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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Nov 19, 1932

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 A little paper  {
with all the
news and a big
circulation
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
#
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and
Anyox. $2.25 to
{ all other points, I
VOL. 12,   NO. 25
Alice Arm, B. 0., Saturday, November 19, 1932
5 cents each.
Large   Crowd   Make
Merry At Armistice
Dance
"The next is a Tag Onestep!"
Thus the M. C. at the Annual Armistice Dance held on Friday the Hth.
at the Gymnasium. And perhaps
they didn't tag? This event always
keenly anticipated by the public,
the hall was crowded with dancers,
and presented a scene of animation
and gaiety. The beautiful patriotic
decorations, reflected the spirit of
wholeheartedness with which the
members or the I. O. D. E. and the
nadian Legion arranged this
function.
Snappy music was supplied by
the Canadian Legion Orchestra and
was greatly enjoyed, it being difficult to keep up with the frequent
demands for encores. The stirring
old war numbers introduced throughout the evening proved irresistible.
A most enjoyable feature was the
(singing of "Rose of No Man's
[Land" by Ed. Blundell.
At the supper interval the Merrymakers Orchestra kindly furnished
the music. The supper was most
.appetising and greatly enjoyed. It
was an unforgettable evening and a
[fitting ending of the anniversary of
ithat great and wonderful Day when
the Armistice was signed.
Large Congregation At
Annual Memorial
Service
I Granby Co. May Smelt
Britannia Concentrates
si ———
The possibility of smelting Britannia copper at Anyox will be
investigated by the Provincial
Government in an attempt to keep
Coast copper mines operating.
According to latest advices received from Ottawa, copper smelted
in Canada, but finally refined in the
United States would enter Britain
under the new Empire preference
of tour cents a pound.
Thus Britannia copper smelted at
|.-' Anyox and refined at Tacoma,
where it is now handled entirely,
would secure the preference.
Whether the Granby Company
would be prepared to handle outside copper at its Anyox plant is
not known to the government yet,
but will be determined by further
enquiry. Meanwhile the Canadian
Government, alarmed at the exclusion of B. C. copper from the British market under the new treaty,
because it is mostly smelted in the
United States, was making further
representations to the British Government,
British Columbia is pressing for
the original interpretation of the
new Canadian-British trade treaty,
under which copper produced   in
The annual Armistice Memorial
Service was held on Sunday evening last in the Recreation Hall, under the auspices of the Canadian
Legion. There was a large attendance, which included the congregations of the three churches of Anyox.
A parade was held from the Legion
Rooms to the Hall and in spite of
snowy weather, a large number of
members of the I. 0. D. E., Rangers, Scout Groups and the Canadian Legion took part.
The combined choirs of the United and the Anglican Churches, under the leadership of Mr. N. R.
Redman, led the singing and rendered the Anthem: "He maketh Peace"
A quartette "Give Peace," was sang
by Mrs. J. Peel and Mrs. J. MacMillan, Mr. S. Peel, Mr. N. R. Redman, and Mr. W. F. Kve sang: "A
Dream of Paradise".
An appropriate and masterly address was given by Rev. J. S. Brayfield, and the "Last Post" and
"Reveille" was sounded by E. Ross
Oatman. The Anyox Concert Orchestra gave some selections, and
accompanied the choir in the singing of the anthem. Mrs. J. MacMillan accompanied the soloist of the
evening. This memorable service
concluded the observance of the
fourteenth anniversary of the Arm-,
istice.
Anyox Golf Club Will Hold
Card Party and Dance
Last year, with a certain amount
of trepidation, the Anyox Golf Club
held their first annual Card Party
and Dance, and the result was a
most agreeable surprise, as the function turned out to be one of the best
of the season. A similar is being
arranged for this year, and will take
place on Friday, November 25th. in
the Elks' Hall. *
The splendid evening of last year
will be remembered by many, and a
large crowd is anticipated. Whist
as well as bridge will be played.
There will be prizes,,a tasty supper!
a good dancing floor and the best
of music. A feature of the evening
will be the presentation of the various golf trophies won during the
season. Thus will be recalled the
many enjoyable games played during the past months, and there is no
doubt that most golfers and their
friends will be present.
Output of World Copper
Is Far Ahead Of
Consumption
The prospects of an early recovery in the copper industry is discussed    in    a   recent   issue    of
i
"Barron's," from tyhich the following is extracted:
Reported world stocks are 1,600-
000,000 pounds :of refined. In
addition, there is at fabricating
plants of subsidiary companies
owned by copper producers, at
plants of independent fabricators,
and in blister copper at plants of
some foreign producers, at least
600,000,000 pounds more. Also,
there is a considerable tonnage
being held at the properties in concentrates which does not appear in
statistics.
If world consumption was at the
peak rate of 4,000,000,000 pounds
a year as in 1928 and 1929, these
stocks would rfiot be large. But
consumption has declined sharply
since then, notably during 1932.
In 1931, world consumption was
approximately 2,850,000,000 lbs.,
but it is doubtful whether world
consumption of nfcw copper now
reaches 1,500,000,000 a year.
While the 1931 reduction of plant
stocks probably continued into 1932
it is now not improbable that fabricators are buying low priced copper to replace higher cost metal as
fast as they consume it, and that
plant slocks are beiiig maintained.
World consumption cannot stay
at the present low level for many
years, probably not many months.
However, world production, despite a most determined effort by
producers to curtail it, is at the rate
of about 1,800,000,000 pounds a
year. Many believe, probably
rightly, that there can be no material improvement in price, until
consumption and production are
balanced throughout the world.
This over-production is confined
almost entirely to the output outside the United States. In the
United States, output is only
2,000,000 or 3,000,000 pounds a
month in excess of consumption,
leaving the amount available for
export considerably below the average in recent years. This is because many properties are shut
down and others operating at a
practically irreducible minimum unless they shut down completely.
Considerable Sum   Is
Realized From Sale
Of Poppies
Bright and early on the morning
of Thursday the 10th. the ladies of
the I. O. D. E. were handing out
poppies. The weather was fine and
dry throughout the day. So generously did the public respond to the
appeal that a person without a poppy could scarcely be found.
A feature of Poppy Day this year
was a visit to the schools <by ladies
of the I. O. D. E., all the pupils
being supplied with poppies and a
voluntary collection taken. The
children were delighted when they
received the poppies, and made their
voluntary donations freely, the sum
of $14.00 being collected. Mrs.
W. E. Yard gave an interesting
address on the significance of Poppy
Day and Remembrance Day.
Poppies were also sent to Alice
Arm and to Bonanza, the response
being generous in both places
A total amount of approximately
|164.00 was collected, this
being less than the amount raised
last year, but equalling the sum
collected in 1930. Considering present conditions this was most gratifying, and the committee in charge
greatly appreciate the splendid
spirit shown by the public towards
this deserving cause.
Song and Story Enliven
Annual Armistice
Smoker
Just as entertaining as its predecessors was the Annual Armistice
Smoker which was held on November 12th. in the Elks' Dugout.
Though the attendance was not
quite so large as usual, the event
lacked nothing in the way of good
singing, music and story-telling.
Comrade C. O. Fricker occupied
the chair, and kept the gathering
in good spirits with his ready wit
and happy manner.
Mr. C. P. Ashmore was in excellent voice with his song: "Oh, Oh,
Hear the Wild Wind Blow," and as
an encore responded with "Come to
the Fair." Mr. T. Pinckney gave
a splendid rendering of "The Admiral's Broom", and Mr. ]'. Varnes
sang a pathetic ditty entitled: "The
Prodigals Return", responding with
"The Maid and the Man". Songs
were also given by J. Donaldson
and Chas. West. The Canadian
Legion Orchestra gave several numbers and led the community singing.
ANYOX NOTES
Empire countries would receive the
British preference, even if smelted
in a foreign country.
Judge McB. Young and County
Registrar H. McLeod arrived on
Monday from Prince Rupert on business in connection with application
for naturalization. They left .on
Wednesday for Prince Rupert.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.t
♦ '■'♦'•■ ♦■•■♦''•".' ♦ ■•■♦'.■♦■»♦ *♦••'♦ *'4**4 f
I. Morrison, who has been here
about two weeks visiting his broth'
er, D. Morrison, returned to Clax-
ton, B. C, on Monday. Mr. Mor
rison is the postmaster at that cannery town.
W. Trounson left on Monday to
take up a position at the Kirkland
Lake Gold Mines.
J. and W. Glomas left on Mon
day for a visit to Prince Rupert.
W. Pest returned on   Monday
from a holiday visit to Vancouver,
W. MacArthur returned on Wednesday from a visit to Prince Rupert.
Father E. M. Leray, O. M. I. arrived from Stewart on Wednesday
and will spend a few weeks here.
For the benefit of those we failed
to see, during our recent visit to
Anyox, and also for those who have
neglected to order their Christmas
Cards, we wish to say that we have
left the sample book of the Alice
Arm and Anyox Herald at the Elks'
Club. Any verse you wish with
your name and address printed on
any card. The prices are very low
this year. Cards .returned next
mail following receipt of order.
Orders can still be filled by us in
time for Old Country mailing. The
printing of verse and name is done
at the Herald Oflice.
. ♦♦♦*♦♦»'»■♦.».♦'»■♦■»■♦'»♦■»♦ ■'♦ «'»■»
t
AUCE ARM NOTES
Mrs. Helen Koebke and daughter, who has been visiting her
mother, Mrs. H. Nucich, left on
Monday for her home at Whitehorse.
Mrs. J. Calfa, arrived home on
Monday after spending a vacation
with friends at Prince Rupert and
Calgary.
J. Flynn left last week for Hastings Arm, where he will spend the
winter trapping.
A very enjoyable card party was
held at the Club House on Saturday
evening, under the auspices of the -.-
Alice Arm Athletic Association.
Bridge was played at each table.
Refreshments concluded the evening's enjoyment. Mr. T. W. Falconer obtained the high score for
the men, as did also Mrs. G.
Anderson for the ladies.
. I f you desire attractive high grade
personal Greeting Cards this Christmas at a low price, call at the
Herald Office and inspect our elaborate stock of samples. Support
your home town industries.
Snow and Rain Causes High
Water
About five inches of snow fell
throughout the district during the
early part of the week. Heavy rains
followed shortly after, causing high
water in all creeks and also the
Kitsault River.. The North-east
Fork of the Kitsault River again
flooded the flats near Alice Arm,
disrupting transportation on the
east side of the suspension bridge. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 19,  1932
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Arm and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices ...      -      $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inoh
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
The Hon H. H. Stevens, minister of trade and commerce, addressed the transportation section
of the Automotive Engineers at
their annual meeting in the East a
short time ago. The gist of his
speech was that mass production
of manufactured goods, together
with the use of labor saving machi
nery was the principal cause of the
depression of the past three years.
He said that "the so called depression was a depression resulting
from plenty."
There is, it seems to us, hope
for improvement when government
leaders face the issue and openly
state the cause of trade stagnation.
There will be more hope when the
governments of the world as a
whole realize the truth and exert
themselves to permanently improve
conditions.
Big business mergers, which
create mass production, and the
installation of labor saving machinery is responsible for the world's
present over production of goods.
Although millions of men and
women are unemployed there are
sufficient goods and foodstuffs being
produced for everyone's needs.
It has been said that if everyone,
was gainfully employed there
would be no overproduction, but
we must remember that such was
the case in 1929, and if everyone
was employed, there naturally
would be more goods produced
and foodstuffs grown, than at the
present time.
Students of history cannot find a
parallel to the present state of
affairs. They have not the experience of the past to guide them.
Labor saving machinery has created
a new world problem. The difficulty must be solved either lawfully
or unlawfully, and it is the duty of
the leaders of the world to discard
old methods and adopt new ones
to conform with the rapidly changing conditions.
May Construct Custom Mill
At Stewart
There is a movement on foot at
Stewart for the construction of a
customs concentrator. It is estimated that at least fifteen properties
in the Bear River valley are sufficiently developed to mine and profitably ship ore if a local concentrating
mill was in operation.
Muskrats Win From Pirates
In Basketball Game
A ding-dong battle for suprem
acy of the stormy sea of junior
basketball took place on Saturday,
November 12th. when the Muskrats
and the Pirates clashed. Both
teams played hard from start to
finish, but the sea dogs could not
break up the superior combination
of the nimble rodents, who won the
game 16-11.
Maxwell Patrick controlled the
game very capably and deserves
credit for his enthusiasm in keeping
the right spirit of sportsmanship
always before the boys.
' The teams: Pirates, J. Scott-2,
R. Dresser, D. O'Neill-5, G. Kent,
H. Dodsworth-2, L. Murdoch.
Muskrats: J. Dodsworth 12, D.
McDonald 4; B. Lindsay, B. Parsons, B. Kent, J. Varnes.
Britannia Mining Co. Facing
Problem
Copper concentrates are piling up
at the Britannia mine, and to date
no definite plans have been made
for smelting them. They were
formerly smelted at Tacoma, but
the 4 cents a pound duty on foreign
copper, recently imposed by the
United States has made smelting in
that country impossible. Unless
the Britannia Co. can smelt its concentrates in B. C. in the near future
it must close down. There are two
alternatives: one is for the Britannia Co. to build their own smelter
and the other to ship the concentrates" to Anyox. Railway rates to
Trail smelter are said to be prohibitive.
Britain Received No Copper
From Canada In Sept.
The United Kingdom received
no oopper ore in September from
either Canada or Spain, but 969
tons from other countries. During
the nine months ending September
the British imports of oopper ore
totalled 22,747 tons, of whioh 9,154
tons were received from Canada,
5,387 from Spain and 8,206 from
other countries.
Anyox Community
League
The Beach Council meets on the
Second and Fourth Wednesday of each
month, in the Recreation Hall, at 7
p.m.
The Mine Council meets on the First
and Third Thursday of each month, in
the Mine Hall, at 7.30 p.m.
(r-
n
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(The Sailors love it)
GOLDEN GROVE
(The Doctors recommend it)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB & SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not publish
ed or displayed by   the   Liquor
Control Board or by the Government of British Columbia
BUILDING LOTS
ALICE ARM
First-class  Business  Lots  at
$200   each,  and;   Residential
Lots  as  low as $25.
Now is the Time to Buy Property
E.  MOSS
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
In normal years, lead-zinc mining
and smelting have provided direct
employment for 5,000 men and for
many more indirectly. Wages and
salaries total about $7,000,000 a
year, and sums spent for supplies
are considerable.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED  OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
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
YORK HOTEL
Vancouver, B. C.
The House ol Comfort
and Cheery Service
Extremely Low
New Winter
Hates:
WITHOJI BATI      WISH BATH
DAIIY     $ 1.50$ 2.00
MONTHLY  25.00   30.00
ALL OUTSIIIK ROOMS
t*
Free Garage
9 \
In the centre of the city's
attractions
All   room-   exceptionally
large and noise proof
• !
Write For Illustrated Folder
THE YORK HOTEL
Vancouver, B.C.
H. G  Houghton  Managrr
A SERIES OF THRILLING
Wild West Talking Pictures
Will be shown at the Recreation Hall
at the Beach
EVERY THURSDAY EVENING
COMMENCING NOVEMBER 3rd.
3,
^
"
Advertise in jthe Herald
Two Shows each Evening. Full Programme
of Short Subjects as well as the Western Picture.   Same prices as for the Tuesday and
Saturday Shows.
You'll enjoy these splendid Wild West Thrill-
ers.   They will be shown every Thursday
evening.
Men's Winter Clothes
We carry in stock a Full Line of Men's  Winter
Clothing, Rubber Boots and Shoes. Slicker Hats
and  Coats, Mackinaw Coats, Shirts and Pants,
Heavy Woollen Underwear, Socks and Gloves.
CALL AND INSPECT OUR STOCK
LEW LUN & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10  P.M.
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
GENERAL MERCHANT
Alice Arm
Ji
MINING IN
BRITISH  COLUMBIA
Among the Canadian Provinces, British Columbia is the
leading producer of Silver, Lead and Zinc
In this Province, about 45 per cent, of Canada's Silver,
97 per cent, of the Lead and 93 per cent, of the Zinc are
produced.
British Columbia has produced approximately $1,300,000.-
000 worth ef minerals.
About 200,000 square miles of unexplored mineral-bearing
lands are open for prospecting.
Practically every mineral known to be found on the
Continent occurs to some extent in British Columbia
RECENT PUBLICATIONS:
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines for the calendar year 1931.'
"Lode Gold Deposits of British Columbia."
"Placer Mining In British Columbia."
"McConnell Creek Placer Area"
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations:    "Barite,"
"Asbestos," "Glassware," "Clay."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE HONOURABLE THE MINISTER OF MINES,
Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B. C.
\1 mWWMWSSWI^^ft.,■ MM.JWmi'nmi.1- ,,.  . JJ ..U - ■l'.^-.U'.l»'>Wllll<JIWWWWWWpwa;i
ALICE  ABM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,  Saturday, November 19.  1932
«f
Comrades Resting  At
Anyox Honored
Promptly at 11 a.m. on Armistice
Day, immediately after the blowing
of the plant whistle, the "Last Post"
was sounded in the Anyox Cemetery
by Comrade Ross Oatman, in honor
of the twelve ex-service men who
rest there. The members of the I.
0. D. E., Rangers, Canadian Legion, and several members of the
Cubs took part in the parade, as
well as the general public. Comrade the Rev. Evan Baker read the
names of the men whose memory
was thus honored on the fourteenth
anniversary of the sighing of the
Armistice.
P. E. Peterson, mining engineer,
who spent a couple of! years in
Russia, is developing the Carmioh-
ael property, in the Pairview distriot, near Osoyoos, B- C.
Contraot for 70,000 tons of coke
for 1932 has been placed by Consolidated M. and S. Co., of Trail, with
International Coal and Coke Company, Coleman, Alta. This will
involve 90 coke ovens being put
into operation immediately.
Noranda Co. Makes Large
Profits
Despite the low price of copper
the estimated net profits of Noran
da Mines, Limited, for the flrst
nine months of this year ending
September 30 were $2,819,853,
compared with $2,405,813 in the
first nine months of last year, an
increase of $414,000. This profit
was equivalent to $1.26 a share, as
against $1.07 a share in the corresponding months of 1931. The
Noranda ore carries high gold
values.
Many a girl is single today simply because she couldn't stay awake
while some man talked about himself.  ■
SOUTH
Winter Sailings
From   Anyox   for   Stewart,
Prince Rupert, Ocean Falls,
Powell River and Vancouver,
Wednesdays, Midnight.
Fortnightly service to Queen
Charlotte Islands.
Particulars on request.
TRAIN SERVICE
Passenger trains leave Prince
Rupert Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 9.30
a.m. for Edmonton, Winnipeg and points East.
Passports arranged for
Old Country sailings.
•
ter information call or writs
foesl mggnt, or
B. MoKWEN, D.F. 4 P.A.
Prinoe Rnpett, B.C.
V-103R-J2
CANADIAN
NATIONAL
Your Message To
The Public
Will give you 100 Per Cent. Results
when it is Published in The Herald
If you are holding a Dance, Card Party,
Concert, Public Celebration, or any Public
Affair, or if you have anything to sell, the
quickest, cheapest and easiest way to inform
the Public is to carry an advertisement in
the Herald
Our Advertising Rates are
Cheap
The Herald finds its way into almost every
home in the district, and your message is carefully and leisurely read by the whole family
round their own fireside. It is not scanned
over and forgotten as is a small weather-beaten
message stuck on a post
We can also handle your printing orders cheaply, quickly and
efficiently.
WE DO REAL PRINTING
Anyox Representative—Mr. P. Powell,
Phone 262
otdmi
ST. CHARLES MILK
BORDEN PLANTS «t
Truro, N.S., -Ingenoll,
Ont., Norwich, Ont.
«nd South Suimi, D.C
St. CHARLES
BRAND        "  **
There is a great difference in evaporated milks. Insist on Borden's
St. Charles. It's the best by every test.
There are good reasons why Borden's St. Charles is the best or all
evaporated milks. First, every herd that supplies Borden's is
rigidly inspected. Every dairy is supervised—by Borden's own
milk experts.
Second, the milk itself is tested. Colour, flavour, purity, cream
content, are all carefully checked. Not one quart gets by unless
it meets the exacting Borden standard.
Third, sixty per cent, of the natural water is removed,
giving you concentrated milk more than twice as rich
as average fluid milk.
Fourth, it is sterilized after being sealed in the cans,
safeguarding your health, and bringing you the purest
milk obtainable.
In coffee or tea, and for better results in cooking—insist
upon Borden's St. Charles, and make sure that you get it.
TRY THESE THREE TESTS
■nd prove for yourself that
ST. CHARLES ii better I
Pc?vLmi
sicEWi*
D
Open < ctn ol Borden'i St
Charles Evaporated Milk.
Note the creamy color—th.
smooth consistency—the part
fresh flavor.
Have a cup ol coRce with
Borden's St. Charlei Evaporated Milk to "cream" It.   St
Charles blcndi In smoothly,
tastes fresh and rich.
Make cream sauce with
Borden's St Charles. That
pure, fresh St. Charles Haver
gives greater dcllclousness.
"GOOD      LAGER      IS      GOOD      FOR,YOU"
Xk. glass or two of
delicious B.C. Bud makes
an ideal "nightcap" before
retiring. It is a nourishing
and relaxing food and
beverage combined.
B.C. Bud helps you to sleep
well and permits you to
wake up strong and happy.
$2.00
PER DOZEN
AT GOVERNMENT
STORES
(Enjoy the health-giving
benefits of this pure malt
beverage... have a carton
or two always on hand.
)
A Product of
COAST BREWERIES LTD.
Vancouver, B.C.
Aim Brtnvarg and Bottler* of
Sliver Spring Lager, Old Milwaukee Lager.
Barton type Ale, XXXX Invalid Stout.
B.C. Bud
LAGER BEER ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, November 19,  1932
Hon. J. W. Jones
Balance Budget
Next Year
British Columbia will go into the
fiscal year 1933-34, commencing
April next, with a list of estimated
revenues and expenditures that will
really balance, if Hon. J. W. Jones
has his way, Grim determination
to cut provincial clothing to suit the
cloth available, and to apply patches
where necessary in the existing fiscal garment was expressed early
this week by the Minister of Finance.
The process, Mr. Jones expects,
may be a painful one, as it is certain
to cut deeply into those funds
which the Government collects in
provincial receipts and then hands
on to other agencies to expend.
Expenditures for the current fiscal
year were reduced from over $29,-
000,000 to $24,688,000. A further
cut of something over $2,000,000 is
believed aimed at for 1933-34.
Even at the expense of some popular support, the Government feels
that a balanced budget is not only
necessary, but will be the best advertisement for British Columbia
that can be devised for next year.
Restoring credit at home and
abroad, a truly balanced fiscal plan
is regarded as the first step towards
economic recovery, the first faint
■dawn of which is beginning to appear on this continent.
THE PICTURES
"HIGH PRESSURE"
SATURDAY,  NOV.   12th.
William Powell, Evelyn Brent,
George Sidney, Guy Kibbee, Evalyn
Knapp.
The fast and furious sequences of
"High Pressure" are laid in Manhattan, in gorgeous skyscraper
offices, in Harlem night clubs, Turkish Baths, speakeasies, thronging
streets, and the pier of a great
ocean liner. With its luxury loving promoters, its horde of suckers
taken from every walk of life, the
picture is realistic in the extreme.
A wealth of beauty is provided by
the many Hollywood peaches in the
cast. Real entertainment, see it
Saturday.
"Travelling Husbands"
TUESDAY,   NOV.  22nd.
Evelyn Brent, Constance Cummings
Frank Albertson, Dorothy Peterson,
Hugh Herbert.
ThisR.K.O. Radio Picture tells
the story of America's five million
travelling men—the women they
marry and leave at home. It is
breezy with laugh situations and
teeming with the show's action.
Constance Cummings plays the girl
who wanted to see what life was
like and went searching for the answer with a travelling man.    Crisp,
exciting,  brisk,  and   impudent—a
picture you'll enjoy.
"South of Santa Fe"
THURSDAY, NOV. 24th.
A gun-totin' Knight at the border.
That's the hard riding, fast shooting Bob Steele in this thrilling
drama of the days before the law
came, and the best shot won his
case. A man needed a quick draw
and a nimble brain south of Santa
Fe, and Bob Steele had both.
A Trem-Carr production.
Dan Yee and Pong Lan left on
Monday for a visit to Canton, in
South China. They will be absent
for some months.
H   M.   SELFE
REGISTERED   OPTOMETRIST
ANYOX
Office:   Opposite Liquor Store
()4»<HWI,«»<MMM»IIW»ll«»<M»tMWII.H.l)^(Q
ANYOX GOLF CLUB
Second Annual  Card
Party and Dance
ELKS' HALL
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25th.
Cards Commence al 8 p.m.   Trophies
won during the Season will be presented.
!   Good  Company,   Good   Prizes,   Good
|        Floor, Good Supper, Good Music.
TICKETS, 50c. EACH
^m^m^mi^m^m^mm^mm^m^m^mi^m^mB
Personal Christmas
Greeting Cards
M
It is not too late for you to order your Christmas Cards
if you have not already done so, nor is it too late for
you to increase your order should you find that you
have not enough on hand to   convey  the  Season's
Greetings to your many friends.
Don't be sorry when Christmas Day arrives and then wish you had ordered
more cards
Oar Prices are cut so low this year that the matter of an extra dozen or
two cards is a trivial matter
Samples can be seen at the Elks' Club.   Your cards returned
by next mail following receipt of order
We have sold Personal Christmas Cards in Anyox for the past eleven years,
and our business is increasing.   There is a reason of course.   It is high grade
cards and printing, plus a low price, and quick delivery
Support one of the District's Industries |
THE HERALD PRINTING PRESS   j
And Save Money at the Same Time fl|
The Kid—Pop, how soon will I
be old enough to do as I please?
The Old Man—I dont know.
Nobody has ever lived that long
yet.
Jack: "Say, Bill, if you had ten
dollars in your pocket, what would
you do?"
Bill:   "Check up to find   out
whose clothes I had on."
t.
N
i
N
V
A
N
C
O
u
V
E
R
beautifulModem
ll inexpensive
...RATES...
520 ROOMS all outside rooms
WITH BATH ovSHOWER
I
DAILY w*\ l*>
WEEKLY wAf,15°-°
MONTHLY fmm 135 °-°
COFFEE  SHOP
Iveri/ meal
popidarlu priced
GARAGE
ACCOMMODATION
Send for
ILLUSTRATED
F O L D E r\
E.W. HUDSON
MANA01S,
Hotel Georgia
VANCOUVER     B.C.
-ir=ir-ii—ir-
3aaac:
nr=a
Candies. Stationery. Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. tUmmingS.   Agent lorall Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
DC3DC
«'
Attractive Esmond
Blankets!
These soft, warm blankets are in bright and pleasing
designs of Indian colors.   They are suitable for bed
and couch covers, also for making bath robes for adults
or children.   Size 66 x 80.   Only $5.40.
LUNO CUSHION FORMS
Ready for covering.   These are the well-known Rest-
1 more manufacture, in round or square style and various
sizes.   Very moderately priced.   Call and see them 1
FOR WINTER   WEAR!
Men's  Heavy   All-Wool   Mackinaw Coats, Reefer
style, in neat designs.   Specially made for warmth and
comfort.   All sizes, $6.50.
Men's Leather Coats, plush-lined. A real buy at $8.50.
Warm   Sweaters, Underwear, Wind-breakers.   Call
and let us show you.
GRANBY  STORES
tt.
M

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