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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Oct 4, 1930

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 n
{ A little paper
with all the
{ news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points, j
VOL. 10,   NO.   14
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, October 4, 1930
5 cents each,
Basketball League Hold
Tlieir Annual
Meeting
The Annual General meeting of
the Anyox Community League
Basketball Club was held in tlie
Recreation Hall on Monday. Quite
a number attended the meeting
and plans were made for a sue-1
cessfttl season. The following
officers wore elected: President,
Walter Jones; Vice-President,
Frank Dodsworth, senr.; secretary.
Jimmy Elliott. Their election was
very popular and it is expected
that under their guidance, basketball will play a prominent part
among the indoor sports during
the fall and winter seasons.
T. N. Youngs, chairman of the
Sports.' Committee of the Community League called the meeting
to order. In his opening remarks
he expressed the hope that even a
greater interest would be taken in
basketball this season than in the
past. The Community League he
said, have seoured the services of
a Y.M.C.A. gym. instructor and
basketball referee, who comes highly recommended from Vancouver,
and judging by his manner of hand,
ling the practice games already
held 'this season, will fully live up
to"advancenotices." Mr. Laughlan
(Lecky) Gillies, the gym. instructor,
while not coaching any teams in the
Basketball League, will be always
willing to show the boys a number
of the fine points of the game, such
as pivoting, dribbling, shooting,
etc., and it is expected that a num.
ber of the newer players will soon
be making the more experienced
ones step out to hold their own.
W. Jones, the newly elected
president, who occupied the chair
following his election, thanked
those present for the honor conferred upon him and expressed the
belief that basketball would ex
perienoe a very successful season.
Mr. Elliott also thanked the
meeting for the honor bestowed
upon him and signified his willingness to do everything possible to
further the interests of the greatest
of indoor games during the ooming
season.
It is hoped to have four leagues
in operation, consisting of Senior
"A," which has two teams already
entered—the Celts and Sheiks—and
with the Mine and Concentrator to
hear from, at least three and probably four well matched teams will
contest the honors in this division.   Senior "B" will include the
Moose  Lodges   Celebrate
Seventh Anniversary
On Wednesday evening, Septem
ber 24th, the Moose Lodge and
Sister Legionaires held a joint
meeting to celebrate the seventh
anniversary of their Lodges.
After the meeting they held a
dance and supper for friends of the
liodge members. Good music was
provided by J. Peel's orchestra,
and a very pleasant evening was
enjoyed by all.
Mrs. T. P. O'Brien and Mr. J.
Deeming, heads of their respective
Lodges, and their Committee are
to be complimented on the very
fine arrangements which made the
evening a real enjoyable aud complete success.
John Swanson and  P. Badminton Club Will Open
E. Peterson Settled
In Russia
Basketballers Hold First
Tournament
Basketball in Anyox this season
seems destined for a very successful
season.   The first tournament was
held on Friday and Saturday last,
and good  results   were   obtained
considering   they   were   the   first
games of the season.   Following
are the scores:
Beach Girls 13
High School Girls 3
Celts ....28
Sheiks 19
Celts
Mine
.41
■ 12
Wm. Hanna returned on Wed
nesday from a trip to Prince
Rupert.
slightly less experienced teams,
and with entries from the Smelter
Football Club and the Celts Football Club, and also a probable entry
from the Mine Football Club.
Judging from the speed and sport-
manship shown on the football
field, these teams will doubtless do
well in this new endeavor.
A girls' league, with entries from
the High School and one other
team is already in existence and the
entry of another team in this league
would help considerably. Many of
the regular players are out practis.
ing and with the peppy bunch of
new players who are showing their
stuff at the gym. the girls' games
promise to be as popular as ever.
Last but not least, .the Intermediate League. This is where all of
our future players must come from,
great interest should therefore be
taken in the teams competing in this
league. Two Scout teams are already in line and a third team in
this division will provide some real
sporty encounters.
In an article dealing with well
known western mining men who
have gone to Russia or are going,
the Mining and Industrial Reoord
says:
J. A. McLaughlin, former mine
superintendent at Copper Mountain, is manager of the mines
department at Uralinstrom on the
Asiatic side of the mountains and
in the same latitude as Sitka,
Alaska, where there are two copper mines under development for
which a 2000 ton concentrator is
now under constuction and should
be in operation this fall. John
Swanson, formerly mine superintendent at Anyox, is now superintendent of one of these mines.
All the mining equipment" is of
German manufacture and everything is of the very latest and most
modem design.
P. E. Peterson, mining engineer
of Vancouver, it located at Kafan,
in Russian Armenia, way down
south between the Black Sea and
the Caspian, whore he is now
supervising the construction of a
1,000 ton mill. Pete is in a warm
climate and had a little trouble in
becoming acclimatized and accustomed to the food of the country.
He was in hospital for a few days
at Evorn and says tlie hospital was
{.the last word in hospitals. It
seems that becoming acclimatized
affects all the western boys in
similar fashion. Young John
Swanson, nephew of the above-
mentioned John, of Anyox, is also
at Kafan and was sick for a longer
period than Pete. After losing
28 lbs. weight, Pete now feels
better than ever.
P. E. Peterson is well known
both in Anyox and Alioe Arm.
Previous to his departure for Rus'
sia he was consulting engineer at
the Saddle property at Hastings
Arm and tlie Tiger property at
Alioe Arm. The many friends of
J. A. Swanson and P. E. Peterson
will be pleased to learn that they
are settled in their new surroundings.
Season on Tuesday
The Anyox Badminton Club'
will hold an Opening Night in the
Gymnasium on Tuesday evening
October 7th, at 7.30 p.m.
All those interested in Badminton are invited to attend, when a
series of games and a sooial evening
will be held.
Everyone welcome. Bring your
racquets, and enjoy a good evening.
John E. Stark, Pioneer
Prospector Passes
Away
Mr. Brealy, logging superintend
ent for the Lamatco Veneer Co. of
New Westminster arrived in Alice
Arm on Monday and left again on
Wednesday. While here, he inspected the stand of cotton wood
timber on the flats at the mouth
of the Illiance River, and it is possible that it may be logged off this
winter.
Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom
left Anyox on Monday for Vancouver iu oompany with the remains
of their little daughter Kathleen,
who recently passed away. The
funeral will take place in' the
south.
J     ANYOX NOTES     ♦
♦ ♦■■■♦■•■♦■■■ f .i. ■■■ 4 ■•■+■•■ ♦ .i>. | •^•••+•••+.••4 f
Amongst the arrivals on Wed
nesday's boat were Jaok Evans, D.
Davis, L. Gillies, A. Kistman, J.
A. Graham.
J. A. Anderson, superintendent
of the Publio Works Department
arrived home last week from a
business trip to the Dease Lake
and Telegraph Creek Country.
He aocompanied J. E. Stark south
whom he found ill at Telegraph
Creek.
Mrs. S. H. Bartman returned
from holidays iu the south on
Wednesday evening.
Mrs. Lundgenson and two
children returned to Anyox on
Wednesday.
Miss M. Ellen was an arrival
from the south on Wednesday.
Miss Ruth Dunwoodie left for
Vancouver on Wednesday evening
for two month's vacation.
Dr. Gordon James left on Wed-,
nesday  evening  for   a month's
holiday,  whioh he  will spend in
Vancouver and Toronto.
Mr. and  Mrs.   G.   Negrin   and
family left for the south  on  Wednesday's boat.
F. Buckle was an outgoing
passenger Wednesday evening.
Amongst the departures on
Wednesday's boat were Mr. T. J.
Shenton, W. Harrison, R. Gregg,
A- Wright, and J. Shields.
Johnnie Chenoski left on Wednesday evening for Vancouver
where he intends to make his home
in tlie future.
Mrs. W. F. Eve and her daughter, Miss Vera Eve returned on
Monday from a vacation spent in
tlie south.
Continued on page 4
John E. Stark, the veteran
prospector of Alice Arm passed
away at Anyox Hospital on Sunday evening, following a brief illness. The cause of his death was
ureamic prostate disease of seven
day's duration.
Mr. Stark left Alice Arm at the
end of June in order to prospect
the Stikine river district in the
vicinity of Telegraph Creek. He
was taken ill on September 14th at
a point forty miles south of Telegraph creek. He was alone, and
started for Telegraph Creek for
aid. For four days lie struggled
along, arriving there on September
17th. Here he met J. A. Anderson
distriot road superintendent, who
was leaving for the south on
September 21st. and he brought
him out. He received medical
treatment at points on the way,
but was anxious to get to Anyox.
He arrived there on September 24.
His condition beoame worse aud
he passed peacefully away on Sunday the 28th.
Deceased was 71 years of age,
and unmarried. He was the oldest
resident of Alioe Arm, coming here
in the year 1900 in company with
Frank Roundy. He was tlie
owner of several mining properties,
and spent a lot of his time in the
hills prospecting. For several
years previous to his death he was
caretaker at the Dolly Varden
mine. He was highly respected
and his passing is deeply regretted.
The late Mr. Stark was a native
son of British Columbia, being
born at Esquimalt in 1859. He is
survived by his mother, who is
nearly 100 years of age, and a
brother, W. O. Stark, both of
Ganges Harbor.
The body was shipped south on
Wednesday evening for burial at
Ganges Harbor. Thus passes one
of the district's old time prospectors
and pioneers, to whom the lure of
the trail and wide open spaces was
as strong in the end as when, a
husky lad he shouldered his first
paok.
Rev. W. B. Jennings, accompanied by Mrs. Jennings arrived at
Alice Arm on Saturday, on the
Anglican Mission launch, Northern
Cross. Harvest Thanksgiving Service was held ,by Rev. Jennings at
7.30 p.m., and Sunday School was
also held in the morning. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday, October 4.  1930
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, $3.00
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Laud Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Metals are not the only commodity that is affected by world
trade depression. There is, at the
present time an over production in
almost every line of industry, including agricultural products. Over
production means falling prices,
and that is what is .happening
throughout the world today. Modern machinery is to a large extent
due to the world's surplus of
goods, whether it is on the farms,
in the factories or in the mines,
mills, and smelters. It will take
some time for the world to adjust
itself to these new conditions.
History shows that it has been
done before, but the transmission
period has been hard on the masses. What has been done can be
done again. The big mining companies are certainly showing no
great anxiety over the future.
They are still acquiring new properties and making plans for their
development. They are planning
for the future when business adjusts itself to the new conditions.
The whole west is impatiently
waiting for a statement from either
the C. P. R. or the Government
as to when and where the railway from the Peace River Country to the coast will be built.
President Beatty, of the C. P. R.
who spent five days in the Peace
River district this fall promises an
early announcement. Thousands
of settlers are flocking into the
country, and the building of a railway cannot be long delayed. The
building of this railway next year
would solve the unemployment
problem in the west.
Premier Co. Has Paid Dividends of $15,000,000
Regular quarterly dividend of
Premier Gold Mining Company
was paid on October 1, 1930, the
third this year. The disbursement
will be on the basis of 6 cents per
share, or $300,000. This brings the
aggregate dividends paid by Premier to over $15,000,000, the first
being paid December, 1921.
In addition to its original property, the Premier operates Porter
Idaho and Prosperity, both of which
are shipping, and is developing
also the Silverado, all in tbe Portland Canal district.
That the Kennecott copper mines,
Alaska, will continue to produce
indefinitely is the report of Dr.
Bateman, professor qf geology at
Harvard.
No Decision Regarding Peace
River Railway
President Beatty of the Canadian
Pacific Railway, who made a tour
through the Peace River country
recently, in the course of an ad-
dross is reported to have said as
follows:
"The matter of a westward outlet to the Pacific Coast is one that
requires a vast amount of careful
examination before it can be proceeded with. Our engineers are
now completing an exhaustive survey of the territory and when their
reports are finally tabulated and
present we will take the matter up
for decision with the Canadian
National Railways and the federal
authorities."
The Canadian National Railways
have begun work on their huge
Montreal terminals, which are
estimated to cost before completion,
$50,000,000
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, tn Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
Subscribe to the Herald
STEAMSHIP
AND TRAIN
SERVICES
S.S. "Prince George" leaves
Anyox for Prince Rupert and
Vancouver via Stewart,
Wednesdays,   12   midnight.
Weekly sailings from Prince
Rupert for North and South
Queen Charlotte Islands.
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East daily
except  Sunday.  1  p.m.
Low Summer Fares NOW
Ask Us /lbout Our "Triangle Tour"
National
For Information call Local Agent or write
R. F. McNAUGHTON, D.P.A.
Prince Rupert, B.C.
W-106a
Few British and Irish Going
To United States
Washington, September 27th;
(Special to the Herald.) The Immigration Department here states
that Great Britain and Ireland are
the only two European countries
failing to exhaust their quota of
immigrants to the States.
The British quota lacked 509
from being full. Tbis included
Northern Ireland.
Father—"Isn't that young man
rather fast?"
Daughter—"Yes, but I don't
think he'll yet away."
H
ere an
dTh
ere
=u
(613)
The first electrically-driven tug
to be built in Uannuti was launched
at Lauzon, Quebec, recently, when
the "Prescotont", Diesel-electric
lug for the Canadian Pacific Car
and Passenger Transfer Company's
service between Prescott and Og-
densburg, slipped into the waters
of the St.. Lawrence after the traditional bottle of champagne had
been broken against her bows by
Mrs. M. X.cD Duff, wife of the manager of the Canadian Pacific Great
Lakna Steamship service. It is
the first electric tiig to be built
in fa.* !a. and is designed to tow
a three-track railway car-float with
accommodation for 16 hundred-ton
cars.
Canada is taking advantage of
all opportunities to fight tuberculosis and I think is far ahead of
England in tin matter of sending
students to sanatoria to make an
intensive study of the subject, said
Dr. J A. Courts, of London, member of tie group of British Tubercular experts, interviewed aboard
S S. Montcalm, on his return to
England after some weeks' stay in
the Dominion.
Stating that the Canadian Chamber of Commerce official tour of
Japan and China leaving Vancouver and Victoria October 16 aboard
S.S. Empress of Russia, offers a
splendid chance to emphasize Canada's position as a trading nation,
Col. J. H. Woods, Calgary publisher and president of The Canadian Chamber of Commerce, speaking (o 300 members of the Vancouver Board of Trade in an address
at the Hotel Vancouver recently,
urged Canadians to take full op-
portunty of the chance afforded by
the tour
Canada's wild life has a capital
valuation of on$ billion dollars and
represents a yearly business turnover to the Dominion of about
$45,000,000, Dr. H. F, Lewis, of the
Department of the Interior, told
the delegates to the Provincial-
Dominion game conference at Ottawa the other day. The valuation includes the fur harvest, game
fish and their attendant effect upon
the manufacturers of firearms and
fishing tackle not to mention railways, tourist camps, magazine publishers and others who derive a
certain revenue from this pource.
Badges will be worn by all big
came hunters In New Brunswick
during t,he season opening September 15 for deer and October 1 for
moose. During the recent year
all non-resident anglers in New
Brunswick have worn badges and
the system has proved so satisfactory as to render extension of the
plan to shooting advisable.
This year's crop of grapes In the
Niagara fruit belt, between Hamilton and Niagara Falls, Ont., Is expected to reach about 58,000,000
lbs., an Increase of 15 per cent,
over the 1929 crop. The crop Is
now being harvested.
A shipment of 128 live cattle
from farms in Ontario went forward recently to England, the first
In 18 months. It was consigned
to buyers in Manchester The shipment, though comparatively small,
is regarded by the live stock trade
as marking resumption of r'linarln's
export trnflp in cattle to the
British market
175th ACADIAN ANNIVERSARY
P nglish-speaking people from
the Maritime Provinces and
the New England States will join
with French-speaking inhabitants
of Quebec and of Louisiana in celebrating the 175th anniversary of
the dispersion of the Acadians to
be held at Grand Pre, Nova Scotia,
August 20 next. Invitations have
been sent to the governments of
Great Britain, Prance, the United
States and Canada and also to the
governors of Louisiana and Massachusetts to attend, while it is
expected that the Lieutenant-
Governor and Prime Minister of
Nova Scotia will be present and
Will address the gathering.
Inauguration of the Acadian
Historic Museum established in
connection with the Grand Pre
Memorial will be a feature of the
celebrations. Acadians from all
parts of the continent will be represented. Lay-out shows Church
at Grand Pre and statue of Evangeline "weeping for her lost country." Inset is Evangeline's Well
still supplying cold water as in
the days of the dispersed colony.
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from to $200
S500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
Al.  Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Advertise in the Herald
IT*
"-]
WET WEATHER WEAR
Men's High Grade English Gabardine III
Raincoats from $21.00 to $27.50.       11'
Rubber Coats, Slicker Coats, Pants and Hats.     Rubber Boots
in Ankle, Knee and Three-Quarter Length, also Pullover Rubbers.
-   Mackinaw Coats and Shirts   -
EVERYTHING FOR THE WET WEATHER
LEW  LUN  &  Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
-J
(r
-\
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Pull Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,   Shoes  and   Bubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
T. W. FALCONER
Alice Arm
GENERAL MERCHANT <tV
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, October 4, 1930
Price of Copper May
Slowly Improve
Toronto—A slow improvement in
the statistical position of copper is
expected in the report for September and October, if the anticipations
of a number of producers, who feel
that the industry has touched the
bottom, are- realized. A turn for
the better is looked for, despite the
increase of more than 25,000 tons
in stocks of refined copper in North
and South America in August.
At the end of August stocks of
refined copper were 347,688 tons,
the largest total since July, 1921,
when the industry was gradually
working off the post-war surplus
of the metal. The total now on
hand is within 20,000 tons of the
peak of the post-war glut of copper
and is more than three times the
stocks reported on September 1,
1929, which totalled 104,372 tons.
1
!
Commercial
Printing: :
High class printing of all
descriptions promptly and
neatly executed
Pamphlets      Programmes
Posters   Letterheads
Envelopes   Billheads
Admission Tickets
Etc.   Etc
♦ *
Prompt delivery on every
order
.;.   .j.   .;.
Herald Printing Office
Alice Arm
New Tariff Is Flexible
To Meet Emergencies
Ottawa, September 27; (Special
to the Herald.) The first session of
Parliament with Mr. Bennett as
Prime Minister is over and while
there will not be unanimity of opinion as to the effectiveness of legislation passed in meeting the unemployment situation there is an
agreement that Mr. Bennett carried out one of the pre-election
promises in assembling Parliament
in record time and of disposing of
the business of the session in like
manner.
Details? of the expenditure of the
$20,000,000 voted for unemployment relief will only develop as
appropriations are made during the
next six months, though the general outline of the Government's
intentions were made clear to the
House. This measure, of course,
was of an emergency character.
The substantial legislation looking to definite economic improvement was that effecting tariff
schedules on key industries and
the alteration in regulations upon
which dutiable values may be fixed.
The latter places within the hands
of the Government very radical
powers. In effect the Ministry now
possesses all the authority required
to lower or raise duties by Order-
in-Council. The tariff becomes a
flexible instrument, instantly available to meet any conditions. Once
before similar power was taken by
a Government in respect to natural
products. This is now extended
to cover manufactures and will be
applied, Mr. Bennett said, to "give
Canadians an equal opportunity in
their own country."
The Red Man Tries the Pipes
C andy has a broad grin on his
face  as  he  watches  brother
Bedman take a fling at the bag-
I pipes which he has loaned him for
i a moment to try his luck. The
1 Indian ia all intent on bis unaccus
tomed task and since it is only a
photograph and not a sound picture you can contemplate the scene
without misgivings. Photograph
was taken during the recent Highland Gathering and Scottish Music-
Festival held at Banff, Alberta.
MINERAL ACT
(Form F)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Sub-Collector" Mineral Claim, situate in the Naas Biver Mining Division of Cassiar 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;and
Joseph Newton McPhee, Free Miner's
Certificate No. 35890-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 claim.
And further take notice thataction,
under section 37, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 27th. day of September,
A. D., 1030.
JOSEPH  NEWTON  McPHEE,
Agent.
C. M. BRYANT
A. R. S. M. Eng.
PROVINCIAL ASSAYER
ASSAY OFFICE
Stewart, B. C.
Leave Samples at Herald Office
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN AU ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office: PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
31^=][ZiC3l II 3C3DUEJC:
nr===)C
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles. Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
oac
(r
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.
FREE SERVICES TO MEMBERS ARE:
1. Library 3. Organized Sports
2. Reading Rooms     4. Excursions
To keep these going we need your memberT
ship and your patronage
BUY   AT   THE LEAGUE
COUNTER
*:
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD
The Lure of the Maritimes
J
HP he Maritimes hold a proud and
well-merited  place  in tourist
popularity  as  well  as  being  a
favorite   territory   for   holiday-
makers from all parts of eastern
Canada and United States. Their
many sea-side resorts; quaint and
beautiful little villages and snug
towns dotted along the Bay of
Fundy have a special attraction
for those who wish to combine
comfort with scenic beauty; golf
and a wide variety of other sports
with fishing and sailing; and the
whole with modern and direct
transportation.
St. Andrews-by-the-sea with its
well known and excellent Algonquin Hotel. There, as at its more
famous namesake in Scotland, is
to be found one of the outstanding
18-hole golf courses in Eastern
Canada where many a hard-fought
championship has been decided.
Again, take Digby on the Bay
of Fundy. Set in some of the
most beautiful, old-world scenery
in Canada, the Pines, recently
opened hostelry, ofiers a wide
range of entertainment including
tennis, golf, sailing, fishing, hiking, horseback riding, motoring,
swimming either in the sea or in
the salt water pool with plate
glass windscreens and promenade
for spectators nestling under the
veranda of the hotel. Good motoring roads give access to scores
of quaint little villages, some of
them, in the Evangeline country,
scenes of historic incident and
tragedy. Here too, the modern
autoist will often meet the old-
world ox wain taking its leisurely
way down the country road. Layout shows hand-spring dive into
the Pines Hotel pool; Evangeline
country showing church and
statue at Grand Pre; and section
of course at St Andrews. -%
ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD.  Saturday, October 4, 1930
Young Globe Girdlers
At Telegraph Creek
While J. A. Anderson was at
Dease Lake recently, he met Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. H. Albee who are
on a world walking tour. These
two globe trotters had considerable
difficulty witli the police in June,
at Prince George, who were loth
to allow them to travel north, fearing that they were too inexperienced. Mr. Anderson states to the
Herald that no fears need be entertained as to their capability of
taking care of themselves. When
he met them at Dease Lake they
were hale and hearty. After procuring footwear at Telegraph
Creek they continued their journey
to Dawson via Atlin.
Their rations ran low before
their arrival at Dease Lake and
they lived on Moose meat for some
time.
Their bike will occupy them ten
years. Next year they will cross
the Bering straits into Asia aud
continue their journey.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Albee are in
their twenties. Their home is in
Ohio, and Mr. Albee is studying
the geology of the country as they
pass through,
i +♦■»«.+«..+♦.+♦+«..+♦ ».«. »...»...♦...»... i
|  ALICE ARM NOTES   I
t t
.*.+.«■+■#■ + .,.+■§■ tf... +. »■ + .,.+.«■ 4 ■*■ 4 ■«.+■#■+■». 4-
J. A. Anderson, district superintendent of Public Works arrived
in town on Thursday from Anyox.
Harry Owen, who has spent the
past few months in the Hazelton
district arrived home on Thursday.
Fred Mattson, who has spent the
summer at Anyox arrived in town
011 Thursday.
Fred Brown, who was here re
ouperating from an injury received
at the Bonanza mine, took a turn
for the worse yesterday and was
removed to Anyox Hospital.
Power Co. to Commence
Operations At
Stewart
The Portland Canal Power Co.
will start work this fall on their
big project, states the Stewart
News in their last issue.
The programme this year calls
for a power tunnel 800 feet in
length and a diameter of 12 feet.
The dam at Davis Lake will be 250
feet high and so constructed that
it can be raised an additional 150
feet. The dam will create a storage reservoir two miles long and a
half a mile wide, and will have a
storage capacity of 30,000 acre
feet.
The sum of $50,000 will be spent
on engineering work alone before
the first of next year. Work of
clearing the right-of-way for the
transmission line may also be commenced this fall.
It is expected that the full capacity of the plant will be 26,000
h.p.
The Power Corporation of Canada are also interested in the
development of hydro-electric
power at Stewart. Their application for the erection of a dam and
power plant on the Meziadin
river is, however meeting with
objections from the fishing
interests of the Naas river.
Anyox Notes
Continued (rom Page I
U. Towgood returned to Anyox
on Monday after several week's
holiday in the south.
Amongst the arrivals on Monday's boat were, D. A. Ferguson,
C. Gichie, L. O. Lycett, T. C. Garrett, J. C. Bingham, S. Ballamy,
and N. Boyd.
Mrs. C. Cundill and family returned home from holidays on
Monday's boat.
Salmon Pack Exceeds
Previous Records
All
With a total pack of 58,625 cases
during- the week ending September
20, British Columbia's salmon packtf
this season to date now totals
1,813,604 cases, far in advance of
the previous record pack of 1926
when 1,537,968 cases were reported.
H   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
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
'I
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
British Columbia
Department of Mines
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Western Canada,
has produced over $182,455,854 worth of mineral products.
Mineral Production, year 1928   $65,372,583.00.
Mineral Production, year 1929—$68,245,443.00.
Reports and Bulletins available on application, and mailed
free of charge to any given address, include:
"ANNUAL REPORTS"-These contain detailed accounts of
mining conditions and developments in the Province during the year With which they deal.
"British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada"—A handy
reference book summarizing the previous year's mining
activity and giving an outline of British Columbia mining law.
"Placer Mining in British Columbia"—A Special Bulletin
dealing with a branch of mining in respect of which the
Province offers unusual opportunities.
"Report on Taku River Area, Atlin Mining Division"—This tells
the story of the discovery and the pending development
of a new lode mining field now attracting much attention,
ADDRESS:
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
For Results,  Advertise in the
Herald
rr
»
"VAGABOND LOVER"
Saturday, October 4th.
Anyox Theatre
NOTICE
NOTICE is hereby given that on
and after August 1st. 1930, lands in
the Railway Belt and Peace River
Block recently transferred to the
Province by the Dominion,, come
under the administration and laws of
the Province.
It is the desire of the Government
to foster settlement in conformity
with these regulations and furnish all
information to assist this end, but no
consideration will be given persons
squatting upon or entering into occupation of such hinds without authority.
H.  CATHOART,
Deputy Minister of Lands.
Dry Goods Department
Extra Special
Special Bargain in Cotton Dresses.   Buy one at Regular Price, and
we will give you one of the same value AT HALF PRICE
This assortment consists of a few Figured Voile Dresses,  trimmed in  Plain Voile to
match.    Colors, Mauve, Blue, Green and Maize.    Sizes 14. 16, 18.    Price $2.10.
We have an assortment of Ensembles,  consisting of two and three pieces,  Printed
Coats with White Foundation, trimmed same as the Coat.    Sizes 10, 12, 16,  18 years.
Prices from $2.75 to $4.50.
Figured Cotton Coats, sizes 20-22.    Price .$2.00
Two Dozen Cotton Print Dresses in assortment of styles and colors, Fawn, Navy,  Pale
Blue, Red and Pink.    Sizes 16 to 50.    Prices $1.25 to $2.70.
Sale Commences Monday, October 6th. at 9 a.m.
=^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
COAT  SWEATERS
Men's Pure Wool Coat  Sweaters,  with  Shawl  Collar.    These are made from  Soft
Quality Woollen Yarns for warmth and comfort.    A medium  weight garment,  manufactured by the well known "Warren Knit" Co. of Canada.    Can be had  in all sizes,
and are in shades of Fawn, Brown and Navy Blue.    Price $7.50
Drug Dept
Winnifred's Chocolates and Bon Bons
We have just received a Small Shipment
of this well known make of Fresh Hand
Rolled Chocolates and Bon Bons. Treat
yourself to a package of these Toothsome Dainties:
Bon Bons, 1 lb. packages 75c.
Bon Bons, 2 lb. packages $1.50
Assorted Chocolates, Hand Rolled, 1 lb.
packages, $1.00
Assorted Chocolates, Hand Rolled, 2 lb.
packages, $2.00
Shoe Dept
The wet weather means Waterproof
Footwear. You will find our Gum Boots
are of exceptional quality, in Knee
Height, Storm King or Thigh.    Made of
the "Black Chief" brand.
Knee $5.25
Storm King $7.50
Thigh $8.00
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
BE  ON  TIME.   We have Alarm Clocks belonging to the Big Ben Family in prices
ranging from $2.00 up to $6.00.
GRANBY   STORES
^
=^

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