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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Feb 15, 1930

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 ! A little paper 1
} with all the }
• news and a big   i
L
circulation
.1
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.50 a Year    j
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.75 to {
all other points. *
VOL. 9,   NO. 33
Alice Abm, B. C, Saturday, February 15, 1930
5 cents each.
Daughters  of   Empire
Elect Officers and
Hold Banquet
The adjourned annual meeting
of the I. 0. D. E. Collison op Kin-
eolith Chapter, was held in the
Union Church Hall, on Friday
evening, February 7th. Mrs. Lang
the Regent, conducted the meeting.
Tho annual reports of tho various committees were duly read and
adopted.
After nominations for Echoes'
Secretary and Councillors had
been taken, the balloting for officers took place, resulting as
follows:
Regent, Mrs. J. W. Lang.
First Vice- Regent, Mrs. D. C.
Roy.
Second Vice-Regent, Mrs. J.
Cody.
Secretary, Mrs. J. A. McMaster.
Treasurer, Mrs. C. Cundill.
Educational Secretary, Mrs. J.
Wynne.
Echoes' Secretary, Miss Ormrod.
Standard Bearer, Mrs. C. Harman.
Councillors, Mrs. J. A. D. Stewart, Mrs. W. F. Eve, Mrs. J. Dewar.
Mrs. Brayfield was elected Honorary Regent.
A motion was made by Mrs.
Dewar and seconded by Mrs. Learoyd, that the monthly meetings
be held alternately, afternoon and
evening, and was met with the
hearty approval of all members.
A motion was then made for the
adjournment of the meeting.
Under the very competent management of Mrs. J. Cody and her
committee, members of the Order,
along with many guests who had
been invited, sat down to a very
tastefully arranged banquet, when
the various toasts were proposed-
The grateful thanks of the Order
is certainly due to the various
ladies and gentlemen who gave
such a delightful musical entertainment during the banquet.
Judging from the success of this
banquet, there is no doubt that it
will now become an annual event.
Christ Church W.  A.  and
Guild Will Hold Party
The last of a series of card par
ties and dances arranged by the
Women's Auxiliary and Guild of
Christ Church will be held on Friday, February 28th in the Parish
Hall, beginning at 8 o'clock.
Freighting on the Upper Kitsault
to the Toric mine, which was sus
pended owing to heavy snows, was
resumed during the week. Al Fal
coner, who has the contract for
taking in supplies to the mine got
through on Thursday, and returned
to town on Friday.
Five Residents of Alice
Arm Anyox Hospital
Five Alice Arm people are at
present inmates of Anyox Hospital.
J. Fiva was taken over on Saturday, and immediately underwent an
operation for appendicitus. His
condition is considered serious as
the disease was in an advanced
stage.
Mrs. C. M. Smith was admitted
to the hospital on Tuesday suffering
from an attack of influenza.
Wilfred MacDonald, suffering
from burns left on Monday morning
and it is expected that he will return next week.
Antone Serbich, who has been
unwell for a considerable time with
lung trouble, was taken over on
Thursday. He was in a very weak
state, and will probably spend some
time in the hospital.
Mrs. A. McGuire who has spent
some time in the Hospital is improving and may arrive home today.
Much Business Will Be Discussed at P. T. A. Meeting
The Parent Teacher Association
will meet on Monday evening in the
United Church Hall. Weather
conditions prompted the executive
to postpone the meeting scheduled
for the Mine.
At Monday's meeting in addition
to the feature address several ladies
will present summaries of interesting topics. The pictures provided
for the High School will be on display. Concerning the cocoa now
being provided at school by the P.
T. A., there will be considerable
discussion and it is hoped that a
large number of parents will be
present to contribute views.
Lots of snow covers the ground
throughout the district, the result
of several snow storms during the
week. All former signs of an early
spring have now vanished.
Anyox Forthcoming  Events
Friday evening, February 21st
the Guides and Scouts will hold a
party in the gymnasium, the occasion being General Baden-Powell's
birthday.
Next Sunday the preacher at the
United Church will be Rev. Stanley
Redman, brother of Mr. Norman
R. Redman.
The Badminton Club will hold a
tournament at the gymnasium on
Sunday afternoon,  February  16th
League Council Session
Last Three Hours
The A. C. L. Council was in session three hours on Wednesday
evening in the hope of winding up
business for the Annual Meeting.
Certain constitutional amendments
were debated. There was an exchange of opinions on the advisability of a two year term for councillors, four to be elected each year.
There was a division also on the
question of by-elections for the
council instead of appointment to
vacancies arising during the year.
It was decided unanimously that eligibility for a seat on the council
should be restricted to those of six
month's standing as members.
Privileges of the League, however,
will be accorded to all from the moment of joining.
An attractive new set of stage
scenery will likely be installed in
Recreation Hall before the Annual
Meeting; and a new piano is proposed. Prices on "talkies" were
discussed, action being left to the
next council. The secretary of the
Basketball League will receive an
honorarium of $5 monthly during
the season, and Mr. W. F. Ring
will also be compensated for his
work with the physical training
classes.
Watt Dismissal Case Occupies Much  Time.
Naval Powers Agree On Main Points
High School and Celts
Win Basketball
Games
The basketball teams continue to
perform in spite of handicaps. Even the Midgets and the Mites are
getting short-handed fielding only
four a side in Wednesday's game.
The girls' teams played a League
fixture which was won by the High
School, the teams being:
Beach: Mrs. Harmon, A. McDonald, A. Kruzick, T. Gordon, P.
O'Neill-2.    Total-2.
High School: L. Dresser-2, M.
Cloke-2, M. Dresser-6, P. Loudon,
B. Lee,   F. Dodsworth.    Total 10.
The Celts and the Ex-High were
nip-and-tuck in the first half which
went to the former at 10-9. Banishment of two players on personals
and adjustments in the line-up put
the Ex-High down for the count of
26-14 at the final whistle.
Celts: T. Calderoni-14, S. Arm-
strong-5, F. Dodsworth-2, I. Dav-
ies-3, C. Hill-2.   Total-26.
Ex-High: S. Barclay-2, F. Kent,
S. Brown-6, F. Mikeli-4, F. Dunwoodie, J. Cloke, C. Manning-2.
Total-14.
Referee—Norton Youngs.
There will hereafter be two nights
of play a week in order to complete
the schedule. The boys will play
on Saturday nights.
Great Discussion Over
Watt Dismissal
Victoria, Feb. 13th.—Liberal
members of the Legislature, led by
T. D. Pattullo and A. M. Manson,
are demanding a complete investigation into the dismissal of Norman Watt, former government
agent at Prince Rupert. Discussion of the affair has taken up two
days and the debate is continuing.
A. M. Manson has suggested that
a Royal Commission be appointed
to investigate, but Premier Tolmie
stated that he favored a House
Committee of Investigation, which
even Watt himself preferred.
Cy. Peck Rubukes Shelly In
Watt Debate
Victoria, Feb. 14th.—The Watt
debate still oontinues in the Legis
lature. A rebuke was given Hon.
W. C. Shelly by Col. Cy. Peck,
V. C. yesterday, when he stated
that Norman Watt should be reinstated in public service. He said
that members associated with him
demand that Watt gets a square
deal. Watt is stated to have stolen
$150.00 of public money.
Great Medical Discovery Will
Benefit Women
Montreal. Feb. 14th.—A great
medical discovery for the benefit of
women has been made in McGill
university laboratory. Sir Arthur
Currie states that it is a remarkable discovery, and will bring relief
and comfort to thousands of women.
Theft of Over $10,000 By
Ottawa City Cashier
Ottawa, Feb. 14th.—Pleading
guilty to thirteen charges of converting publio money of the oity of
Ottawa, Bradford Broad, former
cashier of the city treasurer's office
will be sentenced on Monday next.
Broad misappropriated more than
$10,000.
Petitions Govt. To Take Over
Public Owned Hospitals
Victoria, Feb. 14th.—The Union
of British Columbia Municipalities
is in favor of the government tak-
overall publicly supported hospitals in the province. This was the
substance of a resolution placed
before the Legislature yesterday.
Powers   Will   Reduce
Naval Armaments
London, Feb. 13th.—A com
promise of the five naval powers,
represented at the Naval Parley,
is in sight. It appears very probable that all five nations will agree
upon a substantial reduction of
naval armaments during the next
five years. If this is attained, and
there is no doubt it will, the main
object of the conference will be
achieved. It is not considered
likely, however, that France and
Japan will agree with Great Britain and the United States for the
abolition of submarines.
Billiard Tournament Game
Two matches were played in the
Billiard League on Wednesday.
Boiler Shop took the measure of
Concentrator, S. Peel contributing
a break of 49. The Mine—Elks
match was uncompleted.
Concentrator:
]. Vine  150
D.Cavalier     127
J. McColl 29
M. Carey 150
Total ..456
Boiler Shop:
A. Wright 139
T. Pinckney 150
S. Peel 150
D. Adcock. 67
Total 506
Howling   North  Wind
Batters Coast Ships
«	
Prince Rupert, Feb. 14th.—Capt
Sainty, master of the Princess
Mary, in port last night from
Skagway to Vancouver, reported
the trip as the worst he had ever
experienced. The forward parts
of the boat were sheeted with ice
a foot thick. The thermometer
registered five below zero with a
howling north wind.
Alice Arm Card Party
Tonight
A card party will be given by the
Alice Arm Athletic Club at T. W.
Falconer's residence, this evening,
February 15th. Cards will commence at 8 p.m. Admission 50c.
Refreshments will be served.
Dancing will be provided for if desired. ALICE   A KM   ASM)   AN'YOX. HK11ALI).  Saturday.    February   13.   1930
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notions for Grown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
B, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
In our last issue we published
the cream of the world's news in
abbreviated form for the previous
two days. We believe that this
new service is appreciated by our
readers of Anyox and Alice Arm.
It is our intention of carrying this
news each week. Isolated as we
are with only two incoming mails
each week, we are in darkness as
to world events over the weekend, but in future the Herald will
keep everyone up to date. Something that happens in Europe,
Asia or Africa on Friday, will be
published in the Herald on Saturday morning. This news service
has increased our overhead expenses—which already were very
heavy—but we hope to obtain a
number of new subscribers, to
whom this new service will appeal,
which will offset our increased
expenditure. An increased subscription list means that everyone
gets a better paper, for more time
and money can be expended on it.
During the past nine years it has
always been our aim to publish as
bright and newsy a newspaper as
possible. That our efforts have
been appreciated is shown by the
fact that the Herald is still in existence, and as virile as the first
week of publication.
Stobie   Forlong   Mines Alberta Labor Objects To
In B. C. Close Down Coaljhmping
From Edmonton comes the news
that the Alberta Federation of Labor wants a prohibitive duty
against the dumping of West Virginia coal into Winnipeg and other
centres in their efforts to keep Alberta coal out of the eastern markets. The resolution, following on
the heels of a discussion of unemployment, was sent to the Federal
government.
One of the direct results of the
assignment by Stobie, Forlong &
Co. has been the closing down of
live British Columbia mines sponsored by that company. They are
Lome Gold, Yankee Girl, Kootenay Florence, Slocan Rambler and
Utica. Instructions were immediately issued to discharge the crews
and close down the mines pending
the outcome of the investigation.
Three of these mines had practically reached a stage in their development where they were ready to
be placed on production.
More than 100 men were thrown
out of work by the shut-down,
It is stated that during the past
twelve months Stobie, Forlong &
Co. have personally supplied ap
mines in operation and bring them
to the production stage.
Record Amount Copper
Produced In 1929
Customer—Have you any old
weapons from the age of chivalry?
Shopkeeper—Not just at present; I
expect a consignment in a short
time; they are not quite rusty
enough as yet.
Last year was a record year in
American copper, reports the U. S.
Bureau of Mines. Prices started
to rise in 1918 and continued their
upward swing well into 1929; during the summer they declined
somewhat but maintained a high
level throughout the year. As a
result, production was far ahead of
any previous twelve months, and
11 per cent ahead of 1928 (estimated smelter production for 1929 was
2,030,000,000 pounds.) Total primary and secondary output of copper by the refineries was 13 per
cent over 1928, at 3,080,000,000
pounds. Stocks of refined copper,
however, more than doubled during
1929, owing to the greatly stimulated production; during the last
quarter of the year, production at
mines and smelters was definitely
curtailed.
HE
3E3BE
Germany Increases Duty
On Canadian Wheat
Information released by the Department of Trade and Commerce
shows that, effective January 21st
last, Germany has again increased
her duties against Canadian wheat
proximately $500,000 to keep theland  Hour, and  the   new  rate is
Advertise in the Herald
British Columbia
Department of Mines
British Columbia, the Mineral Province of Canada,
has produced approximately $1,184,200,000.00 worth
of mineral products.
Mineral Production year 1928   $65,372,583.00
Estimated Production year 1929 $70,030,976.00
The Preliminary Review and Summary of
Mining Operations for the Year 1929
Now is available, and may be obtained, together with
copies of the Annual Reports, Bulletins, etc., upon
application to
THE HON. THE MINISTER OF MINES,
VICTORIA, B. C.
slightly in excess of 60 cents per
bushel of sixty pounds. This is in
line with the general German policy since 1922 when wheat was allowed to enter free of duty.
For Results Advertise
in The Herald
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
D
EI
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
HE
3C3E
3QE
3*
|-
=51'
SILKS
Ladies desiring Silk by the yard cannot do better than
inspect our large stock
We have Pongee Silk at 75c. per yard, in all colors.
Heavy Pongee Silk, natural color, at $2.00 per yard.
CrCpe de Chine, all latest colors, at $3.00 per   yard.
Chinese Brocade Silk, 29 inches wide, in all colors, from
$1.50 to $2.50 per yard.
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
A STOCR EXCHANGE ?
MARKETS are older than civilization.
From the dawn of history markets
have served to facilitate exchange of
cattle, money and merchandise.
Through the ages a babel of shouting
voices resounded in Babylon, Pekin,
Nischni Novgorod, Calcutta, Carthage,
Rome, Berlin, Paris, London, New York.
Organization of Joint stock companies
more than 150 years ago as a means of
raising capital for business enterprises
created a necessity for a market for
stocks. The flrst exchange was organized
in London in 1773. It steadily evolved
through cumbersome methods to an
efficient system. This experience stands
behind trading systems now practiced
in exchanges like London, New York,
Montreal, Toronto and Vancouver.
Every method is practiced to insure
fairness to investors and prevent unethical manipulation of prices. The
system of trading is recognized as fair
and equitable throughout the world.
The Vancouver Exchange operates under
a Charter passed and approved by the
Provincial Parliament on April 25,1907.
A market place for the buying and selling of stocks, the Vancouver Stock
Exchange is essential to commerce. If
foreign capital is to flow freely in develop,
ing Western Canadian resources, the
prestige of this institution must be
maintained. The Exchange brings buyer
and seller in contact with each other,
sets a recognized current price for listed
stocks and is a barometer of the success
of individual enterprises.
An Exchange Is a disinterested party in
transactions between selling and buying
interests of the public. Fluctuations
take their course in accordance with
buying and selling orders. When the
public gives buying support to certain
stocks, prices rise. When support is
withdrawn, prices fall. Predictions as
to possible values is a matter the client
alone  can  decide  for  himself.
And as a piece of business machinery,
the Stock Exchange attracts capital to
mining undertakings or Industrial
enterprises which otherwise might never
come into being. An Exchange is a
Public Institution performing an age-
old service of great value to Western
Canada.
JLcri -^
This advertisement i) published by Members ot the Vancouver Stock Exchange in order to
disseminate information concerning the junctions ol a Stock Exchange and the Business of
Buying and Selling Securities.
-J
V.S.E.J*M
*3 tf
ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD. Saturday.    February    15.   1030
H
ere an
dTk
ere
(450)
The now north wing of the Era-
press Hotel, Victoria, western outpost of the Canadian Pacific Railway chain of holds acioss Canada,
was opened recently at a function
presided over by Hon. S. F. ToSlnle,
Premier of British Columbia, and
attended by over 1,000 visitors including civic officials. It represents more than 200 additional
rooms and a number of beautifully
decorated suites including viceregal, Jacobean, Italian, Spanish
and Flower, and was built; at a cost
of approximately $3,060,O0iJ.
Progress on the Princess Joan
and Princess Elizabeth, Victoria-
Vancouver night service boats of
the Canadian Pacific Railway, has
been so rapid that Captain C. D.
Neroutsos, manager of the B. C.
Coastal Steamship service, has announced that the trial trip of the
first vessel to be ready will bo
March 2!). Each ship has five decks
and berthing capacity for 431 persons.
In tho great Chinese province of
Manchuria, equal in area fo Germany, Marshal Liang Cluing, 29-
year-old war lord, is experimenting with education on a colossal
scale to bring his war-ridden people to peace and progress, is the
statement of John Nelson, former
publisher of the Vancouver World,
who recently landed from tlie Empress of Russia at Vancouver on
his return from the Orient.
Great industrial development
throughout western Canada which
in the last two decades has brought
the annual gross value of manufactured articles produced in the western provinces to $600,000,000 was
described recently by John F.
Sweeting, industrial commissioner
of the Canadian Pacific Railway, in
an address to officers of the company at Winnipeg. "Those of us
who have lived through and watched western Canada developments
during the last 20 years are assured as to the future of that part
of the Dominion," he said.
"Railway conditions as they exist
in Canada to-day are readily comprehensible and we are in the fortunate position of being able to assure our shareholders that the decreases represent the result of an
extraordinary combination of conditions and that the railways have
not failed in efficiency or otherwise," stated E. W. Beatty, chairman and president of the Canadian Pacific Railway, in an address
recently at the Royal York Hotel,
at the annual meeting of the Com-
mertial Travellers' Association ot
Canada. Mr. Beatty added that the
situation in 1929 was exceptional
and not likely to be repeated in
subsequent years.
The North German Lloyd Company of Montreal is arranging for
a trip of German farmers to Canada
next summer with a view to inves-
t;tv:;ting Canadian conditions and
agricultural opportunities. Tho
trip will commence with a visit to
the Annapolis Valley, stopping at
Kentville to view the Experimental
Farm and the orchard country of
Nova Scotia.
The Department of Lands and
Forests reports that 1,076 moose
and 1,335 deer were killed in Nova
Scotia during the hunting season
of 1929.
New Brunswick's potato crop for
1929 will have an official valuation
of at least $8,000,000 placed upon i;
according to intimations of the Provincial Department of Agriculture
officials, when the final report on
agricultural conditions for the crop
season was Issued recently.
H
ere an
dTli
ere
(456)
Running well ahead of scheduh
steel work on the 21-story additioi
to the Empire's largest hotel, th<
Royal York, additional constructioi
is being rapidly pushed forward ami
the sixth story is now completed
All steel work is expected to b»
finished early in February anc
everything will be completed bj
June 1st, when there will be t
total of 1,181 guest rooms at this
palatial Toronto hostelry.
Hitting a 90-mlle an hour clip, i
special Canadian Pacific train recently carried two-and-a-half-year-
old Delphis Morin, who was thoughl
to be dying of intestinal influenza
from Sudbury to Toronto, for a
blood transfusion in the Toronto
Western Hospital. Leaving at 1.0E
the train reached destination al
6.35, all traffic having been held
aside for the special. At 8 th*
operation was performed and hall
an hour later the boy was smiling
at his friends. He Is now well" on
his way to recovery.
Fighting against Atlantic wintei
gales the cable ship John W. Mackay has just successfully completed'
another epic 'of the seas in effecting
repairs to the high speed cable ol
the Commercial Cable Company
over which much of Canadian Pacific cable business is carried to
Europe. The cable was smashed in
the great 'quake of November 18
the break being disco\*.'ed within
36 hours of the arrival of the shir
on the scene, raising the cabin
from a depth of 2% miles and al
a point 80 miles from the western
end of the break being part ot th«
job to be done.
"Canary Korndyke Alcarta" a
five-year-old Holstein Friesian cow
which a year ago claimed the
world's championship as a butter-
fat producer with 26,396 pounds ol
milk containing 1,080 pounds of butter-fat in 305 days, has beaten her
own record. Following her 1928
record this famous cow was the
guest of honour at a banquet in
Moose Jaw. The latest record foi
"Canary Korndyke Alcarta," is 30,-
801 pounds of milk with 1,336.25
pounds of butter-fat.
Honey to the amount of 55,181
pounds was produced in Nova Scotia in 1928, according to official
figures, and the 1929 output wil)
likely be much larger as the summer season of that year was muci
more favorable, says Philip Bishop
of Greenwich (Port William), the
largest bee-keeper in Nova Scotia.
Within from four to five years
thousands of farmers throughout
the province of Saskatchewan will
have the benefit of all-weathei
roads running in all directions. The
provincial government plans tc
spend $5,000,000 annually during
the next few years on the construction of six main highways, all-
weather surfaced.
Notwithstanding the crowing
popularity of the motor car ami
motor power farm implements, the
horse is evidently not going intt
the discard as rapidly as some people might he inclined to believe
Latest official estimate of numbei
of farm horses in Canada, as ii
June, 1929, is placed at 3,376,487
In 1919 the number was 3,607,339, a
difference of only 250,882.
About 50,000 tons of hay have recently been exported from Eastern
Ontario and Quebec to buyers in
the British Isles. The 1929 exports of hay from Canada' are
creat.lv in excess of tho.-.a of 1823.
r
-^i
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
Sailings from Anyox for Prince Rupert and Vancouver via Stewart each Wednesday at 12.00
midnight.
For North and South  Queen Charlotte Itlandt
fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN  SERVICE FROM  PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert Monday, Wedneaday, Saturday 11.30 a.m.,
for Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections for all points
East anil 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
Silver Creates New Record
Low Price
Bar silver dropped to the lowest
price for all time on the London
market last week, being quoted at
19 15-16 pence per standard ounce.
Cable advices from London gave
no definite reason for the drop,
other than there appeared to be far
more selling than buying. China
was reported as having both
bought and sold. Up until nearly
noon Tuesday, last week, no sales
were reported in the New York
market, but dealers expected that
a new record low price would be
established.
Governme't Removes Reserve
On Copper Deposits
The Department of the Interior
announces that having decided
that copper deposits lying north of
latitude 65 and between longitude
106 and 116 may bo explored best
by private enterprise, the reservation on this area will be removed
July 1, 1930. The reserve has
been in force since 1918 and considerable investigation by the government department lias shown
that scattered fragments of native
copper are to be found and that
extensive deposits of low grade
ores exist.
The Klondike is not by any
manner of means dead. Private
and reliable sources estimate that
the placer gold production of the
Klondike last year would run to
$600,000. This is not a large figure, it is true, but if we get down
to a basis of population it represents between $400 and $500 per
capita in the camp, which is, at
least a beginning in so far as supporting the population is concerned.
(r
JOIN The Community
■j"E~Ez       League
FOR THE CHILDREN
1. Books and Magazines
2. Good Movies at Low Prices
3. Supervised Play Indoors
4. Outdoor Playing Grounds
5. Summer Camp and Bathing Beach
6. Physical Education in School
7. Free Seasonal Treats
YOUR MEMBERSHIP WILL HELP
JOIN   THE  COMMUNITY   LEAGUE
^
-JJ
r
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
L-
□c
3r==ii=]c
3C3QIZ3C3C
no
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines. Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. ClimmingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Ann
nenne
3-f
The Great West Festival at Calgary
picturesque costumes, pretty girls,
*' clever dancers, marvelous exhibitions of native handicraft will
be among the offerings given to
the public at the big folkdance,
folksong and handicrafts festival
scheduled to be held at the Palliser
Hotel, Calgary, March 19-22 next.
A score of nations whose people
have come over to the Dominion
to swell the number of New Canadians in the West will show the
treasures of art accumulated during the centuries of their national
history and Canadian culture will
be given an impetus from  the
source which has always been the
aliment of great art. This Calgary
festival is the third of similar ones
held at Winnipeg and Regina, and
the first two proved so successful
and awakened such interest that
Premier Brownlee of Alberta asked
for their repetition this spring.
They are organized by the Can
adian Pacific Railway and the coming one is also in co-operation with
the Canadian Handicrafts Guild,
Alberta Branch Lay-out shows:
top picture, group of Polish dancers; lower right, Irish Colleen in
costume; lower left, Hungarian
girl posed against platter of Hungarian make. ALICK   A KM   AXD   AX VOX   rlKRALI).  Saturday.    February   15.   1930
Granby Co. Will Increase
Reserve Fund By
$4,000,000
Announcement lias been made
that the Granby Consolidated Mining, Smelting & Power Company
Limited will hold an extraordina
ry meeting ol shar
eholders at  the
head office. New York, March 3,
1930, to consider the following resolutions:
That the reserve fund for depletion and depreciation be and the
same is hereby increased by the
amount of $4,000,000.
That the shareholders do hereby
approve the immediate appropriation of such fund from excess current assets of said sum of $4,000,-
000.
That th» directors be and they
hereby are authorized to make
from said fund further proportionate distributions to shareholders as
a return of capital stock in such
amounts from time to time and at
such times as the directors in their
sole discretion may determine, so
that the total amount so distributed shall not exceed the sum heretofore appropriated plus the sum of
$4,000,000 now so appropriated as
aforesaid.
That the directors and (or) the
proper officers of the company are
hereby authorized and empowered
to do any and all things and to
sign any and all instruments that
may be necessary or requisite to
carry the foregoing resolutions into full force effect.
Only stockholders of record at
close of business February 17,
1930. shall be entitled to vote at
said meeting.—Financial News.
I     ANYOX NOTES      !
f ♦
4 +.*-+.»"t.«"t'«.--.+.-.+.».+.*-+.»..t'«.+.».+.«~+-$
W. A. Gibb left on Wednesday
for Prince Rupert.
Outgoing passengers to Prince
Rupert on Tuesday included Messrs.
Nichol, Hurrett and Godfry.
Chas. Bocking, the president
and general manager of the Granby
Co. left on Wednesday after spending a week here.
H. A. Gourly left on Wednesday
for Vancouver where he will spend
a month's vacation.
Mr. Burrett left on Wednesday
for Victoria.
Among the southbound passen
gers on Wednesday were: A. White,
M. Lingard,    Mr. Burnett,   A. M.
Matthews,    J. Larson,     J. Miller.
J. A. Anderson arrived home on
Wednesday from a visit to Vancouver and Victoria. He also visited
his father who recently died in Alberta. ' '
Mrs. Ezepil and child arrived
from the south on Wednesday's
boat.
Chas. Clay returned on Wednesday from a visit to southern  cities.
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
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.
Leo Paulcer who has been in
charge of the cookhouse at the Toric mine since last summer, came
down during the week. His place
has been taken by Harry Owen.
Al. Falconer
Alice Arm
Baggage, Freighting, Pack
and Saddle Horses
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slau Wood Cut any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
Anyox Lodge 1. O. O. F. will
hold a card party and dance in the
Oddfellows Hall on Friday, March
7th. Cards will commence promptly
at 8 p.m. Refreshments will be
served.
Art Needle Work
D. M. C. Embroidery Thread, all
shades, 5c.
Stamped   Pillow   Cases,   Luncheon
Sets, Centres, Etc.
All kinds of Stamping done
Mrs. B. R. WILSON,
ALICE ARM, B. C
M. M. STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The oldest Financial Oflice in Northern B. C.
Office:  PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
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.
H.   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:    Opposite Liquor Store
—\
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX  B. C.
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contract too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich        Prop.
L-
-Jl
MINERAL AOT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE
"Basin," "Basin No. 1," "Basin No.
2," and Basin No. 8" Mineral Olaims,
situate in the Nuns River Mining Division of the Oassiar District. Where
located: about 17 miles up the Kitsault River and 8 miles East of it.
TAKE NOTIOE that the Angus
McLeod Estate, Free Miner's Ocrtill-
eate No. !i2S2III), intend, sixty days
from the date hereof, to apply to the
Mining Recorder for a Oertiflcate of
Improvements, for the purpose ol
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 8th. day of January,
A. D. 1930.
THE ANGUS McLEOD ESTATE
L. H. HINTON, Agent.
Advertise in The
Herald
Anyox Community
League
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7 p.m.
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
e
(r
~\
Winter Clothing
We carry a Full Line of Men's Clothing
for Winter Wear, including Mackinaw
Shirts and Pants, Waterproof Jumpers
and Overalls, Hats, Etc.
T. W. FALCONER AllM Am
GENERAL  MERCHANT
^=
A
^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
BLUE SERGE SUITS,  $27.50
Owing to our special purchasing, we can now offer you a serviceable weight, Fast
Dye, Blue Serge Suit in Stock Model, at the above price.
This is absolutely great value, being a Well  Tailored Perfect Fitting Garment.
An inspection will convince you of its quality and value.
ALL SIZES IN STOCK  MODELS
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT
The New Low Cut Evening Gowns require Underwear that is suitable
The "Servus" Brassiere and Bloomer Combination supplies  this  need.    They are
neat in appearance, with the Lace Brassiere and  Rayon  Bloomer.    In colors of
Nile and Flesh.    Sizes 34 to 36.    Price $3.00
Lace Brassieres, cut low in  the back,  sizes 34 to 36.    Price 85c.  and $1.00.
Bobettes,  in good quality Rayon.      Colors:  Nile,  Peach,   Pink,   Maize.    Sizes
Small, Medium and Large.    Price $1.10 and $1.50
New shipment of Currie's Silk Handkerchiefs at 50c. each.
Hardware Dept
SHOE REPAIRING REQUISITES
Panco,  Uskide  or  Leather   Soles,
85c. a pair
Leather Heels   25c.
Panco Heels 35c.
Shoe  Rivets,  Hungarian  Nails,  or
Hob Nails, 20c. a Packet
Shoe Department
The Wet Weather demands Foot
Wear that is Suitable
To keep out the wet, try a pair of
all Rubber Boots. Made with Six
Eyelets and 9 inch tops, with heavy
Cleated Soles, in either Black or
White
DRUG DEPARTMENT
We have just received a nice  Fresh  Stock  of Marshmallows at  50c.  a pound.
For that nasty Cold it the Head, Headache, Shaky Damp Feeling, try a bottle of
"Frossts 217" Tablets, at 35c.
Castile Soap, 2 lbs. of Pure Shell Brand,  made  by Guret  Frere's of  France,  at
45c. a bar
GRANBY   STORES
^
=^

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