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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Dec 15, 1928

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 A littte^paper  J
with all the
news and a big
circulation
Published in the interests of jAlice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
»f»fM-t 1 '
u
$2.50. Y*r
| Alice Arm pad
Anyox. $275 to |
all other points.
► ill !■«■>
VOL.8,   NO. 23
Alice Arm, B. C, Satt|rday, December 15, 1928
Option Taken on Toric by
Britannia Mining Company
An option has been taken on the
Toric mine by the Britannia Mining
Co. It is expected that development work will be carried on
throughout the winter. Several
men left Alice Arm a few days ago
in order to re-open the mine.
C. V. Brennan, of the Britannia
Co. accompanied by H. T. Airey
and R. H. M. Miller of the|Com-
pany's geological staff arrived
'yesterday from the south and left
at once for the mine.
Interviewed by the Herald, Mr.
Brennan stated that in regard to
''future plans nothing definite could
be said until an examination of conditions at the mine were made. He
[[also declined to make any staterhentj
in regard to price or length of option,
,artd stated that the Britannia Co. had
not yet divulged any information in
'this respect.
f The fact that the Britannia com-
jpany have entered the Alice Arm
district will give a decided impetus
']to the mining . industry. Rumors
fare afloat that other well known
properties may be acquired, which
Ais reasonable, as it is well known
"that a company who operate on
isuch a large scale are anxious to
acquire as much ground as possible
I when they enter a new camp.
In   The Toric is one of the wonder
mines of the province. It was
bonded by the Toric Mines Co. in
August 1924. Within a few months
they had cross-cut an ore body 65
feet wide.
During the past four years, they
did a considerable amount of underground work. Erected a mill that
is producing concentrates, and the
property is now in shape for big
capital to take over and following
further development, operate it on
a large scale.
The Toric is capitalized at $1,-
000,000 divided into 200,000 shares,
par value $5, of which 125,000
shares have been issued.
The Britannia Company are numbered' among the big operating
companies of the provincej At
their property at Howe Sound, near
Vancouver, they employ 900 men.
Last year they mined 1,395,586 tons
of ore, of which 1,349,591 tons
were milled, yielding 10,336 ozs.
gold, 165,361 ozs. silver, 34,073,-
835 pounds of copper, 38,000 tons
|,pyrite. In addition they also operate the El Potosi mine in Mexico,
a producer of silver and lead.
Recently they acquired the.Ko_ok
enay King, which is situated in the
vicinity of the Sullivan mine. They
are also diamond drilling a property
about 10 miles from Squamish.
I
=8
5 cents each.
Activities^! Community
Vi
3each  Ladies   Defeat
i      High School
The High School Girls   tasted
■/defeat for the first time last Friday,
osing to the Beach Ladies 18-8.
IlHigh School opened the scoring on
|l basket by Faith Cameron but Miss
' Jreenwood soon equalised and Mrs.
i JlcRostie and Miss P O'Neill raised
r'he count to 9-2 before-the students
gain tallied.
The first half ended 11-4.   The
econd half opened with each side
Ivelding its strongest quintette but
••he Beach had the edge in scoring.
, 4iss Greenwood netting the ball
wice without response.
i The younger girls put up a strenuous   struggle.    Mildred   Dresser
cquired the fatal four personals
I vte in the game.    Both teams en-
eavoured to give all their recruits
I chance and their tactics may wear
\ ,own the Mine Ladies who fielded
I ily six players when last seen.
•Beach: Miss Greenwood 6; Mrs.
cRostie2; P. O'Neill 8; M. O'Neill
T. O'Neill; A. Scott; T. Gordon.
|p 18.
1'fudents: L. Dresser; M. Dresser;
[jCameron 8; W.  Cameron; K.
p; F.   Dodsworth;   M. Cloke';
n McDonald.   Total: 8.
/
I! Nonstable' W.   Smith   left    on
^trsday for Prince Rupert, escort-
<
two prisioners.
Boy Scouts Will Assist With
Christmas Parcels
The Boy Scouts have made
arrangments with the Postmaster
Mr. W. F, Eve to assist with „the
heavy mail at Christmas. Plans
are being made for the Scouts to
deliver the parcels round town as
they are checked in.
Should anyone not agree with
this plan will they please give their
names to the Postmaster before the
20th. inst. and their packages will
be placed on one side to be. called
for.  <
The desire of the Scouts is to
help the community, .please refrain
from offering us tips to save the
embarassment of refusing as it is
agaipst our rules to accept.
This is our method of saying
Thank You.—Roland Gale, Scoutmaster.
Anyox School Concert Held
Next Week
The Christmas concert for which
the sohool children furnish the
program, will be held on Wednesday, Deoember 19th., in Reoreation
Hall, beginning at 8 p. m. There
are eleven attractive numbers
which will take about about two
hours. The proceeds will go to
the school library fund.
A. Forsberg left for the south on
Thursday.
Ifi order betterito impress every
one with the Community League's
usefulness, the Council is offering a
prize of five dollars for the best
slogan suitable ftjr use in advertising the league. (Slogans must contain no more thali six words
In an effort tp stamp out the
stealing of boots and magazines
froth the Readini Room the Anyox
Community League Counoil is going to authorize atnumber of responsible persons wlui will be oharged
with the duty |of apprehending
these petty tliievfcs.
The Commu:iit| League's scheme
of town beautifiofttion has reached
the stage where fie streets are to
lie lined with shade trees. The
Townsite Department arranged to
deliver trees free! of charge to all
who will plant tMtn on their, house
lots. Elderberry$>ushes will be the]
first experiment.\; Those who want
them should inform the Secretary
A. C. L. immediately. The company will also encourage a^tpwn
clean-up in tlie spring.    .
Mr. Booking has donated to the
. League $350 of,.which he has desig-
of sport. Sweaters and trophies
will be purchased. The rest of the
money will be used to pay for the
re-decoration of Recreation Hall.
The Management of the Granby
Company have notified the League
that the fullest cooperation may be
expected in connection with the'
establishment of a summer camp
at Larcomb Island.
The false wall at the front of the
gym is to be replaced and wired
like the spectators' galleries. The
danger from splinters will be removed and accomodation for an
additional large number of spectators will thus be provided.
The Councillors reported complaints of parents to the effect that
tlieir children were being debarred
from the gym. There are two
days a .week when the smaller
sohool children are given the use of
the building, but there are also
many smaller children not of
school age who expeot admittance
at all times, The danger of'aoci-
dents makes limitations necessary.
Homeguard Mine Being
Bonded By Dalhousie Co.
m
Tlte Homeguard Group is being
bonded to the Dalhousie Mining
Co. of Victoria for the sulnfof
$60,000. The agreements haye^been
signed by the owners and it U expected that within a few days from
today the transaction will na,ve
been completed.
A small crew of men was pjiit' to
work on trie property by the TJal-
housie Co. this week. Development will be confined to drifting on
the silver-lead ore ledge which was
commenced a short time 'ago.
Work will be carried on throughout
the winter according to present
[plans. An examination of the property will be made in the spring,' by
the Dalhousie Co. Following the
examination future plans will ' be
made in regard to further development' work.
The Homeguard is owned by G.
W. Bruggy and Wm. McFarlane,
and an adjoining claim owned by
Chas. Gordon is also iucluded in
the deal.
I The property iscoraposed of seven
claims. It is situated at mile 14 on
the Dolly Varden railway and Contain? some «xcejle,|s^re bodie^.
There are two main ore bodies.
A copper ledge having a width of
about 14 feet has been traced on
Dance To Follow Basketball
Game
After the Basketball' game
between the high school girls of
Anyox and Rupert on Friday,
December 28th, patrons will be
permitted to dance. An orohestra
lias been engaged. Admission to
the game includes this privilege.
For those who come later the charge
will be the price of one game—50c.
Local billiard fans have worked
up a tournament in whioh the
first round is nearly completed.
Over thirty players are oompeting.
claim lengths. A moiled sample
taken across a width of 14 feet
gave returns of 5 per cent copper,
$4.80 gold and .13 ozs. silver per
ton.
At a lower elevation is an ore
ledge carrying gold, silver and lead
values. This ledge is said to be 15
feet wide and has been traced on the
surface for a distance of 600 feet.
A sample taken across 6 feet of this
ledge gave returns of 22 ozs. silver
$8 gold and 15 per cent. lead.
It was, until recently, the intention "to form a company
to operate the property but when
the opportunity to bond was presented the offer was accepted.
The Homeguard has great possibilities of being developed into a
tonnage producer of considerable
proportions without excessive expenditure. The Dolly Varden railway'cuts through one end of the
property,   thus    affording   cheap
transportation costs.
i
The operation of the Homeguard
makes a total of five .properties
being operated in the Kitsault Valley
this winter. On McGrath mountain^
over looking'Alice Arm "the Sunrise
is being developed by the Kitsault-
Eagle Silver Mines Ltd. making a
the surface for a distance of two total for the district of six
Anyox School Basket?
Ball Teams Battle
In the first of the inter-school
games on Thursday afternoon, High
School overcame the ecole primaire
20-8. At half time the score was
10-0.    Fifteen players took part*.
The purpose of this is to give as
many as possible A chance to play
without courting defeat. The
youngsters put up a good game
and if other activities permit they
may later be billed as an evening
attraction. _
High School: Gillies 12; Hill; A.
Calderoni; F. Calderoni 4; Kergin;
Anderson; F. Dodsworth; Davies
f-   Total: 20 \
Primary School: Armstrong 4;
Patrick; Gillies; Mikeli 4; Deeth;
Kirby; A.  Dodsworth.   Total:   8.
Referee: S. Steele.
Alice Arm Christmas Tree
On Saturday Next
The Alice Arm annual children's
Christinas Tree and entertainment
will be held at the School on Saturday evening, December 22nd
at 7.30 p.m.    .
An entertainment will be given by
the children, following which Santa
Claus will pay a visit and distribute
his presents. Refreshments provided. A good time for everyone
and all are welcome.
High School Basketball Team
Leaves on Thursday
The Anyox High School girls'
will sail on Thursday for Prince
Rupert. Miss Doris Greenwood of
the Elementary sohool will accompany the girls. While in Prince
Rupert they will be entertained at
the High Sohool banquet. They
will return on Christmas Eve and
the rival team will come here on
Thursday, December 27th. Joan
McDonald, Faith Cameron, Marjorie Cloke, John O'Neill, John
Gillis aud Charlie Hill are planning
entertain ment for the visitors.
Sale of Work Successful
The Annual Fall Sale of the W.
A. and Guild of Christ Church
held on Friday la«t December 7th.
was a great success in all departments.
The members desire to thank
sincerely all who helped them in
any way to achieve such a gratifying result.
The prize winners were Mrs. D.
T. Evans aud Mrs. Pierce.
Anyox PJT A^WiU Meet
The P. T. -A. will meet on Monday evening in the primary . school.
The program is entirely social. All
patrons of the schools are invited.
Advertise in the Herald ALIOS ARM   AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday.    December. ,15   1928
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Isused every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm und Anyox $2.50 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.75
British Isles and United States, $3.00
Notices for Drown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ....      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
For exactly similar reasons, boys
and girls from twelve to eighteen
should be taught by both men and
women. It is purely a question of
efficiency, The combined powers
of man and woman are no more
necessary for the procreation of the
physical child than is their combined influence necessary for the
proper training of boys and girls.
Boys need virile qualities to imitate
and manly strength as well as womanly grace to restrain them. Girls
need womanly ideals set before
them but they also need the influence of the critical virility of the
masculine mind and character.
Boys and girls alike need the refining, restraining, stimulating influence
of both men and women. In a
more or less blind instinctive sort
of way they recognize the need.
Boys are driven from the schools
by the lack of strong men in them.
They dislike the companionship of
women alone. A manly teacher
stimulates, all that is womanly in
school girls. It is as reasonable
to claim that the home is complete,
as far as the training of the children is concerned, without the influence in it of a strong man as to
claim that the school is complete
without the presence in it of a fairly proportionate number of virile
men teachers. Moreover, the
principle holds true whether the
school be co-educational or for a
single sex.—B. C. School Survey
Report.
Asks For Ore Sampling Mill
At Terrace
The Terrace Board of Trade is
asking the minister of mines for
information in regard to the possible establishment of an ore sampling works at Prince Rupert. The
board points out that such a plant
would greatly help small operators
and prospectors in financing tlieir
development work.
High Copper Prices Not
Due to Accident
Engineering and Mining Journal
In 1921, when the copper industry was virtually at a standstill, as
a result of the post-war depression,
the Copper and Brass Research
Association was formed by a group
of American copper mining and
manufacturing companies. Since
then the organization has made
notable progress under the direction of its president, Mr. R. L.
Agassiz, chairman of Calumet &
Hecla, and its manager Mr. William A. Willis. Today it includes
most if not all of the important
American-controlled copper producing and manufacturing companies. By an extensive and far-
Hung advertising campaign it has
dinned into the public ear, with
conspicuous success, the advantages
of copper as a durable and non-
corrosive metal.
Copper, with a thousand and one
uses, is more in demand than ever
before. Prices have risen in response to this demand, and the
producers are now iu a position
gradually to expand operations to
capacity. The industry is in a
sound condition. But this condition,
one must remember, is not a happy
accident. It is the result of foresight and one of the notable instances of that foresight was the
formation of the Association.
Cabinet Ministers Will
Remain Victoria
Orders have gone out that from
and after Dec. 1 until the approaching first session of the new Legis
lature ends, provincial ministers
shall decline any and all further
itivitations requiring their absence
from the capital, where there are
to be daily meetings of the executive to formulate the sessional program—also the Ministers must
have some time to prepare themselves for effective elucidation of
departmental legislature forming
factors of suoh new policies.
The Family Herald and Weekly
Star of Montreal is not only a
money maker but a money saver
to the farmers of Canada, while
the farmers family circle in the
accompanying magazine, gets
what is admitted to be the best of
all.	
Gpssip is a beast of prey that devours its victims while they are
alive.
NOW BEING DEVELOPED
Utility Mines No. 1 Limited have
taken over the Tiger and Kitsol Groups
in the Upper Kitsault Valley, and an
intensive program of development work
has been inaugurated.
For Full Information apply to the Fiscal Agents:
Utility Mining & Financing Co. Ltd.
830-831 Rogers Building, Vancouver, B. C.
Connect Mining Camps
With Planes
A company to operate seaplanes
at Prince Rupert to connect up
with mining oamps of the neighborhood is being organized, according to Paul Armour. These planes
would carry passengers and freight
and would also carry freight and
passengers to the mines iii inaccesi-
ble parts of the country to avoid
expensive packing and construction
of trails. The new company is to
be called the Prince Rupert Airways.
Parliament Will Assemble On
January 22nd.
The Provincial Legislature has
been Oalled to assemble on Tuesday,
January 22.
Both parties will hold their
respective conferences on the Monday preceding the opening.
TEN PRIZES OP __ ,5.00 eachl
BeW srill be fotind a Puzzle tint may appeir
to be simple, but it not so simple as it looks.
Try ie, and if yon solve it correctly, anil will
sell for oa 8 bona of HOME SALVE at 25 cents
per box yon have an excellent opportunity to
Tin a CASH PRIZE, ranging in value from $5.00
to *50.00.
HOME SALVE Is • Household Emergency
Remedy that is easily sold. Housekeepers need
it,  ana  use  it.    It  is   becoming  mora  popular
every day.      __^___
00K«
1^*    GIVfcN
AWAY
IN CASH
FIRST PRIZE
SECOND PRIZE .
FIFTH PRIZE .
THIRD PRIZE 	
FOURTH PRIZE ....
..450.00
-$40.00
 430.00
 (20.00
...$10.00
There ii in entrance to tne above maze at cch
corner. One of these entrances leads you into
and around the maze, (but not through tbe
centre) then 'out again at the corner at which
you started. Find this path and trace it with a
soft pencil and you will have the 'outline of ■
popular fruit.
Cut out the Puzzle and write your name and
address plainly on a sheet of paper, together with
the words "I have solved the Puzzle and find the'
fruit to be a .... . (state the fruit that you
find it to be), We, will then notify you immediately if you are correct, and if so, will
tend you, at our risk and expense 8 boxes of
HOME SALVE to be sold at 29 cents per box.
The First Prize is |50.00 in Cash, the Second
Prize $40.00 in Cash and ao on down the lilt
until all the Prizes are exhausted.
WE HAVE GIVEN AWAY THOUSANDS OF|
DOLLARS IN CASH PRIZES TO PERSONS WHO
CORRECTLY SOLVED OUR. PUZZLES AND
SOLD HOME SALVE.
We eee no reason whatever why you should not
be i Cash Prize Winner, ill it not worth your
while to try? Send you answer unlay. Don't
fall to write the words we mention neatly, and
state what the fruit you found is, is in the
event of ties, writing and neatness will be con-
aidered factors.
HOME  MANUFACTURING CO.  Dopt.G
McNsb Building,      TORONTO  3.
B. P. O. ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
ANYOX LODGE No. 47
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances; social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
Business Lots from $200 to
$500
Residential Lots from $200
to $300
Robertson & Dumas
Agents for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
r-
piMeer 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 Hones
COAL & FINISHED LUMBER
Slab Wood Cat any Length
Every Order Given
Immediate Attention
-it
Christmas (lifts
Before selecting your Christina! gifts inspect our
wide range of articles.   We have a large assortment suitable for ladies, gentlemen or children.
Pay us a visit.   We are open until 10 p.m.
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL, 10  P.M.
L-
fr
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 Ann
GENERAL MERCHANT
fc.
J
Department of Mines
VICTORIA, B. C.
Annual Review and
Estimate This Month
The Annual Preliminary Review and Estimate for the year
1928 now is in the printer's hands. It will be available for
distribution before the "end of the present month. Containing an estimate of the mineral production for the past year,
a general summary by the Provincial Mineralogist of outstanding events and of conditions which have affected the.
industry during the year, and accounts by each of six government mining engineers of recent important occurrences
in each mineral district, it will be of interest and value to
all who follow mining development in the Province.     '
Write for Your Copy Today and Get on the
Mailing List
NOTICE: For Official Reports regarding British
Columbia Mines, apply to
Dept. of Mines.
Victoria, B.C.
Special Bulletins, Annual
Reports,   etc,  furnished
free of charge on
application, 1*1
ALICB.ABM  AND  ANYOX  HERALD,  Saturday.    Debejafibeiti 16    1928
i
Canadian Copper Out-
Put This Year Will
Be Record
There is indicated an output of
Canadian copper during   1928  of
nearly 90,000 tons, with a value of
about $25,000,000, or 46 per cent.
i more than in 1927. This increase is
in accordance with   the   growing
world demand for copper, but it may
be pointed out that a considerable
percentage of the  world's  annual
output (20 per cent, in the case of
the United States) re-enters commerce as recovered metal; and that'
'the better understanding now arrived at between producers and consumers, will make for steadier prices
md consequently a better balance
i.tween supply and demand.    The
United States and Germany are the
world's greatest users of copper, the
brmer taking about 50 per cent, of
;he world's supply,  or only very
ulightly less than its own domestic
production,. Germany 15 per cent.
Mid other European countries 32 per
:ent.    During the last fiscal year
ibout 90 per cent, of the exports of
Canadian copper went to the Unite"4,
states and 10 per cent,  to Great
3ritain.   A large part of the'former
it least must eventually have found
ts way to Europe, and recently a
lirect trade in this metal has been
(jstablished between   Canada  and
Jermany.
South Africa Holds The
, Shaft Sinking Record
Another world's shaft-sinking
•ecord has been made on the Rand.
During the inonth of August, the
Betty shaft of the Sub Nigel .gold
Mtje was sunk 320 ft. in 31 days.
Cltis is not only a now record for
.he Rand, but for every mining
ioiiritry, as far as sinking rectangular shafts is concerned.
The Betty shaft has dimensions
f 32 ft. by 9 ft. Three con tin u-
,iis shifts are worked, and the
.lachines employed in making this
liemarkable record .were ten Model,
1(7   Turbro   Waughammer   drills
lpplied by the Gardner-Denver
Jompany. This new record sup-
'ilants the one held by Springs
lines, also a Rand producer, of
00 ft. in a similar period.
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. j
Join Up!
Make  the League better
through your influence
3G30G
as
MINING CAMP SUPPLIES
A COMPLETE SERVICE
Powder, Caps, Fuse, Steel and Tools.   Raintest Clothing,
Stanfield's Underwear, Hand-made Boots.   A full line of
Quality Groceries for Mining needs.
BRUGGY'S STORE
Alice Arm
«ai
3131=
ANYOX
30MMUNITY
LEAGUE
Beach Recreation Hall:
Pictures: Tuesdays,
rhursdays, and Saturdays
Mine Recreation Hall:
Pictures:   Wednesdays and
* Fridays
»0L, BILLIARDS, SMOKES, Etc
}elp the Organization
that Serves You
IN   THE
LEGISLATURE
NOTICE 18 HEBEBY GIVEN
that an application will be made at
the next Session of the Legislature of
the Province of British Columbia for
an Act to incorporate a company
under the name of Provincial Telephone Company with an authorized
capital of Ave million dollars with its
head office in the City of Vancouver
and with the following powers:
To operate telephone, wireless telephone, radio-telephone and similar
services, including services for the
transmission of sound, pictures, writing or signals; to hold and dispose of
lands, tenements and hereditaments
of any description; to provide and
maintain all such buildings, works,
plant, apparatus, materials, offices
and exchanges as may be necessary
for its business: for the purposes of its
business to provide and operate steamships and other vessels; to acquire and
use any privilege granted by any
Federal, Provincial or municipal
authority; to acquire and use patent
rights; to advance money to any corporation, company or' person for
providing building or operating any
telephone system; to do anything as
contractor for others which it might
do for its own purposes; to invest and
deal with its surplus funds; to enter
upon and break up highways, streets,
and public bridges and to construct
telephone lines along, across or under
the same, or in, under or over watercourses, rivers and lakes, subject to
the approval of the city or municipal
council where the proposed works are
to be situated within a city or municipality, and in other cases subject to
the approval of the Minister of Lands;
to construct works on its own property; subject to obtaining consentunder
the Navigable Waters Protection Act
of the Dominion of Canada, to ion-
struct, lay and operate submarine telephone cable or cables in any lake; river
or water to which that Act applies,
also between any islands in British
Columbia and between such islands
and the mainland; to cut a passage
for its lines where such lines pass
through woods subject to compensating the owners thereof for damage,
and to trim trees on or extending over highways in order to
prevent interference with , good
telephone service; to purchase
the whole or any part of the undertaking of any other company having
objects in whole orjin part similar to
those ofthe company, or to amalgamate with such other company, and
to transfer to the company or to the
amalgamated company, as the case
may be, all or any of such franchises
or statutory powers as may be possessed by such other company; to
enter into and- carry out any agreement with any company whose
undertaking is purchased as aforesaid in the nature of assuming the
payment of or guaranteeing the payment of principal and interest, or
either, on bonds, debenture stock or
debentures, or assuming or guaran
teeing the carrying out of its obligations or any part thereof; to enter
into agreements for connecting its
system or lines with those Of other
telephone operators; to expropriate
lands under the powers of the Lands
Clauses Act; to make regulations for
its internal management; to fix from
time to time a tariff of charges for
its services, and to collect, sue for and
recover the same; to borrow money;
to issue preference shares, debentures
or debenture stock either redeemable
or irredeemable; to issue shares with
or without nominal or par value;
to change its name pursuant to the
Companies Act!, and other incidental
powers.
DATED the 1st. day of November
1928.
McPHTLLIPS,  DUNCAN &   Mc-
PHTLLIPS,
625 Seymour Street,
Vancouver, B. C.
Solicitors for the applicants.
A lis* a A i*w%   The Bonanza Silver
/AIlCC mill  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
Subscribe to Yonr Local Paper
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
FRANK D- RICE
B. C. Land Suijeyor
Surveys of Mineral Claims, Subdivisions. Underground Surveys,
Etc,
Civil Engineer of Registered Professional Engineers
ALICE ABM, B. C.
r~
Welcome Hotel
Alien Attn
Comfortable Room for Rent
Tobacco ft Soft Drinks Cigars, Cigarettei
MEALS AT ALL HOURS
A. BEAUDIN, Proprietor
L-
ALICE ARM
FREIGHTING
COMPANY
GENERAL CONTRACTORS
Pack Trains, Saddle Horses
and Heavy Teams
No Contraot too Large or
too Small
MILES DONALD Manager ALICE  ARM   AND  ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday,    Dec#ibig   15    1928
Anyox  Scouts,  Cubs  and
Guides Thank Friends
The Anyox Boy Scouts, Wolf
Cubs Girl Guides and Brownies
desire to express sincere thanks to
everyone who assisted in any manner toward the splendid success
attained at the concert held on
November 23rd. Owing to the
large number who rendered assistance it is almost impracticable to
render thanks personally, and they
take this opportunity of saying to
all their friends: THANK YOU!
Concentrates From Toric
Shipped South
On Monday morning 935 sacks
of concentrates from the Toric mine
were shipped south on the Steamship Catala.
Among the departures on Monday were: J. A. Bray, T. G. Garret
and R. A. Creech.
Mr. and Mrs. Real and children
were outward bound passengers on
the "Catala" on Monday en route
for Sudbury, Out. where they will
reside.
Although the Community
League has put the sohool grounds
into shape for skating and actually
flooded the area onoe, weather con
ditions have prevented any use
being made of the rink.
The smoking of a good cigar at
Christmas is as essential as roast
turkey, but it must be an El  Doro
to be fully enjoyed.
Mrs. S. Peters will be at home
from 2 p.m. until 6 p.m. on Wednesday next December 19th. Opposite Elks' Hall.   •
Mrs. A. Stone was a southbound
passenger on Thursday.
First in the list of Canadian
Farm papers is the Family Herald
and Weekly Star. Montreal. It's
only $1 a year or three years for
$2. It is attracting world-wide
attention.
R. M. DeFosset left for Vancouver on Thursday.
Miss Leighton of the Hospital
staff arrived on Thursday from a
vacation spent in the southf
Among the arrivals from the
south on Thursday, were; M.
Phillips, C. T. Rinker, A Owen and
A. Morrison.
The Basketball Executive have
received offers from the Kincolith
Indians and Priuce Rupert to bring
basketball teams to Anyox. Something.may be done after the New
Year.
The Pioneer Mess will hold the
Annual Christmas Dinner on Friday, Deo. 28th. There will be an
orchestra with dancing in the
library. Tiokets which are two
dollars must be ordered from the
Seoretary by Dec. 15th.
f ♦'•' ♦ '•' ▼ '•' ?'*' TI''T'*'T,*,T,*,T^*^^*TI* v **T
ALICE ARM NOTES
Col. Leach, inspector of explosives arrived in town on Monday
and left on Tuesday morning for
Anyox. >
Wm. McFarlane arrived home
on Monday from a vacation spent
in Prince Rupert.
The snowfall of Alice Arm iS
much lighter than is generally the
case at this time of year. The gasoline locomotive of the Toric Co. is
operating as far as 8-mile on the
Dolly Varden railway.
J. A. Anderson arrived from
Anyox yesterday and expects to
leave again this morning. *
N. Sutilovich arrived back froml
Vancouver yesterday. He accom
panied Mrs. Sutilovich and daughter Zora south on the fitst part of
their journey to the Old Country.
-~1
PIONEER
HOTEL
Alice Arm
Comfortable Rooms for Rent
By Day, Week or Month at
Reasonable Rates
N. Sutilovich       Prop.
Anyox Community
League
ii
London Has Largest Skating
Rink
London claims the largest ice
skating rink in the world iu Richmond Ice Skating Club that wil!
open this fall. The skating area is
said to be 4,300 square feet.
"Darling," cried a young wife, as
darling came from the office,
"there's going to be a' new grocer
in the neighborhood."
"Well, well," he exclaimed. "We
certainly are prospering. We
haven't exhausted our credit with
the last one yet."
Advertise in thi Herald
H.   M.  SELFE.
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
Born to Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Greer
of Stockton, California on Friday,
November 23rd. a son, Donald
Arthur. Mrs. Greer was formerly
Miss Margie McDonald of Anyox,
MINERAL ACT
(Form F.)
Certificate of Improvements
NOTICE^
"Rose Marie No. 1 Fractional,"
"Rose Marie No. 3 Fractional," "Cini-
erron No. 1 Fractional," "Cimerron
No. 3 Fractional," and "Royal Gold
No. 1 Fractional," Mineral Claims,
situate in the Naas River Mining Division' of Cassiar District. Where
located: about one mile East of Kitsault River and about 20 miles from
Alice Arm.
TAKE NOTICE, that we, E. C.
Pickett, Free Miner's Certificate No.f
11553-D and P. E. Peterson, Free
Miner's Certificate No. 23627-D, intend
sixty days from the date hereof, to
apply to the Mining Recorder for a
('ertiflcate of Improvements, for the
purpose of obtaining a Crown Grant
of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated this 10th. day of October A.D.
1028.
E. C. PICKETT, P. E. PETERSON
The Council of the League
meets on the Second and
Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in Recreation Hall,
at 7.30 p.m.
M. M.: STEPHENS & Co. Ltd.
INSURANCE IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
'■- WRITTEN ANYWHERE
The olden Financial Office in Northern B. C.
Office: PRINCE RUPERT, B. C.
WRIGHT & HINTON
LAND SURVEYORS     &
P.  O.  BOX 1604'
MINERAL CLAIMS
PRINCE   RUPERT
ac
nr^=iczic3[=iczz3DC3[=]c
3F=)C
3D
Candies, Magazines, Stationery,
]  Proprietary Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CummingS,   Agent for all Vancouver DiilyPapen
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
DC
3DDC
30
KITSAULT CAFE
Alice Arm
MEALS SERVED AT ALL
HOURS
Bread and Pastry Always for
Sale
Gus Anderson
Proprietor
hi
mwm
STEAMSHIP AND TRAIN
SERVICE
S. S. Prince Rupert leaves Anyox for Prince
Rupert, Vancouver, Victoria, Seattle, and Intermediate Points, each Thursday, at 11.00 p.m.
IS. S. Prince John leaves Prince Rupert,  for
[North and South Queen Charlotte Islands fortnightly
PASSENGER TRAIN SERVICE FROM PRINCE RUPERT
Trains leave Prince Rupert'each Monday, \\ednesday,. and Saturday
at 11.30 a.m., for Jasper, Edmonton, Winnipeg, direct connections
for all points East and South.
v
For Atlantic Steamship Sailings or further information, apply   to an;   Canadian
National Agent, or to R. F. McNAUGHTON, District  Passenger  Agent
Prince Rupert, B. C.
MINERAL ACT
(Form P.)
Certificate op Improvements
NOTICE
.  "Lion," "Tiger," "Plutus Fraction,"
and "Del Norte Fraction,'* - Mineral
Claims, situate in theNaas River Mining    Division   of   Cassiar   District.
Where located: on East Side of Kitsault River, about 18 miles from Alice
Ann.
TAKE NOTICE, that I, E. C, Pickett, Free Miner's Certificate No. 11558-
D, intend, sixty days from the date
heredf, to apply to the Mining Recorder for a Certificate of Improvements,
for the purpose of obtaining a Crown
Grant of the above claims.
And further take notice that action,
under section 85, must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificate
of Improvements.
Dated' this 15th. day of Ootober,
A. D. 1028.
E. C. PICKETT.
^
MEN'S DEPARTMENT
BORSALINO HATS
We have just received a small shipment of Borsalino Hats, Dark Grey, Light Grey
and Black.   'At the special price of $8.25.
•We, also, have a complete range of sizes in the Brock Hat at $6.00
We would remind Christmas Shoppers of the 20 per cent discount on/ all lines of
jewelry
BOYS'DEPARTMENT
Our assortment of Christmas Gift Suggestions for Boys is equal to the  best,
.prices are right and we call your attention to our .display. .
DRUGS
Our
DRY GOODS
APPROPRIATE CHRISTMAS GIFTS
Dress Lengths of Novelty or Plain Silk
Material, from   $7.00   to    $11.00   per
length.
Ladies' Umbrellas in Black or Colors
from $3.75 to $11,00      .
Flowers  in  Gift  Boxes from  $1.00 to
$2^50.
Silk Hosiery in  Popular Shades, from
$1 50 to $3.25 per pair.
Boxes of Handkerchiefs,  from 45c.  to
85c. per box.
Nov lty Gift Sets,  from 85c.  to $1.95
Books are silent friends and always make
acceptable presents. We have copyrights
of most of the best publishers of the year.
These range in price from $2.00 to $5.00
per copy and include the latest in fiction,
poetry and philosophy.
Reprints of the works of such well known
authors as E. P. Oppenheim, Baroness
Orczy, Frank L. Packard, Sinclair Luvis
and Sabatirii, at $1.00 and $1.25 per
copy.
HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
OUR FEATURE VALUE
Solid Mahogany,  Eight Day Clock,  Plays Westminster Chimes every quarter
hour,  $40.00
Two only, Mantle Clocks, at $15.00 each.
Big Ben Clocks, in colors and nickle, in both Radium and Plain Dial, $4.25,
$5.00, $6.00 and $6.50.
SHOE DEPARTMENT
We have a nice assortment of Comfy Slippers that will appeal to the Ladies.    Felts
of various colors, with soft and leather soles, also Moccasins and Patent.    Prices
from $1.65 to $3.95
GRANBY   STORES
•i=

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