BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1934-10-20

Item Metadata

Download

Media
aaah-1.0352665.pdf
Metadata
JSON: aaah-1.0352665.json
JSON-LD: aaah-1.0352665-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): aaah-1.0352665-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: aaah-1.0352665-rdf.json
Turtle: aaah-1.0352665-turtle.txt
N-Triples: aaah-1.0352665-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: aaah-1.0352665-source.json
Full Text
aaah-1.0352665-fulltext.txt
Citation
aaah-1.0352665.ris

Full Text

 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
S2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. S2.25 to
all other points.
»
VOL. 14,   NO. 15
Alice Arm. B. C. Saturday. October 20, 1934
5 cents each.
Caledonian Society Hold
Card Party & Dance
The Card Party and Dance held
by the Caledonian Society of Anyox
at the Elks' Hall on Friday, October 12th., proved to be one of the
most successful events of the new
season. The playing of Court
Whist was indulged in for the first
part of the evening, the winners
being: Ladies' first, Miss Margaret
Shields; Ladies' consolation, Mrs.
J, Turnbull, Gents' first, Mr. T.
Graham, Gents' consolation, Mr. J.
Barclay.
A delicious supper was served
which was followed by the main
programme of the evening, i.e. old
time and up-to-date dances, played
by the Syncopals' Orchestra. Both
the old time and new dances were
well received by the select number
of people present. Following are a
few of the old-fashioned dances
that were very popular: Circassian
Circle, Scottische, French Minuet,
Military two-step, Petronella and
Quadrilles. During the evening
two vocal solos were rendered by
Mr. T. W. Marks.
Gymnasium Class Is Proving
Very Popular
. Though stiff muscles and a heavy
liniment bill are part and parcel of
the local Gym class, it seems to lose
none of its appeal for devotees of
this type of excercise.,
Mr. McKay has now a steady
clientele whicb is always on the
increase. However, "there is always room on top." For the benefit of those who would like to go
along, the hours are from 6:30 to 8
p.m. Sundays and Wednesdays.
Mr. Ted Kergin has been observed favoring a stiff neck. It is
whispered that the stiffening of the
vertebra was caused by an attempt
to dive over a four foot gymnastic
horse. Mr. Kergin is very reticent
on the matter, but indignantly
denies any such report
Mine Basketball Girls Acquire
New Uniforms
Spectators at the Gym on Wednesday were treated to a pleasant
surprise, as the Mine girl hoopsters
appeared in natty new outfits. The
new uniforms are orange and black
and are probably the classiest ever
seen this far north. With their
names lettered in black on the back
and a monogram on the shorts, the
uniforms are the last word in style.
The girls are to be commended
on their initiative and driving force
shown by the manner in which they
gave their dance and worked for
their equipment.
Alice Arm Notes
Mrs. T. Payne and three children
arrived on Monday from Vancouver, to join Mr. Payne here, who
arrived some time ago to superintend affairs at the Esperanza mine.
H. W. Butler arrived on Monday
from Aiyansh to take charge of the
Government Telegraph Offloe. Mr.
Butler was formerly telegraph
operator here, leaving for Aiyansh
six years ago. J. C. Studdy who
has been iu charge of the local
office for the past six years leaves
on Monday next for Alert Bay
where he will take a similar position.
Paul Everest, field engineer for
the Britannia Mining Co. left on
Wednesday for the south, after
spending a week here examining
the Toric mine.
Provincial Police Constable G.
Blaney, arrived from Anyox ou
Thursday on departmental business.. He was accompanied by
Mrs. Blaney.
The fishery Patrol launch Metra,
arrived in port on Thursday from
the Naas River after a stay at
Anyox. The visit is in connection
with the annual examination ot the
local salmon streams.
Ri*kW- A- Delap of the Anglican Church Mission launch Northern
Cross, will hold services at St.
Michael's Church to-morrow, Sunday, October 21st. as follows: Holy
Communion at 10 a.m., Sunday
School at 11 a.m., Evening Service
at 7.30.
H. Powell, field engineer for the
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Co. arrived on Thursday in order to
make an examination of the Tyee
and Highland group of claims, in
the Upper Kitsault Country and
possibly other mining properties.
Commercial Law Course At
Night Schools
A new class has been added to
the Anyox Night Schools this season. It is Commercial Law, and
the instructor is Mr. Carl M.
Stewart. This class holds its oourse
at the High Sohool every Thursday
evening and is proving very popular. The cost of the course of over
a six months period, is only $6.00
and can be paid for in two monthly
payments. This is a chance to
obtain a course in Commercial Law
that seldom prevails.
Sewing Bee Holds Weekly
Meeting
The weekly meeting of the Hidden Creek Sewing Bee was held at
the home of Miss Rita Henderson
on Tuesday evening, October 9th.
Other members present were Mrs.
T. Evans, Mrs. G. Adams, Mrs.
S. Hopkins, Mrs. O. Lindgren and
Mrs. R. Summers.
Basketball Games This
Week Somewhat
Erratic
With fast play and clever combination together with the full
support nf the small but vociferous
contingent of fans from the Mine,
the Vandals soored a 4 point victory over the pugnacious Trojans
on Friday last.
The young veterans put up the
best fight of their lives and had
they not been a man short in the
final minutes, the score would possibly have been different. A basket
apiece by Meagher and Kulai gave
the Vandals the game. Total score
—Vandals 24-Trojans 20.
The game between the Aces and
the Mine, was pretty much a repi-
tition of the last game. The Aces
with hard luck finding the basket,
were on the losing end of a 9-7 score.
The Mine girls, individually, have
all it takes to make real basketball.
With some heavy coaching, the
girls will no doubt, show real team
play.
The game which ppcned the evening was taken from the Rovers by
the Warriors. The Kovers are
rapidly gaining a reputation for a
chronic inability to win. Warriors
—29 Rovers 13.
Monday's games repeated the
previous Monday's fiasco. With
both the Vandals and the Elks
taking the floor with a heavy '"mad
on'' at the referee, the game was a
complete miss.
The Elks, rapidly becoming
known as ''the league's bad boys,"
roughed it up considerably and
were pretty much tossed around in
return. The booing at the referee
by members of both teams after
tjhe game was a novel feature.
How players, who grumble at
every decision and fans who jeer
and hoot, can work up indignation
at what they term an unsporstman-
like referee, is not quite clear;
Anyox basketballers "work in wondrous ways their blunders to perform."
The girls' game was also disappointing, although the girls did try
hard to make it fast and interesting. Owing to the absence of a
score keeper the audience did not
know until the end of the game
that the Aces had a one point lead
over the Spooks.
The Warriors, going into five
minutes overtime in the first game
to vvin from the Foundry, showed
a real fighting and sportsmanlike
spirit whioh oould be copied to advantage by some A players.
Continued on Page 4
Anyox Notes
Miss Marjorie and Jack Cloke
returned on Wednesday, the 10th.,
from a holiday visit to England.
Mr. and Mrs T. W. Cavers returned last week from a visit to
Guelph, Ontario.
Mrs. G. Docherty and son arrived last week to join Capt. G.
Docherty.
Mrs. E. Gibb returned last week
from a visit to the south/
Ben Davis returned last week
from a visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ferguson and
family left last week for Reno,
where they will make their home.
R. Duffy left last week for a holiday visit to the south.
T. Cloke and A. MacDonald left
last week for Queen Charlotte
Island on a hunting trip.
Mrs. C. McKenna and daughter returned last week from a visit
to the old country.
Constable Geo. Blaney returned
on Monday from a visit to the
south.
W. Phillips returned on Monday
from a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. R. Carrick left on Monday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Frank Henderson left on Wed-
nesdayfora holiday visit to Vancouver. He will also meet Mrs. Henderson in Vancouver on her arrival
from a visit to Boston, Mass.
R. McMullin arrived on Wednesday from Vancouver.
Miss E. Morris left on Wednesday for a visit to Prince Rupert.
Mr. and Mrs. B. Fitzpatrick left
on Wednesday for Prince Rupert.
The fisheries patrol boat "Metra"
in charge of Capt. Angus Mclver,
visited Anyox on Wednesday last
from Prince Rupert.
Canadian Copper Output
Continues To Increase
A. C. L. Benefit Fund Now
Effective
The A. C. L. Benefit Fund is now
in effect and those wishing to subscribe may do so by getting in touch
with Mr. Norton Youngs.
The fund provides insurance for
any athletes hurt during any practice, game or work in connection
with sport, authorized and supervised by the A. C. L.
The insurance will amount to
$2.00 a day for a maximum duration
of six weeks.
Fees are 25 cents a month which
will be collected by the A, C. L. in
the same manner in which dues are
collected. All sport enthusiasts are
urged to join for their own benefit
and for the sake of the sport in
Anyox. Those wishing to join
must be fully accredited members
of the A. C. L.
Production of new copper in Canada during 1933 totalled 299,982,-
448 pounds valued at $21,634,853,
compared with ?47,679;070 pounds
at $15,294,058 in 1932, according
to finally revised figures released by
the Dominion Bureau of Statistics.
The 1933 output of copper represents an increase of 21.1 percent
over the preceding year and is the
largest production recorded since
the peak year of 1930. The average price for the year based on the
London market and transposed into
Canadian funds, was 7.4548 cents
per pound, an increase of 1.0746
cents per pound over the corresponding price of 1932.
The high quality of Canadian
electrolytic copper is finding evergrowing recognition in world markets, a fact that is reflected in the
important exports of this commodity since the commencement of electrolytic copper refining in Canada
during   1930  and   1931.     During
1933 Canada supplied almost 13 per
cent of the world's production of
copper, and indications are that the
1934 copper output will establish a
new high record, production being
estimated at from 175,000 to 185,-
000 tons. Canada's 1933 copper
output was contributed by five of
the provinces, namely, Ontario,
Quebec, British Columbia, Manitoba and Saskatchewan.
Mrs. Stretton Wins Handicap
Golf Championship
During the past two weeks the
Anyox Ladies' Handicap Golf
Championship has been played.
Keen interest was taken in the event
which was closely followed throughout.
In the first round Mrs. Campbell
won from Mrs. Fee, 4 and 2, each
with a handicap of 34. Mrs. Henderson won from Mrs. Sheen 2 up,
the former with a handicap of 53
and the latter 17. Mrs. Stretton
won from Mrs- Wenerstrom, 3 and
1, Mrs. Stretton's handicap being
34 and Mrs. Wenerstrom's 8.
Mrs. Todd won from Mrs. Cutler
3 and 1, the former's handicap
being 15 and the latters' 21.
In the semi-final Mrs. Henderson
won from Mrs. Campbell 2 up, and
Mrs. Stretton won from Mrs. Todd
1 up.
In the final Mrs. Stretton won
from Mrs. Henderson 6 and 4.
Miss E. Graves returned on
Wednesday from a holiday visit to
, the south. ALICE     AR.YI    ANU A.NYUS   HEKALD.  Saturday. October 20,   1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every .Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox S2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $10.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      $10.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Hope Runs High As
Silver Prices Rise
The recent upward trend of the
price of silver has awakened hopes
of renewed activity in many mining
towns in British Columbia, and no
town is feeling more hopeful of the
future than Alice Arm. Should
silver rise to around 60 cents an
ounce and show signs of being
stabilized at that price the result
should be instrumental in renewed
development of the silver belt of the
Upper Kitsault Country. The Britannia Mining & Smelling Co. will
without a doubt re-commence operations at the Toric mine just as soon
as silver is stabilized at a price that
ensures profitable mining. Other
companies will unquestionably start
development on other silver properties if encouragement is given them.
No one of course can even guess
when this good fortune will be
showered on Alice Arm, but all residents are hoping that next spring
will see the last of the local mining
depression and many former Alice
Arm residents, who now reside in
other parts or the province are
anxiously awaiting the good tidings
so that they can return.
The  Capitalization Of
Companies, Public
And Private
Four million bushels of wheat,
two million feet of lumber, cattle
etc. was shipped from Churchill,
Hudson Bay, this year. Wheat and
prairie farm produce, will eventually
like water, find its own level. If
wheat, etc. can be shipped cheaper
from Churchill, Stewart or Prince
Rupert than from eastern ports, no
powers in Canada will stop it, although desperate attempts are and
will be made to do so.
Over  $46,000,000  In
Dividends From Mines
This Year
A new all-time record for disbursements made to shareholders of
mining stocks, will be established
this year according to a survey
made by a leading Canadian financial paper. Shareholders in Canadian mines will receive over $46,-
000,000 in dividend payments
during the year 1934 compared with
the previous all-time peak of $44,-
737,837 established in 1930. Dividend declarations and payments by
Canada's metal mines during the
current year to date have amounted
to approximately $37,014,717, an
increase of 31 per cent over the
whole of 1933 when the sum of $28,-
312,624 was paid. On the basis of
the above estimate the grand total
of dividend payments of metal mines
in Canada since the inception of
records will at the end of 1934 approximate $581,500,000. Disbursements to date have reached the
total of $572,572,169.
The following is the second of a
series of legal articles written by
Mr. Carl M. Stewart of Anyox, the
first of which was published last
week.
As mentioned in our last article
we are dealing this week with the
capitalization of companies. Most
of us think that when we speak of
capital we mean by that actual assets, but in the case of companies
this is far from the case.
You and I could incorporate a
company tomorrow and if everything that we put into the company
added up to only one thousand
dollars we could still capitalize our
company at fifty thousand dollars,
one hundred thousand dollars, or
even one million dollars.
So when you see a company advertised as having a capitalization of
say, one million dollars, it does not
mean a thing. The actual assets
or value of the company might be
next to nothing.
The original amount for which a
company is incorporated is called
its Authorised Capital. This in
most cases is divided up into shares
and these may be of any denomination, that is, they can be dollar
shares, ten dollar shares, or say
one hundred dollar shares, the total
of them of course making up the
authorised capital.
When people agree to purchase
shares in a company they are said
to subscribe for them. So when
you see the words Subscribed Capital, you know the total that people
have agreed to pay into the company
and this of course has some value,
the value depending on the ability
of the share purchasers to pay, if
they have not already paid. Care
must he exercised here however, as
in many cases the promises to pay
by the purchasers are of little or
no value. I know of one case
where a company agreed to purchase
four hundred thousand dollars worth
of shares in a large ■ company and
the large company advertised that
all its capital was subscribed in
eluding this last amount. It was
found however that when an attempt was made to collect the
balance owing on this large block
of shares, that the company which
purchased it had few assets and it
was impossible to collect anything.
The words Paid Up Capital have
a real meaning and represent actual
cash or goods or services paid or
rendered to the company.
Of late years a new type of company has come into existence and
instead of having shares of a certain
nominal value such as ten dollars,
one hundred dollars etc., they are
said to have no par or nominal value.
This latter arrangement is by far
the best as in order to get at a valuation one must take the surplus of
assets over liabilities of the company and divide it up among the
number of shares that have been
issued.
Under the former arrangement a
ten dollar share might, when you
figured out the actual worth of the
company, be worth only fifty cents
or it might be worth twenty dollars,
the actual nominal value shown on
the share having seldom much re-
Russia Claims To   Be
Second Gold Producer
Soviet Russia now ranks as the
second largest producer of gold in
the world as the result of spectacular output gains in the past two'
years, the most recent estimates,
official and otherwise, indicate.
The 4,000,000 fine ounces of gold
which the Soviet Union is expected
to produce this year would outstrip
both Canada and the United States
long rivals for the position of runner-up to South Africa. Russian
output in 1933 is officially placed at
2,489,000 fine ounces by the government, a gain over 1932 of 142
per cent, and more than twice the
annual average of Czarist days.
The Soviet government claims to
have spent more than 500,000,000
rubles in the past four years on the
gold mining industry. Its foreign
orders for gold mining machinery
have grown visibly. Officials of the
Bolshevik regime assert that Russia's gold deposits are well.nigh in-
exhaustable and that the U. S. S. R.
some day will exceed even the
Transvaal, richest gold source ever
found.—The Review.
KEEP   DRY!
Men's Heavy Work Rubbers in black and tan, 7 inch top.
Prices from $2.70 to $4.00.
Heavy   well  made  Rubbers  with   leather  12   inch  top.
Prices from $4.45 to $5.75.
Rubbers in all sizes for dress wear.     Per pair $1.15.
Two-piece Rubber Suits, Coat and Pants.    Ideal for wet
weather.    Pants $2.70, Coat $4.45.
Raincoats in three-quarter and  full  length.    Waterproof
Khaki Pants and Shirts in all sizes.
■~1
LEW  LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-
-J
lationship to its actual value.
There are two types of company,
Public and Private.
The Public company is used
where shares are being offered to
the public. It has to, in its annual
return to the government, file an
audited balance sheet.
A Private company does not
openly offer its shares to the public.
Its membership is limited to fifty
and its shares are not transferable
without the consent of the company.
The Private company does not
have to file a balance sheet with its
annual report, so that its financial
affairs are not public property.
Inasmuch also, as its members if
their shares are paid for, have no
liability for debts of the company,
it is the form of incorporation
usually taken out when starting into any business venture. It only requires two to make a private company a public company requiring
five.
Anyox, B.C.       Carl M. Stewart
J,
Vancouver
British hospitality and British Columbia foods blend happily in
making out guests comfortable.
Dining-room, lounge and rooms
ate clean, homelike and quiet.
Neat shops, theatres, boats and
ttains. Mr. E. G. Baynei, well
known Ownet-Managet ol the
Grosvenot gives his personal as.
sutance ot the highest quality
modern hotel setvice to visitors
from all points in British Columbia.
Write For
Weekly ud
Monthly Rates
X
/{a/ft /torn
(Srosutnor
I ihh-huiit', //ii/.-/ ii/7/i»lim'l/;i;i«r
HOWE STREET, VANCOUVER'
EVERYTHING FOR THE FALL
A Complete Line of Fall and Winter Goods in stock, consisting of Clothing, Boots and Shoes. ; A large stock of
Groceries, also Stoves, Stove Pipe and Elbows.
FINEST WELLINGTON LUMP COAL AT $13.50 PER TON
T. W. FALCONER
GENERAL  MERCHANT
Alice Arm
*=
r~
1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots at
S200    each,  and   Residential
Lots as low as S25.
Now ia the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
The Minerals of British Columbia
This Province offers excellent opportunities for useful and
profitable investment.    British Columbia has produced
OVER $1,352,000,000 WORTH OF MINERALS.
The gross value of mineral production for the six months
ended June 30th. 1934, exclusive of gold premium, is
estimated at $18,667,691.00, an increase of 50.5 per cent,
over the estimated value of the production in the corresponding six-month period of 1933.
GOLD PRODUCTION: Gold production showed a
decided increase; a total return in Canadian funds
to the gold producers of British Columbia during the
first six months for 1934 being approximately
$5,028,124.00, an increase of 81.3 per cent, over
the return in Canadian funds received during the
first half of 1933.
Recent Publications of the Department of Mines
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the year 1933.
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of
British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th. 1934.
Bulletin "British Columbia the Mineral Industry"
(containing a short history of mining, a synopsis of the
mining laws, and other data of value to prospectors.)
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Ghissware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite,"
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES, Victoria, B. C.
For Results, Advertise
Herald
in
th ALICE    ARM   AND ANYOX   HEKALD.  Saturday. October 20.   !H84
K
Mining   Continues  To
Steadily Expand
Prediction that the value of gold
produced by Canadian mines in
1934 may reach a total of $100,000.
000 is made in an interim report on
Canada's mineral industry. Other
minerals will also contribute to the
national wealth. With the rate of
nickel output during the first half of
the year at unprecedented levels,
and with the expectations of a
quickening of steel operations in the
United States in the last quarter, a
new high output record is anticipated for this metal. Indications
are that copper output will establish a peak record, the 1934 production being estimated at from
175,000 tons to 185,000 tons, comparing with 148,500 tons iu 1933.
Lead and zinc output for the first
half of the year was well ahead of
the corresponding 1933 period.
THE  HERALD
$2.00 a  Year
\h
Here and Tn
ere
What a .practical newspaperman
finds interesting on a cruise
around the world in the Canadian
Pacific flagship Empress of Britain can be counted upon to capture the Imagination of stay-at-
homes. Last winter Alan Maurice
Irwin, a Montreal writer, made
the cruiao. He saw intriguing
places, outstanding people and
strange customs. So he sat down
and wrote a book which Is illustrated by photographs he made
with his own camera, filled with
amusing sidelights upon humanity. Now, under the comprehensive title "—and ships—and seal-
ng wax," the book is on Macrall-
lan's fall Hot.
Doctor(angrily)—You object to
my bill, but you forget that I had
to pay you a great number of visits.
Ex-patient—Och, aye, but did I
no gie the malady tae the whole
neighborhoood?
"If I were trying to match politeness," exclaimed the woman, irritated and tired with shopping, "I
should have a difficult job here."
"Let me see your sample, madT
am," the assistant calmlv said.
Downstairs Neighbor (angrily)—
Didn't you hear me pounding on
the ceiling?
Upstairs Neighbor—Oh, that's
all right. We were making a lot
of noise ourselves.
That United Statos investors'
capita] would flow into Canada in
an even greater volume is the
prediction of John R. Hastie, of
t!ie Mutual Life of New York of-
lico in Chicago, speaking before
tlie Lifd Underwriters Association cf Toronto, at the Royal
Vork Hotel recently.
The cream of American baseball players is scheduled to sail
Trom Vancouver October 20,
liboard the Canadian Pacific liner
Impress of Japan, for an all-star
Inur of Japan, China and the
Philippines, Judge and Mrs.
Kcnesaw Mountain Landis may
Uso bo in the part;;.
®-
SPEND  YOUR VACATION AT VICTORIA. THE
GARDEN CITY OF THE NORTH WEST
The Strathcona Hotel
One Block from the Crystal Gardens. Central Location.
Moderate Rates.   Fireproof.   Our bus meets all boats.
E. J. MARTIN, Proprietor and Manager
Q;
m
M\\ hunting season is
Jl here. In Canada the
wine of early frosts
is in the air and
the maples, like banners of crimson and
gold against the dark friendly evergreens, proclaim that once again the
" red gods " hold high carnival.
The woods are at their best—the
moose is slick and black, the buck
deer has his horns burnished to his
fancy, the coat of the black bear
shines-like silk and the lustrous
robe of the grizzly is a study in
dark and grey. The big-horn sheep
is restless and alert, the mountain
goat snow white and the caribou in
the prime. The grouse and woodcock
are plump and contented in the
coverts, while the ducks and geese
are gathering in favourite feeding
grounds in preparation for their
long flight south.
The game areas of Canada,
scattered from ocean to ocean,
are readily accessible from any part
of the continent. It is not a country
for the wealthy sportsman only;
the   hunter   with   moderate   means
may also be suited. Local residents
can enjoy a trip at a very reasonable
cost. Sportsmen from other lands
are welcome and are only asked to
show their appreciation of the privilege of access to her game fields
by obeying the hunting laws and
observing the ethics of sportsmanship.
A publication entitled "Canada's
Game Fields" which should be of
interest to sportsmen planning a
hunting trip in Canada may now
be had upon application*to the
National Parks of Canada, Department of the Interior, Ottawa.
DELICIOUS QJ
A good pie brings more compliments than anything else you can
bake! Even if you're a beginner—you can make pies that are
astonishingly fine by following these easy St. Cha-les recipes—crust
so light and flaky—fillings so smooth and creamy—what pastry!
Borden's Special Pastry
VA cups flour.
M teaspoon baking powder.
M teaspoon salt
% cup shortening.
2 tablespoons ice water.
2 tablespoons St Charles Milk.
Sift flour and measure. Add baking powder and salt Sift again. Cut in shortening.
Blend St Charles Milk and water. Some
flours absorb mote liquid than others.
Add just enough to make mixture stick
together. Roll on slightly floured board.
(In mixing and rolling handle aa little
as possible to insure flaky crust) Makes
one pie shell.
NOTE: For Baked Pie Shell bake 15
minutes in a hot oven (450° F.) or until
delicately browned.
Custard Pie
1H cups St. Charles Milk.
Hi cups water.
4 eggs.
% cup granulated sugar.
H teaspoon salt
Unbaked pie crust (9 inch).
Grating of nutmeg.
Blend St Charles Milk, water, slightly
beaten eggs, sugar and salt together.
Line pie tin with unbaked pie crust.
Build up fluted edge. Pour in filling.
Sprinkle with nutmeg. Bake in a hot
oven (400° F.) to set edge. Decrease
heat and bake about 40 minutes in
slow oven (300° F.) A knife blade
inserted will come out clean when
custard is done.
Borden's St. Charles Milk makes a wonderful improvement, too, in
soups, creamed vegetables, puddings . . . but be sure you buy
St. Charles—the evaporated milk with the fresh natural double-rich
milk flavor!
iBotdmi
THE BORDEN COMPANY LIMITED
50 Powell Street        •        Vancouver
ST.CHARLES MILK
Made in British Columbia - Condensary, South Sumas! AL1CK    Ali.U   A.VU ANYOX   HKHALD.  Saturday. October 20.  1HK4
Basketball Games This Week
Somewhat Erratic
The Foundry also played real ball
and fought Hih game over the
whole route.
Games scheduled for Friday
were advanced to Wednesday by
the press of social events and the
senior game was one of those fast
tricky, and completely exciting exhibitions, which our looal basketballers can produce when necessary.
The Elks fought the Trojans
from beginning to end and played
a game that deserves praise. This
team can show real ability—when
they feel in the mood. The extra
spurt which seems to be part of the| |
Trojans' make-up won the game
24-21. Harold Dresser is showing
great improvement in his style.
The girls' game also showed
speed. Arrayed in their colorful
new uniforms the Mine girls gave
a glimpse of what may be expected
of them later in the season. With
snappy plays and sure passing the
girls gave a good exhibition.
The Spooks' greater experience
won out in the end however, and
the Beach girls 6nished on the long
end of the soore.
In the first stanza the Mine B
romped away from the Rovers to
an easy 25-11 win.
BASKETBALL
PERSONALS
"Lockie" Gillis
"Lockie" is a veteran basketball-
er. Playing for the first time in
Vancouver junior and intermediate
leagues, he has run the gamut of
everv phase of basketball.
Endowed with a keen eye and a
body that works like a well oiled
machine, he is acknowledged one of
the best of our local hoop technicians.
After being coach and captain for
the Mechanics' team of the last few
seasons, he is now playing his old
position at guard for the Elks, in
his old capable and steady style.
Refereeing the games last Friday
night he proved his knowledge of
the game and enhanced his reputation for square play and straight
calling, by supervising what has
probably been the most orderly and
contented game night of the recent
BIRTHS AT ANYOX
Born to Mr. and Mrs. E. Kitchen
at the Anyox General Hospital, on
Sundav October 14th., a daughter.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. E. Ross
Oatman, at Anyox, on Sunday,
October 14, a daughter.
Too Much Criticism Referees
Unsportsmanlike
Anyox basketball players are
fortunate in having two first class
referees.
Norton Youngs, famous as the
coach of the "Celts." the team which
made history in Northern B. C, is,
without a doubt, a fair, sure and
well informed basketball enthusiast.
Strict in enforcing the rules, calling the fouls with an eye grown
keen with years of the sport, Anyox
basketballers could ask little more
of any referee.
Johnny Lazorek, with years of
local experience in the game, is a
referee in full command of any
situation.
Yet in spite of the fact that this
is so, our local hoopsters are probably the most dissatisfied group of
athletes north of "49." Such a
situation is a reflection on the
sportsmanship shown locally.
"The referee is always right," is
the first rule of any sport, a rule
which Anyox fans and players have
thrown into the limbo of lost facts.
Hooting and jepring at the referee, both from the floor and sidelines
is always an inevitable though
nauseating feature of our local
basketball games.
The charge thrown editorially
by a Vancouver newspaper, that
sport is the most unsportsmanlike
activity in which human beings
take part, may become well deserved here in Anyox, unless a little
more support is shown those who
conscientiously foster and referee
our local sports entertainment.
Have You Purchased Your
Hospital Dance Ticket ?
If you have not already purchased
a ticket for the big Hallowe'en
Dance, sponsored by the Anyox
Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary, you
should really do so with as little
delay as possible. The funds derived from this dance is the only
money the ladies of the Auxiliary
have to provide numerous comforts
for the patients at the Hospital
during the coming year. Many a
bed-tired patient of the Hospital
has been thankful that such an organization as the Ladies' Auxiliary
exists, and the only way it can still
carry on its good work, is a hearty
response to the sale of the dance
tickets. The dance is held on October 29th. Tickets are $1.00 a
couple.
H. M. SELFE
OPTOMETRIST
OFFICE—Opposite Liquor Store
B. P. O.  ELKS
Dominion oi 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
WANTED!
REPRESENTATIVES
OCEAN   FALLS
STEWART
ANYOX
BRITANNIA   MINES
Large Old Established British
Insurance Corporation
Specializing   in    Accident    and
Sickness
Policies adapted to occupations
in the above towns.
Efficient   and quick Adjustment
Facilities
Address Correspondence: Box 1, Alice
Arm and Anyox Herald
I,
Annual Harvest Festival At
United Church
The United Church held their
annual Harvest Festival Service on
Sunday evening, October 14th.
The church was beautifully decorated with fall flowers, fruits and
vegetables of all kinds. Rev. E.
Baker chose a sermon suitable for
the occasion which was well appreciated by the large congregation
present.    During   the   service the
Church choir rendered an inspiring
hymn.
OLD WORLD
QUALITY
TJERE is Good Beer, brewed after
*■*■ tbe   old   tradition.    Everywhere
Capilano" is receiving the warmest
praise. Such zestful flavor! Such irresistible tangl   These are virtues of
a richer brew, exactly aged in the
wood.
If you haven't tasted Capilano Beer
... accept the word of your friends.
You have a real treat in store.
Always ask for CAPILANO Beer-
Nothing else can take its place.
CAPILANO BREWING COMPANY LIMITED
Vancouver, B. C,
BEER
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
Annual Hallowe'en
Dance
Under the auspices of the Anyox Hospital Women's Auxiliary
MONDAY, OCTOBER 29th.
IN   THE  GYMNASIUM
Dancing from 9-2.   First Class Music.
Refreshments
Entire Proceeds of Dance will be
devoted towards providing comforts
for patients at the Hospital during
the coming year.
ADMISSION $1.00.
BUILDING MATERIAL
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Veneer, Ready Roofing, Brick,
Lime, Cement, and other Building Materials.
Quotations Furnished and
Shipments made Promptly
SCOTT LUMBER COMPANY
LIMITED
1425 Granville Street, Vancouver B.C.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Daughter—Going to bed, mother
dear? Aren't you going to sit up
and wait for Dad?
Mother—What's the use? I have
such a cold I can hardly speak.
SOUTH
on
PRINCE
SHIPS
to VANCOUVER
Via STEWART
Leaving Anyox
MIDNIGHT WEDNESDAY
RAIL CONNECTIONS
The  Continental   Limited   leaves
Vancouver for the East daily at
2.45 p.m.
From Prince Rupert trains leave
5.30 p.m.  Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays for points East and
South.
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
For Information Ctll or Write:
Local Agent or P. Lakie, D. F.
& P. A. Prince Rupert, B.C.
  V-26-34
■^■BHSMItlSttilUhMiMlitauk^^KB-''1'
-m
1935 ALL-WAVE
RADIOS A SENSATION
During the past year Radio Engineers have improved short wave reception to such an extent
that reception is near perfect. Allow us to demonstrate this new thrill of Foreign Broadcast
in your own home or at our Headquarters in the
Elks' Club any evening after Seven P.M. The
New General Electric All-Wave Mantel Model
at the new low price of $65.50 wil! surprise you
at its brilliant reception and marvellous tone.
McKAY & STRETTON
Elks' Building
Phone 200
tv
(greeting Carfrs far
- Christmas -
?«
♦♦
♦♦
This year we are offering TOOTHILL'S
PERSONAL      GREETING      CARDS
FOR CHRISTMAS at a special discount
of 20 per cent.   This will apply on all orders
received from now till Christmas.
Regular prices are lower this year, and the
choice of designs cannot be equalled. Why
not call early and see our sample books?
New Rubbers Have Arrived!
Men's fine new Rubbers, all sizes, $1.25
to $1.50.
Ladies' Rainettes $1.75 to $2.75
Children's Rainettes $1.50
We can supply suitable Rubber Footwear for the whole family at low prices.
Let us show you.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
tt.
~tt

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            data-media="{[{embed.selectedMedia}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
https://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.aaah.1-0352665/manifest

Comment

Related Items