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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald Nov 26, 1932

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 w
7
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. 26
Alice Arm, B. O, Saturday, November 26, 1932
5 cents each.
Follow Advice of Health
Officer During The
Present Epedemic
"When the fever arising from a
cold is present, go to bed, keep
warm and call the doctor."
"In epedemics of this kind the
best thing to do is to stay at home
rather than go visiting or attend
public gatherings."
In these few plain words, the local
Health Officer, Dr. D. R. Learoyd,
tells what is to be done by those
who become sick with the prevailing epedemic, and by those who are
in good health. Co-operation with
the wishes ofthe medical authorities
will bring the trouble to an sod in
the shortest possible time. The
local doctors and the staffs of the
hospitals are coping with the trouble
in a most thorough and conscientious manner and it is up to everyone to co-operate wi i .iicui by
observing their wishes. Needless
visiting means taking unnecessary
risks, and attending public gatherings is also unwise.
The Mine Hall-has been converted into a temporary hospital, und i.
number of cases are being dealt
with in that building. Mr. Ed.
Ashton is in charge of the nursing
staff and is tireless in his elforts.
The members of the staff it the
General Hospital are working at
high pressure.
The Gymnasium is closed, there
are no shows and both the schools
are closed. A silver lining however
shows through the cloud, in the
fact that the contagion does not appear to be spreading so rapidly and
that most people are realizing their
personal responsibility and are responding willingly to the wishes of
the Health Officer.
Badminton  and   Basketball
Fixtures At Standstill
Due to the prevalence of sickness
in the distriot, and the possibility
of contagion, the Gymnasium was
olosed on Wednesday the 16th. and
all indoor sports have necessarily
been suspended. Although this
puts a crimp into the basketball
schedule it will most likely be
straightened out very shortly and
the delay will only serve to make
the players keen to get oh the floor
once more.
The same may be said of the
Badminton situation, as the season
had got away to a very nice start
when the "Closed" notice was posted. Co-operation with tlie wishes
of the Health Offioer will speed
along the day when the ban will be
lifted.
Rev. J. S. Brayfield Retires
From Ministry After
45 Years
At the end of the present month
the Rev. J. S. Brayfield, of Christ
Church Anyox, retires from active
service in the ministry after a total
length of service in the United
States and Canada of 45   years.
His record is noteworthy. After
leaving England he was for nineteen
years in Manitoba, following which
he spent 14 years in the United
States, chiefly in North Dakota, in
the Episcopal Church. British Columbia next called him, his period
in this province being 12*4 years,
nearly half of which has been spent
in Anyox. Although over seventy
years of age Mr. Brayfield is hale
and hearty and possesses a clearness
of thought and vigor of speech
which many younger men might
envy. He retires on a pension provided by the American Church to
which he belonged, and to which he
has continued to contribute.
He will witn Mrs. Brayfield make
his brine on a ranch at Telkwa.
They will both be greatly missed in
the community and the best wishes
of their many friends will go with
them to their new home.
Mrs. G. E. Goodeve Passes
Away At Victoria
The death of Mrs. Grace Effie
Goodeve occurred at the Royal Jubilee Hospital, Victoria on Sunday
November 13th. The late Mrs.
Goodeve was a former resident of
Anyox residing here for several
years and leaving about eight years
ago, and later lived at Copper
Mountain where her husband was
employed as electrician by fhe
Granby Co. The late Mr. Goodeve
returned to Anyox and on October
30th. of last year he met with an
accident at the Hidden Creek mine
that resulted in his death on November 5th. following. The late
Mrs. Goodeve had arrived in Anyox
to join her husband only two days
i
previous to his accident.
Deceased was 43 years of age
and leaves to mourn her loss, two
daughters, Helen Muriel and Elizabeth Joyce Goodeve, of 1605 Monterey Avenue, Oak Bay, Victoria;
also brothers and sisters in the east.
She was born at Chatham, Quebec
and came to British Columbia sixteen years ago.
Anyox Notes
Chas;. Graham, District Inspector
of Mines, arrived on Wednesday.
Mrs. R. Carrick and children left
on Wednesday for a visit to Vancouver. .   .
Killed 2 Timber Wolves
When They Advance
Within 40 Feet
4T
Two timber wolves, members of
the bands that infest the Alice Arm
district, met a sudden death recently when Gus. Pearson killed them
with two well directed shots after
they had advanced within forty feet
of him.
Gus encountered a band of wolves
about six miles south of Bowman
Lakes. They circled him for some
time and two, more bold than the
rest, either mistook him for an animal they were hunting, or were
extremely venturesome, ran at him
to within forty feet. They stopped
undecided, and their indecision
spelled their doom for they both
dropped in their tracks, each pierced
by a bullet. What would have
happened if Gus. had not taken
quick action is hard to foretell.
Both were grey wolves, one being
of tremendous size. A fine specimen of the northern timber wolf.
Both skins were in prime condition.
During the past few years the
wolves have greatly increased in
the district, and the cariboo, goats
rabbits etc. are being fast exterminated by them.
Alice Arm Notes
Ted Kergin, who is recuperating
from an attack of influenza arrived
home on Thursday from Anyox and
expects to return today.
Rev. W. B. Jennings, accompanied by Mrs. Jennings arrived in town
on Thursday from Prince Rupert.
Rev. Jennings will hold services at
St. Michael's Church on Sunday, as
follows: Holy Communion 10a.m.,
Sunday School 11 a.m., Evening
Service at 7.30.
Dr. L. W. Kergin, arrived on
Monday from Prince Rupert and
spent the day visiting his brother
H. F. Kergin. He left later for
Anyox where he joined a number of
Prince Rupert friends who were
visiting the smelter town.
A card party will be held at the
Club-House this evening under the
auspices of the Alice Arm Athletic
Association. Card playing will
commence at 8.30 sharp. Refreshments provided. Everyone wel.
come.
J. Canale Has Leg Crushed
In Mining Accident
While following their occupation
as miners at the Hidden Creek
Mine on Wednesday last, J. Canale
and Nick Saban were injured
through an accident. Canale had
his leg severely crushed, but Saban
was unhurt except that his hearing
was temporarily affected. Canale
is being cared for at the Anyox
Hospital.
Basketball Teams Anxiously
Await Resumption of
Schedule
Full of vim and vigor and impatiently scenting the battle from afar,
members of the various basketball
squads await the unlocking . of the
Gym door. The commissioners
met some time ago, and one of their
decisions was the adoption of the
"ten second rule", which was not in
force at the beginning of the season.
The suspension of the schedule
through the local epedemic has in
no way dampened the ardor of the
hoopsters, but has rather increased
it. Naturally enough, all the devotees of indoor sports are chaffing at
the enforced inaction and will welcome the day when normal conditions justify the re-opening of their
Gymnasium. ■ -    •
Mine Branch A. C L.
Forms Athletic Club
The Mine Branoh of the A. C. L.
with its customary thoroughness in
meeting the wishes of the people
for new sources of recreation, have,
organized an Athletiq Club. . T/.l;&
objeot is to provide diversified indoor athletics for the many men at
the Mine who^desire recreation,
and the idea has proved very popular, as already over sixty members
are enrolled. R. Shewan is the
president, Oswald Minto is secretary and R. S. Stubbs is the instructor.
Arrangements are being made to
instal various equipment and regular physical culture classes, open
to anyone, will be held twice a
vveek in the Mine Hall. Later on,
a Smoker will be held, at which it
is proposed to have boxing and
wrestling bouts and physical culture displays.
Identification of Body Has
Been Proved
The body recently found on
Brook's Island by two Indians and
brought to Anyox for possible identification and burial, has now been
proved to be that of James Smith,
who was drowned in Granby Bay oh
September 12th. Identification
was established from information
received from the south and also,
locally.
As already reported in these columns, Smith was a veteran of the
Great War, and was a past president of the Prince Rupert Branch of
the Canadian Legion. It is quite
probable that the local branch of
the Legion will give his place of
burial due honor and recognition.
Subscribe to the Herald
Get Your T. B. Christmas Seals Early
This Year
These bright cheery little Seals,
which the ladies of the I. O. D. E.
are actively selling; show a Star of
Hope. And it is an absolute fact
that the star of hope is shining a
little brighter; that mankind is feeling a little better; and that fear is
being pushed into the background.
Even cautious men tell us that the
signs of prosperous days are now
plain and that difficult times will
soon be left behind.
No people respond better to the
magic of that word Optimism than
those who are battling with tuberculosis. This is simply because
they are being given a chance.
The Canadian T. B. Association and
the Tranquille T. B. Society are doing wonderful work in-giving expert
medical attention to sufferers from
tuberculosis and in the prevention
of the disease.
Everyone buying Christmas Seals
helps not only the sick people, but
the whole community. Help was
never -more urgently needed than
now. The seals are one dollar a
sheet or one cent each. They are
being used freely on letters and
parcels. By buying these seals you
are helping a splendid work.
An active committee of the I. O.
D. E., with Mrs. D. C. Roy as convener, is looking after sales. You
may obtain the seals from the ladies
of the I. O. D. E. or at the Drug
Department of the Granby Stores.
Buy them today.
Surprises Sprung In A. C. L.
Snooker Tournament
Local dope as to the probable
semi-finalists in the Snooker tourney now being held at the Beach
Pool Room, received a jolt when
two hot favorites; viz, C. Elgood
and J. Ion, received his coupe de-
grace, the former at the hands of
J. Pinckney and the latter by VV.
Cavalier, iu the third round.
In the concluding games of
the second round, most of which
we have already reported, S. Armstrong won from J. Buntain and
R. Dunwoodie was defeated by S;
Elliott. Iu the third round, beside
the two victories mentioned above,
R. Elliott won from A. Cavers. In
the game between W. Cavalior and
J. Pinckney in the fourth round,
the former won after a very close
and well played match. Cavalier
now awaits with his usual sangfroid, the outcome of the fourth
round games, and is all set to play
the final, which promises to be interesting. ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD,   Saturday, 'November 26.  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 tor Grown Grants -   -   $15.00
Land Notices - $15.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
We very often do not fully ap
preciate anything useful ot valuable
until it is gone and there is not
anything else to take its place
Such is the case of the B. C. copper industry and the people of the
province today, now that there is a
likelihood of the closing down of
the Britannia mine and mill.
Very few, except those living in
the immediate neighborhood of a
big copper mine do not realize the
important part the industry plays
towards the stable prosperity of the
province. If it was* closed down
entirely everyone in the province
would feel the ill effects. Millions
of dollars a year would be withdrawn from circulation. Manufacturers, wholesale houses, retail
stores, transportation companies all
would suffer. It would mean less
business for them and less employees. Farmers, fruitgrowers etc.
would lose a big market and the
government, in addition to losing a
big revenue in taxes would have a
larger number of unemployed to
care for.
Everything possible should be
done by the government in an endeavor to keep the Britannia plant
in operation. Even if they subsi-
dized the smelting of Britannia concentrates in the province, or subsidized the erection of a smelter, it
would be cheaper than a complete
shutdown for an indefinite period.
The Britannia Company are not
above criticism in making themselves dependent upon a foreign
country for the smelting of their
concentrates. They court disaster
when they are the victims of the
whims and experiments of a foreign
political party. But criticism does
not change facts. The problem
of smelting of Britannia concentrates in B. C. must be solved, not
only for the benefit of the people
of Britannia, but the whole province.
Canada as a whole has shipped
too many of her raw products to
the United States to be transformed into manufactured goods.
These are shipped back and sold
to Canadians at fancy prices.
The heavy duties placed on many
commodities by the United States
has restricted this flow. Hardships will inevitably result until we
adapt ourselves to the new condi-
Mine Branch A. C. L. Plan
Christmas Tree
Good news children. All the
depression in the world will not
stop the Mine Branch of the A. C.
L. from planning a grand Christmas Tree and Children's Party
somewhere around December 25th.
And what a time there'll be. It is
intended that this event will surpass even the jolly time held last
year. A dance for the adults is also
among the Christmas plans, and it
is intended to make this an event
of real enjoyment. Details will be
published as soon as definite.ar-
raugments are made.
Hollinger Mine Has Paid Out
$62,000,000 In Dividends
By the end of 1932 Hollinger
Consolidated Gold Mines will have
paid a total of $62,000,000 in dividends to shareholders. While no
longer Canada's largest gold producer having yielded -this position
last year to Lake Shore, Hollinger
holds first place for aggregate dividend distribution.
Announcement was made this
week of an extra dividend of one
per cent in December bringing the
total for the year to 15% on the
par value of $5 a share and bringing the 1932 payments to a total
of $3,690,000. The stock is currently selling around $4.40 per
share to yield slightly less than
15%.
France Gives Preference To
Belgian Copper
The placing of a 4 per cent, duty
on all metals, including copper,
imported into France, effective
August 1st. was an important development of the mouth. Copper
from Belgium will be subjected,
however, to a duty of only 2 per
cent. The metal and mineral
markets report indicates that this
will give the Katanga (Belgian
Congo) a slight advantage in dealing with French consumers.
Big Wheat Shipment From
Vancouver
For the week ending 8 a.m.
Wednesday, November 16th. the
port of Vanoouver shipped 2,414-
484 bushels of wheat, bringing the
total for the crop year, August 1st.
to date, to 26,968,799 bushels.
You see, Oswald, my boy, it's
this way—in Russia the government takes all you make over bare
living expenses, and they call it
Communism. In this oountry the
government does the same thing,
but they oall it taxation.
tions, and convert our raw materials into the finished article. When
this has been done the heavy duties
that are at present a hardship, will
be a blessing.
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.
rr
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-1
PIONEER MESS
CAFE
ANYOX B. C.
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
Catering
SPECIAL DINNERS
ARRANGED ON REQUEST
PHONE 273
I J
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASES
FINE OLD NAVY
(Ask the Sailors)
GOLDEN GROVE
(Ask the Doctors)
Shipped by
ALFRED LAMB & SON
LONDON Established 1849
This advertisement is not published 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.
YOUK HOTEL
Vancouver, It. C
Tlie House ol Comfort
and Cheery Service
Extremelv L«&w
tfew Winter
18aies:
r-
t,
WIIH0JI M,       WITH BATH
DAIIY     $ 1.50$ 2.00
MONTHLY  25.00   30.00
ALL OUTSIDE ROOMS
IS
Free Garage
0
In the centre of the city's
attraction*
All   room*   exceptionally
large anil noise proof
■ •
Write For Illustrated Folder
THE YORK HOTEL
Vancouver, B.C.
if. G Houghton Manattrr
ll
Advertise in the Herald
A. C. L. Libraries Are a Boon
To The Public
In these days of economic living the Community League
Libraries furnish pleasurable and instructive reading at
very low expense. Those using the libraries and
reading rooms are naturally expected to belong to the
League.
Membership in the League carries many other privileges.    Anyone may join.   The dues are only 50c.
per month.   The Secretary will be glad to give you
full information.
You may join at the Beach or Mine Libraries.
Beach or Mine Counters, or with the Secretary.
LEW LUN & Go.
General Merchants, Anyox
West side of Smelter
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
V^;
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 of 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.
=^
-Ji
■~1
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
-J
GENERAL OUTFITTERS
We carry at all times a Full Line of First Class
Groceries;   also Heavy and  Shelf Hardware.
Clothes,   Boots,' Shoes  and   Eubbers   of   all
descriptions.   A large stock to choose from
^
T. W. FALCONER AliMAm
GENERAL MERCHANT ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HEBALD,   Saturday,  November 26.   1932
w
Chemical Industry Absorbs
Huge Quantities Silver
Aocording to a reoent report of
the United States Bureau of Mines
silver used in the ohemioal industries, exceeds that used in any
other industry. Only a small part
of this silver reaches the ultimate
consumer in the chemical form, a
1 muoli larger portion being absorbed in the manufacture of photo-
graphio supplies, in eleotroplating
and in mirror making. Silver
nitrate continues to be the chief
product of the industry, and the
photographio group is second only
to the sterling silver industry as a
consumer. Thus, last year the
photographic industry in tho United States consumed 8,573,781 ozs.
Copper Prices During July
And August
Electrolytic oopper for consump-
Ition in the United States averaged
15.219 cents per pound in August;
■during the preoeding month  the
■average price was 5.053 cents  per
■pound.    United States quotations
Ir'or  copper   for  export   averaged
|).069 cents per pound as against
1.453 cents per pound in July.   On
Ihe   London   market  electrolytic
lopper was quoted at 6.1725 cents
litr pound (in   Canadian   funds):
lased on this valuation the Cana-
Itn.it output iu August was worth
11,086,656.
World output of refined copper-
decreased 13.5 per cent, to 64,000*
tons in August, from the July production of 74,000 tons. Stocks of
refined oopper at the end of August were estimated at 796,800
tons: on July 31st. approximately
799,000 were on hand.
Attractive She: ' Yes every time
I come to Canada I have to change
>to, my heavy undies. I'm from
Georgia, y'know."
Uncouth He. "Really, well, I'm
from Missouri, y'know."
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
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320 ROOMS all outside rooms
WITH BATH orSHOWER
DAILY mm\iu
WEEKLY fm,rlS0-0
MONTHLY rmffi**
COFFEE SHOP
Wveriim&al
popularly priced
GARAGE
ACCOMMODATION
Send for
ILLUSTRATED
FOLDU
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E.W. HUDSON
MANAMA
Hotel Georgia
VANCOUVER    B.C.
rearer res i*Brc^re^iare^raresK?s=iK?^Eg^re^iEi
Personal Christmas
Greeting Cards
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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
Our 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
3IIC
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anc
Support one of the District's Industries
THE HERALD PRINTING PRESS
And Save Money at the Same Time
piIOENIX Is the perfect
* Lager. I'our It . .
watch It foam! Three
thing!, make such goodness possible—good malt
and hops, careful brewing, thorough ageing.
PHOENIX
LAGER
Victoria-I'lioenlx Brewery
Limited.   Victoria
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the liquor
Control  Hoard or by  the Government of British Columbia.
Your Message To
The Public
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
BBaSBHaSEISBi^SB Ml P^^P^H^^^^^^H ALICE   ARM   AND   ANYOX   HERALD.   Saturday.   November 26.  1.932
Explodes Dynamite Under
House at Stewart
Joe Mazzarabba was arrested at
Stewart in the early hours of Monday November 14th. on a charge of
putting- dynamite under the residence of Mrs. Molly Michealezza
and causing an explosion. The
house was not badly damaged.
Accused appeared before Magistrate
H. W. Dodd and was committed
for trial by a higher court. He
was taken to Prince Rupert.
The explosion occurred shortly
after midnight on Sunday November 13th. while Mrs. Michealezza
was holding a birthday party. Tt
is thought that jealousy was the
reason for placing the explosives.
Accused was arrested shortly after
the explosion, footprints in the snow
leadinsr to his cabin.
"If there were four flies on a
table, and I killed one, how many
would be left?"enquired the teacher.
"One," answered the bright little
girl.   The dead one."
THE PICTURES
"POSSESSED"
TUESDAY,  NOV. 29th.
Should conditions warrant the
following picture will be shown on
Tuesday the 29th.
Joan Crawford and Clark Gable,
with Wallace Ford and Skeets
Gallagher
In this Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer
production Joan Crawford out-thrills
her greatest hits, from "Dancing
Daughters" to "Paid". This beautiful star, whom everyone adores,
plays opposite the screen's handsome idol, Clark Gable. They
were both exposed to the pitiless
white light, of scandal, yet their
only crime was love. While he
weighed their love in the balance,
she joyously made the confession
that would save him and ruin herself. Picture goers return to see
this picture a second time, and gasp
at the production.
"South of Santa Fe"
THURSDAY, DEC. 1st.
Bob Steele is in this smashing story
of the roaring west. This time he
is a gun-toting knight who goes
hunting for trouble and finds plenty.
A fast horse—a quick draw—a
nimble brain were all needed South
of Santa Fe. Thursday is "Gift
Night."
Owing to the local epedemic
there will be no shows on Saturday,
26th.
The Anyox Masonic Lodge received a visit from District Deputy
Grand Master T. H. Johnson of
Prince Rupert on Monday. Accompanying him from Prince Rupert,
were: R. Blanche, Dr. L. W. Kergin, Geo. Woodland, W. Cummings, H-. Tattersall.
They arrived on board the fishing
launch, Chief Tapeet, reaching here
at 6.30 p.m. on Sunday and left
again at 8.30 a.m. on Tuesday.
The trip up was undertaken in 9*
hours.
1—Open « can of Borden's St. Charles Evaporated Milk. Note the
creamy color—the smooth
consistency, the pure,
fresh flavor.
2—Make cream sauce
with Borden's St. Charles.
That pure, fresh St.
Charles flavor gives
greater deliciousness.
3—Have a cup of tea or'
coffee with Borden's St.
Charles Evaporated Milk
to "cream It." St. Charles
blends In smoothly, tastes
fresh and rich.
ST. CHARLES Evaporated Milk is
pure whole country milk, with nothing added and 60% of the natural
water removed. Then it is sterilized,
after being sealed in the tin, to assure
perfect, sweet flavor and absolute
purity.
Back of this Borden quality, a staff
of milk experts are working day after
day—inspecting the farms which supply the milk—seeing that the dairies
are always shining and spotless—that
the pastures are good and the cows
in the finest condition.
That is why St. Charles tastes so
fresh and sweet. Why it is better for
coffee, tea and for all cooking purposes, where you would normally use
milk. St. Charles is better—ask for it.
Send for this FREE cook book.
Mail us the attached coupon and we
will send "The Good Provider" by
return—it contains nearly 200 wonderful tested recipes that you and
your family will delight in.
The Borden Co. Limited, ST. C.I
50 Powell St., Vancouver,B.C.
Gentlemen: Please send me a free copy of "The Good
Provider."
Name	
Address	
BORDEN PLANTS at
Truro, N.S., Irmerspll,
Ont, Norwich, Ont
and Sumas, B.C
ST. CHARLES
MILK
UNSWEETENED EVAPORATED
Britannia Co.  Should Have
Buiit Smelter Says Hon.
H. H. Stevens
Two channels are open whereby
the Howe Sound Mining Company
of British Columbia may secure the
benefit of the four-cents-a-pound
preference on copper imported by
the United Kingdom from Canada,
Hon. H. H. Stevens, minister of
trade and commerce, told the House
of Commons a few days ago. It
might build a smelter in Canada,
or ship its copper concentrate to the
smelter at-Anyox. At present the
company sends its concentrates to
Tacoma, Wash., for smelting.
The Anyox mine, Mr. Stevens
said, smelted its product into "blister," which could be sent to the
United States "for refining, under
the agreement, and still secure the
preference on the British market,
provided it retained its identity.
He had always believed the Howe
Sound Company should have erected its own smelter in Canada, Mr.
Stevens added.
The question was raised by A. E.
Munn (Lib., Vancouver North),
who said the copper industry would
be ruined unless there was a way
made to enable the producers to secure the preference even though
their products were refined in the
United States.
Mr. Stevens said it was a tribute
to the agreement if it could be said
an industry would be ruined because
it could not take advantage of the
preference secured.
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 ol
the inonth
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
THE SOCIAL   EVENT
OF THE SEASON
A. C. L. Tennis Club's
Annual Dance
GYMNASIUM
MONDAY, DECEMBER 12th.
Dancing 9.30 to 2.30 and
the Best of Everything
Trophies  Won  During   the
Season will be* Presented
Tickets $1.00 a Couple,
Extra Lady 50c.
DON'T MISS THIS
31 DDC
3aaac
Candies, Stationery, Proprietary
Medicines, Toilet Articles, Etc.
W. M. CumUlingS,   Agent for all Vancouver Daily Papers
Post Office Building, Alice Arm
31 IE
3DC
pr
r«
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-
more manufacture, in round or square style and various
sizes.   Very moderately priced.   Call and see them!
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
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For Results Advertise in The Herald

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