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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Aug 30, 1929

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 ■■■■
A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
VI
$2.50 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to
all other points.
VOL. 9,   NO. 9
Alice Arm, B. O, Friday, August 30, 1929
5 oents each.
Officials of Utility Co.
Make Examination
Of Properties
C. 0. Wickenden director of the
Utility Mines No. 1 Ltd. and W
J. L. King, secretary paid a visit of
inspection to the Tiger mine last
week. They were accompanied by
P. E. Peterson, consulting engineer.
They made a thorough examination of the Tiger and Climax and
were very pleased with the amount
of ore developed on these two
properties. They saw for themselves the 10 ft. ore ledge recently
cut by the No. 3 tunnel at a depth
of nearly 300 feet from the surface.
They also examined the possibilities of the Climax. This property
has an ore vein 20 feet wide. It
has been drifted on for 50 feet and
a tunnel driven across the vein.
The vein is well defined and can be
traced on the surface for several
hundred feet.
The Utility Mines No. 1 Ltd.
owns 17 claims. The Climax being
on the north end and the Tiger on
the south. The area controlled is
over two miles long and two-thirds
of a mile wide. It is in the midst
of the rich silver belt of the Upper
<Kitsault country. The Climax adjoins the Wolf, which property has
the largest surface showings of
silver ore in the Alice Arm district,
and which has been successfully
diamond drilled. The Tiger joins
the Toric on the north. The latter
property now being successfully
developed by the Britannia Co.
Shower Given  Anyox
Bride Elect
A china shower was held on
Monday evening at the home of
Mrs. L. H. Wenerstrom in honor
of Miss Mary O'Neill, a popular
bride-elect of Anyox. Miss Nettie
Thomson, in conjunction with
Mrs. Wenerstrom arranged the
affair.
A large number of ladies were
present. Cards were played during
the early hours of the evening. At
the conclusion of cards, when the
prize winners were announced, Miss
O'Neill was requested by the
hostess to draw the curtain of the
fireplace aside in order to find the
prizes. A complete surprise awaited her, for piled high were a large
number of handsome gifts from her
many friends.
Assisting Mrs. Wenerstrom and
Miss Nettie Thomson, were Mrs.
I F. Dresser, Mrs. J. Smith, Mrs. J.
I Cloke.
Dance Held at Alice Arm
A very successful dance was held
at T. W. Falconer's hall on Saturday evening. A large number of
Anyox visitors were present and a
very pleasant evening was spent.
.The Alice Arm orchestra was augmented by several Anyox musicians,
whose services were very much
Appreciated,
ANYOX NOTES
t
i
W. Ruckhaber left on Friday on
an extended visit to California.
D, McLeod left on Friday for
Prince Rupert to meet Mrs. McLeod
who has been spending a vacation
at Terrace. They arrived home on
Monday.
J. Humphries left for the south
on Monday's boat.
R. O. Cutler left on Friday for
Prince Rupert, in order to meet
Mrs. Cutler and family who were
spending a vacation at Terrace.
They arrived home on Monday.
Rev. Father Lewis arrived on
Monday from Prince Rupert and
will spend a week here.
Constable Pomroy, of the Provincial police arrived on Friday from
Prince Rupert. He is relieving
Constable Smith, who is spending
two weeks in Vancouver and Victoria.
A. Galy spent the week-end at
the Alice Arm Hotel.
Mrs J. M. Hutchings left on
Monday for Stewart, where she
will join her husband, who has been
residing there for the past few
months. She was accompanied by
her daughter-in-law, Mrs. O. J.
Hutchings and family who have
spent the past few weeks at Anyox.
Mrs. T. Pinckney and family are
spending holidays at the Alice Arm
Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. McLean and family left last week for a trip to the
East. Mrs. McLean will continue
to Ottawa.
Constable W. Smith left on Fri
day   for   Vancouver,    on   a two
week's   vacation.   He    will   join
Mrs. Smith   and   family   in   the
South.
Geo. Fowler ofthe concentrating
mill staff returned to his duties
this week. He received serious injuries a year ago at the mill, from
which he is now almost recovered.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Zinkovich arrived on the  Catala   on   Monday.
Winnifred Teabo was an arrival
from Prince Rupert on  Monday.
Among the departures on Monday were: F. Howe, J. Stein, C.
Hill, P. J. Carmody, J. Couri, T. E.
Jones, M. Flye, S. W. Hopkins,
A. Lindgren, A. Comedina, B.
Wyne, M. Mensis, R. Shewar,
G. Byre.
Miss Comedina left on Monday for
Prince Rupert.
Miss O'Bradley and Miss Alma
Hall left on Monday for the South.
Mr. and Mrs. D. P. Harrington
left on Monday for a vacation in
the South.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Cook left on
Monday for a holiday in Kelowna,
where they will visit their parents.
Continued on Page 4
Mine  Defeat Elks
Playoff Series
In
In a wild and loosely played contest on Monday evening, the Miners
took the first game of the playoff
series from the Elks, ten runs to
seven. Darkness put a halt to proceedings at the end of the fifth
inning. Lazorek and Swanson did
the hurling for the winners. McColl and Mattix worked for the
Elks.
The winners scored six of their
ten runs in the fifth, off three hits,
two walks and a couple of errors.
The losers notched all seven of
their runs in the last frame, four
hits, two walks and a hit batter
telling the story.
Runs       Hits       Errors
Mine       10 4 1
Elks 7 5 4
Anyox Elks Will Return Visit
From Prince Rupert
A party of locaj Elks along with
the Elks' all-star baseball team will
return the visit of the Prince Rupert
Elks during the week of September
9th. The party will leave on the
Catala, Monday, September 9th.
and return the following Friday.
Three games oil baseball will be-
played against the Rupert team.
The players making the trip are:
Somerville, Orr, Lazorek, Swanson,
M. Chenoski, McColl, Hardy,
Oatman and Allen.
Oil Tanker Discharges Cargo
The Steamship Topila arrived in
Anyox on Sunday with a cargo of
fuel oil. She discharged 27.000
barrels. The Topila is owned by
the Richfield Oil Co.
Birth at Anyox
Born to Mr. and Mrs. P. Zevich
at the Anyox Hospital, on Monday,
August 26th. a daughter.
Construction of a new bunkhouse
was commenced this week at Anyox
mine in order to take care of the
increased staff on the hill.
A big sigh of relief will be given
by all the mothers of Anyox and
Alice Arm, when the children
shoulder their school bags on Tuesday morning, and trip gaily to
school.
Practically all the Anyox visitors
who have spent summer holidays
at Alice Arm will have returned
home by the end of this week.
Although we have experienced the
wettest summer on record, everyone
has benefitted by the change of
scenery.
WANTED: the present address
of J. H. or E. A. Wilson who went
to Anyox about 1916. C. C. Pierce,
Medford, Ore. U. S. A.
Advertise in the Herald
| ALICE ARM NOTES
U
Mr. and Mrs F. D. Rice left on
Monday for Prince Rupert. While
here, Mr. Rice surveyed a number
of mining claims for the Britannia
Mining and Smelting Co.
Miss A. Hedegaad arrived on
a visit to her cousin, Jens Larson.
Miss Hedegaad arrived from Denmark over 3 months ago in order
to attend the international nurses
convention held in Montreal this
summer. She will spend several
weeks here before returning home.
Geo. Casey left on Monday for
Prince Rupert. He has spent several weeks here developing the
Second Thought mining group in
which he owns an interest.
Miss Jean McFarlane, who has
spent two month's holiday here
with her aunt, Mrs. J. A. Anderson,
returned to Port Haney on Monday.
Miss Lois Studdy left on Monday
for Prince Rupert, where she will
attend High School during the
coming term.
Norman Dick of the Toric mine
staff left on Monday for the South.
Mrs. T. W. Falconer and family
Reports Coining From
Toric Mine Are
Encouraging
The Britannia Mining & Smelting Co. are continuing development of the Toric mine. One machine is engaged in drifting on the
ore body, and one diamond drill is
being used for development purposes. About 20 men are employed.
Well founded reports coming
down are to the effeot that development work is very satisfactory.
The tunnel is being driven into the
hill, and as the hill is steep, considerable depth is being obtained on
the big ore body. Diamond drill
stations are cut every fifty feet.
The ore body oan then be proved
at even greater depth.
It is reported that the Britannia Co. are also negotiating for additional mining properties in the
district. The Easterly and Silver
Bowl properties have claimed
their attention.
These are owned by O. Besner of
Prince Rupert and partner. The
bonding price is said to be §60,000.
It is expected that the deal will be
consummated.
These claims join the Toric on
the east and south.
left on Monday   for   Vancouver.^   It is expeoted the Britannia Co.
will oontinue   development   work
throughout the winter.
Banquet and Dance Given
Mine Ball Players
A banquet was given to the baseball players of the Mine team on
Saturday evening by the Mine Club.
The banquet was followed by a
dance and a very enjoyable evening
was spent.
A large number of friends and
supporters of the victorious Mine
team attended the banquet. Several
addresses were given following the
repast and a number of solos were
also rendered.
During the dance, which terminated at midnight, the Victor
orchestra delighted everyone with
their splendid rendering of the
latest dance music.
ifter spending two month's holiday
with Mr. Falconer.
J. W. Smith, who will auotion
the lots in the sub division of lots
931,1074,1074-A, and 1079, former Indian Reserve, arrived in Alice
Arm on Saturday.
V. E. Wilmot, of the Dominion
Department of Mines arrived at
Alice Arm on Saturday. While
here he made an examination of as
many properties as his limited
time would permit.
Divine Service was held at the
Anglican Churoh on Sunday evening by Rev. B. Jennings. A large
congregation was present and the
Service was appreciated. The
Anyox Scouts, who are camped
at Silver City attended.
C. O. Wickenden, director of
the Utility Mines No. 1 Ltd. and
W. J. L. King, secretary, left on
Friday for Vancouver after making
an examination of the company's
mining properties in the Upper
Kitsault country.
T. J. Shenton, mining inspector,
spent a few days in the district
during the week examining the
various mines.
The chief topic of conversation
around Alice Arm for the past two
weeks has been the auctioning of
lots and acreage of the former
Indian Reserve. Some apprehension prevailed as to whether any
hardship would be experienced by
those living on the Reserve. But
this has been somewhat allayed
since the government auctioneer,
J, W. Smith has arrived in town.
J. M. Hutchings Moves To
Stewart
The Club Boarding House, which
has been operated by Mr and Mrs.
J. M. Hutchings for several years,
closed on Thursday. It is now
being used as a rooming house by
the Granby Co. Mr. Ed. Ashton
is now in charge.
Mr. and Mrs. Hutchings are now
operating the Bayview Hotel at
Stewart.
The Christmas card sample book
of the Herald will be again circulated at Anyox Beach next week.
Everyone will be given an opportunity to select their cards so that
they can be printed and delivered
in ample time for mailing abroad. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    August 30,    1929
	
High School Course By
Correspondence
Available
Victorian-British Columbia's educational advantages are being extended to the the boy and girl of
high school age aud qualifications
on the frontiers of provincial set
tlement. When the scholastic
term opens next month throughout
British Columbia there will be inaugurated, for the first time in
Canada, a complete high school
course by correspondence. Announcement to this effect is niade
by Hon. Joshua Hinchliffe, Minister of Education.
Under the direction of Dr. S. J.
Willis, Superintendent of Education, and Mr. J. W. Gibson, officer
in charge of the new department,
a staff of educational experts worked during the summer holidays
preparing the lessons covering the
entire curriculum of high school
studies. These lessons have been
completed and the machinery for
the operation of instruction by correspondence has been set up. The
first student has been enrolled in
the person of a young girl at Car-
lin.
In all respects the courses are
similar to those of the regular
high schools, and correspondence
pupils have similar options and objectives. They may choose to study in preparation for junior ma
triculation; entrance to Normal
School; Commercial course, or for
personal development and general
culture. The options extend to
subjects as in regularly established
schools.
The Department supplies the usual free text books and provides,
at the lowest possible cost, the
books that students in city high
schools must buy. No fees are
oharged and the only additional
cost to correspondence pupils is for
the postage on lessons sent in for
correction.
For a number of years the Department of Education has eon-
ducted correspondence courses in
Elementary School work. So successful have been the results that
it was decided to extend the courses to cover High  School subjects.
"We felt," said Hon, Mr. Hinchliffe in announcing the new courses,
"that similar opportunities should
1)3 made available to the sons and
Production   Costs   By
Copper Companies
Statistics recently compiled by a
competent authority show that
twenty-six per cent, of the total
production of copper on the North
American continent costs seven
cents or less a pound; twenty-four
per cent, costs from seven to nine
cents; thirty-six per cent, costs
from nine to eleven cents; only
fourteen per cent, costs over eleven
cents; and less than one-half per
cent, costs over seventeen cents.
These figures probably do not in all
cases take into account depreciation
and depletion; but even so, they
sufficiently well indicate that with a
stabilized market price in the vicinity
of eighteen cents, substantial profits
are assured to producers practical^
without exception.
Noah Timmins    Made
Money Mining
The mining enterprises with
which Mr. Noah Timmins has been
associated have been uniquely successful. This has been due partly,
no doubt, to good luck, but at least
equally to Mr. Timmins' shrewdness
and sound judgment. His advent
in British Columbia in the guise of
a purchaser of mines is therefore
most welcome; and the announcement that he has acquired control
of the Owen Lake properties is
significant of their promise.—B. C.
Miner.
Canada's fish sales to Australia
amounted to $2,071,000 in the
Australian fiscal year 1927-28, according to the statement recently
issued by the Commonwealth Statistical!. All of the exports represented by this sum entered Australia
under the preferential trade agreement between the two countries.
Tinned fish made up nearly all the
export of Canadian fish products to
Australia.
daughters of the men and women
who are pioneering on the land, iu
small mining and lumbering camps
and in remote hamlets along the
coast as are accorded to boys and
girls in the cities. The sturdy pioneers who are doing so much to
develop British Columbia will no
longer, we hope, be compelled to
send their children away from
home or deny them the advantages
of a High School education.
Fifty Years of Progress
ocomotive number 5900, great-
1 est in the British Kmpire, one
of a fleet of twenty for use on the
heavy grades of the British Columbia mountains, has just been released for service on the Canadian
Pacific Railway. Oil-burning and
•weighing dose on three-quarters
of a million pounds with engine
and tender and having a length of
98 feet over all, it furnishes an
overwhelming contrast with the
wood-burning "Countess of Duf-
ferin" which cam* to Winnipeg
from Minneapolis, fifty-two years
ago next October.
Tractive effort of tho Countess
was 9,000 lbs, as compared with
that of 78,000 lbs. of the 5900.
The latter represents the latest
developments in locomotive engineering and was built to specifications furnished by the motive
power and rolling stock department of the Canadian Pacific
Railway.
Government  Report  Says
Wheat Yield Light
The government crop report
published recently gave no definite
estimate in bushels of the total
yield of wheat this year. It placed
the yield of spring wheat at 66 per
cent of the average per acre of the
past ten years.
FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT
INSURANCE
Acadia Fire Insurance Co.
Globe Indemnity Co. of Canada.
Ontario Equitable Life and Accident
Insurance Co.
RESIDENT AGENT:
Wm. T. TAMKIN
Mine   ...      -   Anyox, B. C.
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, efc.
on application to club manager
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
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
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.
-~1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL ft FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
r
-i
MEN'S WEAR
We have a big selection of Men's Suits at very
attractive prices. Why pay more when we can
fill your wants?   Our suits range in price from
*     $10.00 to $25.00
Men's Dress Raincoats in the Latest Colors and
Patterns, from $16.00 to $28.00
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 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
British Columbia
Department of Mines
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of
Western Canada, has produced up to the
end   of  1928,   $1,114,210,411  worth of
Mineral Products
Bulletin No. 1,1929, being a Summary of Mining
Operations for six months ended 30th. June,
1929, may be obtained, together with the Annual
Reports of the Minister of Mines and other publications dealing with the mineral areas and
mines, free of charge, on application to:
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C. \oi
ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    August 30,    1929
Canadian Production Of
Nickel Increasing
In 1928, the value of Canadian
nickel production amounted to
twenty two million dollars, an increase of 45 per cent over that of
the previous year.
Efforts to increase the variety of
uses of niukel have been successful,
and the increase in production
has not resulted in any decrease in
price.
The acquisition of a large proportion of the shares of International Nickel by Canadians, and the
amalgamation of this company
with the Mond Company, have
been among the most important
financial items in the recent history
of the Canadian  mining industry,
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
H
ere an
dTh
ere
(360)
Locomotive Number 5900, one of
a fleet of twenty monster oil-burning engines for use by the Canadian Pacific Railway on passenger
and freight service in the mountains of British Columbia, has been
released from the Montreal Locomotive Works and was on display
In the Windsor Street Station.
Montreal, recently. It was viewed
by a constant stream of spectators
all day, who admired its 98 feet of
length, Its huge proportions and its
generally handsome appearance.
This locomotive is the greatest ln
the British Empire.
Dividends From B. C. Mines
Over $11,000,000
British Columbia mining is establishing an enviable record in dividend
payments.
Figures recently issued by the
provincial department of mines
shows that the total gross production from the mines of the province
during 1928 was $65,372,583, of
which there was paid out in dividends an aggregate of $11,556,688,
or 17.7 per cent.
Big   Ore  Shipments
Mayo Camp
From
Most of the 8,000 tons of ore
from Wernecke and the Mayo
district has been moved from Mayo.
The steamer Aksala left Mayo with
600 to 750 tons of ore each trip.
The first of July 4000 tons had been
landed at the mouth of the Stewart
and 1000 had been taken from there
for the outside.
Mrs. O'Brien—Was your old man
in comfortable circumstances when
he died?
Mrs. Finnegan—No,'e was under
a train.
The total number of dairy factories in operation last year in
Canada was 2,885, comprising 1,265
creameries, 1,303 cheese factories,
288 combined butter and cheese
tactories, and 29 condenseries.
The Royal York Hotel, Toronto,
was a blaze of color at the recent
rose show held there in July. The
blooms ranged from the pure white
of large dimensions and the smaller
varieties to the vivid red of American Beauties and others. The
ball room of the Royal York was
filled with them at the Ontario Rose
Society show. The display gave
birth to the project of having the
most beautiful rose garden in the
world laid out on • the Canadian-
American border and a committee
was appointed to consider the plan
and to settle final details at a
meeting at the Royal York next
month.
Announcement has been made
that Americans and Canadians will
Join in travelling to the World's
Poultry Congress to be held in England in 1930. Delegates will meet
at Montreal and will travel via St.
Lawrence route overseas. It is
expected that nearly 1,000 delegates
will make the trip.
Canada's wool crop, like the grain
harvest, moves across the country
ln a great wave, not being a simultaneous operation in all provinces.
It begins In thai sheltered valleys
of British Columbia and moves
steadily across the Prairies. The
shearing is at its height early In
June and is about completed by the
end of that month. The crop
ranges from 15 to 24 million lbs.
yearly and' Is marketed largely
through the Canadian Co-operative
Wool Growers.
Canadian Pacific farm sheep
swept the board at the Edmonton
show recently with three champions
Including the any age Suffolk ram
and ewe. Other wins including
nineteen first ware credited to the
Experimental Farm n.t Rtrathmore,
operated by the Canadian Pacific
Railway. f.
Two employe who have together compiled over one hundred
years in C. P. R. service were complimented by H. W. Bantty, chairman and president of t:io company,
during his recent tour through
the Maritime Provinces. They
were Charles Hendovron, who noted as conductor on the president's
special and who started rntlway
work In 1878, and Harry Saund-rs,
engineer of tho special, v.-'-ot has
been in the company's so.vice for
48 years.
NOW BEING DEVE0PED
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have
taken over the Tiger and Climax Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated.
For Full Information apph) to the Fiscal Agents:
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
"I heard today that your son was
an undertaker, I thought you said
he was a physician?"
"Not at all, sir, I said he followed
the medical profession."
Public Auction at Alice Arm
P
Welcome Hotel
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
Tobacco & Soft Drinki Cigari, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L,
Notice is hereby given that Town
Lots belonging to the Crown in the
sub-division of Lots 931, 1074, 1074-A
and 1079, Cassiar District at Kitsault
River, Alice Arm, B. O., will be offered
for sale by Public Auction at 10 a.m.
on Thursday the 5th. day of September, 1929.
Tlie terms and conditions of sale
will be announced at the time of the
Auction and all persons claiming to
be the owners of improvements, who
do not become the purchasers of the
lots upon which the improvements
stand will be given sixty days from
the day of sale to remove or otherwise
dispose of same.
Further particulars may be obtained
from the Government Agent at Prince
Rupert or
G. R. NADEN
Deputy Minister of Lands
Victoria, B. C,
July 30th., 1929.
3f=10E
30
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Rain < test Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
OEH
SHE
CAUSE AND
EFFEC7
Everybody decries the frequency of the
Forest Fire—even the people who cause
them. Too much time is spent in bewailing the effect, not enough in analysing the
cause.   PLAIN    CARELESSNESS
was the cause of Eighty Per Cent, of our
Fire Losses last year.
WRIGHT & HINTON
LAND SURVEYORS
P.   O.  BOX  1604
PRINCE   RUPERT
ANYOX
COMMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, arid Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Fridays
POOL, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
MINERAL CLAIMS
Help the Organization
that Serves You
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince George or Prince Bupert leaves
Anyox Fridays midnight for Prince Rupert and
Vancouver via Stewart.   S. S. Prince Charles
1 leaves Tuesday 7.00 p.m for Prince Rupert, and
Vancouver via Maaiett Inlet Ports.   8. 8, Prince
John leaves Prince Rupert fortnightly for Van-
»n"-— couver, via South Queen Charlotte Island ports.
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM  PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince  Rupert Daily except Sunday, 11.30 a.m., for
Jasper, Edmonton,  Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East and South.
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings ot further information, apply to an; Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
-j
Alice Arm
The Bonanza Silver
Camp of B. C.
We invite you to investigate the mining shares now
being offered in Alice Arm properties and recommend
Kitsault-Eagle Silver Mines Ltd. (N.P.L.)
British Colonial Securities Ltd.
Suite 312, Standard Bank Building, Vancouver
Alice Arm Representative:   A. McGuire
Prevent Forest Fires
You Can Help!
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
l~-
THE ALICE ARM MEAT MARKET
W. A. WILSON, Proprietor
WHOLESALE  AND   RETAIL
Dealers in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish, Poultry, Butter and Eggs
Equipped with  Modern  Cold Storage Plant
ADVERTISE IN THE HERALD ALICE  ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Friday,    August 30,    1929
Anyox Notes
Continued from Page 1
In order to enjoy a real pleasant
smoke, ask for an El Doro. The
best made.
Stuart Barclay left on Tuesday
for Prince Rupert to write a supplemental examination.
Miss H. Calderoni was a passenger on Tuesday for Prince Rupert
and Port Clements, where she will
visit her sister, Mrs. Ciccone.
Mr. R. Deeth left on Tuesday for
holidays in the south.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Wilkinson and
daughter arrived home on Tuesday,
after spending holidays in the
south.
Miss Marjorie Cloke returned on
Tuesday after spending a few days
at Alice Arm, the guest of Miss
Alice Kergin.
Mrs. R. Lavery and family and
Mrs. P. O'Neill and son, spent a
few days at Alice Arm during the
week, the guests of Mrs. Loftus.
Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Skinner left
on Monday for the South after
spending a week's vacation with
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Redman.
Mr. J. Kirkland and family arrived home on Friday from holidays spent in the South.
Among the arrivals on Friday
were: Mr. Kennedy and Mr. Erwin
Among the departures on Fri-
dav were: F. Knight, M. Webster,
R. 0. Cutler, W. Smith; Mr. Lor-
ensen, Mr. Henderson, Mr. McRae,
Mr. Buokland, Mr. Wickendon,
and Mr. King.
J. O'Neill and W. Cavers left on
Friday for Prince Rupert in order
to write supplemental examinations.
Mr. C. P. Ashmore, manager of
Granby Stores, left on Friday to
spend holidays with Mrs. Ashmore
and son in the South.
Mr. and Mrs. Etheridge left on
Friday for Vancouver.
Miss Jean Martin left on Friday
for her home in Vancouver after
spending tlie summer holidays with
her sister, Mrs. Etheridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Casper left
on Friday for  a   holiday  in  the
South.
Mrs. J. Kirkland and son Stanley were arrivals on Friday from
holidays in the South.
' Mrs. Knight left on  Friday for
the South.
Mrs. Hanson and son Albert
were among the arrivals from the
South last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Musser arrived on Monday from holidays in
the South.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. A Manning
and family arrived home on Monday from a vacation in Vancouver.
Mrs. Karen arrived on Monday
from Vancouver.
Miss Todd, Miss O'Neill audi
Miss Blair were arrivals from Vancouver on Monday.
Mrs. Grey arrived from Prince
Rupert on Monday.
Among the arrivals from Prince
Rupert on Monday were: E. Naden,
W. Podchuck, F. Howe, Mr. Darn-
brough, G. Gentile, T. P. Fisher,
Mr. Goulich.
Miss Nadine Wenerstrom returned home on Monday from a vacation at Terrace.
Mrs. Croxford arrived home last
week from a vacation in the South.
Miss V. Phippen was among the
arrivals last week, the guest of
Mrs- Croxford.
Mrs. G. Hanson and daughter,
aocompanied by Mrs. Hanson's
sister, arrived on Tuesday from the
South.
Copper Prices Interest
Canadians
Although Canada is only in the
initial stage of copper production,
the trend of the price of this metal
is already beginning to be a matter
of interest, says the Royal Bank of
Canada.
In 1927 the average price of copper was 12.9 cents per pound, and
in 1928 it was 14.6 cents. Since
Canadian oopper was produced at
a profit at former prices,  the 2.5
The old guide knows that careless hunters cause
many forest fires resulting in the destruction of
excellent hunting grounds as well as valuable
timber. The good hunter is careful with fire in
the woods.
Issued by authority of
Honourable Charles Stewart,
Minister of the Interior.
cents per pound increase in 1928
represented a difference of about
$5,000,000 iu the net profits of the
industry. At the beginning of the
present year, the danger of an
acute shortage temporarily forced
the price of copper above 20 cents,
and on March 22 it reached 24
cents. At present the price is 18
cents, but December futures are
selling at 16f cents.
The average price of copper in
the ten years prior to the war was
about 15.5 cents, so that the present price of 18 oents can be considered somewhat below the general
parity represented by the price
level of all commodities in  1928-
H.   M.  SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
DC
DC
MINERAL AOT
(Form F.)
Certificate op Impkovements
NOTICE
"Moose. No. 1," "Moose No. 2,"
"Moose No. 5," "Moose No. 6," and
"Bing Fraction," Mineral Claims,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division of the Cassiar District. Where
located: about 22 miles up the Kitsault River on the East side of rivet
and joins the "Silver Horde No, 2,"
Mineral Claim on the south.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, Miles
Donald, Free Miner's Certificate No.
11697-D, agent for John Strombeek,
Free Miner's Certificate No. 35818-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 bo commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 17th. day of July, A. D.
1920.
MILES DONALD Agent,
JOHN STROMBEOK
Advertise in The
Herald
3t^=iiz]ac
DCDHcncnc
30
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
i Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
3C30C
ao
ADVERTISE   IN   THE   HERALD
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Mtnth at
Reasonable Rata
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
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
^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
FLANNEL SHIRTS
Men's Flannel Shirts of all descriptions are now in stock. In plain colors of fawn,
grey, khaki and also, can be had in fancy plaid on popular grounds of sage marles,
grey marles, fawn marles and light blue marie. These shirts are made very roomy
and are in military collar and polo collar style. Sizes 14^ to \7]4, prices being
very reasonable for quality given.    Prices range from $2.75 to $3.75
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
Just in, new shipment ot Infant's Wear. Sets consisting of jacket, hood, and bootees, colors white with blue trim, white with pink trim, blue with white trim, wool and silk. Price
per set, $3.75 Infant's jackets in coat style with blue trim, white with pink trim, pink
with white trim, blue with white trim. Price $1.50. Children's sweaters, colors tan and
powder, sizes 2 and 3 years.   Price $2.50
HARDWARE
Heavy embossed fibre cases in black or
brown, made with strong wood frame in
body and lid, large brass plated corners,
swing handle, draw bolts and lock, 1 inch
leather straps, fancy paper lining with
shirt fold in lid, 26 inch.   Prices $7.50, $0.00
Leather Suit Cases in smooth cowhide, two-
tone cowhide, boarded split cowhide, boar
grain split cowhide, 26 inch.   Prices $10.00
up to $26.00
Genuine Walrus Club Bags, smooth cowhide, two-tone split cowhide, and walrus
grain, 18 and 20 inch, $8.00 up to $36.00
Steamer and Box Trunks, 5 and 7 ply veneer
wood construction, vulcanised fibre covering and enameled steel covering, heavy
brass corners and clamps, strong spring
lock, draw bolts, one and two trays, 36 inch,
prices $16.00 up to $28.00
DRUG DEPT.
COLGATE AND PALMOLIVE GOODS
Colgate's dental cream, large tube 25c, 3for
70c.
Colgate's dental cream, giant tube, 45c, 2
for 85c,
Colgate's rapid shave cream,  with   coleo
soap 35c
Colgate's rapid shave powder    35c
Colgate's cashmere bouquet soap, 25c pte
cake, 3 for 70c
Colgate's rose and bouquet talc, 25c per tin.
Colgate's Handy-grip shaving sticks, 35c.
Colgate's Handy-grip refills    25c
Colgate's After shave lotion    75c
Palmolive shampoo, the olive oil shampoo,
50c
Palmolive talc for after-shave, per tin 25c
Palmolive shaving cream, its different, per
tube 35c
Palmolive cocoanut oil, castile and francine
bath soup, 3 for 25c.
SHOE  DEPARTMENT
Our new stock of rubbers have arrived and we are able to fit the whole family at the new
low prices.   Men's, $1.35, $1.65, $1.85, Ladies' $1.00, Boys' $1.10, $1.25, Children's 85c, 96c.
We carry the Dominion Rubber Company's rubber goods.
GRANBY   STORES
V*
*JA

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