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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1924-11-22

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 1 •»(
All the Mining
News of the
B. C. Coast
$2.50 a Year
i Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to j
all other points
The Herald Brings Results to Advertisers
VOL. 4,   NO. 20
Alice Arm, B. C, Saturday, November 22, 1924
5 cents each.
Anyox Parent-Teachers
Association Hold Their
Monthly Meeting
Address Given By Dr. H. A.
The regular meeting of the
Anyox P. T. A. was held in the
New School on Tuesday last, Mrs.
L. McAlister presiding.
Mr. Robertson reported that
arrangements had been made to
hold the School Concert on
December 17th, the charge of admission to be the same as in former
years, viz. Adults 50 cents.
Children free. .
It was decided to cooperate with
the Community League in the
matter of procuring Lecturers from
outside sources during the winter
months. It was also decided to
establish a Lantern Fund to enable
the teachers to procure the
necessary slides for use in the
Magic Lantern. The sum of $50
was set aside for this purpose.
The annual routine business being concluded, the President called
upon Dr. Simmons to address the
The Docter gave a most interesting talk on the subject of "Oral
Hygiene." He first dealt with the
importance of keeping the mouth,
Some parents were very particular
about, the cleanliness of the necks
and ears of their budding offsprings, but were inclined to be
careless regarding that of the
Food accumulates round the
teeth, and if allowed to remain,
putrities, becoming the source of
various bodily ills.
Mothers were responsible for
inculcating habits of cleanliness in
their offsprings and by precept and
example, they should seek to instil into the minds of their
children the importance of keeping their teeth clean until the
habit became fixed.
He impressed upon his^ hearers
how the diet of the mother during
the pre-natal period affected the
building up of the various parts
of the body of the child, how careful she should be in the selection of
the proper kind of food.
He also laid stress upon the diet
of .the growing child and the value
of the use of "hard" food, such as
crusts, etc., in the strengthening of
the teeth, but depreciated overindulgence of candy.
Dealing with the subject of 'Repairs" he pointed out how Nature
had made provisions for the repair
of all parts of the body except
teeth. These have to be repaired
with substances foreign to nature.
A recent examination showed
that 96 per cent, of the children of
the world suffered from diseased
teeth. These seriously affected
the mental development of the
child. The worse the teeth the
greater the mental deterioation.
Because of poor teeth the habit
of "bolting" food is formed.    This,
B. P.O. Elks Hold Card
Party and Dance
Baseball  Medals  Presented
By Mr. J. B. Haffner
On Monday evening last, the
"Brother Bills" held a card party
and danoe for the Members and
their lody friends. Owing to the
weather conditions the attendance
was not as large as anticipated,
but those who braved the elements
were loud in their praise of a very
enjoyable evening, and it is to be
hoped that there will be many
more social evenings of this kind
during the winter.
Whist was played from 8 until
10 o'clock, and prizes were awarded to Miss Gladys Rashleigh and
Mr. Ed. Craggs for top score, with
Mrs. Wm. Robertson and Mr. M.
Gow walking off with the consolation prize.
When cards were finished all repaired to the dugout, where the
social committee served refreshments. After supper dancing was
indulged in until 12 o'clock, the
music being furnished by the Elks'
Orchestra and was up to the usual
high standard. The members of
the orchestra were: J. Austin,
piano; Stewart Steel, trombone;
RyS. Stivenard and A. McDougall,
cornets; S. Armstrong and G
Leslie, violins, and Ed. Waterman,
drums. A very pleasant event
took place during the evening
which refreshed memories of the
past summer when J. B. Haffner,
General Superintendent of the
Granby Co. presented the medals
to the Elks' team, which were donated by the company for the baseball supremacy of 1924. The
Members of the Social Committee,
who had charge of this enjoyable
affair, are: H. StClair, Vic Cruik-
shank, A. S. Nickerson. J. Goer-
tein, P. Davis and Melvin Gow.
Anyox Hunters Return With
Trophies of The Chase
The party of local hunters, Dr.
D. R. Learoyd, T. Almos, E. J.
Conway, L. F. Champion, W. F.
Eve and Captain Murray Gerard,
who left last week for a hunt in
the vicinity of Swanson Bay, arrived back on Tuesday. As far as
the bag was concerned, the trip
was very successful. Six deer,
fourteen geese and innumerable
ducks falling to their guris.
causes indigestion.
In summing up, the Doctor asked his audience to remember the
following points:
Study the Pre-Natal Diet.
"Cut out" Candy.
A liberal use of hard food.
A regular visit to tho Dentist
and be sure to take his advice.
A vote of thanks was accorded
to the Doctor for his helpful
Miss Leitch delighted the
audience with a pianoforte solo.
Refreshments were served, and
the meeting concluded with the
singing of the National Anthem.
Alice  Arm  Christinas
Tree Committees
A meeting ofthe ladies of Alice
Arm was held at the School
House, on Monday afternoon, for
for the purpose of organizing
committees for the children's
annual Christmas tree and entertainment. A large number of
ladies were present, and various
matters were discussed. As the
time was getting short, it was decided that the quickest way to
raise money in order to give the
children a good time was to canvass the town.
The following ladies were elected
to servo on the committees:
Entertainment: • Mrs. J. Laidlaw, Mrs. G. W. Bruggy, Mrs. J.
Trinder, Mr. R. Gordon.
Finance: Mrs. J. M. Morrison,
Mrs. J. A. Wheatley, Mrs. H.
Purchasing: Mrs. G. A Young,
Mrs. Smith, Mrs. E. Moss.
Refreshments: Mrs. G Anderson, Miss B. D. D. Crawford, Mrs.
R. F. McGinnis.
Decorating: Mrs. A. Falconer,
Mrs. H. F. Kergin, Mrs. J. Hanna.
It was decided to hold the
Christmas Tree Jwtertaihment on
Tuesday evening, December 23rd,
and a good time is promised to all.
Card Party and Dance
Given By Mine Club
These Social Affairs Growing in Popularity
Alice Arm Property Shows
High Grade Silver Ore
Messrs. Neil Forbes and Fred
Martinson arrived down from the
Lion property during the early
part of the week. They have been
developing the property and have
driven twenty feet of tunnel. The
tunnel, which is now 145 feet in
length, is following the hanging
wall of an ore ledge from 8 to 10
feet wide. This ledge is mineralized throughout, and contains some
veins of exceptionally high grade
silver ore.
Rough Trip Experienced
With Logs
Mr. J. Wheatley returned on
Monday from Georgetown. He
accompanied his boom of logs,
which was towed to the Big Bay
Lumber Co's sawmill. The boom
contained 421.000 feet. In speaking of the trip, Mr. Wheatley said
t was one of the roughest he had
yet experienced, but they eventually arrived with the boom intact.
Shows Night Picture of
The latest edition of "The Dom-
inion Elk," contains a fine illustration of the town of Anyox by
night. All the principal buildings,
smelter, etc. are shown. The photograph was taken by Mr. Jack
Miller on a twenty-five minute
exposure. "The Dominion Elk" is
the official organ of the "Brother
Bills" throughout Canada.
Almost a carnival spirit dominated the atmosphere at the Mine
Hall last Thursday, so successful
was the second card party of the
season given by the Club. The
two games are now apparently
running a neck and neck race for
popularity. A dainty supper
followed the card game competition, and dancing rounded off an
entertainment enjoyed to the full
by all present. First honor prizes
fell to Mrs. F. E. Patton, Mrs. J.
B. Haffner, Mrs. Chas. McMillan,
Mr. Robert Strand, and consolation gifts rewarded the efforts of
Misses Florence Swanson and
Edna Davies. and Messrs F. E.
Patton and Dave Evans. The
Club's next card party of the
present series will be held on Tuesday November 25th. All players
are keenly anticipating the final
special prize. Later the Club
plans to enter teams in competition with neighbouring organizations.
The Mine Club will stage a
smoker on December 4th. The
principle events are in readiness,
and strict training is the rule
amongst the athletes just now,
The boys up the hill intend the
affair to go over "real big."
Esperanza Mine to
Make Big Ore
Big   Quartz  Deposits  May
Be Mined This Winter
New Ore Strike Made
At Golkeish Mine
Reports from the Golkeish mine
state that a ledge of ore, six feet
wide has been broken into. The
ore which is being shipped to
Anyox smelter, give values of
$11.00 per ton.
The Golkeish mine is situated
four miles from Anyox. It is owned by a syndicate, and Mr. H. W.
Heidman is general manager. The
staff will be shortly increased,
when another shift will be worked
The Golkeish has been worked
intermittently for several years,
and some tine specimens of gold ore
have been taken from the mine.
The property is equipped jwith an
up-to-date power plant, and plans
have been made to work the mine
throughout the coming winter.
Death at Anyox
The death occurred at the Anyox
Hospital, on Saturday, November
15th, of Mr. Alex. Herritier.
Deceased was thirty-five years
of age. He was a native of Switzerland, and had resided in Anyox
for the past five or six years.
The funeral was held on Tuesday, at the cemetery, and was
under the auspices of the B. P. O.
Elks, of which' he was a member.
Rev. J. B. Gibson, chaplain of the
Order, officiated.
Subscribe to the Herald
Mining will be carried on at the
Esperanza at a more lively pace
in the near future, if present plans
are carried out.
The owners have deoided to ship
all their secontl grade ore to Anyox
smelter during the coming winter.
The mine contains a big tonnage of
this ore, and until recent investigations were made it was thought
impossible to ship this ore with
.financial .success. The ore averages 37 ounces of silver per ton,
and $1.50 in gold, Mr. Falconer
has taken a contract to transport
the ore from the mine to wharf. •
An ore bin, capable of holding
fifty tons has been constructed at
the mine for handling the ore.
Work on a 3ft. vein of second
grade ore is being carried on. The
ore is located in the tunnel directly
above the Baldy tunnel. The
tunnel commenced some time ago
in the Baldy workings will be completed. The tunnel is expected to
encounter the high grade ore
found in the upper level. The
staff at at the mine will be increased about December 1st.
In addition to the second grade
ore in the mine, there are about
1700 tons in the dumps. This ore
will not be shipped, but will be
milled at some future date. It is
estimated that this ore contains
about $35,000 worth of silver.
In addition to the shipping of ore
from the Esperanza this winter, all
signs point to an opening up of the
big quartz deposits that exist on
the property. Mr. J. B. Haffner,
general superintendent for the
Granby Co. visited the property
two weeks ago. Last week-end,
Mr. Jim Ferguson, accompanied
by Mr. R. Armour, inspected these
quartz deposits, Mr. Ferguson
was well pleased with what he
saw, and expected that he would
shortly bo back with a crew of
men, and commence mining. If the
quartz is mined, a compressor plant
will be installed, and a crew of between twenty and thirty men will
be employed. The quartz contains
silica and will be used in Anyox
smelter for fluxing purposes.
The quartz ledge is seven feet
wide and can be traced on the surface through the "I'll Chance It,"
"Black Bear," " Lone Maid," and
into Ralph Ingraham's claims.
Mr. Norman Cowan, who arrived from Vancouver and Anyox
about ten days ago, left on Thursday for Vancouver. While here,
he staked two mineral claims in
the upper Kitsault country. Mr.
Cowan, who is associated with
mining men in the south, was surprised at the heavy mineralization
of the Kitsault valley, and predict;
ed a mining boom in jthe camp, at
an early date. ALICE   ABM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday,   November  22,   1924
The Alice Arm and Anyox Herald
Publishea al Alice Arm
E. MOSS;  Editor and Publisher
SUBSCRIPTION BATES PER YEAR:   Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50;
Other parts of Canada $2.75;  United States $8.00
Transient Display Advertising, 50 cents per inch per issue.
Local Readers 10 cents per line per issue.
Classified Advertising, per insertion, 2 cents per word.
'   Special Position Display or Reading, 25 per cent above ordinary Rates.
Certificate of Improvement, $10.00.
Lano Notices, $10.00      Coal Notices, $0.00
Contract Display Advertiiing Ratei on Application
No Advertising accepted for First Page.
Outlook for Copper
Nearly all those holding prominent positions in the copper world
have passed their opinions regarding the future price of copper.
Of late, however, there has been
a deadly silence. The prophets
refuse to prophesy any more, and
meanwhile, copper is still in the
doldrums. The acceptance of
the Dawes' plan by the big
European powers was expected to
make copper jump two or three
cents, but as far as the price of
copper is concerned, General
Dawes might never have been
born. From a general outlook,
the only thing that will stimulate
the price of copper is a curtailing
of production, but the question is,
who is going to curtail. If all the
big copper producers did cut
their production ten or twenty per
cent, and the price rose to 16 or
17 cents per pound, there is no
doubt new companies would open
up new fields, and the market
would be again flooded. At the
present time there is'nt a company
financially strong enough to control
the copper industry, and keep the
price a above starvation scale.
Buy at Home
When you are buying your
Christmas presents, don't forget to
look over the stock of your local
stores. Very often you pay a
fancy price for something from the
big city store that you could procure at home at a cheaper price.
When buying at home you have
the advantage of seeing what you
are buying, and no vexatious
delays are caused in waiting for
your goods to arrive. In buying
at home you are helping to keep
your town going during these trying times. Also, don't forget that
when buying from the city store,
you have to help pay for heavy
municipal taxes, and the luxurious
Prominent  Anyox Men To
Visit Southern Mining
Mr: D. B. Maxwell departed for
the south last Saturday week.
Before his return, Mr. Maxwell
will visit the plant of the Britannia
Mining and Smelting Co. at
Britannia Beach, and the Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Co's operations at Trail and Kimberly. He will also visit the Anaconda plant in Montana, and
expects to return about the end of
the month.
Mr. H. R. Plommer left for the
south recently. Mr. Plommer is
taking a holiday and will visit the
Tacoma Smelter, also tlie Anaconda plant in Montana, and on
return will visit Allenby.
Cost of Last Provincial
The total cost of the general
election last June amounted to
$175,496, according to information
given in the Legislature by Hon.
William Sloan in answer to a
question. The expenses of the
returning officers, including the
costs in the Vancouver electorial
districts was $125,802, while printing the voter's lists, forms, etc.,
cost $49,604. The expenses included the taking of the beer vote.
Iu.     «A;.V-:
World's Tallest People
The tallest race of people in the
world are the Patagonians, who
inhabit the horn of South America.
They average 5 feet 10 1-3 inches.
The shortest people are the Laplanders, who average only seven-
tenths of an inch over 5 feet.
establishments that are in keeping
with modern business methods in
the city. Everything is in favor of
buying at home, whenever possible. Look over the stock in the
local stores first, and read the advertisements which will be carried
by us each week.
scotch whiskt,
It ■whl'ky you can a'myt niy upon.    It ti i
MtcMNMi, unmtt i mifSi <onmuw> «
Ltlth, •oolUn*.        .
SPECIAL LIOUEUR - $4.25 Per Bottle
A.H.M., 20  YEARS - $4.75 Per Bottle
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the
Liquor Control Board or by the Government of British
FROM the snow-capped peak of
Mount Robson and other great
mountains along the main line
of the Canadian National Railways
in Alberta and British Columbia,
there is a constant trickle of water
which, commencing as a small
mountain torrent, grows until it
reaches the dimensions of a mighty
river on its way either to the ocean,
to Hudson's Bay or to interior
lakes. Fields of ice, stretching as
far as the eye can see, provide the
source of many streams which
later become large enough to bear
the burdens of commerce from the
interior to the ocean outlets to the
Mount Robson, which is seen
from the trains of the Canadian
National Railway, is 13,068 feet
high, and the highest peak of the
Canadian Rockies. This year the
Alpine Club of Canada, numbering
among its members the most eminent authorities on mountain lore,
will hold its annual camp at the
foot of this monarch of the
Rockies, and numerous peaks surrounding the district will be climbed by the hardy lovers of outdoor
Canadian National trains stop at
the foot of Mount Robson in order
that travellers may see this massive peak, towering until it seems
to pierce the very sky-line, and
scarcely a tourist passes through
who does not attempt to get one or
more photographic memoirs of his
or her trip.
Photograph No. 1 shows Mount
Robson as it appears from the
Canadian National Railways train;
No. 2, the massive ice seracs which
lie behind Mount Robson; No. 3,
one of the mighty glaciers which
feeds the ever-growing mountain
Worthy of your Support
Anyox Community League
Reading Room and Library
A wide range of Newspapers,
Magazines and Periodicals on
file.   New books regularly
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
Subscribe to Your Local Paper
Barber Shops
Cigari, Cigarette* and Tobacco, Soft Drinks
Rooms for rent by Day, Week or Month.
Geo. Beaudin
John M. Morrison
General Contractor
Teaming Freighting, Wood
Coal, Pack Horses and
Saddle Horses
The Mineral Province of Western Canada
Has produced minerals valued as follows: Placer Gold, $76,962,203; Lode Gold, $113,352,655; Silver,
'$63,532,655; Lead, $58,132,661; Copper, $179,046,508; Zinc, $27,904*756; Coal and Coke, $250,968,113;
Building Stone, Brick, Cement, $39,415,234; . Miscellaneous Minerals, $1,408,257; making its mineral
production to the end of 1923 show /
An Aggregate Value of $810,722,782
The substantial progress of the Mining Industry in this Province is strikingly exhibited in the following
figures, which show the value of production for successive five-year periods: For all years to 1895, inclusive,
$94,547,241; forfiveyears, 1896-1900, $57,607,967; forfiveyears. 1901-1905, $96,507,968; forfiveyears. 1906.
1910, $125,534,474; for five years, 1911-1915, $142,072,603; forfive years, 1916-1920, $189,922,725;. for the
year 1921, $28,066,641, and for the year 1923, $41,304,320.
Production During last ten years, $350,288,892
Lode-mining has only been in progress for about 33 years, and not 20 per cent of the Province has been
even prospected; 300,000 square miles of unexplored mineral bearing land are open for prospecting.
The Mining Laws of this Province are more liberal and the fees lower than those of any other Province
in the Dominion, or any Colony in the British Empire.
Mineral locations are granted to discoverers for nominal fees.
Absolute Titles are obtained by developing such properties, security of which is guaranteed by
Crown Grants.
Full information, together with Mining Reports and Maps, may be obtained gratis by addressing   .
VICTORIA, British Columbia ALICE   ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday,   November 22,   1924
Prominent Mining Man
Says Cassiar Gold Strike
Looks Good
"The Gold Pan creek strike looks
good to me," said Jerry C. Calvin,
who reached Seattle recently en-
route to New York City, on a business trip. "It should be understood, however, that not a hole
has been bed rocked on the creek,"
said he to the Alaska Weekly,
"and until that is done—and it
won't be done until next spring
now—? the importance of the discovery must remain in doubt."
Mr. Calvin says that the gold
taken out by the discoverers,
Grady and Ford, come from rim
rock of tlie crock, and while this
looks very encouraging, nevertheless an experienced mining man
wants to soo the bedrock before he
will hazard a definite opinion
about the strike. Mr. Calvin says
that if Cold Pan proves a winner,
there will be line opportunities for
tbe prospectors, for the country in
which Gold Pan is located is a big-
one, with a mineralized area of
From fifty miles in width to a bun
dred miles in length, roughly
speaking. Tbe Dease Lake diggings, in the seventies, produced
five or six million'in gold. Calvin
figures that the gold-bearing belt
extends from Dease Lake eastward
to the Liard country, taking in
what is known as tbe Muddy river
country. '
The death rate from  alcoholism
in England is much greater among
'professional men than  among  unskilled laboi'ei'k
B. P, 0. Elks
Dominion of Canada
Meels Every Monday, 8 p.m.
Elk's Hall
British Columbia's
Increase of Lead
and Zinc
British Columbia is rapidly assuming a dominant position in the
world's distributing centres as
producer of zinc and lead. Hon.
William Sloan, minister of mines,
told delegates to the annual meeting of the British Columbia Min
ing Association at Victoria recent
'ly. British Columbia's zinc out
put has jumped from 49,000,000
pounds in 1921 to 58,000,000
pounds in 1923, and the first' half
of this year witnessed tbe production of 29,500.000 pounds in this
province," said Mr. Sloan.
' We may expect an output this
year close to 00,000,000 pounds.
When we look at the lead production of British Columbia, our progress is even more remarkable,"
said»the minister. "The output of
the province has risen from 47,000,-
000 pounds in 1921 to '90,000.000
pounds this year. During the first
half of this year, Canada's production of lead was 79,000,000 pounds,
of which British Columbia produced 75,000,000 pounds. If tbe
same pace is maintained throughout tbe year, our production will
be 150,000,000 pounds this year."
Mr. Sloan stated that the province was competing favorable in
the world's markets so for as lead
and zinc were concerned. He
expected that copper production
would be about the same in British
Columbia as last year, or about
00,000,000 pounds, and ho believed
that this prod net would benefit from
the Stabilization of ' the nietal
markets as a result of .the Coolidge
victory in the'United States.
He noted with satisfaction a de
dins in fuel oil production through
out the world,   which  would  help
the coal mines.
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.  [
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
Dealer in Fresh, Salt, and Smoked Meats,
Fish and Poultry
W.   A.   WILSON,   Proprietor
Baggage, Freighting, Pack and Saddle Horses
Slab Wood Cut Any Length
TF your ear is sensitive to the finer gradations of tone, no other
■   phonograph but a Brunswick can really satisfy you.
The Brunswick alone possesses a method of reproduction that is
fully in accord with acoustic laws and which plays all types of
records with equal perfection.
To prove this—simply HEAR the Brunswick. Your nearest local
Brunswick Dealer is able to show you exactly WHY the Brunswick
is best beyond all comparison.
The Sign ofSMnsical 'Prestige
Drug Department
Anyox Community
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
Orders   Taken   for, all
Kinds of
Finished Build-
ing Material
S. DUMAS, Alice Arm
Its Going to Rain Some More
A Wonderful Stock of Rubber Footwear
for Men, Women and Children
X Alice Arm Electric
Downtown Agency: Welcome    f
Pool Room ♦
Clothes Cleaned and Pressed    t
J. LAIDLAW    -    ■    PROP. I
Boot  and  Shoe
First Class Work
Highest Grade Material
C. H. WALKER Alice Arm
At rear of Kitsault Cafe
Club Cafe & Bakery
Alice Arm
Place Your  Orders  Now for Christmas Cakes
and Scotch Shortbread
Men's Slicker  Pants,   Hats   and   Coats.
Rubber Footwear.     Woollen   Sweaters.
Mackinaw Coats and Pants, Etc.
LEW LUN & Co., General Merchants
West Side of Smelter ANYOX, B. C.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
-J ALICE  ARM  AND  ANYOX HERALD,  Saturday,  November 22,  1924
Carrying an invitation t» the
President of the United States to
attend the celebrations of the 140th
anniversary of the settlement of
Upper Canada by the United Empire Loyalists, which will be held
in June, Miss G. Lazier, herself a
descendant of the Loyalists, left
Belleville recently on horseback to
ride to Washington alone, a distance of 600 miles. Elaborate arrangements for the celebrations are
being made and it is expected that
thousands of visitors will attend.
An attractive booklet entitled,
"A Week in Quebec in the Spring."
toy Betty Thornley, internationally
known writer associated with
"Vogue*' and other magazines, has
just been added to the series of
artistic pamphlets published by the
Canadian Pacific Railway. It describes the Ancient Capital and its
environs, is illustrated by many
striking photographs and bound in
a cover which reproduces in natmral
colors the pattern of cloth called
catalogne, woven by Quebec habitant
That the Indian village of Hoche-
laga, which stood on the site of
the present city of Montreal, was
a place of about fifty wooden houses
having a population of some 4,000
souls when Jacques Cartier sailed
up the St. Lawrence, was the assertion made by Dr. W. D. Lighthall
(before the Antiquarian and Numismatic Society of Montreal recently.
Dr. Lighthall was able to give the
boundaries of the village and described it as resembling the home
of Cedric the Saxon, in "Ivanhoe."
Vacant, unreserved, surveyed
Crow-n lands may be pre-empted by
British subjects over 18 years ot age,
find by aliens on declaring Intention
to become British subjects, conditional upon residence, occupation,
und improvement for agricultural
i''ull Information concerning regu-
utlons regarding pre-emptions is
given In Bulletin No. 1, Land Series,
How to Pre-empt Land," copies of
which can be obtained free of charge
by addressing the Department of
i.ands, Victoria, B.C., or to any Government Agent.
Records will be granted covering
only land suitable for agricultural
purposes, and which is not timber-
iand, i.e., carrying over 5,000 board
feet per acre west of the Coast Range
and 8,000 feet per acre east of that
Applications for pre-emptions are
. j be addressed to the Land Commissioner of the Land Recording Division, In which the land applied for
is situated, and are made on printed
forms, copies of which can be obtained from the Land Commissioner.
Pre-emptions must be occupied for
five years and improvements made
to value of $10 per acre, .ncluiling
clearing and cultivating at least live
acres, before a Crown Grant can be
For more detailed Information see
the Bulletin "How to Pre-empt
Applications are received for purchase of vacant and unreserved
Crown lands, not being timberland,
for agricultural purposes; m nlmum
price of first-class (arable) land is $5
per acre, and second-class (grazing)
land $2.50 per acre. Further information regarding purchase or lease
of Crown lands Is given in Bulletin
No. 10, Land Series, "Purchase and
Lease of Crown Lands."
Mill, factory, or industrial sites on
timber land, not exceeding 40 acres,
may be purchased or leased, the conditions including payment of
Unsurveyed areas, not exoeeding 20
acres, may be leased as homesltcs,
conditional upon a dwelling being
ereoted In the first year, title being
obtainable after residence and Improvement conditions are fulfilled
and land has been surveyed.
For grazing and industrial purposes areas not exoeeding 640 acred
may be leased by one person or a
Under the Grazing Aot the Provinoe la divided Into grazing districts
and the range administered under <»
grazing Commissioner. Annual
grazing permits are Issued based on
numbers ranged, priority being given
to established owners. Stock-owners
may form associations for range
management. Free, or partially free,
iiovniiU are available for settlers,
campers and traveller*, up to ten
Mr. Geo.  Clothier Is
Married in Prince
' Rupert
Portland Canal News
George A. Clothier, government
mining engineer for this district,
an early pioneer of the Portland
Canal who measured his friends by
the entire population of the distriot,
was married November 1, in Prince
Rupert, to Miss Agnes G. King-
ham, R. N., daughter of the late
Joshua Kingham and Mrs. King-
ham of Victoria, the ceremony being performed by Rev. Dr. H. R.
Grant at the manse and only the
principals and witnesses being
The bride has many friends in
Stewart, having spent a large
part of the summer here with
Miss Anne Clothier, both coming
north on a vacation from the
Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria,
and Miss Clothier remaining as
Matron of the Stewart General
After a trip to Victoria, Mr.
and Mrs. Clothier will reside in
the Besner Apartments, Prince
Big Fight Being Waged
At Gas Well
With six steam boilers hooked
up together, the crew of the Northwest company began a determined
attempt this week to, subdue
the fire at the No 4 Royalijie gas
well, forty-eight miles southwest
oi' Calgary. Other boilers will, be
added as fast as they can be
gathered and transported to the
scene, until a sufficient head of
steam can be raised to overcome
the pressure of the twenty million
cubic feet of wet gas that is shooting from the well.
Through Sleeping Cars
To Ship's Side
The Canadian National Railways have made arrangements to
operate tourist and standard sleeping cars through from the Pacilic
Coast to the ship's side at Montreal and Halifax in connection with
Old Country sailings, during
November and Deoember. Pull
information regarding rates, reservations, passports, etc. can be
secured from It. F. MoNaughton,
District Passenger Agent, Canadian National Railways, Prince
Rupert, B. C.
The Welcome
Pool Room
Alice Arm
Tobacco and Soft Drinki
Pool Tablet, Cigari, Cigarettes
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
Drink "Cascade"-the BETTER BEER
Popularity Proves
that "Cascade" is
Look lor this crown
on every bottle of
beer you buy. It le
the seal of "Cascade"
MANY thousands of people are drinking "Cascade"
because they like it better; they like the fresh,
palatable hop and malt flavor, the rich, creamy
deliciousness of this wonderful brew. "Cascade" has
won the public choice through continuous years of
uniformly high quality—the result of putting into it only
the very best of hops and malt, and wising the resources
of the greatest brewhouse of the west. Popularity has
proved "Cascade" to be the BETTER BEER—and it
costs no more!   Whenever you ask for beer, insist on
Sold at all Government Vendors
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control
Board or by the Government of British Columbia.
Bluebird Cafe
Home-made Pastry & Cakes
Soda Fountain
Mrs.   M.   BRYDEN
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures:  Tuesdays,
Thursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
Help the Organization
that Serves You
, ••-••>•»•■■•»•»••■•• ►*«§«*
Gingham Dresses and Babies
Clothes a Speciality
P. O. Box 400, Aiiyox
>.+*n ^.»^»^.»4'*'t<'' +••' ♦*♦■+'•* yi«»*"» ♦•*' ♦*—+••' 4 '*'
Leaves Alice Arm for Anyox 9 a.m.
Tuesdays, Thursdays & Saturdays
Returning Same Days at 3 p.m.
»••»••>•.■■>.»»•.••. •••>•••<
Effective November 20
S. S. Prince Rupert wil leave Anyox for Prince Rupert, Vancouver,
Victoria, Seattle and intermediate points, each Thursday, 11.00 p.m.
S. S. Prince John will sail from Prince Rupert, for Vancouver, via
Queen Charlotte Island Ports, November 29, December 18, 27,
January 10, 24. ,
Each Monday, Wednesday and Saturday at 5,00 p.m. for Prince
George, 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. Mc-NAUGHTON, District Passenger Agent,
Prince Rupert, B. C.
-J 0*
ALICE  ARM AND  ANYOX HERALD,  Saturday,  November 22,  1924
THE   first   party   of   British I Canadian Na
youths   brought  to  Alberta
under the Empire Settlement
plan to study western farming conditions, reached Vermilion, over the
nal Railways last
week. The boys are shown here on
their arrivel at the Canadian National station at Quebec en route
to Western Canada. — C.N.R.
Abraham Martin Honored
Monument to First Scottish Settler,
First  king's   Pilot On  the  St.
;     Lawrence, and First Former
On the Plains of Abraham Unveiled.
At Quebec recently the Hon.
Athanase David, Provincial Secretary
in the Quebec Cabinet, officiated at
the unveiling of a monument erected
by the Canadian Pacific Railway
Company In memory of Abraham
Martin, who was the first known
Canadian of Scottish descent and the
first King's pilot on the St. Lawrence
River. The Plains of Abraham received their name from him, he receiving a grant of the land from
Champlain in 1617. The unveiling
of the monument, a handsome granite shaft seven feet high surmounted
by a globe supported by thistles, was
an important event and was attended
by a large number of prominent citizens and political representatives.
The sturdy pioneer is further acclaimed by Andrew Patterson, who
gays ;—
Auid Scotland many a hero boasts
From John o' Groats to Wigtown's
Both Lowland   lads and Highland
That wear the tartan;
But now another seeks your toasts,
Old Abra'm Martin.
But what pretence has he to fame,
That we should celebrate his name,
And thus in stone and bronze proclaim
His style and story ?
A threefold plea can Martin claim
To all this glory.
The first of Scotia'B sons was he
To cross Atlantic's stormy sea-
True pioneers of liberty,
Giving their best
That this Dominion fair might be
Blessing and blest.
See In his wake the glorious band,
MacKenzies, Frasers, foremost stand
MacDonalds, too, in high command,
And James McGill,
Mountstephen and Strathcona grand-
'Twould pages fill.
The first was he to till this plain,
Now sacred to that fierce campaign
When heroes fell, but not in vain
In glorious strife.
0 Canada, thine was the gain,
Renewed thy life !
He was the first to mark the tides,
The rocks, the shoals St. Lawrence
The mariner In him confides
And bans his fears;
"The ship," he cries, "in safety ride,'
When Martin steers."
Though fate 'mong strangers cast hif
He ne'er forgot he was a Scot,
Thrifty and shrewd he was, I wot,
Canty and gaucy,
Proud of the nickname that he got,
"Abra'm l'Ecossais."
Let us whate'er our race or creed,
This ancient Scot's example need,
And give the best that's In our breed
That ours may be
A Canada In word and deed
HIgh-souled and free.
—A. Patterson,
Certificate Of Improvements
"June Fraction" mineral claim, situate in the Naas River Mining Division, Oassiar District, British Columbia.
Where located: On Evindson Creek,
about three quarters of a mile westerly from Dolly Varden Mine, Aliee
Arm. Lawful owner: Silvercliff
Group Mining Co., Ltd. (non-personal
liability. Number of the holder's Free
Miner's Certificate, 794450.
TAKE NOTICE that the Silvercliff Group Mining Co., Ltd. (Non-
Personal Liability,) Free Miner's
Certificate No. 794450. intends at the
end of 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
for the above claim.
And Further Take Notice that
action under Section ,85 of the Mineral
Aot, must be commenced before the
issuance of such Certificate of Improvements.
Dated this 20th. day of August,
A.D., 1924. T
Silvercliff Group Mining Co. Ltd.
Non-Personal Liability)
Birt He wit,
Certificate Of Improvements
"Bunker Hill No. 2," Bunker Hill
No. 3" and "Bunker Hill No. 4" Mineral Claims, situate in the Naas River
Mining Division of Oassiar District.
Where located:—On Haystack Mountain, Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frank
Rice, Free Miner's Certificate No.
769880, agent for James Calvin, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 679290 and J.
0. Trethewey, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 807400. 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 25th. day of October,
A.D., 1924.
Subscribe to The Herald
ere an
"Moose are plentiful in the Chap-
leau, Ont., district, and hunters can
secure a good 'bag' of, deer and
bear," says J. W. McVey. Experienced guides can be obtained and
hunters are assured they will get
their limit.
"One of the things for which Canada is most to be congratulated is
that she has established a system of
education that compares favorably
with any in the world. Canada is
a nation of literates, she has a remarkably small proportion of illiterates," stated the Right Hon. H. A.
L. Fisher, former Minister of Education in the British government,
when disembarking at Montreal.
One of the many gifts offered
by enthusiastic individuals to the
Prince of Wales on his visit, th*
majority of which he could not for
obvious reasons accept, was a package of French-Canadian tobacco
grown on a farm at St. Roch l'Achi-
gan, situated near the boundaries of
Montcalm and Assomption counties.
In a letter from the Alberta ranch
the Prince through his secretary
thanked the donor for the gift.
A cablegram from London, England, quotes an article in the "Financial N"ws" dealing with the British
Empire Exhibition. It stresses the
exceptionally fine exhibit staged by
Car.ada and the unquestionable
berr.fit to trade relations it has
effected, "he article pays a high
trift'eta to t.ie Canadian Pacific Rail-
wry e.rhibit, describing the railway's
f,c..'g<!ously Ruminated map of Can-
au«, \»ith its 5,000 incandescent
h»}'.ts _s probably the most brilliant
^wimen of cartography ever seen
k'. the exhibition or elsewhere.
' It has been announced that H. J.
Logan, M.P. for Cumberland, will
accompany the Minister of Trade
and Commerce to the West Indies
to negotiate a new reciprocal treaty
with those islands. The general
purpose of the visit is to admit
West Indian commodities free in return for Canadian manufacturers
r°ceiving similar treatment, the products of the two countries being
entirety dissimilar. It is also hoped
to build up a direct system of importations through Canadia* ports
instead of through the United
States, by which route a great proportion of West Indian products
now come to Canada.
The Canadian Pacific Railway
has appointed P. A. Cox, general
agent, to be assistant Oriental manager, at Shanghai, and E. F. L.
Sturdee, acting general passenger
agent for the Orient, to be general
passenger agent for the Orient, with
headquarters at Hongkong. Leo
Solloway, recently appointed asiatic
freight agent, with offices at Montreal, and supervision over Oriental
•ind Australasian traffic via Pacific
ports, has the distinction of being
the youngest official in the Canadian Pacific Service. He was bora
in Vancouver, in 1895, and has been
in the steamship freight service 14
The winners of the Canadian Pacific Railway's Ontario bungalow
camps fishing trophy competitions
for 1924 were announced recently.
The French River competition resulted in two competitors turning
in fish almost identically alike. In
this contest a tie was declared. The
successful anglers were D. W. L.
Hawkins, New York City, and H.
H. Champ, Hamilton, Ontario, each
entering a small mouth bass weighing exactly 4 pounds. The winning
fish at Nipigon River Camp was
a 6 pound, 10 ounce trout, caught by
William Metzger, Detroit, Michigan.
The Devil's Gap (Lake of the
Woods) trophy was won by J. A.
Furlong, Winnipeg, Manitoba, who
entered a muscalunge weighing 20
pounds, 8 ounces.
NEW steel mountain observation car, Mount Geikie, used
on the Continental Limited of
the Canadian National Railways
for the comfort and convenience
of passengers wishing to view the
scenic Rockies in comfort. In the
central portion of the car there is
seating capacity for 36 persons
and an additional 14 camp chairs
are carried at each open observation end of the car. The car is
heated by a vapor heating system
and windows in the body of the car
extend to the roof, allowing clear
vision to passengers while sitting
or standing. Comfortable, roomy
seats have been provided, which
are upholstered with Spanish Pan-
Meals Served at All Hours
GUS.   ANDERSON,   Proprietor
For Wet Weather
Mackinaw Rain Proof Shirts, also
Pants and Rubber Footwear of
all descriptions
We have just received a shipment of Swedish
"Spis Brod" Bread
Producers of Copper, Coal, Coke, Benzol and
Ammonium Sulphate
Purchasers of Ores of Copper and Siliceous Ores
of Gold and Silver
When Hiking
To the Dam or Mine
Ice Cream      Teas      Soft Drinks
^ w^gjj«itfjsffigg^ia^i^gi
ALICE   ARM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,   Saturday,   November  22,   1924
Boxing   Bouts   Staged
At Anyox
Three very interesting boxing
bouts were staged in the Recreation Hall, on Friday evening, by
' Pat Ryan.
The main event, between E.
Craggs of Anyox, and T. Fraser of
Prince Bupert, went six rounds to
a draw. Both boys tried hard all
the way, but neither was able to
land a telling blow. Craggs was
the aggressor all the way.
The semi-wind-up brought together F. Gordon and Rex Mackie,
both of Anyox, This bout was
very interesting.
Russell McMillan and young
Owens, paper weights, provided
the curtain raiser. Both showed
considerable ability.
Ed. Wall was the third man in
the ring. Bud Sheen acted as
Basketball Teams Ready To
Get Into Game
All the local basketball teams
are all set and rarin' to go. There
will be three Leagues this season,
this season, namely, Senior, Intermediate and Ladies. The Senior
organization will support three
teams, the Mine, Coke Plant and
Smelter. Four teams will make
up the Intermediate, Rovers, Mine,
High School, and Coke Plant.
The Ladies League will embrace
four teams, Bluebirds, (last year's
champions,) Mine, Pioneers and
High School.
It is expected the first game
will be played next Friday evening fit the Beach Gymnasium.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Gozzola,
on Friday, October 31st. at tlie
Anyox General Hospital, a son.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. Ingram,
on Friday, November 7th. at, the
Anyox Hospital, a son.
A minister in a course of a sermon said: "If I had anything to
do with whiskey, beer, rum, or any
intoxicating drinks, I should have
them all thrown into the river."
At the end of the sermon he gave
out the hymn: "Shall we gather
at the river."
He—"Here comes a friend of
mine.    He's a human dynamo."
He—"Yes, everything he has on
is charged."—Selected.
The German mercantile fleet increased their operations nearly 700,-
000 tons annually in the last three
Your Message
to the public is not complete, unless
you advertise it in the Herald. If
you have anything to sell, rent or
hire. If you are gioing a dance
entertainment, or holding a meeting, the surest Way to reach the
public is through tbe columns of
the Herald.
The Herald finds its way into
the home of every wideawake person in Anyox and Alice Arm,
and is read thoroughly.
j     ANYOX NOTES     j
4 ♦•••-f.».-f.«..f*.-f.».+.t.,f .#.+.•..•.+.#.+•••♦•••♦1
The Anyox Service Association
wish to thank all those who contributed so generously to the sale
of Poppies on Armistice Day.
Mrs. R. Stewart returned'on the
"Prince John," last week, from a
month's holiday in Victoria.
The Ladies Aid of the Anglician
Church will hold a bazaar in the
Church, on Tuesday, November
25th, All donations of work and
cooking will be thankfully received.
♦ ■>. 4 ■•■ 4 .t.+».4*t.,f«.,f.»+*'4 '*■♦'■'♦ ■».+.•.
j      ALIVE,   AIUU   HU1LJ       |
♦■f***+'»'4','4,,i+'»'+,*'4'«'4'»'4','4.,.+,t,^,t. t
See Al. Falconer for Wood, Coal
and Lumber.
If you require any private greeting cards for Christmas, call and
look over our stock, at the Herald
Office. We advise you to act
promptly as our stock is limited.
Mr. and Mrs. Gait and son, who
have resided here since last spring,
left on Monday for the south.
Mr. T. Surbich left on Monday
for a short visit to Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy McKinley left
on Monday for Prince George.
Mrs. W. A. Wilson and daughter
Verna arrived on Monday from
Vancouver, on a visit to Mr. W.
A. Wilson.
Mr. D. Falconer, who has boen
suffering from stomach trouble, returned yesterday from the Anyox
See Al. Falconer for Freight ana
Pack Horses.
Mrs. N. Sutilovich left on Monday for a short visit to Prince
Hand Laundry Work. Moderate
Prices—Miss B. Crawford, Alice
Mr. and Mrs. J. Stewart, who
have resided here since early summer left on Tuesday for Anyox.
Mr. Frank Gallagher left on
Monday for Montreal, where he
will spend a vacation. He will
travel via Chicago.
Mrs. H. L. Burmeister, who has
been residing here for the past
three months, left on Monday for
her home in Tacoma.
In order to give the people of
Alice Arm an opportunity of attending the big Vaudeville show of
the Anyox B. P. O. Elks on Monday next, the Awake will leave the
wharf at 5 p.m. sharp, Return
fare, $3.00. This is the Elks' big
show of the season.   Don't miss it,
Owing to the warmer weather
that has prevailed throughout the
week, the skating rink has been
closed. Some ice still remains, and
should the weather turn cold during the next few days it will be an
easy matter to again obtain a
sheet of ice.
Baths for ladies and gentlemen. First-class Service.
J. Laidlaw, Alice Arm Electric
Mr. Al. Falconer will commence
hauling ore from the Esperanza to
the wharf next week. One hundred tons are to be delivered at the
wharf before the third of Decern
First Steno—"The idea of your
working steady eight hours a day.
I wouldn't think of such a thing!'
Second Steno—"Neither would
I. It was the boss that thought
of it."—Wall Street Journal.
Vancouver : :
Hotel Hudson
Fireproof,     Central,     Comfortable
Single Room, $1.00 and $1.50
Weekly, $5.00 and $8.00
Take Yellow Taxi, 25c. each
J. W. McFarland,     Owner
Certificate Op Improvements
"Anglo," "Toric," "Moose" and
"Lamb,, Mineral Claims, situate in the
Naas River Mining Division of Cassiar
District. Where located:—on Kitsault
Biver, about 18 miles from Alice Ann.
TAKE NOTICE that I, Prank D,
Rice, Free Miner's Certificate No.
76988C, agent for J. W. Strombeek,
Free Miner's.Certifleate No. 67035C, G.
G. Strombeek, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 67072C and A. F. Miner, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 67036C, intend,
sixty days from the, date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
Certificate of Improvements, fpr 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 28th. day of October,
A.D., 1924.
Certificate Of [mprovemhnts
"Speculator No- 2." Mineral claim,
situate'in the Naas River mining
division of Cassiar District. Where
located: On Haystack Mountain, Alice
Arm, adjoining the LaRose Group,
TAKE NOTICE that I, Frank D.
Rice,FreeMiner'sOertificateNo. 769880
agent for A. B. Armstrong, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 810360. and
James Calvin, Free Miner's Certificate
No. 67929C. 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
And further take notice that action
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 21st. day of September,
A.D. 1924.
To: P. H. Rohbins.
TAKE NOTICE whereas we have
done and caused to be done, assessment work ou the "Hill Billy" group
of Mineral Olaims, situated at Alice
Arm, in the Naas River Mining Division of Oassiar District, foi' the years
1923 and 1924, and have paid for' said
work and recording same the sum of
thirty-eight dollars and fifty cents
($38.50.) Unless you pay us the sum
of $38.50 for your share of the said
assessment work, together with the
costs of this advertisement, we shall,
at the end of ninety (90) days from the
date hereof, apply to the Mining Recorder at Anyox, B. O. to have your
interest in the "Hill Billy" group of
Mineral Claims vested in us, in pursuance of the provisions of the Mineral
Dated at Anyox, B. C, this 13th.
day of November, 1924.
The Hill Billy Group Syndicate
per A. G. Murray and
Frank Stringham.
Beach Cafe
Meals at All Hours
Soft Drinks, Sweet Milk and
For Rent, by Day, Week or Month.
Reasonable Rates.
Alice Arm
Good  Single   Beds   for
Workingmen, 50c.
First Class Rooms, Hot and
Cold Water, Heated, and
Electric Light
Mrs. E. M. McCOY   Proprietor..!
Big Reduction in Price of Flannelette
Small size ,.......'.     $2.50
Medium size    • •      2.75
" Large size • • • •      3.50
Flannelettes from     25c. per yard
Bleached Sheetings, 63in. wide, at-      65c.
Just a few Children's Sweaters, small
sizes, 50c. and $1.00.
Just a few broken lines of
At a Bargain
$1.00  and  $1.35
for the
French Cape, washable with silk
lining in tan and grey. An ideal
All the popular stripes in English
Broadcloth, also plain colors, with
collar to match	
Extra good quality spun silk, in
Pongee silk shirts with collar to
match  • •
Christmas Srafcte
5 00
Eight-Day Clocks, of a high grade and
beautifully finished.     These make excellent gifts.   Prices $12.00 and up.
Big Ben,  Baby Ben, Iron Clad and Pocket
Bens.   All Reliable Timekeepers
Cups and Saucers $2.25 doz.
Linoleum Remnants
Antimony Jewel Cases, attractively
made and will not tarnish    $3.75
Genuine Tortoise Shell Jewel Case.
three sections, something different
Tortoise Shell Mirrors, to wear with
Solid   Ivory   Powder Boxes, hand
Vanitv cases and many other novelties
Christmas ♦ Carfrs
This year's selection is unsurpassed
Lots of Color.       Large Variety.
Neat Design*


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