000."
Kimberley   Mill   Will
Handle 6000 Tons
Arrangements for increasing the
capacity of the Kimberly concentrator from 4,000 to 6,000 tons daily
are now being rapidly effected. The
purpose of this increase in milling
capacity is essentially to augment
the ore reserves of the Sullivan
mine, in that by providing facilities
for the treatment of a larger tonnage, it will be economically possible to include material of a lower
grade than heretofore sent to the
mill. On the other hand, it is not
expected, of course, that the metallic output will be proportionately
greater.
The value of the output of the
Consolidated Mining & Smelting
Co. Ltd. on the basis of rough averages of the quoted prices during
last year is estimated to have been
^31,174,100.
Start On Sheritt-Gordon
Concentrator
Sherritt Gordon engineers have
started work on the plans for the
first unit of the new concentrator.
It will be designed for a production of 1500 tons daily, according to
the •Northern Miner.
With the rise in the price of copper, indicated per ton profits at
Sherritt Gordon have been increased in two directions. Estimates
made a year ago on 13 cent copper
and on the then grade of ore gave
Sherritt Gordon indicated profits
of $4 per ton, before depreciation
and taxes. »
"What kind of a watch have you
got?"
''A wonderful watch! Never
heard of that before.-'
"Well, its like this. Every time
I look at it I wonder what time it
is.
TEN PRIZES Of        -        .
Bdov vill be found t Puzzle tint ma; appesr
to be simple, but is not so simple as it looks.
Try it, and if you solve it correctly, and will
sell for us 8 bores of HOME SALVE at 25 cents
per box you have an excellent opportunity to
wis a CASH PRIZE, ranging in value from $5.00
to (50.00.
HOME SALVE is < Hoosenold Emergency
Remedy that is easily sold. Housekeepers need
it, and use it. It is becoming more popular
every day.
0(»?f
FDLST PRIZE     ....$50.00
SECOND PRIZE .—  *40.00
THIRD PRIZE 430.00
FIFTH PRIZE
FOURTH PRIZE ...
 4204)0
 $10.00
..45.00 each
There is aa entrance to tlie above mace at each
corner. One of these entrances leads you into
and around the maze, (but not through the
centre) then out again at the corner at which
yon started. Find this path and trace it with a
soft pencil and you will have the outline of ft
popular fruit.
Cut out the Puzzle and write your name and
address plainly on a sheet of paper, together with
the words "I have solved tbe Puzzle and find the
fruit to be a (state the  fruit that you
ftnd it to be). Tc will then notify you immediately if you are correct, and if so, will
tend you, at our risk tod expense 8 boxes of
HOME SALVE to be sold at 25 cents per box.
The First Prize is $50.00 in Cash, the Second
Prize $40.00 in Cash and so on down the list
until all  the Prizes are exhausted.
WE HAVE GIVEN AWAY THOUSANDS OF
DOLLARS IN CASH PRIZES TO PERSONS WHO
CORRECTLY SOLVED OUR PUZZLES AND
SOLD HOME SALVE.
We see no reason whatever why you should not
be a Cash Prize Winner. Is ie not worth your
while to try? Send you answer to-day. Don't
fail to write the words we mention neatly, and
state what the fruit you found is, aa in the
event of ties, writing and neatness will be considered factors.
HOME  MANUFACTURING CO.   DeptG
'McNab Building,      TORONTO  J.
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.
B. P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
r-
-1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L-
Al. Falconer
Alice Ann
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
r-
Warm Clothing
Woollen Clothes arc necessary during the cold
winter months. They ward off colds and influenza, and provide you with comfort. Come over
and inspect our wide range of Winter Clothes.
We have everything necessary.
LEW  LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L.
Cr'-
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
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT
V-
•JJ
Department of Mines
VICTORIA, B. C.
ANNUAL REVIEW
AND    ESTIMATE
The Annual Preliminary Reviaw and Estimate for the year
1928 now is available. Containing an estimate of
the mineral production for the past year, a general
summary by the Provincial Mineralogist of outstanding events and of conditions which have affected the
industry during the year, and accounts by each of six government mining engineers of recent important occurrences
in each mineral district, it will be of interest and value to
all who follow mining development in the Province.
WRITE   FOR  YOUR  COPY   TODAY
NOTICE: For Official Reports regarding British
Columbia Mines, apply to
Dept. of Mines,
Victoria, B. C.
Special Bulletins, Annual
Reports,   etc,   furnished
free of charge on
application ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    January    19    1929
lo
Anaconda Co. Seeking
New Copper Mines
Marked improvement in the copper market has started the large
companies on the hunt for copper
properties, and British Columbia is
a field for investigation. For some
time past several companies have
been seeking properties in this province, and during the last couple of
weeks Anaconda Copper Company
has had representatives at Victoria
making a careful check of government reports with a view to ascertaining the worth of groups that
have been reported on. This is one
of the best indications of the importance of copper to British Columbia, following as it does activities on the part of tho Consolidated,
Britannia and Granby companies.
Small Bachelors Not Shining
Lights In World Affairs
What chance has a bachelor to
become president of a large corporation? Or an only child? Or a
man of small physique? It may
surprise you, writes Dirk P. De
Young in Forbes Magazine, but the
chance is very slim of any of these
types becoming president of the
United States Steel Corporation or
General Motors, or any other of the
large commercial, industrial, or
banking organizations of the country.   Says Mr. De Young further:
"Most of the men holding the big
executive positions in the United
States are married men, of large
physique, and with few exceptions,
come from large families."
The farmer's best friend is the
Family Herald and Weekly Star,
Montreal. It costs only a dollar a
year, and the family circle gets a
superb magazine free.
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
Help the Organization
that Serves You
Advertise in the Herald
H
ere an
dTh
ere
1
(2K1)
Ojibway Indkms of tb« Ntplsm1
district will not touch b«»r ment
fcecause they are mostly urtnbers
of the Bear Clan, says Ozark
Ripley, the well kntwn sportl'i:;
writer. They are averse tt> killing
the bear and one hmuins party relates havins io fongo etUini: bop.r
steak and having to burj a beat's
carcass because tboir cook refused
to touch the meat.
A trout weighing eight pounds
was a catch n ported last Mintmer
by William Mitcheltree in the
neighbourhood of Banff, Alberta.
"My record for the season Is 31)6
fish," he writes, "all caught on rod
and line within easy reach of
Banff. Recently at Wapta I caught
two six pound rainbows and several cutthroat weighing from two
to three and a half pounds."
A record was hung up beside the
Christmas stockings of the employees of the Canadian Pacific
Express Company on Christmas
Day when, from coast to coast,
every Christmas package was delivered to its destination, except
where there was no one to receive
them. According to T. E. McDonnell, president of the company, express traffic was unusually' heavy
this Beason and was well handled.
Many enquiries for Rewnrd
wheat, one of the early rlpei.ing
varieties evolved by the Canadian
Government Central Experimental
Farm, Ottawa, are being received
by the Dominion Cerealtst Tho
farm will have 10,000 bushels ot
this new wheat for distribution,
and the 350 growers who werTe
allowed to grow Reward Is 1928
will have a surplus of 2,000 bushels making available 12,000 bushels for seed In 1929.
Production of agricultural Implements and machinery in Canada
amounted to $42,996,288 In 1927,
according to the Bureau of Statistics, as compared with $38,269,214
for the previous year and J24.77C,-
216 for 1925. Of the 65 firms reporting, 43 were in Ontario, 12 in
Quebec, 4 in Manitoba, 4 in Alberta,
one In Saskatchewan and one in
Prince Edward Island.
Having successfully completed
for her trials off Scotland the new
Canadian Pacific British Columbia
coastal steamship "Princess Norah"
will arrive shortly at Victoria,
Vancouver Island. Trie new ship
is the seventeenth "Princess" of
the company's fleet and is equipped
with bow rudders to facilitate navigation in the narrow channels of
the west coast.
Canadian seed wheat Is in considerable demand in South America according to officials of tha
agricultural department of the
Canadian Pacific Railway at Winnipeg. A ton of seed wheat was
recently shipped from Brandon to
Peruvian wheat ranchers, and it it
expected that further orders will
come from the South American
republic.
Less than a minute was required
to launch each boat when the iifo
saving equipment of the Canadian
Pacific liner "Duchess of Bedford"
received its regular test at New
York recently before embarking
Its Christmas cruise of the West
Indies. "Tbe finest and most efficient boat lowering apparatus C
have ever seen," was the comment
made by John J. Grady, head ot the
United States steamship Inspection
servioe, who was present at the
tort. The "Duchess of Bedford" la
one of four sister ships of the new
"Duchess" class all of whom are
speedy oil burners and equipped
With, the same efficient life saving
apparatus for use ln an emergency.
The true measure of a man's
success ia not the size of the fortune
he amasses, but the degree of his
service to his fellow men.
|—
THE AUCE ARM MEAT MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
"1
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped with  Modern  Cold Storage Plant
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Raintest Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
Oi=lI=
3HE
A U/t/%   A i*vy%   The Bonanza Silver
JrVllCC /\rni  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
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald
FRANK D- RICE
B. C. Land Surveyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Etc,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
ALIOE  ARM,  B. O.
I--
—1
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Room for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinlu Cif in, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
I I
AUCE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manage
er
HIGH PRODUCTION AT ANGUS
Hen l» ahown oat sm.ll comer of the Anna Shops,   liuet,     • section ol the (teat machine tho*.   Lower left, transporta
tion wttfcia the Shop and right, iettia«
fanada's increasing agricultural,
^ industrial and commercial prosperity is making more and greater
demands upon transportation and
the country's railways must always
be a long way ahead of the times
in order to keep up with them.
That, in a town within a city, sixty-
five hundred men with a monthly
pay-roll little short of a million
dollars will be engaged all winter
\ building, equipping and repairing
rolling stock for one Canadian
Company reflects not only the immediate benefits of a record crop
year, but the encouraging and inspiring confidence of its directors
in the continued prosperity of the
country. This is particularly true
when one realizes that the Angus
Shops of the Canadian Pacific
which employ these sixty-five-hundred men and through them support, say, a community of at least
the wheel* (or a new 3100 locomotive.
twenty-thousand within the city of
Montreal, is not engaged in the
actual construction of its freight
cars and locomotives, that the
frames for the passenger equipment are purchased outside and
that these shops alone do not
handle the whole of the repair
work of the system, there being
other shops in the west.
The present volume of work and
the probability of further increases
are due to the orders for rolling
stock that have been placed with
various Canadian steel car construction companies. The steel
frames are built at Hamilton and
other points in Canada and are
taken to Angus where the finishing is carried out. One hundred
and six passenger cars, including
sleepers, diners, first class coaches
and other equipment will have to
be handled shortly by the Angus
shops, while at present the construction of 40 cabooses, 7 snow
ploughs and 2 rail hoists is going
on. At present, also, eleven repaired passenger cars and 120
freight cars are being turned out
daily, and every five-hours and
forty-five minutes shop time, an
overhauled and repairad 'ocomotive
is returned to service.
The Angus shops of the Canadian Pacific Railway, situated on
the eastern outskirts of Montreal,
are the largest diversified railway
shops maintained by any railway
on the continent. Thej cover 300
acres of ground and handle each
year upwards of 29,000 railroad
cars of various sorts and descriptions. The first two of the 3,100
type of locomotive, the largest in
the British Empire, were built at
Angus by the company's own employees and from its own design.   , ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.    January    19    1929
ANYOX NOTES
i
t
T
Miss Ella Steen arrived from the
south on Thursday.
J. Harvey and R. D. Noble,
auditors, arrived from Vancouver
on Thursday.
D. Cavalier arrived back from
a trip to Prince Rupert on Thursday.
The El Doro cigar is manufactured from specially selected leaf,
and made by expert Canadian
workmen.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Turnbull arrived
from the south on Thursday.
F. Austin arrived from the south
on Thursday.
Tony Casp left on Thursday for
the south.
Miss Bernice Clay left on Thursday for Prince Rupert, after spending a vacation with her parents.
Mrs. Chenoski and daughter were
southbound passengers on Thursday.
Geo. Pearson left on Thursday
on a short visit to Prince Rupert.
J. A. Anderson, district road
superintendent, was a south-bound
passenger on Thursday.
W. Brennan left on Thursday for
the south,
Thos. F. Mitchell of the electrical
department returned on Monday
from a three weeks' sojourn in Vancouver where he was called by the
illness of his wife's parents.
Mrs. J. Pottinger, who was visiting her mother, Mrs. M. Eld, left
Monday for Prince Rupert.
A. Keil arrived in town on Mon-
day from the south.
Construction Material Moves
To Flin Flon
Montreal, Jan. 12:*— Heavy ship
nients of construction material are
moving from Winnipeg over the
Canadian National Railways to the
Flin Flon mines. In addition to
machinery and material for the
mine buildings there is also a great
deal of heavy material being for.
warded for construction of the dam
at Island Falls.
Dr. J. D. MacLean, the newly
appointed farm loan commissioner,
has started preliminary work at
Ottawa in organizing the rural
credits system. His salary will be
$8,000 yearly.
"Now," said the interviewer,'
"what book has helped you most in
your career?"
"The volume of business," said
the merchant prince.
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
U. S. Makes Big Profit
Panama Canal
Publication by Uncle Sam ofthe
statistics of Panama Canal revenues for the year ending June 30,
1928, discloses an item of great importance to every man who grows
wheat on these western prairies and
to every district that can be tapped
by the Hudson's Bay Railway.
During the year 1927-28 there
passed through the Panama Canal
6456 vessels, which provided a revenue of nearly $27,000,000. This
makes a daily average of 17.5 ships,
each of which pays on an average
of $4,337.50 in tolls for the privilege
of passing through the Canal.
This means that every shipload
of Canadian grain passing through
the Panama Canal from the Pacific
Coast to Great Britain, contributes
$4,337.50 to the coffers of the United States. When the Hudson's
Bay Railway is in operation, Saskatchewan and Manitoba wheat will
be able to travel by the short rail
route to Fort Churchill, and thence
by the short ocean route from Fort
Churchill to Great Britain. It will
save the $4,337.50 toll whioh Uncle
Sam at present levies on every
shipload of Canadian grain passing
through his Canal.
Worthy of your Support
THE
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
received.
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
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, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
OHice:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
Wright & Hinton
LAND SURVEYORS
P.  O.  BOX  1604
MINERAL CLAIMS
PRINCE   RUPERT
DC
3r^=]aaci=DC=]Q0c=iC3c:
3F=1C
30
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummillgS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Pap<
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
ers
DC
3C3DC
30
"1
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince Rupert leaves Anyox for Prince
Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, and Intermediate Points, each Thursday, at 11.00 p.m.
S. S. Prince John loaves Prince Rupert, for
North and South Queen Charlotte Islands fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN  SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert each Monday, Wednesday, and Saturday
at 11.30 a.m., for Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections
for all points East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply to any Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
L-
-J
rr-
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Rose Marie No. 1 Fractional,"
"Rose Marie No. 3 Fractional," "Cim-
erron No. 1 Fractional," "Oimerron
No. 3 Fractional," and "Royal Gold
No. 1 Fractional," Mineral Claims,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar District. Where
located: about one mile East of Kitsault River and about 20 miles from
Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE, that we, E. C.
Pickett, Free Miner's Certificate No.A
11553-D and P. E. Peterson, Free
.Miner's Certificate No. 23527-D, intend
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 10th. day of October A.D.
1028.
E. C. PICKETT, P. E. PETERSON
Advertise in the Herald
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Lion," "Tiger," "Plntus Fraction,"
and "Del Norte Fraction," Mineral
Claims, situate in the Naas River Mining    Division   of   Cassiar   District.
Where located: on East Side of Kitsault River, about 18 miles from Alice
Arm.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, E. C, Pickett, Free Miner's Certificate No. 11553-
D, intend, sixty days from the date
hereof, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 15th. day of   October,
A. D. 1928.
E. C. PICKETT.
1
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
EXTRA   TROUSERS   FREE
We offer an extra pair of Trousers free with   every  HOBBERLIN  suit sold during the
month of January.    Take advantage of this offer and save yourself ten dollars or more
DRY GOODS
Marie Louise  Girdles and Corselettes
Medium Weight Girdles,   average  figure,
Sizes 26 to 30.   Each $1.05 to $5.50
Heavy Weight Girdles, full hip figure sizes,
29 to 32.   Each, $4.50 to $7.00
Medium Weight Corselette. sizes 30 to 40
bust.   Average figure, each $2.75
Heavy  Weight  Corselette, sizes 37 to 40
bust.   Full hip figure, each $5.50
Hardware Dept.
Scrubbing Brushes at 25c,  30c, 35c,
40c, .45c,  each
Nail Brushes, at 15c 25c 35c 45c. each
Stove   Brushes at 35c  and 45c. each
Shoe Brushes at 45c each
Clothes Brushes, at 35c,, 45c, 60c. each
Whisks, at 35c,  45c,  and 50c. each
DRUG DEPARTMENT
Money Saving Specials for Week Commencing January 21st
Pure Cod Liver Oil. Ten oz. bottle,
regular 75c, for   55c.
Gibb's Lemon Soap.   Regular 25c. 2 for 25c.
Bed well's Hand-drawn Tooth Brushes.
Regular 75c. for  50c.
Dominion Hot Water Bottles. Regular $1.35, for  1.00
Dominion Hot Water Bottles. Regular $1.00, for  85c.
Hammermill Linen Stationery. Regular 60c. for  45c.
Assorted Fruit Drops. Regular 50c.
lb. for  30c.
Absorbent Cotton.   Regular 15c. three
packages for  25c.
Yardley's Face Powder.   Regular $1.00
for  70c.
Mary Garden  Falcum,   Regular 40c.
for  20c.
4 inch Gauze Bandages.   Regular 40c.
for  20c.
Bath Sponges.   Regular $1.00 for 75c.
Palmolive Shampoo.   Regular 50c. for 30c.
Monaca Pipes.   Regular $1.50 for  1,00
SHOE   DEPARTMENT
SHOES  FOR  WOMEN  AND  CHILDREN
Here is your chance to get some real good footwear at remarkably low prices.    We
have grouped together all our short lines and odd children's Boots,  Oxfords and
Sandals.       Sale Price, 50c
Women's Patent, Kid and Colored Suede Straps and Oxfords.    Sale Price, $1.95
Women's Medium and High Heeled Slippers and Oxfords, in Black Kid and Suede, $3.95
GRANBY   STORES

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