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BC Historical Newspapers

Herald 1934-10-27

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 A little paper
with all the
news and a big
Published in the interests of Alice Arm and Anyox, B. C.
$2.00 a Year
Alice Arm and j
Anyox. S2.25 to j
all other points, i
VOL. 14,   NO. 16
Alice Arm. B. O. Saturday. October 27. 1934
cenis each.
Trojans Took Beating
From Vandals On
The Trojans, though working
hard and setting a fast pace, were
not quite good enough for the men
in orange last Monday.
With Tony Calderoni getting
away to a good start in the first
part of the game and Kulai playing
real ball, the Mine boys set a lead
that was never.very seriously threatened. The Trojans played their,
first ragged game of the season.
They were set back time and again
by the old five man defense, which
the Vandals have perfected.
A newcomer to the Trojans' lineup was John Gillies, who has secured his release from the Elks.
Watch this Gillies brothers combination, it should be good. The familiar red shorts of Mr. Woodman
were to be seen in the Vandals'
guard line.    Welcome back Eric!
The Trojans may show better
stuff when they regain their old
McDonald-Dodsworth guard line.
Tony helped his average somewhat
by piling up 14 points'. Kulai was
not far behind with 12.
Vandals: Samaan 1. Gourlay. T.
Calderoni 14, F. Calderoni 4, Kulai
12- Home 4,,Woc4man.,. TotalSS-
Trojans: J. Gillies 2, B. Gillies
11, Gordon 7, Shields 3, Dresser 6,
Arne.   Total 29.
The girls' game showed interest
and excitement from the start.
Beginning slowly, the game never
got very active until the last few
minutes. Hard checking and poor
shooting on both sides resulted in a
low close score. The Mine girls
showed better teamwork, but still
have a long way to go. One good
shot and one fluke by Pat. Loudon
was the main reason the Aces came
close to victory. Pat. is one of the
hardest players in the league.and
without a doubt one of the most
popular. Aces: Pfilckney 2, Simpson, Carrick, Loudon 4, Rogers,
Dresser.   Total 6.
Mine Girls: Y. Cannon 2, Calderoni, Roberts 2, Muir 3, Wilkinson,
Arscot.   Total 7.
Mrs. Carrick had the misfortune
to injure her ankle in the second
half and \vas replaced by Nadine
In the first fixture of the evening
the Vandals B, again came through
to win. Lacking Heinkey and
White, the boys couldn't seem to
get together for the first part of the
game. They came along in the
final minutes however to win 21-28.
Phillips played his best game of
the season so far, to score 11 points.
Bill Pinckney was also in the running with 10. Southey starred for
the high graders with 8.
Russ McMillan showed again in
the Vandals' line up. The old timers
returning make the fans feel at home
again. Vandals: Whittaker 6,
Powell 2, McMillan 4. Southey 8,
Windle 6, Graham 2.   Total 28.
Warriors: Phillips 11, Pinckney,
10, Dominato, Chenoski, J. O'Neill,
W. O'Neill.   Total 21.
J. McDiarmid   Leaves
The District For
Mr. John McDiarmid, well-
known citizen of Alice Arm and
Anyox, left by the steamship Catala on Monday last for Vancouver.
It is probable that he will spend
some time in the Provincial Home
at Marpole. Mr. McDiarmid has
spent nineteen years in Alice Ann
and Anyox, and his period of residence in B. C. extends over 25
years. He can tell many stirring
tales of the "good old days" in
this district, when ore and lumber
were shipped out of Alice Arm
in considerable quantities, and a
large population enjoyed a period
of real prosperity.
Prior to coming to British Columbia, Mr. McDiarmid  was con*
nectod   with   a   large   publishing
house in New York, and travelled
extensively through   the    United
States, South  America, the  West
Indies and other parts of the world
He can recall   the  colorful   days
when cattle were raised in parts of
South   America  for  their   hides
alone, and when  the famous rail
road across the Andes was con
structed.   He has a wealth of in
formation collected on  his travels
whioh many   people   would envy,
aud a fund of stories for which he
will always find ready listeners.
Mr. McDiarmid spent some time
in Anyox, leaving in 1923 for Alice
Arm. For the past few months he
has been confined to the Anyox
Hospital, and his many friends
hope that he will be greatly benefitted by the change to the south.
Elks Are Planning  Unique
Rehearsals are being held for a
concert, to be sponsored by the
Brother Bills. A little investigation has elicited the information
that about 25 or 30 of our looal
damsels are turning out for chorus
It is also whispered, that the
local musicians, inclined to favor
musio of the vintage of cowboy
days, have got together and expect
to show up Cy. Hopkins and 'his
Calgary band. Johnny Haywood
and Jaok Buntain have also been
seen packing guitar cases around.
It is some time sinoe Johnny
''rassled" that boulder in the Concentrator and lost most of the digits
of his left hand. We can vouch
for his artistry in spite of that
Support a worthy causp aud also
have a good time. Buy a Hallowe'en Dance ticket.
Work Stopped On The Dolly
Orders were received at Alice
Arm two weeks ago to stop repair
work on the Dolly Varden railway.
Speeders at present can bfc operated to 6-mile.
During the past two weeks the
road to the cemetery has been repaired. This road was in an impassable state due to washouts of
the North-east Fork creek. The
road has been cleared through to
the cemetery.
Yesterday, work was commenced
on the streets around town, which
are being cleared of brush, etc. in
the residential district.
When Do Bears Hole Up For
The Winter?
A certain young gentleman of
Anyox while "hunting" in the vicinity of Carney Lake last Sunday
afternoon, came upon a small black
bear. The young "hunter" said
that he did not know who received
the greatest surprise, he or the bear
At any rate, as the bear was a good
hundred yards up the hillside he was
unable to get a "shot" at the animal
Upon proceeding to a better position
the bear scampered away and the
young man returned, bitterly dis<
appointed at not being able to get a
"shot" at the bear—with his camera.
Northern B. C. Sport Circles
Loses Nina Gurvich
The death of Nina Gurvich of
Prince Rupert, occurred last week
in Prince Rupert General Hospital
Nina shared the reputation of
a well known family and was a
popular and well liked figure iu
Coast sporting circles. His prem*
ture demise at the age of 22 brings
to an end a colorful and promising
sporting career.
Death was oaused by an injury
to the kidneys in one of his beloved
sports, boxing. His decease will
come as a shock to those former
Rupert friends who ncvyreside in
Inspects Government Work
At Alice Arm
Hugh  MacDonald,   government
road superintendent)  with   head'
quarters   at Stewart, arrived at
Alice Arm on Thursday,  accom
panied  by E. R. Oatman, govern
ment agent at Anyox, in order to
make au examination of the  work
undertaken here.   They inspeoted
work done on the Dolly Varden
railway and also the cemetery road
They left the same evening for Mill
Bay, Naas River.
Remember to buy your ticket for
the Hallowe'en Danoe on Monday
Miss C. Irvine, of the Prinoe Ru
pert Daily News, was in town for
a few days.
Anglican Church W. A.
And Guild Hold
Card Party
A social evening and card party
was held by the Women's Auxiliary
and Guild of Christ Church in the
Parish Hall on Wednesday evening
October 24th. The first part of
the evening was taken up with the
playing of bridge aud whist. The
bridge prize winners were: Ladies'
First, Mrs. G. Warwick, Ladies'
Consolation. Mrs. C. Eklof; Gents'
First, Mr. R. Lavery, aud Gents'
Consolation, Mr. H. Henderson.
The whist prizes were won by:
first, Mrs- W. Pinokney and consolation Mrs. J. Samaan. Mrs. G.
H. Stewart, President of the W.
A. Guild, presented the prizes.
A. delightful supper was then
served, which was followed by several musical and vocal numbers.
The programme included the following: The Sword Dance and
another Highland Dance by Mies
Honore Warden; vocal soloa were
rendered by Mrs. W. 'Pinckney,
Rev. A. Abraham, Mr, T. Marks
and Mr. R. Lavery. The acconq
anist's were Mrs. H. W. Parker,
Mrs. J. Samaan and Mr. W. Reid
A goodly number of people were
present and everyone voted the
evening a wonderful success.
Anglican Y. P. A. Hold
Interesting Debate
A very interesting debate was
held by the Anglican Young People's
Association, of Anyox, on Thursday
October 18th. The subject being
"Resolve that Bachelors should be
taxed." Ted Kergin upheld the
affirmative and Miss Dorothy Plumb
represented the negative side. The
debate was held on parliamentary
lines and Arthur Dodsworth acted
as Speaker of the House.
The affirmative maintained that
bachelors should be taxed according
to their income and the money col
lected in this manner, used to assist
in raising the new generation. As
marriage is considered '.'man's best
state," such a tax would, no doubt
promote more marriages and thus
.help the present congestion.
The negative, held that bachelors
should be left alone and not be given
inducements to marry, as such a tax
asked by the affirmative infers. It
is not justice to tax a single man
more than a married man just because he happens to be a bachelor
On a division the resolution was
Mrs. D. Casey left on Wednesday
for a visit to Prinoe Rupert.
J. G. McRae, Hospital Inspector,
arrived on Monday and left again
on Wednesday.
Mr. Harry Smith Entertained
On Attaining His 75th.
Mr. Harry Smith, pioneer resident of Northern British Columbia
and for the past eleven years, a
resident of Alice Arm, attained the
age of 75 years on Thursday October 25th.
This auspicious event could not
be allowed by his many friends to
pass unobserved and it was resolved
among his close friends to honor
him with a birthday party, at the
Alice Arm Hotel to which everyone
was invited.
A large number were on hand,
and at 9 p.m. Mr. Smith took his
place at the head of the table in the
dining room, where confronting
him was a huge birthday cake,
adorned with exactly 75 candles.
The room was very prettily decorated and all the guests wore
colored paper hats and were presented with paper ticklers and
Mr. O. Evindsen gave a brief
address ts whioh Mr. Smith replied
and the huge cake was distributed
to the guests, together with sandwiches ard coffee. Several other
short speeches were made after the
repast. Then the guests formed a
ring with Mr. Smith in the centre
and all joined in lustily singing
"Auld Lang Syne" and "For He's
a jolly good Fellow,"
Later in the evening, cards « ere
played and community singing
carried on.
In his remarks during the even -
ing Mr. Smith drew attention to a
pleasant surprise he had received
during the day, when he received
a bouquet of flowers from the
youngest young lady in. town, Miss
Joan M. Larsen—a gift from the
yenngest to the eldest—and which
h. deeply appreciated.
Too much praise cannot be given
to Mr. and Mrs. O. Evindsen of the
Alice Arm Hotel, for the splendid
preparations made to entertain the
guests, and thanks are also due, to
several other friends who assisted.
Mr. Harry Smith is a well known
citizen of British Columbia, he is a
pioneer of Vancouver Island and
also the north coast. He arrived
at Prince Rupert in 1908, and was
at Stewart in 1909 where he was
for many years a prominent member of the community. His many
old friends throughout the north
and also the south, will be pleased
to hear that he is enjoying the best
of health and looking forward to
many more birthdays.
An At-Home was held by Miss
Agnes Kruzich on Tuesday evening, Ootober 23rd. The evening
was spent in the singing of old and
new songs. Vooal solos were rendered by Miss Teresa O'Neil and'
Mr. A. Yelland. Others present
were, Mrs. A. D'Attillio, Mrs. O.
Kruzick, Miss Eleanor Wilson,
Miss Netta Robertson, Miss Pauline D'Attillio, Miss Rita Henderson
Mr. S. Skrill, Mr. J. Pint and Mr.
C. Cummant. ALICE     Ati.U   AND ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. October 27,  1934
Alice Arm & Anyox Herald
Issued every Saturday at Alice Arm
Alice Ann and Anyox $2.00 Yearly
Other Parts of Canada, $2.25
British Isles and United States, $2.50
Notices for Crown Grants -   -   $10.00
Land Notices ....      $10.00
Transient Advertising, 50c. per inch
Contract Rates on Application.
E. MOSS, Editor and Publisher.
Numerous  public bodies  in   the
southern part of the province,  led
by the Automobile Associations and
supported strongly by the Vancouver press, are hysterically demanding that  the impoverished   Provincial Government spend millions of
dollars without delay in  hard surfacing their  roads.    The  chief insistence for this expenditure is  be>
cause they can travel only from 35
to 40 miles an hour on some road
sections and they wish to  travel at
60 to 65 miles.    In 'other   words,
they are   vociferously   demanding
that the government construct hundreds of  miles  of expensive  hard
surfaced  roads so  that  the  speed
hounds   can   get a   thrill.    Not a
word was said by these  speed mad
motorists or the Vancouver press,
in favour of building roads into the
outlying  mining sections    of   the
province, so that our mineral wealth
can be developed, and  hundreds or
thousands of men placed in employment.    Those who are yelling the
loudest for smooth,  hard,  dustless
roads will be the first to condemn
the government for failing to give
tranportation facilities to the mining
industry   should   a   slump   occur.
The government no doubt fully realizes the fickleness of those who are
seeking road favours  and  will  not
be stampeded into any big expenditure of money that fail  to _ develop
the   industries   of    the    province.
Speedways for  these always-in-a-
hurry fiends will be perfectly  in order when all the outlying sections
have been adequately supplied with
good road transportation.
Gold Nuggets Found In Well
In Interior
The village of Vanderhoof and its
environs are in a high fever of excitement and there appears, from
reports at hand, to be a mad scramble for claims as the outcome of the
discovery of gold nuggets in the
slush from well-drilling operations
on the Cameron farm north of that
The gold recovered is in a coarse
form, with nuggets the size of split
peas, according to reports, the
values running very high in the
slush taken from the drilling operations.
The gold was recovered at a
depth of sixty feet and it is likely a
shaft will be sunk to this level by
several of those who have located.
Mrs. Talksome: "I was outspoken in what I said at the club today.'1
Mr. T: "I can't believe it. Who
outspoke you?"
Why It Is Necessary To
Have a Will
This is the third of a series of
legal articles written by Mr. Carl
M. Stewart of Anyox. They have
proved, as we predicted, helpful
and instructive to our readers and
we feel sure that the information
contained in them each week is
It is strange how many people
will struggle for a lifetime to accumulate property and an estate and
yet they will not take five minutes
to set down on paper what they
want done with their estate when
they die.
When a person dies without a
will we find that the law sets out a
division of the property among the
heirs. The court then appoints al
party called an Administrator to
administer or distribute the properh
according to the regulations set out.
To make sure that all the heirs
are given their share and that no
one can turn up at a later date and
claim some of the estate, after it has
been divided, the court must be very
Here is where your trouble starts.
None of the estate can be divided
for one year. It is a long time to
wait. In the case where there is a
will it can be distributed at once.
The party administering the es
tate has to be bonded. In the case
of a will no bond is necessary.
The biggest problem is to make
sure that the people claiming the
estate are the true heirs and that,
there are no others, that have not
yet been heard from. This procedure is called proving the heirship.
None of this is necessary in the
case of a will, the property being at
once turned over to the party or
parties named in the will.
This proving of heirship is a long
and expensive procedure and is a
waste of both time and money.
To illustrate what this means 1
am giving an actual case showing
what had to be done.
My grandmother died leaving a
[small piece of property and without
a will. Under the law the property-
would go to her children, one ot
them my mother Who had died one
year before, her share going to her
Here is what had to be supplied
in the way of proof:
Proof of my grandmother's marriage. Proof that her husband was
dead, otherwise he would have had
a share. Proof that there were
three children only of the marriage.
Proof that one child died in infancy.
That left my mother and uncle.
Proof of my mother's marriage.
Proof of the number of children of
her marriage. Proof that one had
died without leaving any heirs.
The balance of the property that
did not go to my uncle was then
ordered to be divided among my
brothers 'and sisters. Three of
them were under age—under
twenty-one years— and their interest had to be held by the official
court guardian for them until they
were twenty-one years of age, tie-
ing up the whole property on that
Bearing in mind that we had to
go back over fifty years to get some
of these proofs and where no registrations could be found, affidavits
had to be secured from someone
who knew, it is not surprising that
Canadian Copper Now Going
To Great Britain
The export of copper and products has assumed a new'complexion
in the past two years. Formerly
it went chiefly to the United States'
but now chiefly to the United Kingdom.
The total export of copper during
the twelve months ending August,
1932, was $20,392,000; 1933, $15,-
720,000 and 1934, $22,440,000.
The exports to the United States in
these three twelvemonth periods
were $13,859,000, $1,215,000 and
§2,587,000; to the United Kingdom
$3,920,000, $8,1S0,000 and $13,-
it took well over a year, to get this
little property cleared up and cost
three hundred dollars. The three
hundred dollars could all have been
saved and the property transferred
in two weeks' time if there had been
a will.
I have often heard it said by men
that their wives and children would
get their property anyway, even it
they had no will, but they completely overlook the time and money
that will be wasted in their getting
it. Further, and it is hard to get
folks to realize this, but the share
that goes to the children is not given
to the mother to look after . . . far
from it. It is transferred to the
official court guardian, who holds
it in trust for the children until they
reach the age of twenty-one. If
money or such is needed an application has to be made to a court
judge and the official guardian has
to consent to anything that is to be
done. Surely nobody would purposely leave a situation like that for
their family to work out.
Every move that is made costs
money. It only takes five minutes
to make a will.
Next week we will show how the
property  is  divided  and  you  will
probably be surprised.
Anyox, B.C.       Carl M. Stewart
British hospitality and British Columbia foods blend happily in
making our guests comfortable.
Dining-room, lounge and rooms
are clean, homelike and quiet.
Near shops, theatres, boats and
trains. Mr. E. G. Baynes, well
known Owner-Manager of the
Grosvenor gives his personal as.
surance of the highest quality
modern hotel service to visitors
irom all points in British Columbia.
Write For      _>^
Weekly and
Monthly Rates
I niiriiiirr,', Il.ilrl »/ W»Mn<limi« .';
Advertise in the Herald
Men's Heavy Work Rubbers in black and tan, 7 inch top.
Prices from $2.70 to $4.00.
Heavy   well made Rubbers with leather  12   inch  top.
Prices from $4.45 to $5.75.
Rubbers in all sizes for dress wear.     Per pair $1.15.
Two-piece Rubber Suits, Coat and Pants.    Ideal for wet
weather.    Pants $2.70, Coat $4.45.
Raincoats in three-quarter and  full  length.    Waterproof
Khaki Pants and Shirts in all sizes.
LEW LUN  & Co.
General Merchants, Anyox West side of Smelter.
OPEN   UNTIL   10   P.M.
L-  I
A Complete Line of Fail and Winter Goods in stock, consisting of Clothing, Boots and Shoes.   A large stock of
Groceries, also Stoves, Stove Pipe and Elbows.
Alice Arm
Bread,  Cakes, Pastry,
First-class  Business  Lots at
$200   each,   and   Residential
Lots as low as $25.
Now it the Time to Buy Property
Agent for Alice Arm Mining
and Development Co.
The Minerals of British Columbia
This Province offers excellent opportunities for useful and
profitable investment.    British Columbia has produced
OVER $1,352,000,000 WORTH OF MINERALS.
The gross value of mineral production for the six months
ended June 30th. 1934, exclusive of sold premium, is
estimated at $18,667,691.00, an increase of 50.5 per cent,
over the estimated value of the production in the corresponding six-month period of 1933.
GOLD PRODUCTION: Gold production showed a
decided increase; a total return in Canadian funds
to the gold producers of British Columbia during the
first six months for 1934 being approximately
$5,028,124.00, an increase of 81.3 per cent, over
the return in Canadian funds received during the
first half of 1933.
Recent Publications of the Department of Mines
Annual Report of the Honourable the Minister of
Mines, for the year 1933.
Summary and Review of the Mineral Industry of
British Columbia for the six months ended June 30th. 1934..
Bulletin "British Columbia the Mineral Industry"
(containing; a short history of mining', a synopsis of the
mining laws, and other data of value to prospectors.)
"Placer Mining in British Columbia."
Non-Metallic Mineral Investigations: "Barite," "Asbestos;" "Glassware;" "Clay;" "Magnesite and Hydro-
For Results, Advertise  in the
Herald A1JCK    .VitM   \SU ANYOX   HERALD.  Saturday. October 27.   1934
Prince Rupert District Can
Now Export Logs
Export of 30,000,000 feet of hemlock logs from the Prince Rupert
district this year, has been sanctioned by the government. Previous
to this ruling the export of hemlock
logs has only been possible from
crown granted timber, or by special
permission in connection with surplus cut. Japan is a ready market
for hemlock and takes large quantities annually from Washington
and Oregon.
As Prince Rupert forestry district
has no crown grants it has previously not been able to share in this
export trade. The move is expected to stimulate employment in the
area and to help port business by
affording part grain and part lumber
Survey Parties Busy Mapping
Canada's Mineral Wealth
In an attempt to determine the
economic possibilities and to find
the key to the potential wealth
known to exist across Canada's
mineral front, twenty-two geological field parties of the Canadian
Department of Mines, strategically
located, have been mapping and investigating rock strctures. Very
shortly the work of the season will
be completed and the accumulated
data will then be transferred to
maps and reports for the guidance
of prospectors, engineers and operators. Six geological field parties
have been making surveys to which|
present and later geological work
will be referred.
The Strathcona Hotel
One Block from the Crystal Gardens. Central Location.
Moderate Rates.   Fireproof.   Our bus meets all boats.
E. J. MARTIN, Proprietor and Manager
Official announcement has been made by Mr. E. W. Beatty, K.C.,
LL.D., Chairman and President, Canadian Pacific Railway Company, of the approval of the directors of the Company to the election
of Mr. D. C. Coleman, vice-president, Western Lines, with headquarters at Winnipeg, to succeed the late Mr. Grant Hall as vice-
president of the Company at Montreal, and of the appointment ot
Mr. W. M. Neal, General Manager Western Lines, to the post of Vice-
President Western Lines, in succession to Mr. Coleman, Mr. H. J.
Humphrey, General Manager, Eastern Lines, has been appointed Vice-
President and General Manager Eastern Lines with headquarters in
Picture layout shows Mr. Coleman (top) Mr. Neal (right) and
Mr. Humphrey (left).  They take over their new duties immediately.
Canadian Pacific Promotions
Undei the Canadian Pacific five
!-:>ra' tree scholarship award to
f'.cGill University, Reside McCallum, cf Montreal; David B. W.
Held, of Winnipeg, and Albert
Grant Asplin, of Lethbrldge, all
rons of company employees, are
uinounccd as this year's winners.
Vhe scholarships are renewable
every year up to five years If the
holders are entitled to full standing in the next higher year.
"There is very clear evidence
of a return to prosperity in Canada due to a greater feeling of
confidence," was a recent declaration of Lord Iliffe, owner of
more British trade papers than
any other publisher in the United
Kingdom, interviewed aboard the
Empress of Britain.
Prom every state of the Union
and every province of the Dominion delegates to the 110th
communication of the Sovereign
Grand Lndrve of the Independent
Order of Oddfellows assembled in
convention at the Royal York
Hotel, Toronto, rectitly. They
v.'ere greeted b" the Lieutenant-
Governor of On1 uio and the
Mavor 61 Toronto.
Canadian Silver Production
Increased In July
An increase of more than 40,000
ounces was shown in production of
silver in July when it totalled 1,237,-
340 ounces, as compared with
1,188,447 in July last year, the
Dominion Bureau of Statistics reported. The output for the seven
months ending July, amounted to
8,949,008 ounces, an increase of
2.9 per cent over the corresponding
period of 1933.
The average price of silver in
July was 46.31 cents, and at this
price the output was worth
riiofographed In a croup for the
Hrst time since they were "shot"
: ii their arrival in Canada a few
fears aeo, His Excellency the
Governor-General, Her Excellency
tad their elder son and daughter
»'<iro snapped on board the Em-
m-css of Britain just before Lady
. oasborough and her son and
> tighter sailed for Luiope re-
Appropriation 0f one dollar
l;as made reconlly by the Van-
loiivcr City Couucil a3 the nominal price for the purchase from
llie Canadian Pacific Railway of
VA acres of right-of-way property at Kitsilano Beach, near the
Liltish Columbia city.
The first Mcintosh apples
jf the season for distribution
;hroughout the Dominion from
Victoria to Halifax went out re-
recently over Canadian Pacific
lines in trains of 45 cars. The
fruit is reported to be ln wonderful condition and this season's
product will maintain the greet
reputation that British Columbia
lias won for its apples.
Sara whisky
In 26-oz.
This fine liquor is the pride of the
Company's list and of a quality that
has won first place with connoisseurs
Hudson's Bay Demerara Rum also has long
been a favorite
'Jrnpjtyd&tA. fot. rrvofctt than, tivtr cerdtUiLeA-
Bitten ttvl3a£ dompHtt|t.^
INCORPORATED    2"u   MAY   1670
Tnls advertisement is not published or displayed by the  Liquor Control  Board or by  the
Government of British Columbia
YOU, Jev, can ntaae
tfwmJwtter. ..antfu
YV7HAT made the old fashioned farm
** cooking so good?  Why, real cream,
fresh rich milk—and plenty of it!
And many women have rediscovered this
secret, by using Borden's St. Charles Milk.
St. Charles is fresh whole milk, with all the
cream, evaporated to double richness! It's
rushed from inspected farms to spotless
Borden plants and sealed in sterilized tins
while the sweet creamy flavor is at its best!
Write for a free copy of "The Particular
Cook's Cook Book" full of new and appetising
dishes to make with St. Charles.
Look lor the Gold Cow.
This label it your guarantet
of quality.
If you like coffee—you'll like it better
with St. Charles Milk! It's smooth as
Blend V/i cups each St. Charles Milk
and water. Add 2 tablespoons gran-
ulated gelatin, and allow to soften IS
minutes. Scald in double boiler. Beat
yolks of 3 eggs with Yl cup granulated
sugar and Yi teaspoon salt. Pour hot
milk slowly over egg mixture. Return
to double boiler, cook slowly keeping
water well below boiling point (200
deg. F.). Stir until mixture coats on
spoon and is slightly thickened. Add
1 teaspoon vanilla. Pour hot custard
over 3 egg whites stiffly beaten. Beat
constantly while mixing. Pour into
wet mold. Chill.  (Serves 8.)
Made in British Columbia AL1CK     Ali.M   \$[) A.VYOX   HEKALD.  Saturday, October 27,   1934
Anyox Notes
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Mat'shall|re-
turned on Monday from a holiday
visit to the south.
Mrs. A. A. Todd returned on
Monday from a visit to Vancouver.
Mrs. H. A. Powell .and daughter
returned on Monday from the
F. Dodsworth senior, returned
home on Monday from a visit to
Mrs. C. Musser left on Monday
to join her husband at Bralorne
Miss E. McGuire left on Monday for a months' vacation to
Mrs. L. Gillis left on Monday
for a visit to Vancouver.
Miss H. Wall left on Monday
for the south.
Ii. Church was a passenger to
Vancouver on Monday.
Mrs. J. H. Worsfold arrived on
Monday from Prince Rupert on a
visit to her daughter and son.
Mrs. E. Baker and H. Worsfold.
Mrs. W. Feyer returned on Monday from a visit to Vancouver.
Dr. J. T. Mandy, Government
Resident Mining Engineer for this
district^ arrived on Monday and left
again on Wednesday.
S. J. Jabour, Northern representative of the Sun Life Assurance
Co, arrived on Monday from Prinoe
Successful Dance Held By
Mine A. C. L.
A very enjoyable dance was held
at the Mine Hall on Tuesday evening, October 23rd. A new orchestra, which has recently been formed in Anyox, provided the music
and it was well received by the
large number of people present,
A very dainty repast was served
during the evening. The commit'
tee in charge of this pleasant affair
plana t3 hold a series of dances during the coming winter.
The Calderoni family.
So much has been said and written of this basketballing family,
that anything more may seem superfluous,
In view of the fact that all four
are playing ball this year, a review
may be of interest.
The girls, Helen and Julia, have
both been star members of star
Anyox teams in the past. Helen,
who's shooting accuracy is still the
wonder of hoopdom, has been playing almost since she can remember.
Both girls are now playing for the
Mine and present a united front as
the bpst. guard combination in the
ladies' league.
Freddy, veteran of many rep.
teams, ranks second only to Tony
as the most consistent ball player
in town.
Tony, the shining light of local
ball, ia the brains of the fast, smooth
working Vandals of this year. A
top-notcher since "since way back
when," Tony is generally conceded
to be the cleverest forward ever to
play ball in Anyox. A real sportsman, Tony is probably the most
popular of Anyox athletes.
Taken individually or collectively, the Calderoni family would have
to be reckoned with in any ball
Where to Go and What To
See There
'Good Dame" is listed for the
show tonight. One of those surprise pictures that show a new side
to your favorite characters. If you
like Frederic March and Sly via
Sydney, take it in. If there is any
one who does not like this combination, see it anyway, you'll like it
after this one.
Gym. class 6:30 till 8 Sunday
night. It's good for what ails you,
but don't forget church.
The big dance on Monday. You
simply can't miss this. If you have
to miss it, buy a ticket anyway.
Yon may be up at the hospital
yourself some day and you will
have the consolation of knowing
that your dollar bought those new
Wednesday is basketball night.
Spooks vs. Mine Girls. Vandals B
vs. Foundry.    Elks vs. Trojans.
If you don't think basketball is
worth a dime, read the report on
last Monday's games in another
On Friday the Vandals A will
battle the Trojans. Vandals B will
take the Rovers into camp (we
think) and the Mine girls will meet
the Spooks Look these Spooks
over.   They'll haunt you!
Saturday again. Why not stroll
down to the Gym. to watch the
kids knock the shuttlecock for a
If.op? ':■ Please don't forget your
"You say your son was cured of
his wildness by an operation?"
asked the great surgeon. ''Yes,
that's what I said" replied the wealthy man. "That's interesting;
what was the operation?" demanded
the surgeon. " I cut off his allowance and made him go to work,"
said the wealthy man.
Alice Arm Notes
Lumber, Shingles, Sash, Doors,
Veneer, Ready Roofing, Brick,
Lime, Cement, and other Building Materials.
Quotations Furnished and
Shipments made Promptly
1425 Granville Street, Vancouver B.C.
"Savages would be surprised and
awed if they saw flame leap from a
cigarette-lighter at a single touch,"
writes a missionary. So would lots
of owners of cigarette-lighters.
Large Old Established British
Insurance Corporation
Specializing   in    Accident    and
Policies adapted to occupations
in the above towns.
Efficient   and quick Adjustment
Address Correspondence: Box 1, Alice
Arm and Anyox Herald
Leaving Anyox
The  Continental   Limited   leaves
Vancouver for the East daily at
2.45 p.m.
From Prince Rupert trains leave
5.30 p.m.   Mondays, Wednesdays
and Fridays for points East and
For Informttion Call or Write:
Local Agent or P. Lakie, D. p.
& P. A. Prince Rupert, B.C.
vtmm* «&£?:•'
A birthday supper in honor of
Lee Henderson was held at the
home of his mother, Mrs. F. Henderson, on Wednesday evening,
October 24th. The honoured
guest received numerous gifts from
his many friends present at the
OFFICE—Opposite Liquor Store
B.  P. O.  ELKS
Dominion of Canada and Newfoundland
Meets every second and fourth Monday of
the month
Hall for rent for dances, social functions, etc.
on application to club manager
Mrs. H, W. Butler and daughter Jean arrived on Monday from
Prince Rupert to join Mr. Butler
here who arrived last week to take
charge of the Government Telegraph Office.
J. C. Studdy, who has been in
charge of the local Government
Telegraph Office for the past six
years, left on Monday for Alert Bay
where he will be in charge.
H. Powell, field engineer for the
Consolidated Mining and Smelting
Company, left on Wednesday for
the south after examining mining
properties in the Upper Kitsault
Mrs. J, McColl arrived from Anyox on Saturday to spend a few-
days with her mother, Mrs. H.
Nucich, leaving again on Monday.
The Herald is $2.00 a year.
Ask for this Good Beer..
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.
Elks' Building Phone 200
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control  Board or by the
Government of British Columbia
For Hallowe'en!
Hallowe'en Candy   per lb. 40c.
Funny Faces 10c. and 15c.
Sparklers  10c.
Fancy Hats • • 5c.
Skeletons, Catsheads, etc  5c.
Black Crepe and Orange Crepe  .... 20c.
Fancy Decorated Crepe 35c.
Bogie Books 15c.
foothill's personal feeling
fobs for Christmas!
Order your Toothill Personal Greeting
Cards without delay! There is a wonderful choice and the assortment is complete.
Remember there is 20 per cent, off regular
list prices.   Call Early and make a choice.


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