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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Oct 6, 1934

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 I
A little paper j
with all the J
news and a big j
circulation j
THE HERALD
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
7^
|    S2.00 a Year    j
i  Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to ;
all other points. I
VOL. 14,   NO. 13
Alice Abm. B. C. Saturday. October 6. 1934
•5 cents each.
1.0. D. E. Members Are
Addressed By Major
Watts
The monthly meeting of the
Collison of Kincolith Chapter
I. 0. D. E. was held in the Legion
Hall on Monday October 1st, at
7.30 p.m. There was a good attendance.
An important event of the evening was an impressive speech given
by Major W. H. Watts of Vancouver, who is field secretary for
the Canadian Institute of the Blind.
He himself lost his sight during
the Great War. An appeal was
made to the listeners present to
give their support, to this great
cause, not only financially, but in a
manner which would benefit those
in suffering.
Major Watts outlined the helpful work done by the Institute
both in and at outside places, also
giving accounts, of cases which he
had encountered on his trip, that
will be attended to and helped in
all ways possible. The Braille
system and the Moon Book were
explained in detail and demonstra
tions given.
Major Watts is an excellent
pianist and delighted the listeners
with several selections. Rev.
Abraham rendered a solo which
was greatly appreciated and was
accompanied by Major Watts on
tbe piano.
The I. 0. D. E. have headed the
list and are sponsoring a drive,
which will take place on Friday
October 5th. in the form of a tag
day, when your whole hearted support will be greatly appreciated.
The I. 0. D. E. wish to thank
those that helped to make the Sale
on September 23rd. such a success.
Opening Badminton
Games on Tuesday
——
On Tuesday evening October 2nd.
Badminton devotees limited up
their racquets and hied themselves
to the Gym for the opening night.
While the attendance was not all
that could be desired, the fun and
gaiety of the opening night was not
dampened, A member of the committee chose to show up in newfangled shorts. While there is no
doubt about the increased comfort
and convenience of this sort of attire
enquiry amongst the members; put
a damper on the hope of seeing
Bill Gibbs, Arthur Kirby or Henry
Deeth cavorting about in anything
remotely resembling shorts. The
new committee member proved the
point of his action by dishing up a
good brand of badminton.
The game is rapidly becoming
the most popular winter sport in
Canada, in spite of the continued
belief that it is a strenuous and fast
game. That badminton succeeded
in capturing and holding the interest of the younger generation in
Anyox last winter, speaks well for
its popularity. New members are
cordially invited to come down and
try it.
Dues are four dollars for the
season.   The club supplies shuttles.
Elks Win Opening Billiard
League Games
The opening games of the Anyox
Billiard league were held on Monday last. Both senior and junior
games were played and in both
instances the Elks' teams were
victorious over the Mechanics'
teams.
On Monday next week the Mechanics' and Mine senior teams will
meet at the Beach Pool Room, and
the Mine and Mechanics' juniors
at the Mine Pool Room.
On Thursday next, the Elks and
Meohanics' seniors will again meet
at the Beach Pool Room, and the
juniors of these teams at the Elks'
Club.
Repair Work on Railway At
Alice Arm Commenced
The work of repairing1 the Dolly
Varden railway, so that it can be
used for light traffic, was commenced last week. At the present time
16 men are employed under foreman J. Graham. An appropriation
of $3,000 was recently made for
this work by the Department of
Public Works. Since repair work
commenced activities have been
centered on the wash-out at 4-mile.
This will be completed in about
two days and the crew moved
further up the line.
Work has been completed on
turning1 the North-east Fork creek
back into its old channel, and it is
expected that the further flooding
of the Kitsault Flats will be eliminated during high water periods.
Another Local Engagement?
It is rumoured round town that
while on his holidays on Vancouver
Island recently, Mr. J. V. Foss, of
the Townsite Department, formed
an alliance with a young lady friend
of bygone days. Whewquestioned
on the subject, however, Mr. Foss
merely blushes furiously!
Subscribe to the Herald
Anyox Notes
Mrs. H. R. Taylor left on Thursday, the 27th. for a visit to the
south.
i
Corp. E. H. Clarke of the R. C.
M. P., left on Thursday, the 27th.
for Prince Rupert.
W. Gentleman left last week for
a holiday visit to Vancouver.
G. Blaney left on, Monday for a
holiday visit to Nanaimo.
N. Marshall left on Monday for a
holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Peters returned
on Monday from a holiday visit
spent in the south.
Mrs. R. L Fox returned on Monday from a visit to the south,
Mrs. C. McLachlan and Miss
Anne McLachlan returned on Monday from a holiday visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. J. Bell and sons, Kenneth
and Ronnie, returned on Monday
from a two months holiday spent in
Vancouver.
Miss Tess Gordon returned on
Monday from a holiday visit to
Vancouver.
< Mrs. Geo. Casey returned on
Monday from a visit to Prince
Rupert.      ... ....   ,i.\    	
R. E. Hopkinson returned on
Monday from a holiday visit to
Vancouver.
H. H. Spencer returned on Monday from a holiday visit to Vancouver.
J. Pinckney, C. Dresser, E. Bar-
lett. and R. Frew returned on
Wednesday from a holiday visit to
the south.
Mrs. H. G. Cook and child re-1
turned on Wednesday from a holiday visit to the Okanagan  Valley.
Dr. J. W. Lang returned on
Wednesday from a holiday visit to
southern points.
Mrs. J. Donaldson and children
returned on Wednesday from a
visit to the south.
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Wright left
on Wednesday for the east where
they will reside.
Badminton Club Elects
Officers For Year
The annual general meeting of
The Anyox Community League
Badminton Club was held on Friday, September 28th. A very satisfactory, financial statement was
read by the Secretary-Treasurer
and adopted by the meeting, The
election of officers for the year
1934-1935 was held, resulting as
follows: President A. H. Kirby;
Vice President, M. Prust; Secretary-
Treasurer, W. Gibbs; Committee,
Mrs. J. Smith, Mrs O. G. Macintyre, R. Arnold and F. Gibson.
The opening night was held on
Tuesday, October 2nd., when a
large number of old and pew members were present. The nights for
playing will be the same as last
year i. e. Tuesday and Thursday
for adults and Saturday night for
children. Adults may also play
Sunday afternoon. Tournament
games will be played on the last
Wednesday evening of each inonth.
BASKETBALL
PERSONALS
Clive Planta Champions The
North's Development
Clive Planta, M. L. A. for the
Peace River district was a recent
visitor to Prince Rupert. While
there he addressed several meetings
He stated that it was his intention
to foster railway connections be
tween Prince Rupert and the Peace
River District. It is, he said, the
shortest and most practical route,
and that is what the people of the
Peace River want.
He was also in favor of the Federal Government constructing the
Alaska-Yukon Highway, and allowing the United States every peace
time privilege providing the Alaskan Panhandle was ceded to British
Columbia.
The Anyox Rover Sea Scouts
were treated to a talk by Major
WattR, field secretary for the Institute of the Blind, at the regular
meeting last Tuesday might.
Major Watts gave an interesting
talk outlining the work done by
,the Institute. The many intrig-
ing anecdotes, humorous and path-
etio, with which he illustrated his
message were received with absorbed Interest. The orew showed
a lively sympathy with those unfortunate people, whose cause was
the subject of the address.
While refreshments were being
served, Major Watts proved himself an artist at the piano and appropriately played a number of
sea shanties and songs and the
meeting closed with the happy
assurance that the welcome visitor
had made a deep impression on hie
audience.
Amerigo Dominato
"Dom" is a familiar and well
liked figure in our local hoopstprs
circle. Coming here from Prince
Rupert nearly two years ago, he
has added much to the color and
interest of Senior B basketball.
Dom started, as most good ball
players do, at school. A couple of
years of intermediate and senior B
play in the fish oity, developed the
well known '"never say die" spirit
of this young Warrior.
In the opinion of many who are
well qualified to judge, Dom is
playing out of his class and the
Warriors' gain is '"A" league loss.
For the present however, Dom is
oaptain and chief bottle washer for
the Warriors. If Dom pulls out of
this fight with the B league championship—well,—don't say we didn't warn you.
Alice Arm Notes
E. 0. Aves, deputy provincial
assessor and collector arrived on
Monday from Prince Rupert on
departmental service. This is Mr.
Aves' first visit here and during his
stay he will adjust all problems here
in regard to assessment of land and
buildings.
J. Wier, who has been spending
a vacation at Vancouver, arrived on
Monday on the steamship Catala.
He spent a few days here with Mrs.
Wier, returning to Anyox on
Wednesday.
W. Buckley, mining engineer for
the Granby Co. arrived from Anyox
on Saturday and left the same day
for the upper Kitsault country,
where he is examining mining properties in that locality.
The Basketball Season
Commenced On
Monday
Playing to a good crowd, our
local hoopsters got away to a flying
start last Monday and played first
class ball. Owing to difficulty in
getting the ladies' teams organized,
the game scheduled to open the
league was postponed.
A practice game between the
Rovers and Foundry replaced the
girls' game. While the boys set a
fast pace and did their best to make
the game interesting, the Foundry
showed decided superiority. The
Rovers' showing may have been
due to lack of practice. The same
teams will soon meet again however
and the Rovers threaten to get revenge
The second game went fast all the
way. As the Warriors went down
before their ancient foes, the Vandals, the Gym resounded with lusty
cheers intermingled with stijl more
usty boos. The fight put'Afip by
'Dom" Dpminato's boys was worth
cheering and "Dom" was the mas
warlike of the lot. With more
practice this team may yet put the
Indian sign on the Vandals' hopes.
George Heinekey, captain of the
Vandals B caused a mild sensation
by appearing on the floor minus any
upper garment. This Doukahour-
ish tendency however, sefmed to
have no good effect on his game.
Watching his work, one gathers
that the other mine players are totally unnecessary. Perhaps this
attitude is justified when it is realized that he chalked up 9 points
against the Warriors 10. That it
does not make interesting ball is
proven by the generous booing
which George generally receives.
If the Vandals' captain is interested
in one man teams, he might look
up "Al" White who played real ball
and added 12 points to the Vandals'
score in the same game.
Warriors: McDonald 1, Phillips 2,
Dominato 7, O'Neill, Chenoski—10.
Vandals: W. Home, White 12,
Heinekey 9, Turner, Windle, Graham, Southey 2, Murdoch—23.
The senior game,  in which  the
Vandals A battled the Trojans was
the game that has often been dreamed about.    With Alex McDonald in
Continued on Page 4
He who can please nobody is not
so much to be pitied as he whom
nobody can please.-—C. C.  Colton.
Tickets for Hallowe'en Dance
Are Being Sold
Tickets for the big Hallowe'en
Dance are now being offered for
sale. Don't hesitate in buying a
ticket for this dance. When you
purchase a ticket you are helping
a very worthy cause. It is a dollar
well spent. The Hallowe'en Dance
is the only means the Ladies Hospital Auxiliary have of obtaining
funds for their work in providing
comforts for the patients at the
hospital throughout the coming
year. Help the ladies in their
good work.   Buy a ticket. ALICK     .'. II.M    AND   AX\'OX  HKKALb.  S..turaay. October 6.   iH34
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 Grown Grants -   -   $10.00
Land Notices -      -      -      -      810.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E, MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
A Special News Feature
For Our Readers
Commencing next week we are
going to publish a series of very interesting articles based on legal
problems that confront all of us at
some time or another. These articles will be written by Mr. Carl
Stewart of Anyox and we are sure
that our readers will follow them
each week with interest, and we are
also sure that they will be found
both helpful and instructive. Mr.l
Stewart is well qualified to deal
with legal problems. He is a member of the British Columbia Bar
Association, and holds a C. L U.
Degree for Life Insurance. Previous to coming to Anyox he practiced law in Vancouver.
Among the subjects he will deal
with are:
Life insurance: "The difference
between various kinds of Policies."
Wills: "Why you should have a
will and what happens to your property if you haven't."
Companies: "Private and Public
Companies," "Authorized Capital,"
Subscribed Capital," "Paid-up capital."
Contracts: "What contracts
have to be in writing," "What is
necessary to make a contract,"
"Effect of fraud or misrepresentation on a contract."
Banking: "Cheques and promissory notes."
Partnership: "How to protect
vourself in a partnership understanding.
Agency: "Liability for acts of
your agent," "Landlord and Tenant." '
Limitations: "When debts become outlawed by time."
Guarantees: "What is necessary
to make a guarantee binding."
Other subjects that will be dealt
with are: Divorce, Mortgages,
Liens, Bills of Sale.
The above list will give our readers an idea of the value of the subjects that will be published during
the next few months in the news
columns of the Herald. Mr, Stewart has kindly consented to write
an article each week and we feel
sure that our efforts in obtaining
this service for our readers will be
appreciated.
The Ladies' Hospital
Auxiliary Dance
On Monday, October 29th, the
Anyox Ladies' Hospital Auxiliary
will hold their annual Hallowe'en
dance. This dance ranks among
the most poputar in Anyox and the
response to the ticket selling has
always been very generous. The
whole proceeds from the sale of
tickets is devoted entirely towards
providing numerous comforts for
the patients of the Anyox General
Hospital throughout the coming
year, such as subscriptions to magazines, easy chairs, cushions, etc.,
and also an annual Christmas Tree.
The ladies of the Auxiliary give
their time willingly and unstintingly
towards making it as comfortable
as possible for the patients of the
Hospital, but funds are needed for
this necessary work. When you
buy a ticket for the Hallowe'en
Dance you are assisting a most
worthy cause, and you are also giving encouragement to the ladies of
the Auxiliary in their work of mercy.
Make it a point to buy a ticket for
the dance whether you are asked to
or not. If you can't attend the
dance your dollar will not by any
means be wasted.
Big Power Increase Is
Planned For Stewart
VV. B, George, known in connection with his George Copper property in Portland Canal district,
and who now makes his headquarters in Victoria, 15. C, is in Cassiar
district inspecting placer leases.
The Stewart News
J.J. Little, manager of the Northern B. C. Power Co., outlined to
a special meeting of the Board of
Trade at 3 p.m. today an extensive
power development programme for
Stewart that calls for a total expenditure of some 891,500 dollars, the
preliminaries of which are to be initiated immediately, for which purpose Mr. D. B. Craig, construction
engineer for the power corporation,
is here from Montreal.
The first step in this programme
calls for rehabilitation of the diesel
plant, and transfer of it to near tide
water, at a cost of $6,500. This,
it is expected  will  be complete  in
six weeks, though some inconvenience may be expected at the time
of the change over.
The second and additional steps
which are being submitted to the
directors call for the installation of
a unit at Portland Creek at a cost
of $15,000 dollars, an additional
unit at Barney's Gulch costing some
$30,000, and the installation of an
additional diesel unit, with the
other one, costing a furthur $30,000
Incorporated in this are necessary
changes in the transmission lines,
estimated to cost a furthur $10,000
When complete this will provide
some 660 h.p. which will be sufficient for servicing a 150 ton concentrating plant, and a town of 1,000
population.
In 1933, Premier Gold Mining
Company purchased in Vancouver
$301,500 worth of supplies.
Senator Key Pitman Predicts
$1.29 Silver
Senator Key Pittman of Nevada
asserted in a speech at San Francisco recently before-the Western Division of the American Mining
Congress, that he believed the price
of silver would be raised to $1.29
per ounce by gradual process and
that gold would go to $41.34 per
ounce.
His prediction, Senator Pittman
said was based on tbe belief that
the price would have to be bid up
in order to obtain the amount of
silver President Roosevelt is required to purchase under the Silver Act
of 1934.
A FURTHER STEP
on the Road to Recovery
A Statement by the Prime Minister of Canada
THE Dominion of Canada will offer for pnN» sub* 3,  National Recovery
scnption within the next few days the 1934 Refunding J
Loan.   It is an undertaking of such significance to The debt conversion which Canada has achieved since
every citizen that I think it fitting to present this brief 1931, by thus maintaining national credit and securing
explanation of its close relation to the welfare and continued national economy, has been a major factor in our progress
progress of our country.                 a toward business recovery.
The 1934 Loan is not an incidental effort. It is a part— A year ago, preliminary to the 1933 Refunding Loan, I
and an essential part—of the great debt conversion pro- took occasion to express the belief that Canada had passed
gramme in which Canada has been engaged since 1931, and the low point of depression and was definitely upon the
by which we are refunding at maturity the large sums road to recovery. Today, our progress toward recovery
borrowed for wartime purposes. The national importance is a matter of established fact. Smce the low point of
of this programme—and of the 1934 Loan as part of it— February 1933, the trend of business has been moving
cannot lie over emphasized. It is important from three steadily upward in an improvement so marked and so con-
aspects: 1—National Credit; 2—National Economy; 3— sistently sustained that we need no longer doubt its reality.
National Recovery. I shall deal with each of these in turn. ^ factg ^ ^^ rec0          e v^ j^j di     te
J»t     .         » (,     j. in our statistical records.   The most significant indices
•   DI ational LiTeult relate to physical volume of business, industrial production,
National credit means to a nation what an honest reputa- ^^rf!'l*^!0J^Wf • Prod"ction- employment and
tion means to a man.   Its maintenance is a primary V™*- Here is the record in each case:
essential and necessitates that each obligation be met,
fully and promptly, as it comes due. Our debt conversion PERCENTAGE increase
programme is then, in the first instance, our method of During       o" D^rairion
meeting our obligations and thus maintaining our credit. post Year*    February 1933
By  this   programme  Canada   has   already  refunded Physical yolnme of business...     13.8%         42.8%
$858,000,000 of maturing wartime debt, and completion of      Industrial Production      15.7% 56.9%
the 1934 Loan will bring the refunded total to over one     ^™".<u°p- • • v; \: • ■•.      Yi\% ZlA%
billion dollars. As a result, Canada's credit stands notably HectacPower Production....     12.4%         32.7%
high, both at home and in the great money markets of     W0^?*:      Jfls il'M
the world.     . lPKlk&]too*.:       HS IHf
„  .,.        ., ,         . Farm Products Prices        7.7% 43.3%
Striking evidence of our high credit standing was given      ., .. . ...       •  . .    .     ,.,...
within flip liwt few mnnrht whpn fnnnHn Sfirnrerl  im- *In the cobo of carioadinga, eraploymont and pnoea, the latest figurei
Within tlie last lew months When Canada secured im- avaUshlo are thoao for August; in other <^, those for July.
mediate over-subscription of a long-term loan in London
at a price to yield the investor less than 3W% and, in 0ur C)rternal ^to figures are equally encouraging. During
New York, obtained a one-year Loan of $50,000,000 ^ fl^,. ei ht months of t£     'nt     ^ |'      ^ $
bearing interest at 2 per cent.   And there is equally Canadian products increased approximately $99,000,000,
striking evidence at the present moment in the fact that or 32.7 % over the mme period laXt ycar. Tne correspond-
evcry internal issue of Dominion of Canada Bonds now mg increaso for import8 ha3 !„;,,„ sli ntl  under $93,006,000,
outstanding is selling today at substantially above its or 38 2%.
issue price.    The twelve-year 4% Bonds of the 1933 '
Refunding Loan, issued at 96 lA, are now selling at 104 to a  tp.r'.        c#„„
yield approximately 3>i%. A tuHtier Step
n     i\t               IP Anyone who reflects upon these three aspects of credit,
2.   SSatlOnal hconomy economy and recovery will at onco appreciate that the
_,     , , .             .                        .   .j.           j   1       • debt conversion programme is vitally important to every
The debt conversion programme, in the second place, is Canadian and that, consequently, the success of tho 1934
providing substantial savmgs in pubhcintcrest charges. j^ is tho personal concern of every man and woman in
The debt which we are refunding was incurred with in- ^Q jjominion.
terest rates at artificially high wartime peaks.  Refunding ,
is now being accomplished with interest rates throughout The 1934 Loan is a further step in a great national under-
the world moving steadily downward toward more normal taking; its success means a further step on the road to
levels—an encouragingworld movement which is essential recovery.  I know that I need not stress the attractiveness
to business recovery.  By refunding under these conditions of the Loan as the soundest possible investment, for that
Canada has already obtained a reduction of the previous will be universally recognized.   I do, however, earnestly
interest charges amounting to more than $9,000,000 per call upon my fellow Canadians to support this Loan to
annum, and completion of the 1934 Loan will provide a the limit of their abilities as an opportunity to promote
further saving of over $5,000,000 per annum. our national welfare.   I know of no way in which the
The annual saving of over $14,000,000 thus secured has a ""Jw dV?1 citiz?n can render Breater service to himself
direct cash benefit to every tax-payer.   This saving has and to his country,
much more than offset the interest charges on the debt
which has been incurred to meet the extraordinary burden
of unemployment relief.   It has, to a considerable extent,
offset the heavy burdens which the depression period has .
imposed with respect to railway and other current requirements.   It will also Dave the way to tax reductions with
the return to better times. PRIME MINISTER OF CANADA
DOMINION of CANADA 1934 REFUNDING LOAN A LICK    Ali.M    AND   ANVOX  tiKliALD,   Saturday. October 6.   1HS4
S»
Gold Values Found In
Premier Tailings
For fourteen years the mill at the
Premier mine, Portland Canal district, has been dumping tailings in
the flat below the mine, through
which runs one of the mountain
streams. These tailings are of considerable amount, and as they are
carried from the mill by water the
flat has been practically a huge
settling basin. The constant flow
of water through the years has
gradually carried away the pulver
ixed rock to a large extent, and the
gold content ofthe tailings, of which
there is a certain amount in every
mill, has settled.
It has been found that what remains of the tailings on the flat
carry large gold values per ton.
All that has to be done is to sack
the concentrate and ship it to the
smelter. So the Premier has found
what is a high grade mine right at
its door, with the ore mined and
treated. The tonnage is considerable.—Western Canada Mining
News.
Triangulation and photographic
method of survey for the making of
maps of mountainous territory was
first developed as a practical science
in Canada.
She—What will men wear this
spring?
Husband—The clothes they
bought in 1928.
Schoolmaster—This makes the
fifth time I have punished you this
week.    What have you to say?
Bobby—I am glad it's Friday, sir
H
MEN'S SHOES!
Don't fail to see our large stock of Men's Shoes for
both work and dress wear
Men  specially made mining   shoes,   fully   nailed,   iron
tipped on toe and heel, double leather lined, 10 inch tops.
Prices from $9.25 to $10.25,
Strong Work Shoes for outside wear, not nailed, 10 inch
top.    Price $7.90.
Reliable Work Shoes for outside work or hiking,  6 inch
top.    Prices from $2.85 to $4.50.
LEW LUN  & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
OPEN   UNTIL
10
West side of Smelter.
P.M.
L.
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
V-
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, anincrease 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;" "Glassware;" ''Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
Magnesite."
ADDRESS ENQUIRIES TO:
THE DEPARTMENT OF MINES, Victoria, B. C.
For Results, Advertise in the
Herald
:..YOU NEED
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NEVER RUN
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SHOOTofMILK
•   Polite friends take their coffee clear—when they
know you're short of milk I   But why get caught
when it is so easy to have a plentiful supply of fresh
milk—and inexpensive too—with St. Charles?
Takes the place of cream in tea and coffee—and does it
surprisingly well! Puts delicious flavor in cool summer
puddings, salad dressings and all food requiring rich
milk or cream.
And when you go away to the cottage, or for a picnic, take
St. Charles. It keeps perfectly without ice in the unopened
tin—a pure, safe supply of milk ready at a moment's notice.
Your grocer has St. Charles Milk.   Look
for the tin with the GOLD COW label.
uotdmi
THE BORDEN COMPANY LIMITED
50 PoWell Street   -   Vancouver, B.C.
ST.CHARLES MILK
Made   in  British  Columbia  -  Condensary, South  Sumas ALICE    AK.M    A.N'U   ANVOX  HKliALD,  Saturday. October 6,   1934
Basketball Season Commenced
On Monday
Continued from page 1
the Trojans' line-up once more  and
Kulai and Gillis working  smoothly
in the Vandal five,   the  game  was
one to be remembered.
Joe Gillis will probably be remembered as the hard working centre
with the C. N. R. team from Rupert. Joe says the Calderoni
brothers and Co. are fast company
to work with. That he can put up
an equally fast show was amply
proven last Monday night.
Kulai, who hails from Nanaimo,
handles himself very cleverly and
had the Trojans wondering where
he popped from, until lie got the
order to the showers in the second
half. Kulai, working smoothly"
with Tony and Freddy Calderoni
and big Joe Gillis in centre is a combination we would be willing to bet
on. The Trojans put up a real fight
as the 22-23 score will prove. ■ Arne
who played in the Trojan forward
line was very effective. It is significant that the Trojans began to
slip when he was relegated to the
Vandals: Kulai, 6, I?. Calderoni 6,
T. Calderoni 10, Sanderson, Gillis
1, Gourlay—23.
Trojans: Shields. Gordon, Arne
3, Gillies 6, McDonald 12, Dodsworth 1, Dresser—22.
A. C.  L. Carnival Promises
To Be a Big Night
The big A. C. L. Carnival which
will be held at the Gymnasium on
Monday evening next, promises to
provide a large amount of fun,
Preparations have been made to
handle a large crowd. The Carnival will be open from- 8 to 11 p.m.
following which a dance will be
held until 2 a.m.
British Columbia leads Canada's
provinces in per capita value of
metals, with $34.13. This is made
up of gold, $9.60; lead, $9.07; zinc,
$7.15; copper, $4.56; silver, $3.75.
Ontario's per capita value is $26.73.
DOMINION OF CANADA
1934 REFUNDING LOAN
The Minister of Finance offers for public subscription
Two-year 2% Bonds, due 15th October, 1936
Issue price: 98.90 and accrued interest, yielding 2-57% to maturity.
Five-year 1\% Bonds due 15th October, 1939
Issue price: 98.15 and accrued interest, yielding 8-90% to maturity.
Eight-year 3% Bonds, due 15th October, 1942
Issue price : 97.00 and accrued interest, yielding 3 ■ 48% io maturity.
Fifteen-year 3|% Bonds, due 15th October, 1949
Issue price: 96.50 and accrued interest, yielding 8-81% to maturity.
Principal payable without charge in lawful money of Canada at the Head Office of the
Bank of Canada, Ottawa, or at any of its branches in Canada.
Interest payable half-yearly, 15th April and 15th October, in lawful money of Canada,
without charge, at any branch in Canada of any chartered bank.
Denominations
Two-year Bonds, $1,000
Five-year Bonds, $500 and $1,000 t
Eight-year Bonds, $500 and $1,000
Fifteen-year Bonds, $100, $500 and $1,000
Cash Subscriptions
All cash subscriptions will be subject to allotment. Following the announcement
of the plan of allotment, payment in full for the bonds allotted must be made
promptly against delivery of interim certificates, which will be effected on or
about 15th October.
Refunding Subscriptions
Holders of Victory Loan 5|% Bonds due 1st November, 1934, after detaching
and retaining the coupon due 1st November next, may, for the period during
which the subscription lists are open, tender their bonds in lieu of cash on subscriptions for a like par value of bonds in one or more maturities of the new issue
and receive allotment in full with prompt delivery. The surrender value of the
Victory 5|% Bonds will be as follows:
100% of their par value on subscriptions for the Two-year 2% Bonds
and the Five-year 2J% Bonds.
100J% of their par value on subscriptions for the Eight-year 3% Bonds
if effected on or before 6th October, and 100% of their par value
after that date.
100J% of their par value on subscriptions for the Fifteen-year 3j)%
Bonds if effected on or before 6th October, and 100% of their par
value after that date.
Holders will receive in cash the difference between the surrender value of their
Victory Bonds and the cost of the bonds of the new issue.
The amount of this Loan is limited to $250,000,000.
The Loan is authorized under Act of the Parliament of Canada, and both principal and
interest are a chatge on the Consolidated Revenue Fund of Canada.
The proceeds   of this Loan will retire $222,216,850 Dominion of Canada 5%% Bonds
maturing 1st November, 1934.   The balance will be used for the general purposes of the Government, including the redemption of short-term
Treasury Bills.
Subscriptions will be received and receipts issued by any branch in Canada of any Chartered
Bank and by Recognized Dealers, from whom may be obtained application forms
and copies of the official prospectus containing complete details of the Loan.
Applications will not be valid on forms other than those
printed by the King's Printer.
The subscription lists will open 1st October, 1934, and will close on or before 13th October,
1934, with or without notice, at tbe discretion of the Minister of Finance.
Department op Finance,
Ottawa, 1st October, 1934.
Plows Up High Grade Ore
At Cranbrook
News comes from Cranbrook of
an opportunity missed by a farmer
who evidently lacked imagination.
Plowing in one of his fields he turned over pieces of rock in past years
and this year did the same thing.
He told his neighbours that it looked mineralized, and sure enough it
was quattz which came close to the
surface. Some of the neighbours
promptly staked claims. The farmer still follows  the  plow but in
another field.
Religion is not a life preserver to
put on in an emergency.
H. M. SELFE
OPTOMETRIST
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
'J
Better by far you should forget
and smile, than you should remember and be sad.—Christina Rossetti
l~"
'I
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B.  C.
Bread,  Cakes,  Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
L.
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.
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
♦♦
New Blouses and
Neckwear!
See our new shipment of Georgette Blouses
and Neckwear!   Blouses in a nice choice of
pastel shades, well designed, and with dainty
trims.   $3.35 to $4.15.
Neckpieces are in the newest styles, with
high neck lines.   Also in Vestee style,   90c.
to $1.45. i
:-: Christmas Greeting Cards:-:
This   year's selection has never been
equalled.   20 per cent, oft regular prices
from  now till Christmas.   Make your
choice as early as possible.
GRANBY STORES
ANYOX, B. C.
&
>
^xx

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