BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

The Cumberland Islander May 22, 1931

Item Metadata

Download

Media
cumberlandis-1.0067928.pdf
Metadata
JSON: cumberlandis-1.0067928.json
JSON-LD: cumberlandis-1.0067928-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): cumberlandis-1.0067928-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: cumberlandis-1.0067928-rdf.json
Turtle: cumberlandis-1.0067928-turtle.txt
N-Triples: cumberlandis-1.0067928-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: cumberlandis-1.0067928-source.json
Full Text
cumberlandis-1.0067928-fulltext.txt
Citation
cumberlandis-1.0067928.ris

Full Text

Array "Other Men's
Women"
+aT++++*+av*+a*»*a*4va>a^*+++-**++±
Cumberland Islander
WITH  WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED  THE  CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
AT THE ^
Ilo-Ilo Theatre
THIS WEEK-END
z*******************************
FIFTIETH YEAR—No. 21
ii%      	
CUMBERLAND, BRITISH COLUMBIA/FRIDAY, MAY 22, 1931.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE: TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM.
Hon. R. W. Bruhn At
Courtenay On Road Work
Menzies Bay Road to-Be Completed This Year and Work
to Commence at Once
The Hon. R. W. Bruhn, minister of
public works, addressed the people of
Courtenay on Wednesday night and
leave some very (food news to the
people of this district. The minister
said he had been over the Menzies
Bay road and fully realized its importance, with the result that he had
issued instructions for the road to be
completed this year and for the work
to start immediately. This newB was
received by cheers from the audience.
The extension of the Dove Creek
road toward the Forbidden Plateau
will also be completed.
In speaking of the road work in the
Province, Mr. Bruhn said the present
government had built 1100 miles of
new road and reconstructed 1300
miles of highway. There were many
links yet to be made before the full
value could be got out of the highways. The government had been accused of extravagance by the opposition but not one milo hnd been constructed that had not been asked for
by some responsible body.
Some people had gained the impression that Vancouver Island had
been neglected. On Vancouver Island 26 miles of mainroad had been
constructed, 63 miles reconstructed
and 477 miles maintained. Settlers
roads of 62 miles had been constructed, 78 reconstructed and 1600 miles
maintained. $413,000 had been expended on bituminous surfacing and
altogether, $2,600,000 had been expended on public works on Vancouver
Island since the conservative government and municipalities had spent
$518,000. He praised the work of
the officials of the board of works
and throught the public had received
full value for their money.
The meeting was held under thc
auspices of the Courtenay-Comox
Board of Trade and was addressed by
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, Mr. T. Graham, who again emphasized the need
for assistance for the coal mining industry, which had decreased 40 per
cent In 20 years and was still decreasing at the rate of 10 per cent per
annum. Mr. Graham thanked the
board of trade for their support of
the resolution sent to the government
on the fuel oil problem and sincerely
hoped all would continue to support
them.
Dr. MacNaughton congratulated
the board of trade on Uie part it had
taken in getting what now promised
them the completion of the Menzies
Bay road. He assured the minister of
public works that the Courtenay-Comox board of trade'always gave careful consideration before they mnde
requests on the government.
Other speakers included Messrs. P.
L. Anderton, W.-R. Mitchell, Arthur
Leighton, T. H. Mumford, R. J. Filberg and J. H. Macintyre.
SS-SH
Injun Joe!
If ever there was a deep-dyed vil-
lian to chill the marrows of boy readers of classic Action, Injun Joe Is
that villian.
In Mark Twain's immortal masterpiece of boyhood adventures, "Tom
Sawyer", Injun Joe is the half-breed
whom Tom and Huck Finn see in the
act of killing Dr. Robinson and later
in the treachery of blaming the crime
on Muff Porter. It is Injun Joe who
subsequently pursues Tom in the cave
because of the hoy's revelation of his
guilt.
Paramount hns produced "Tom
Sawyer" faithfully as to action and
most of thu dialogue, and the Ilo-Ilo
Theatre presents this all-talking classic for three days commencing , May
the 25th. Jackie Coogan plays Tom,
Mitzi Green is Bdcky Thatcher, Junior Durkln is Huck, Clara Blandick is
Aunt Polly—and Chnrlcs Stevens, a
veteran In "menace" parts In thc sil-
ents and talkies, is "Injun Joe."
A special matinee will he run on
Monday, May 25th at 1:45 p.m.
A. W. NEILL WIRES.
RE COAL BURNER FOR
NEW SURVEY BOAT.
A wire was received this morning
from Mr. A. W. Neill, M.P., for Co-
mox-Alherni stating that "Hon. Mr.
Duranteau, minister of marine, in debate this afternoon, assured me hc
had changed specifications of new
hydrographic survey boat to burn
conl instead of oil 'and expected to
let contract in a few days, and if so
would insert item in supplementary
estimates. See Hansard this date."
The wire is dated Ottawa, May the
21st.
Our readers wil lremcmber that on
April 24th, one month ago, we published the following with reference
to the same boat:
C. H. Dickie, M.P., writes that he
has been successful in having the
plans for the new hydrographic
steamer changed so that she will burn
coal instead of fuel oil, as had been
planned. Mr. Dickie also has hopes of
having something substantial done
for the conl industry, and is working
hard for a duty on fuel oil.
Twilight Baseball
League Opened
Cumberland, May 18.—Comox District League baseball series was officially opened on Sunday when the local
Eagles were at home on the Recreation
Grounds to the Royston Lumber Company's team. Mr. P. Murray, popular
president, acted as pitcher while Ray
Dawson, of Courtenay, was batter for
the opening ceremony.
A very large crowd turned out for
the game and Judging by the enthusiasm displayed, baseball seems destined
for a successful season. The Lumber
Company players proved too much for
the local nine, winning by a score of
10 to 0.
The Athletics and Happy Valley
met in a league encounter on the
Recreation Ground, Cumberland,
when nfter a ragged game, the former ran out easy winners by a score
of 16 runs to 6. Many errors were
in evidence, the game losing interest
for the fans through slack fielding.
More so was this the case with thc
Hnppy Valley boys who could do nothing right. Oh, well, it happens that
way sometimes, but the Valley boys
say that is nothing to worry about.
The next game will tell a different
story. ,
District Boards of
Trade To Present
Resolution re Park
Joint Action Being Taken u Result
of Meeting at Courtenay
Members of the Cumberland and
Campbell River Boards of Trade attended the meeting of the Council of
the Courtenay-Comox Board of Trade
at the City Hall here on Thursday
night.
Strathcona Park as a national playground and the further granting of
power rights on Campbell River were
subjects that were very fully discussed
by the Joint meeting. A strong resolution ln favor of the acquisition ot
Strathcona Park as a Dominion park
was passed but will not be forwarded
to its destination until a meeting of
the Campbell River board in the very
near future at which members ot the
Courtenay Soft Ball
League Started
Wednesday evening saw the opening
of the soft ball league of Courtenay
and district and on that evening one
hundred boys and girls were actually
playing at one time—another example
of what Is being done in the district
to foster clean, healthy sport amongst
our young people. The teams playing
and the results were as follows:
Tsolum girls beat the Courtenay Y.P.
G. girls at Tsolum; Comox girls beat
Union Bay girls at Comox; Fanny Bay
boys beat Tsolum boys at Union Bay;
P.EP.'s girls beat Langs girls at Courtenay and Hotshots beat Langs boys at
Courtenay.
Quite a number of Interested spectators turned out at the Lewis Park
to see the games played at Courtenay,
both of which were on at the same
time on different parts of the field.
The Hotshots proved a stronger team
than the Langs and won easily with a
score of 10 to 2. In the girls' game,
P.E.P.'s vs. Langs, the play was more
even, ln fact, the Langs took the lead
in the first Innings and held it until
the seventh when five runs by the
P.EP.'s left the Anal score 9 to 6 in
thc Utters' favor.
The teams playing in Courtenay
were:
Hotshots—N. Tribe, Anderton. Sutton, J. Tribe, Harper, Baker, Wood,
Hodgson, Stephens, Williams and Ball.
Langs-O. McKee, R. McKee, Trotter, Williams, Carter, Rushton. Scott,
Rcvie, Bryant and Hames.
P.E.P.'s (girls) — Muriel Lelghton.
Cassie Woods, Frances Moore, Nora
Lloyd, Kay Moore, Joy McKenzle,
Gladys Bowen, Doris Marvin, Amy
Quinn, Dot Hames and Lola Quinn.
Langs (girls)—Olive Lupton, Bessie
Scott, Sadie Trotter, Margaret Chll-
mers, Beulah Tame, Saxon Sutherland,
Florence Hagarty, Phyllis Prain, Alma
Tame ond Marlon Domay.
Empire Day
Celebration
Arrangements
All   in   Readiness   for   Parade   ind
Sports on Monday
Arrangements have now been completed for Cumberland's big celebration on Monday, with the parade
starting from the City Hall at 9 a.m.,
followed by the crowning of the
Queen of May on arrival at the Recreation Ground. After the crowning
ceremony, maypole dancing by Cumberland school children will be undertaken which will be followed by
exhibition of physical drills by Wr.
Jackson's pupils.
These are all preliminaries to the
big programme of sports, the first
event starting at 10:00 a.m. and continuing to 12 o'clock when a halt will
he called for one hour for lunch. Immediately after lunch, exhibition
dances by Miss Kay Moore's pupils
will be staged, following which competitions in dancing will be held including Highland fling, Irish jig.
Sword dance, Seann trews, Silver
and bronze medals will be given for
these dances, Lieut.-Col. C. W. Villiers very kindly donating ten medals
..for the contest. As the dancing will
take upwards of one hour, the management of the Ilo-Ilo will throw the
theatre open at 1:45 for a special
matinee at the usual prices. Many
wil Itake advantage of this as it will
be. a good place to rest after a strenuous morning. At 2 o'clock, the sports
will start again and continue until
4 o'clock when the final for the baseball competition will be held .This
baseball contest will close the activities for the day.
Football Game Sunday
As part of the Empire Day celebration a football game will be held
Sunday afternoon between Cumberlnnd Eagles and Powell River St. Andrews, commencing at 1:30 p.m. The
Powell River boys are said to be a
really fine aggregation and as Cumberland Eagles are the Provincial
junior champions a good game should
result. We are led to believe that the
St. Andrews' team will be accompanied by the Powell River pipe band,
which in itself wil lattract a large
number. The game will be of the reg-
ulntion 45 minutes each way and will
be a fast one from the first toot of
the whistle. Cumberland will be represented- by the fololwing: Walker;
Brown, Bickle; Tobacco, Conrod and
Weir; Howay, Gibson, Campbell, McFarlane and Bartholdi.
Cricket on Monday
The Cumberland cricketers will
stage their usual Empire Day game,
starting at 2 o'clock on the "Y"
grounds. The team has not yet been
chosen but will be picked from thc
following: Idiens, Hall, C .V. Dando,
J. Dando, Vaughan, Gough, Vernon-
Jones, Carney, Taylor, Boothman,
Guy and Howay.
Mrs. Bryden and son, Jnck, of Vlc-
torin, arrived in Cumberland on Wednesday. They will return to Victoria
Sunday accompanied by Mrs. C. H.
Tarbell, who will visit with them In
Victoria.
Courtenay and Cumberland boards
will be present.
The visitors from Campbell River
were Messrs. R. E. Zlegler and C. Ross
and from Cumberland, Messrs. R. C.
Lang and T. H. Mumford.
Mr. Martin, from Station C.K.W.X.,
Vancouver, addressed the meeting on
advertising the attractions of the district by radio.
Wedding
Morgan  • Taylor
Mauve and white was the color
scheme at the wedding on Saturday
last or Bertha Mary Taylor, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Taylor and Mr. Spencer Morgan, the
third son of Mr. and Mrs. David Morgan, Minto. The ceremony was held
at Holy Trinity church, which was
decorated for the occasion with
mauve and white lilac. The bride was
given in manage by her father and
was attended by Miss lone Morgan,
sister of the bridegroom. Mr. Dave
Hutton was best man. Rev, Mr, Hipp
officiated and Mrs. A. G. Jones played the wedding march and during
the service.
The bride's dren sof white radium
bice over gleaming white sattn was
simply fashioned, the pointed hem
line reaching to the ankles. The beautifully embroidered wedding veil, held
in place with three strands of orange
blossom also fell to the heels of the
bride's white kid shoes. She carried
a bouquet of mauve and white lilac
The bridesmaid's frock was of mauve
taffetta and her picture hat of mohair was of the same shade. She carried a bouquet of flowers similar to
that of the bride's.
A bridal luV*heon followed at the
borne of the bride's parents, when
only relatives and a few close friends
were In attendance. Thc reception
room was prettily decorated with
pink and white streamers, the well-
appointed table adorned with lilac
and tulips, having as its centre-piece
a magnificent three-tier wedding cake
The bride and groom's health was
drank to a toast proposed hy Mr. Harry Jackson in his usual Inimitable
style. Mr. Morgan responded.
The bride's travelling dress was of
blue crepe de chene with hat to match
The happy couple left by car for Nanaimo where a few days were spent
before crossing to the mainland. On
their return they will take up residence at Minto.
Mrs. Morgan's bridal bouquet was
sent by her instructions to Mr. W.
Davis, who is a patient at tho Cumberland General hospital.
ROY GRIER
IS SUSPENDED
Former   Courtenay   Goalie   Played
Under Assumed Name
Roy drier, who joined Nanaimo
City from Courtenay Goodyear team
after the date of transfers, and who
was declared a junior by the B.C.F.A.
but afterwards released by the British Columbia Junior Football Association because the Courtenay team
disbanded, and again signed for Nanaimo, was reported for having played for Duncan against Victoria West
under an assumed name and was suspended until June 15.
Steps To Be Taken
To Raise Money For
Light Co. Purchase
APPEAL CASE LOST AT OTTAWA
Special   Meeting  to  Be  Held   in   the
; Near Future
The regular monthly meeting of
the city council was "held in the council chambers on Monday night with
His Worship Mayor Maxwell presiding and Aldermen Ledingham, Williams, Henderson, Bannerman and
Symons present.
A communication from Mr. H. McDiarmid re appeal to Ottawa wns ordered laid on the table to come up
later for discussion.
A communication from the B.C.
Electric, water department re hydrant rents wns ordered received and
filed. The company was of the opinion that, compared with other places,
the rent charged fnr hydrants was
very low.
A request from Mrs. A. B. Clinton
was also received, asking for the alteration and repair of the roadway
into the back of her premises. The
request was referred to the chairman of the Board of Works.
Bills and accounts to an amount of
$554.73 were referred to the finance
committee for payment.
Reports of Committees
Alderman Henderson for the board
of works reported general cleaning
up around the city, collection of ashes
and refuse and the burning of the
city dump. Light, water and health
committees all reported satisfactory
progress. For the fire wardens, Alderman Ledingham reported a bush fire
of some proportions between No. 5
mine and the Bevan road, seriously
threatening, for a time, No. 5 Japanese Town. The fire department
laid one line of hose which was not
required and had men standing by.
A request from the fire department
for 200 feet of 2 % -inch hose was
acceded to.
Unemployed Relief Fund
Information was asked of the city
clerk as to whether any further advice had been received from the government with reference to the unemployed relief act. The clerk informed
the council that some time ago the
city had been advised that all monies
had been allocated but the request of
the City of Cumberland would be laid
before a special committee for consideration. Since then no word has
been received. It was suggested that
City Clerk Cope write and endeavor
to get some information.
City Versus Cumberland Electric
Thc city of Cumberland's appeal to
the Supreme Court of Canada in the
Cumberland Electric Lighting Co.
purchase case, has bcen dismissed according to word received from Mr.
H. McDiarmid, of Vancouver, the
city's legal adviser, the communication being read at the start of the
council meeting. Mayor Maxwell expressed thc opinion that as thc city
was pledged to the purchase of thc
Electric Light Co. assets, preliminary
steps should be taken to draw up a
money bylnw to raise the1 necessary
money. He tils osuggested that a special meeting of thc ratepayers be
held shortly ,to discuss the .situation
thoroughly. There was very little discussion in thc matter by tho Aldermen and it is quite possible that negotiations will be rushed through ns
quickly as arrangements can be
made.
The appeal came before the Supreme Court nf Canada, at Ottawa, at
thc end of April and is the third that
the city has made from the ruling of
the arbitrators awarding $38,000,-
000 loss of profits to the company for
the unexpired portion of their franchise.
WARSHIP HERE
JULY 3 TO 18^
Word was received this week that
H. M. S. Dragon will visit Comox
Harbor from July 3 to July 18. One
other bqat from the same station will,
also visit the harbor but the name of
such boat could not be ascertained at
the time. Now that the date has been
officially announced arrangements
enn be made to entertain the boys in
blue as in former years. It is almost
certain that tho Cumberland cricketers will arrange one or two gnmes
while the boats nre here. Some arrangement will also be made for a
soccer game with the Cumberland
Eagles acting us hosts.
Cricketers Lose
Their First Game
Strong  Nanaimo  Eleven Opens  Season at "Y" Ground
The local cricketers lost their first
game of season on the "Y" ground
on Sunday last when the strong Nanaimo eleven were the visitors. The
breaks favored Nanaimo, who, winning the toss decided to bat first. The
wicket was dry at the start of the
game as Burns and Emslie faced the
bowling of Vernon-Jones and McLaughlin. Runs came slowly, the
bowlers both keeping a good length.
Emslie was soon dismissed when
Sharp and Burns came together and
a stand looked possible. Vernon-
Jones bowled Burns and Sharp was
caught out by C. Dando. Unsworth
and Paul, two strong batters made a
stand before unsworth fell to one of
Vernon-Jones' perfect length balls.
McLaughlin bowled Paul, after he
had scored 17, top scorer for his side.
As Cumberland went to bat, the
rain, which had been threatening,
commenced to fall, making the matting all wrinkled and the ball almost
unplayable. The whole side was dismissed for 24 runs and as it was cold
and damp a second turn at the wicket was foregone. Nanaimo have promised to give the local team two more
games this season so the locals will
have a chance to turn the tables.
Nanaimo Innings
Emslie, b. McLoughUn     1
Burns, b. Vernon-Jones   13
Sharp, c. Dando, b. McLoughlin ....   7
J. Waugh, b. Vernon-Jones     1
W. Unsworth, b. Vernon-Jones     9
A. Paul, b. McLoughlin   17
D. Waugh, c. Carney, b. Vernon-
Jones     8
Frater, b. McLoughlin   1
Heaton, b. Gough   8
Dagg, c. Boothman, b. McLoughlin, 5
Thacker, not out   0
Total   70
Cumberland Innings
Idiens, b. Emslie   3
C. V. Dando, b. Emslie  1
Carney, b. Emslie   2
Gough, b. Emslie   3
J. Dando, c. Sharp, b. Heaton   1
P. McLoughUn, b. Emslie   0
Taylor, c. Sharp, b. Heaton   0
Boothman, b. Emslie  2
Guy  c. Unsworth, b. Heaton   6
Thoburn, not out  1
Vernon-Jones,' b. Heaton   0"
Byes   5
Total   24
Bowling
Nanaimo: Emslie, 6 for 10; Heaton,
4 for 9.
Cumberland: McLoughlin, 5 for 32;
Vernon-Jones, 4 for 38; Gough, 1 for 0.
Sam. Davis, Jr.
At Banff Again
Mr. and Mrs. S. Davis and Gilbert
motored to Nanaimo on Sunday and
on their return were acoempanied by
Sam Davis, Jr., of Lafe Cassidy's Hotel
Vancouver orchestra, of Vancouver,
who will visit here until Wednesday
when he will return to the terminal
city for the last of the orchestra's
Thursday morning broadcasts for the
B. C. Electric Company over radio station C. N. R. V.
Lafe Cassidy and his orchestra will
entrain on Friday for Banff, Alta..
where they will appear at Bumf
Springs Hotel of the C. P. R. for the
next four months, where they expect
a very busy season and from where
they will, as last year, broadcast weekly over the Transcontinental net-work.
This Is the local boy's third season at
this famous hostelry at the most popular playground of the continent.
Boat Service, Island
To Mainland Is
Announced
S.S. Princess Joan and Princess Elizabeth, of the Victoria-Vancouver overnight service, will alternate on day
trips between Vancouver anr Nanaimo,
supplementing the regular service of
thc turbine S.S. Princess Elaine .effective May 22, the new schedule of the
Canadian Pacific Railway's B.C. Coast
-steamship service shows.
Effective May 17 the Princess Elaine
will carry out thc following schedule:
Leave Nanaimo 7 a.m. daily; arrive
Vancouver 9:15 a.m.; leave Vancouver
10 a.m., arrive Nnnnlmo 12:15 p.m.;
leuve Nanaimo 2:15 p.m., arrive Vancouver 4:30 p.m.; leave Vancouver 5:45
p.m., arrive Nanaimo 8 p.m.
In effect May 22 to June 24 Inclusive,
Princess Joan nnd Princess Elizabeth
will provide an extra sailing each day
between Vancouver and Nanaimo on
th.e following schedule: Leave Vancouver 1:30 p.m., arrive Nanaimo 4 p.m.;
leave nanaimo 6 p.m.. arrive Vancouver
8:30 p.m. These sailings will not affect the regular midnight sailings of
these new ships from Victoria to Vancouver and from Vancouver to Victoria.
Further additions to the Nanaimo-
Vnncouver service will be made after
June 24, according to announcement
by E. F. L. Sturdee, general passenger
agent. In view of promising outlook
for Newcastle Island, tbe company's
new picnic nnd tourist resort in Nanaimo harbor, traffic between Vancouver and Nanaimo, always brisk during
the summer months, is expected to be
heavier than ever before,
Leader Of Opposition
Addresses Meeting Here
Defends Actions of the Former
Liberal Government in
Two-hour Speech
There was a very good attendance
at thc meeting.in thc Cumberland
Hall on Thursday night when the
Hon. T. D. Pattullo, leader of the opposition in the Provincial parliament
delivered an address of two hours'
duration.
Mayor Maxwell acted as chairman
and in a few brief words welcomed
to Cumberland, Mr. Pattullo. The
Mayor said he would not waste time
in making any speech but would call
on Mr. Pattullo to address them.
The leader of the opposition was
in fine form and with characteristic
vigor defended the former liberal administration nnd criticized the present conservative government, repeating assertions he had voiced at
the last session of thc legislature. Mr.
Pattullo said "during my twelve
years as minister of lands, as everyone knows, I travelled round this
province was a view of obtaining as
much knowledge as possible and finding out the requirements of the people. I felt 1 was responsible at thut
time and I did all I possibly could to
get as close to the people as possible.
Now, as leader of the opposition, the
people of this province having seen
fit to replace the liberal administration a decision which I can find no
fault, a similar responsibility rests
upon me,* and I am getting around
the Province as much as possible and
meeting as many of the people as I
can." Referring again to the last
election, when the liberals were defeated, Mr. Pattullo said, "personally
I was glad as I am hnving a lot more
fun out of it. Our conservative
friends at that time said a lot about
unemployment and if the people of
this Province wanted more prosperous times they had better put out the
nefarious liberal government. No
longer would there be unemployment
declared Dr. Tolmie and the then
Conservative leader, who is now the
Premier, read a telegram from a J.
J. Sparrow, of California, declaring
that if the Conservatives were returned to power in British Columbia,
American capital would flock to B.C.
Do you see any capital coming to B.C.
from that quarter, queried Mr. Pattullo, The Conservatives are leading
the people of British Columbia to believe that they are doing great things
for the Province. All they have done
is to participate in partizanship and
the imposition of the one per cent
tax."
Reforestation Plan
Mr. Pattullo derided the present
provincial efforts at reforestation on
the ground that such efforts would be
negligible In effect, nnd that the time
had not yet come when artificial replacement of the timber was required. Natural regeneration was much
better than artificial replacement he
averred. True, in some instances artificial replacement was needed but on
the lavish scale in winch thc present
administration was conducting the
scheme .with conditions as they are,
was not good business.
In referring to the P.G.E., Mr. Pattullo said the report of the discovery
of oil in that region was very misleading. If discoveries of value had
been made in the Pacific Great Eastern subsidy lands as a result of the
journey of the joint survey of the
Province and the two continental
railways, the public should lie informed and should have access to the reports, he stated. The survey had cost
"close to $500,000" he added, und
there was little reason for secrecy,
save, perhaps, in relation to any negotiations' looking to a sale of the
government-owned road. One of my
main objections to the present administration is their refusal to give information said Mr. Pattullo, who also
recited ibe case of the(correspondence which tbe Premier claimed bad
been sent to Mr. Thomas a member
of the British Parliament with reference to certain negotiations. And bus
anything come of those negotiation*
asked the leader of the opposition—
not a thing and I do not believe anything ever will. Why Mr. Thomas on
being questioned in the Imperial
parliament about the correspondence
said hc had never received it und
that was one month after the Premier
of this province had said he had sent
it. Personally I do not believe that the
special document was ever sent. We
should now be in a position to Judge
the character of the government we
hnve at Victoria. It is really u burlesque the way this government is
carrying on. It is not a government
it is a rabble. There is a lot of talk
nbout the Premier resigning or being
diseplaced. Did you ever see or hear
of any memher of the government
being mentioned as his successor'.'
No, you did not, nor have I. There U
not a leader amongst them. I will venture the remark that out o fthe eleven men we have in the house I can
pick out from those men, enough to
run the business of this country far
better than Is being done at present.
I have been charged with having ulterior motives, said Mr. Pattullo.
Well, if wanting to put this government out of business is an ulterior
motive, I am guilty, us I am out to
oust that government.
Turning to finances, Mr. Pattullo,
repeated that when the liberals were
in power, industry had thrived. Taxation had bee nreduced $-1,000,000 in
a period of three to four years, and
in other years, where taxation had
been increased, it bud heen borne by
those who could afford to pay, he
stated.
"Hon. J. W. Jones said we had deficits in British Columbia for the last
twenty years. He is a new financial
Moses, leading his flock out of the
wilderness; believe me he is leading
them further into the wilderness. We
only had a deficit on current account
in one year, und then it was only,
$20,000", thc speaker continued.
"Nominal deficits in other years
had been more than outbalanced by
large expenditures-made by the former government from revenue on capital account. The former government
had been criticized for showing $21,-
000,000 of annual expenditures and
spending $25,000,000, on Mr. Jones*
figures.
He would say of the present government that this had been increased
to $31,000,000 in 1980 and $28,000,-
000 in 1981, If $.11,000,000 was necessary last year, how could the
Province give increased services this
year for $8,000,000 less, Mr. Pattullo
asked. In addition to the current budget of $28,000,000, there would be
a deficit of $5,000,000 he predicted,
reiterating his charge thut the 1931
budget hud under-estimated expenditures and overestimated revenues.
The special revenue tax had become necessary, he charged, because
of the expenditures undertaken by
the present government, and not on
account of the burden of social legislation inherited from the ministry
of which he had been a member. The
Minister of Finance was losing his
perspective, Mr, Pattullo said.
(iovernment economists were all
wrong in their prediction as to the reaction from tbe special revenue tax,
continued Mr. Pattullo. Instead of
asking for less in realization of its
responsibilities, the public wns preparing to ask for more from the government, because it now contributed
more to the treasury, he believed.
Mr. Pattullo rehearsed the retirement of Mr. F. A. Pauline, former
agent general at London, England.
He did not approve of the withdrawal of Mr. Pauline, a man who wns in
excellent health. He hud been six
years on the job nnd was quite capable of many years of service. He
was withdrawn und placed on a pension of $350 per month for the rest
of his life. I would like to get a job
for six years then be placed on a
pension of that much per month,
wouldn't you, asked Mr. Pattullo.
Who did they send to London in Mr.
Pauline's place, why Mr. Burden, the
former minister, who was removed
for incompetency. His salary was increased and the way to get a job under the present government was to
be incompetent and the more incompetent the bigger the job and the
greater the salary.
He criticized tbe liquor board and
snid 32 more employees were on the
roll than under the previous administration—and they are doing less business. Instead of ono commissioner at
$12,000 they now have three at $10,-
000 each and paid the late commissioner $26,000 to release his contract.
Partisanship   bud   been   rampant
during the Conservative regime and
st illations had liccn created. I believe
in helping those who help us nnd
when the time comes will see that it
is done but will not go out of my way
to create situations.
Mr, 1'attullo defended the irrigation scheme of the former liberal ail-
ministration in the Interior of the
Province, especially the dam which
had been erected and was known as
the Pattullo dam. His conservative
friends hnd twisted the words around
and it wus now Dam Pattullo. If the
dam wns n failure he would take the
responsibility, but if it was a success
he did not want the present government to take the credit for it.
Whnt constructive measures hnve
this government undertaken? asked
Mr. Pattullo. None whatever. Mr.
Pearson, the member for Nanaimo
repeatedly draw to the attention of
the government the necessity for
dealing with unemployment, especially in the coal mining community
which be represented, The Minister
of Mines who was appointed to look
after the unemployed situation has
not heen aide to cope with it and the
Premier should have known what the
conditions were all over the country.
He has made enough trips back East
to have become conversant with the
conditions all over the country. He is
busy boosting the Alnska highway
which I can assure you will never be
( continued on page 3) PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND 1SLANDEH, 03^8^*58^07
PETOAr, WAY 25n'd
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED  EVERY  FIUDAY  AT  CUMBERLAND,   BO.
EDWARD W. BICKLE
automobile owners of the district do not enter
their decorated cars as much as they ought to do.
We are led to believa, however, that this will not
be the case on Monday, as many have signified
their intention of dolling up the old bus for the
occasion.
Come on folks, let's make it a festal day.
EMPIRE DAY
EMPIRE DAY will be celebrated in Cumberland
this year as usual. The celebration will start
with a parade, followed in turn by the beautiful and simple ceremony of crowning the Queen
of the May. when the specially trained school
children will trip the light fantastic round the
maypole, reminding one of the old, old English
custom, which usually took place round the village green. Here it will be held on a dusty field,
but that will not take away the enthusiasm of the
younger element. And whilst we think of it, would
it not be'a good plan for all concerns, using the
Recreation Ground to get together and see if the
field could nol be grassed by this time next year.
Not only would it be a welcome change for the
kiddies for their 24th of May celebration, but
every sporting organization in town could use the
ground with more pleasure than is being done at
the present time, lt has been talked of, but nothing
has been done. Here's hoping that by next year
we will have a field worthy of the city of Cumberland.
The races on Monday will lie keenly contested,
ending with a baseball game in the evening.
One thing one is sorry to see is the withdrawing of the Hags for the kiddies for the parade. It
lends a little color to what in former years has
been at the best a drab affair, The merchants and
IX)WN WITH DEPRESSION
PROSPERITY is up for election, running to
overthrow depression.
It's for the people to decide which will be
chosen. Everyman and every woman is privileged
to ballot—every day.
Government can't make prosperity—alone.
Hankers and other business leaders can't make
prosperity—alone. It's the people, united in opinion and purpose and courage, who determine prosperity. They can elect it—none other.
Ballots that will be validly counted for prosperity are of many kinds. Some one of them every
man and woman can cast. For example:
Help a deserving man or woman to get a little
paying work—or, better, a regular job.
Spend wisely and not too timidly, and anticipate
scheduled expenditures so far as practicable.
Turn the deaf ear to false, mischievous rumors;
and don't repeat them, if you do hear them.
Be willing to pay a fair price. Don't take advantage of the other man's necessity. Recognize that
he has as good claim to a fair profit as you,
Discourage calamity howlers.
Keep business moving evenly.
Pay your bills promptly as possible.
Savo, but save wisely, not in fright. Invest for
the profit that sound enterprise pays and for thc
added profit that will come after the hysteria of
pessimism has passed.
They Came—
They Played—
They Lost
—0—
The Alberni Golf Club paid a visit
to the Courtenay course at Sandwick
on Sunday and was defeated tn both
singles and doubles. In the singles
lhe score was 31!^ points for Courtenay players aud 10'j for Alberni while
in the foursomes the score was 16 to
8 points in favor of the locals. The
players and scores were as follows, the
Alberni players being mentioned first
tn each instance:
Singles
R. Morrison (1%) vs. R. G. Laves
(IH); D. R. Kelly (31 vs. F. B. Ur-
ojiiliait iOl: A. S. Hanna Oi) vs. W.
Booth (l'i); O. B. Hayne i2',s) vs.
W. Cooke (ti;); F. C. Townsend (0) vs.
H. Mansell (3); M. McKenzle (2) vs.
J. Aitken (1): Patton (1) vs. Minato
(21; H. Welsh (Ol vs. W. Shtllcock (3);
Fred Wilson (0) vs. Dr. Moore (3);
F. G. Weaver (0) vs. W. Cliffe (3);
Burke (0) vs. W. McPhee (3); Cornish
(0) vs. P. L. Anderton (31; J. Spratt
(Ol vs. Dr. Gordon (3); Norton (0) vs.
R. u. Hurford (3).
Foursomes
R. Morrison and D. R. Kelly (3ti)
vs. R. G. Laver and F. B. Urquhart
V.i); A. S. Hanna and G. B. Hayne
(Oi vs. W. Booth and W. Cooke (41;
F. C. Townsend and M. McKenzie (0)
vs. H. Mansell and J. Aitken (2); Pat-
ton and H. Welsh I31*) vs. Minato
and Shtllcock Ci); Fred Wilson and
F. G. Weaver ill vs. Dr. Moore and
W. Clifte (3i; Burke and Cornish (0)
vs. W. McPhee and P. L. Anderton (4);
Spratt and Martin (01 vs. Dr. Gordon
and R. U. Hurford  (2).
Grantham
Mill Lilly Carlson, of Valdez Island,
was the guest of Mrs. Fred Swan last
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Vanstone, ot
Campbell River, were visitors to relatives on Sunday.
Mr. Reggie Swan came home from
Cumberland hospital last Tuesday.
Miss Rita Blakely, of Merville, was
the guest of Miss May Woodrow for
the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. McMillan, Lake Trail,
were visitors to Mrs. McMillan's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Beech, last
Sunday.
Alonzo and Allan Pickering spent
the week-end fishing at Wolf Lake.
Mrs. T. Beech returned home from
Victoria on Wednesday.
1
I
1
I
I
I
1
1
I
«T   MONDAY   ^4
MAY 25th       1
3*
CELEBRATION
I Parade at 9 a. m. Crowning of the May Queen |
I                            Maypole Dancing 1
I  _
##***> <##*#+##### #####****^*
Sports for Young and Old
*»»*»** *»+++*>*+*+++**+*+•'*■
* ***+********++•*+*+*+.
Baseball and Football Games to follow track events |
Shooting Match to be arranged by Rod and Gun Club
1
I
1
i
8
Cricket Game at the "Y" Ground
CITY BAND IN ATTENDANCE
Recreation Ground
CUMBERLAND
Help Beautify Canada
Every Canadian can have a part in
the "More Beautiful Canada Campaign" which is being sponsored by the
Canadian Horticultural Council and
the Experimental Farms Branch of the
Dominion Department of Agriculture.
"Beautify Your Home Grounds and
Hslp Make Canada More Beautiful" Is
the slogan of the campaign, and it
tarries a wealth ot meaning and a
strong appeal to the esthetic which
means so much in the lives of good
citizens. What to plant, when to plant
and how to plant and care for itt are
Important items dealt with in a special booklet, "Beautifying the Home
Grounds of Canada" which may be
obtained on application to the Horticultural Council headquarters at Ottawa, or by writing to the Publications
Branch of the Department at Ottawa,
The price of this booklet is 25 cents,
UNITED STATES TO CANADA
(A  Getturc of Friendship)
Elder brother am I,
You arc the youiiKer son;
Hound by ties of kinship,
We work together as one.
Thc weblikt1 line between us,
Needs not sentry nor gun;
In mutual understanding,
We work together us one.
Home may boast of warfare,
Of that wi* will have none;
In peace and fruitful labor,
We work together as one.
The race now net before us,
Alike with patience we run;
Girded with truth and honor,
We work together as one.
Elder brother am I,
You are the younger son;
Under the guidance of God,
We work together as one.
—Grenville Kleiser.
The telephone
makes
him "feel at
home"
Jack had the blue*. He
didn't believe he could ever
"feel at home' 'in that town
The people were nice; they
were, friendly—but, somehow, they couldn't take tha
place of the folks at home.
He thoufh he'd call up
his people "by long-distance
telephone and tell them he
was coming home. Then he
was happily inspired. If he
could just talk to his folks,
it would be almost the same
as being at home.
So he placed the long-
distance call, and soon after
his father's cheery "Hello I"
over the wires proved a
good-bye  to the blues,
"Now I always feel at
home wtih a telephone
handy," says Jack*
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
The annual cost of armaments to
the world Is estimated at 15,000,000,000.
War will stop when people stop paying
taxes. But more war will start when
they do. So we live in a vicious circle
and like it.
LS/H/H/HD
ILO-ILO THEATRE
>**>^*>*^**}***i>^'***'>**>-*>*»»*t»*»*'»*
Now Showing
Mary Astor
Q
in
Other
Men's
HOLIDAY
SPECIAL
Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday
May 25th, 26th and 27th
•
Jackie Coogan
IN
Tom
Women | Sawyer
A   runaway   train
m By MARK TWAIN
= MATINEE MONDAY at  1:45
away wife . . . and two bosom = ■    ■ •     n               uu •   *-
SB Jackie    Coogan,    Mitzi    Green,
buddies who fight for command = Junior Durkin, the three great-
== est child actors in the world, in
p= "Tom Sawyer," as Tom, Becky
|H and  Huck.     You'll  rave   over
them.
CHARLES
GWH0R FARRELL
'■■IfiviaXscreen's King and Queen, united
/<pp|K, ond in the kind uf roles which
I^Jjiriltlwon them fame in "7th Heaven"
Indnd "Street Angel."
1}     j--^— ********************************************* g
M Z^T   \ THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY
.'■' W IJA*   [ May 28th
jroft:
111' PiCTURE   : Matinee Saturday at 2:45 p.m.
The GEM
BARBER SHOP
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
, ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Child'n's hair cut any style 35c
Ladies hair cut any style 60c
Strachan
Bros.
PAINTERS AND
DECORATORS
* *       *
Cumberland and
Courtenay
* »    *
Phone 101Q
(^ui)berUiiMl
; Commercial
• Headquarters
Hotel
Kstes      ;
lfcss.in.hl. ;
Accomodation   The  Rest
Rooms Steam Heated
W. MERRIFIELD,  Prop.
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
THE VICTORIA PHOENIX BREWERY
Announces the Reintroduction oi Their Famous
YE OLDE
ALE
A Fully Matured
DINNER ALE
01 Unsurpassed Quality
In cor.vjnlent  cartons of one
dozen bottle-i.
ALSO THEIR SPECIAL
BOHEMIAN
Rice and Malt Beer
An exceptionally palatable:
brew with a pleasing hop
flavor,
In convenient   caitona  of one
Jozen bottle..
UIHIII1IMHH
Ask for these B.C. products tt your
local Vendor's. Free delivery to your
residence or orders two dozen or mort
This advertisement Is not published or displayed by the Liquor Control Board
or by the Oovernmpnt of British Columbia
""mil
^'/^afif
Demerara
turn
^OovWNWaw.Om,,^
^■.^tartr-^**^*!
■"Xowwoiwsart
kg
- .....'pSgpUIMB"
^OuHmhuwW"1*'
""osws Bhv •ComPa,y
u '"** mm, ■*&
HBC
SPECIAL
* BEST     „.,
PROCURABLE*
SCOTCH
HBC
RUM
u R C "Bert Procurable" i»
U-J5   SC°rri«\£.
guaranteed  over  U V*>
U** -  rtreng* , -J
mellow  age ior  over
yean.
tf-jU^feP*
IHCORfORATtO  :
167©
This advertisement is not published or displayed by the Liquor
Control Hoard or by the Government of British Columbia. J. Struthers left on Sunday for
Kamloops where he will attend the
convention ot Knights of Pythias as
delegate from local Benevolence Lodge
No. 14.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Henderson, Sr., old
time residents of this city, now making
their home in Victoria, arrived at
Royston by motor during the week,
where they will remain for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Williamson and
Mr. J. Gillespie motored to Nanaimo
on Saturday to witness the Nanaimo
City-St. Saviour's soccer match, won
by the former by a score of 3 to 2.
Misses Annie and Alice Brown were
visitors to Nanaimo on Sunday, accompanying Andrew Brown, Charles and
Alex. McDonald by motor.
...
"Barney" Nunns, little son of Mr.
and Mrs. Allan Nunns, had the misfortune to fall on Thursday, sustain
ing a fracture of the wrist. "Barney"
is to be one of the pages, a member of
the suite of the May Queen elect in
the coming May 25th celebrations.
Mr. Hugh Husband was removed to
the local hospital on Thursday evening from No. 4 mine, where,' while following his employment, he sustained a
fractured leg.
...
Mrs. Kd. Williams and her brother,
Harry Boffey, left on Saturday en
route to San Francisco having received
word of the serious illness of their
father, Mr. John Boffeyt a former resident of Cumberland.
Many young friends of Donald
Plercy paid him a surprise visit on
Friday evening at the home of his
brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. S. Gough, spending a very delightful time at various games and
music. During the evening, Mrs.
Gough, assisted by the girls, served
dainty refreshments. Present were
Barbara Martin, Chrissie Robertson,
Jean Quinn, Lilly Plcketti, Margaret
Westfleld, Monle Marpole, Bessie
Brown, Mary Baird, Allison Geikie,
May Beverldge, Donald Piercy, John
arid Leland Bannermon, Jack Morri-
Manufacturers of	
Rough and Dressed Lumber
AU higher grade Finishings, Moudings and every
building material.
PROMPT DELIVERY WITH REASONABLE CHARGES
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
U. R. No. 1, Cumberland, B. C.
PHONES*  —  —  —   [Office/Cumberland.159
(Night Call, Courtenay 134X
son, Joe Whyley, Cyril Davis, Bryson
Parnham, Douglas Baird, Preston
Bruce, Wilbert Auehterlonie and Jim
Tierney.
Mrs. T. Feeley and Miss Violet Fee-
ley, of Royston, who have been patients at Cumberland general hospital,
returned home last week.
Mrs. Muschamp, Jr., of Fanny Bay,
who underwent a major operation at
the local hospital on Wednesday last,
is reported to be making favorable progress toward recovery.
* *    *
In the absence of Rev. J. R. Hewitt,
who Is attending conference at Victoria, services at United Church on
Sunday evening were ln charge of the
Young People's Society of the church.
Mr. Clifford Horwood, president of the
society, officiated and most interesting
addresses were listened to by the large
congregation, Miss Edna Gear speaking on young people's work and Miss
E. Bowering taking for her subject,
"Opportunities of Life." Special music
was rendered by the church choir.
* *     a
Cumberland branch of the Canadian
Legion held its regular whist drive and
dance on Saturday evening in Memorial Hall. Eleven tables were in progress at cards, Mrs. T. Baird and Mrs.
Morello winning ladles' prizes, with S.
Hunt, Jr., and Mrs. W. Woods, substituting, securing gentlemen's prizes.
Ladies of the auxiliary served delicious
refreshments after which dancing held
sway until midnight with a polly crowd
in attendance and the Merrymakers'
orchestra supplying the music.
•   *   •
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Davis and Mr.
and Mrs. F. Bond motored recently to
Coombs where theyjrvere guests of the
latter's daughter, Mrs. Reg. Morrison.
* *    *
Cumberland Welsh Society held an
Interesting whist drive at Cumberland
Hall on Saturday evening with eleven
tables in play. Mrs. R. Freeburn and
Mrs. R. Littler secured ladies' first and
second prizes respectively, D. Morgan
and J. Lewis taking those for gentlemen in order named. Ladies of the
society served bounteous and appetizing refreshments following play.
Leader Of
Opposition
To the Holders of
WAR LOAN and
VICTORY BONDS
A Statement by the Minister of Finance
JMC
IN THE dark days of the War, Canadians loaned to the
Government of the Dominion many hundred millions of
dollars to enable the operations of the Allies to be carried
to a successful conclusion.
When Canadians loaned their money to the Government, they
received bonds which were promises to repay them the sum
loaned with interest at the rate of 5% or 5' ir'a per annum, On
the lst of October next, $53,000,000 of these bonds become
due; on the lst of November, 1932, the maturity will be
$73,000,000; on the lst of November, 1933, $446,000,000;
and, in 1934, $511,000,000 must be provided for.
It would not be prudent, either in the interest of the security
holders or the country itself, to wait until these loans become
due before providing for their payment or conversion. Action
must be taken well in advance of the due dates to protect the
credit ofthe country. The Government believes this an opportune time to afford Canadians the opportunity to exchange the
bonds, which they own maturing in the next few years, for new
bonds of the Dominion of Canada carrying interest at the rate
of 4H% per annum, which is a very attractive return. Prior to
the maturity date of the present bonds, those who accept this
offer will, of course, continue to be paid interest at the rate as
provided by the bonds they exchange.
Canadians who have always shown confidence in their country
are earnestly invited to exchange the bonds they now own
for bonds of the new issue. By so doing, they will render
less difficult the task of providing for the future finances of the
country, will enhance its credit and will greatly assist the
Government in thc present period of worldwide readjustments.
No money will be asked for and no new bonds will be sold at
this time. It is proposed to limit the present conversioa to
$2 50,000,000, but the Government has the right at its discretion to increase the amount if Canadians indicate a general desire
to continue their investments in the securities of their Dominion.
The subscription books wiH  close on the  23rd of May.
I earnestly seek the active support of my fellow Canadians in
making this conversion, which is one of the largest financial
operations our country has undertaken in recent years, creditable alike to Canada and its citizens.
Minister of Finstict.
Addresses
(continued from page one)
a success. In my short trip from Alberni today I can see where thousands
and thousands of dollars can be spent
on roadways. Are you willing to be
taxed for a roadway into Alaska for
the benefit of a few tourists? I would
rather see millions of dollars spent on
roadways for the people who are already here.
In speaking of exclusive franchises
on the roadways of Vancouver Island, Mr. Pattullo said he thought an
exclusive franchise should not have
been granted to the Vancouver Island
Coach Lines, controlled by the C.P.R.
The G.T.P. and C.N.R. were forced
on the people of Canada and he was
of the opinion that an equal chance
with the C.P.R. should have been
granted the national owned railway
to operate a bus line, if they so desired. It is not fair, said Mr. Pattullo.
If the C.N.R. wanted to run a bus
line on Vancouver Island they could
not do it.
Before concluding Mr. ..Pattullo
dealt briefly with public utilities,
water rights and radio-telephone service; social legislation, etc., stating
that he did not think his government
went too far in this respect. He made
a plea for the people of this province
to support the university—give your
boys and girls all the education you
can.
I am not going to talk any more,
Mr. Chairman, he said, but I would
remind you that an appeal will be
made to the country inside two years.
Look over our records and if you see
fit when the time comes to make a
change, give us your support. Choose
some good outstanding man to represent you. I have iwery respect for Dr.
MacNaughton, he is a very estimable
gentleman, but he is responsible,
along with the other members of the
present government for the present
state of affairs.
I thank you for listening so attentively to me and hope I have not
wearied you.
One or two questions were asked
Mr. Pattullo who answered in his best
manner.
Sandwick
Mr. James Turnbull is visiting old
friends in the district.
Mrs. Rob. McLeod and her mother,
Mrs. Tom Woods, left on Sunday to
spend a few days in Vancouver.
Mr. Tom Menzies( of Powell River,
spent the week-end with friends.
Mr. Piercy and Ward Piercy returned on Saturday from Texada Island
after spending some time there.
Miss Dorothy Chown was presented
with second prize for her Art-Work
during the year, at the school concert
and silver tea on Friday.
The Misses Lillian Anderson, Elsie
Conrad and Messrs. John Bowbrick
and Sid Williams visited Camp 3 on
Saturday to watch the logging operations.
ffealtlt 5eivke
OFTHE
(gauabtan iiriHral Aaaoriattnn
Vou^
GRANT FLEMING,
Questions concerning health, addressed to the Canadian Medical -Association, 184 College St.,
Toronto, will be answered per-
F.ilUeA'hr
M.D.    -   ASSOCIATE SECRETARY
NATURAL FEEDING
There is, beyond question, one
food which is best for the baby, and
that is the natural food—breast milk.
It would appear that this fact is not
generally known is we are to judge
by the number of babies who, upon
the slightest excuse, or for no excuse
at all, are placed on artificial feeding
of one kind or another,
The natural food is best. It is suitable for the baby because it is made
for him. It is clean because there Is
no chance for it 'to become contaminated by handling. It is fresh and it
is also sterile, that is, there are no
germs, and consequently, no disease
germs in it. For all these reasons, it
is superior to artificial feeding.
The breast-fed baby i.s more likely
to avoid disease, to have strong bones
and teeth, to have firmer muscles,
The breast-fed baby is, in general, a
healthier and more sturdy baby than
is the baby who is artificially-fed.
Many infants have been brought
up successfully on artificial feedings,
but this does not alter the fact that,
comparing the artificially-fed baby
with the naturally-fed, those who
have been deprived of their natural
food do not thrive as well.
Another advantage of natural
feeding is that it makes for the development of the baby's jaws through
the act of nursing.
Natural feeding is much more simple and takes far less time than bottle feeding. The proper preparation
of artificial feedings requires considerable attention and takes time.
No mother should ever deprive her
child of his natural food just because
she thinks she cannot nurse the baby,
or because some one has told her
how well babies do on some artificial
food.
The decision to wean the baby is a
very serious one to make, and it
should not be made except for some
good and sufficient reason. The
mother should talk the matter over
with her doctor and leave the decision to him, because it is, after all, a
medical problem. It is not right to
wenn the baby and then ask the doctor to prescribe artificial feedings.
The doctor should be consulted before weaning, not after.
The quality and  quantity of the
breast-milk can be improved by attention to health. Regular feedings
by the clock are desirable for both
the mother and the child.
Every child should be breast-fed,
and no mother should give up breastfeeding unless she is instructed to do
so by her doctor.
STOMACH TROUBLE
24—TELEPHONE—100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay
Every Sunday morning
The Scottish
Laundry
Alice St., Courtenay       •
»   *   * «
FOR  THE   BEST   IN  DRY     •
CLEANING OR LAUNDRY     *
SERVICE :
Discomfort in any part of the abdomen is apt to be blamed on the
stomach. Those who frequently suffer from such discomfort usually say
they have "stomach trouble."
When the stomach goes on the
rampage, most persons place the
blame on the last thing which they
have eaten, and make up their minds
that this or that food does not agree
with them.
Whether or not we enjoy health
does depend, to a considerable extent, upon the food we eat. We know
that in order to have health, we
should use a balanced diet, which includes milk and milk products, fresh
green vegetables and fruits,
We know also that wo should not
eat to excess? It is not to be expected
that the stomach can be abused by
the excessive or indiscriminate use
of foods or beverages without causing trouble. The abuse of any organ
of the body leads to the breaking-
down of that organ sooner or later.
The whole body suffers as the result
of such carelessness as trouble in one
part affects the whole.
However, pain and discomfort in
the abdomen nre not, by any means,
always traceable to the stomach or
to the food taken.
The upset stomach may be due to
worry, nervous strain or anxiety. The
business man who rushes through his
lunch, his mind occupied with office
worries, and who does not take time
to relax, will almost surely have his
stomach "go back on him".
Loss of appetite, nausea and vomiting are the symptoms which usher
in thc onset of the acute diseases. In
such cases, the stomach is affected
by diseases which are attacking the
body and the stomach as one part of
' e wholu body deflects these conditions. This is particularly noticeable
when it is some other abdominal organ, such as the nppendix or the gallbladder, which is involved.
The stomach may be upset as the
result of heart disease. In order to
do its work properly, the stomach requires an adequate supply of blood,
If this supply fails because of heart
disease, digestion is interfered with
but the cause, in such cases, is to be
found in thc heart, not in the stomach.
These conditions aro mentioned
because they indicate that while we
know that pain or discomfort in thc
abdomen means that there is something wrong somewhere, even if
there is nausea or vomiting it does
not necessarily imply that it is the
stomach which is primarily at fault.
It does mean that the real cnuse must
be found and treated if the condition
is to be corrected.
PHONES:
226-
150-
■Courtenay
•Cumberland
P. P. Harrison
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Main Offic.
Courtenay         Phone 268
Loci Offic*
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings
Telephone  U6R or 24
I   Introducing Dutch-Maid |
Products 1
now made in Vancouver, B.C. . . a product worthy Ijjjj
of your support.    The quality speaks for  itself. Js
AT NEW REDUCED PRICES |
Dutch Maid Salad, 11 oz. Jar 25c. is
Dutch Maid Salad Dressing, large, 23 oz  45c. [IJ
Dutch Maid Mayonnaise, 8 oz. jar  25c. S
Dutch Maid Mayonnaise, 16 oz. jar  35c. fu
Dutch Maid Sandwich Spread. 8 oz. jar  25c. ifi
Dutch Maid Sandwich Spread, lfi oz. jar  35c. [JJ
WEEK END SPECIALS I
1-String Brooms, each   45c. si
Hawes' Floor Wax, 1-lb. tin   45c. M
Princess .Soap Flakes, 25c. per package—One I'kg. Free Sj
Jersey Corn Flakes, 5 packages for 55c. [U
Barton's Canned Peas, 5 tins for  50c. Sj
Large Bath Soap, reg. 2 for 25c, now 3 for  25c. M
Jumbo Carbolic Soap, 5 for  25c. [Sj
Finest New Zealand Butter, 3 lbs. for $1.00 [u
Full Stock of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables also Full Ijj
Stock of James Guaranteed Seeds . . . B.C. Grown. M
I Matt Brown's Grocery I
bj                           For Service and Quality fij)
[H      Phone 38                                                    Cumberland g
M/m/m/mm/M/H/E/E/E/gE/E/E/E/sE/ZO
fi
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks   Co.,   Ltd.
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING
AND REPAIR WORK.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
iwsoc»OHsoaoe»aefflBHaBBBoa!iaon!5BBt3ena(
j      Automobile Side Curtains nnd
Harness Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
E. L. SAUNDERS
;; TIIK FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
waaaaaaaQaaQSQQaaaaaaBaaaouaBaaaaBa;
I    RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders lefl nl Henderson's Candy Store will receive
 PROMPT ATTENTION	
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
AnaBaBQaaaBSsanaaaBBaaaBpuBciBaBBnats
Star Livery Stable
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B.C. PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLANI
C.
FRIDAY, MAY 22nd, 1931.
HE
.-. Jantzen .-.
Jantzen Swimming Suits have made history throughout the
Dominion, they have established style and leadership from
Vancouver, to Halifax
Perfect   Fitting  Swimming  Suit—A  perfect fitting,  shape  re-
taining swlming suit with  exclusive features originated  hy
Jantzen
Last Minute Styles and Color.—Authenticity of styles and of
colors have heen outstanding factors in establishing Jantien
world leadership. We are showing many of the leading styles
of the Jantzen Bathing Suits in our window .....  See Them.
Friendly Service-
We like to feel that our patrons are our friends ....
And friendship demands certain standards of courtesy
and consideration. That is the secret of the exceptional
service that Mumford's Grocery patrons may take for
granted . . . FRIENDLY Service.
*********************************************
We have a full stock of seasonable Fruits and
Vegetables
Mumford's Grocery
"If You Get It at Mumford's, It's Good"
Just Phone 71 Cumberland
>
sss\%a
Mercury Hose, full fashioned
all colors, all sizes $1.00
Hats   95c.
W. H. Anderson - Union Hotel
Phone 15 Cumberland
Real Bargains
for this week
end . . at
Cash & Carry
Prices!
If you want, to test the quality meats we handle just
come down to the store pick out your own particular
roast and you will be surprised at the
saving you can effect.
Wilcock&Co.Ltd.
FAMILY BUTCHERS
Everything in Quality Meals
BROADCLOTH SHIRTS
A large assortment of broadcloth and heavy prints, some silk
stripes, the assortment comprises values to $2.95 all ure shown
for special sale nt $1.65 it will pay you to secure two or three
of them, us they are real values, and certainly a groat saving
at the 'above price. See our window.
HATCHWAY  NO-BUTTON  UNDERWEAR
The season for your summer underwear has arrived, and our
stock is now on hand in most of the wanted sizes, the regular
line of Hatchway garments have gradually reduced in price
until now we hnve them in the regular quality at $1.00 per
garment.
FOR MEN'S FURNISHINGS
SUTHERLAND'S
m
Personal Mention
Cumberland holders of tickets purchased in aid of the ladies' auxiliary
of the Anglican church, Michel, B.C.,
will be pleased to learn that the
beautiful hand-painted scarf raffled
was won by Mrs. W. Newman, Allen
avenue. The picture which also was
raffled went to a resident of Corbdn.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lewis, West Cumberland, motored to Nanaimo on Saturday lust, returning the same day.
* *      *
Mrs. J. Bond who underwent a minor throat operation at the Cumberland General hospitnl returned to her
home on Sunday.
* *    •
Mrs. M. Stewart, Allen avenue, was
hostess last evening to the Thursday
Evening Bridge Club, when members
met for their usual weekly game.
There were two tables in play, prizes
being awarded to Mrs. J. H. Robertson fust and Mrs. M. Stewart second.
A delightful evening was spent and
dainty refreshments sewed following the games. Those present .included Mesdames J. H. Robertson, J.
Bennie, Jr., A. Sommerville, A. Lockhart, Jim Bennie, W. Hutchinson and
Miss J. E. Robertson.
•   »   •
The Girl Guides solicit the patronage of one and all at their refreshment stall on the Recreation Ground
on Monday, May 25th. Refreshments
25c.
Miss Eileen McMillan, who has been
paying an extended visit to her grandmother, Mrs. McMillan, New Townsite.
has returned to her home in Nanaimo.
* *    *
Miss Lizzie Henderson, who has been
residing of late in Victoria, has returned to this city.
* *    «
Bill Baird, Norman Robinson and
Bryson Parnham motored to Port Alberni on Sunday,
+    *    *
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Maxwell are rejoicing in the birth of a son at Cumberland General Hospital on Sunday,
May 17th.
Mr. A. Grey and Mrs. G. Conrod
motored to Port Alberni where they
spent the week-end, guests of the latter's broher-in-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Rowan.
CHURCH OF ENGLAND
Parish of Cumberland
MAY 24, WHIT SUNDAY
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion; 11
a.m. Short Mattini and Choral
Communion; Children's Service
2:30; Evensong, 7 p.m. (Sermon   "Prayer   and   a   Proyer").
The-Comox District Men's Musical
are giving the only concert this season at theJ3t. George's United church.
Courtenay on Wednesday, May 27th
at 8:15 p.m, We hope to see our
Cumberland friends in goodly numbers.
WANTED—$500 First Mortgage on
House and Property in Cumberland
value, $1,000. Will pay 10'i interest, payable monthly. Apply in first
instance to "Mortgage" P. O. Box
430, Cumberland Islander, Cumberland, B.C.
LOST—Bunch of Keys in leather
case. Finder please return to Cumberland Islander and receive a reward.
LIVE AGENTS WANTED — Earn
$15.00 to $25.00 daily with new
sensational non competitive family
necessity. Territory going fast.
Write immediately. E, L. McKenzie, Sidney, B.C. 19-20
REMNANTS—3 lbs. Prints $1.00;
'.\ lbs. Silk, Velvets or Cretonnes-
Si.5(1. Agents, dealers wanted. A.
McCreery  Co.,  Chatham,  Ontario.
MAT HI NCR y
W f
Cl'iruc Tractors, Trailers!. I.i>n Il*Jfiinier»,
Wim-lii*, Slump I'lilliTH, Suh-fKiilirs Molt!
Uralnsrs, I .sun. I .<■ v.'llcrit UuHdtntm.
lUckflllera, Howl (tadm. Mstntiiners,
Oiler*. Kip|.pr< I'luw*. I'.filler*. Kcmpim.
Il«.,li Crusher**., Lime Pn.veriwr* DiieiierH,
r..lr.|iK,     (iur-nlilie     ullil     I >|HM!I     I
Kiii'ier Electric PlanU. Dnnwtti
S' . ■n«. Power Shaven, HoliLinn Mnrmn-
i Mr Compie-Morii Ct iiH'iii urn' [''tutef
\: .■if. Electric Ssws, riym'.uili Uncu«
mmives, Sauermsn Escavstnrs, rower
Uwii Mowers »n<i Rollers, Mtehliwrv
'ii.  evry purpose
BROWN, FRASER & Co. Ltd.
1150 Homer St.       Vancouver B.C.
DDD for the
severer forms
ot eczema
An active Hnid that washes Into the
akin. A iloctor'a formula with a brilliant record. Itching stops Instantly
thla clear stainless treatment pens.
traits Ihe sick tissues.
Enjoyable Birthday
Party at Bowser
An enjoyable birthday party was
held In honor ol Mr. James Taylor, to
commemorate his 35th year, on Wednesday, May 13th. The following people were present: Mrs. W. Smith. Mr,
Charles Taylor, Mr. William Taylor,
Mr. Frank Smith, Mr. and Mrs. George
Smith, Mrs. Knlpfell, Misses Grace
and Olive Knlpfell and Miss Toots
Moore.
Mr. Charles Taylor and Mr. William
Taylor were pleased to be here for the
birthday party, having journeyed up
here by car from Kansas City, U.S.A.,
some 2500 miles, on their first visit to
British Columbia and Canada. It Is the
first meeting of the brothers for nearly
ten years. During their stay they have
travelled around, taking in the beautiful scenery in the vicinity of Cameron
Lake and Horne Lake. They have also
been out on the gulf fishing bluebacks,
■ which delighted them Immensely; in
this adventure they were quite for-
tunate, It Ib no wonder the tourists
flock to this wonderful island, with its
enormous attractions and we are sure
the Taylor boys will advertise their
visit and enjoyable vacation on their
return to Kansas City.
Comox
Miss K. Mulcahy, R.N., St. Joseph's
Hospital, was the guest of Mrs. B. Gordon, of Cumberland, for a few days
last week.
RUPTURED
Marvellous New Device
Comfortable to Wear—Easy to Fit
LANG'S  DRUG  STORE
A party consisting of the Misses
Belle Hutton, lone Morgan, Fanny
Morgan, Sister Williams and Messrs.
D. Hutton, S. Hutton, D. G. Morgan
and T. Williams motored to Nanaimo  on  Saturday  and  returned  to
Cumberland on Sunday.
...
The ladies of the Thursday Night
Bridge Club met at the home of Mrs.
A. Sommerville, Penrith avenue, on
Thursday evening last, when two
tables were in play. Mrs. J. Robertson won first prize and Mrs. A. Lockhart, second. The hostess served
dainty refreshments during the social hour following cards. Those present included Mesdames J. H. Robertson, J. H. Cameron, A. Lockhart,
J. Bennie, Jr., M. Stewart, W. Hutchinson, A. Maxwell, Jr., and Miss J. E.
Robertson.
*    *   *
Eleven tables of crib were in evidence at the usual weekly cribbage
game held at the Cumberland hall,
under the auspices of the Elite cribbage club on Friday evening last.
Mrs. E. King secured ladies' first
prize for highest crib and Mr. T. McMillan gained the gent's prize. An
energetic committee served delicious
refreshments following card games
and a social hour enjoyed.
...
The Ladles' Sewing Club Journeyed
to Courtenay on Tuesday evening to
the home of Mrs. D. R. McDonald on
the Union Bay road. A very enjoyable social evening was spent during
which the hostess served delightful
refreshments. Those present included
Mesdames E. R. Hicks, G. K. MacNaughton, C. Nash, C. H. MacKintosh, Watson, J. Ledingham, J. Dick,
D. McLean, J. C. Brown, J. W. Frame
J. R. Hewitt, Ireland, C. J. Parnham
and Allyn.
-^
better Laundering
at the same price
Comox Valley Laundry
A Real Laundry
Thomas Broa.
Phone  71   or 23,  Cumberland
Courtenay Phone 200
"Giving Away"
Not quite, but we are selling at greatly Reduced Prices.  Below are
a few of the lines we are offering for the next fifteen days from
May 23rd to June 8th
LAMB'S RUMS
IN BULK AND CASKS
FINE OLD NAVY
(The Sailors lowttj
GOLDEN GROVE
(The Doctors recommenH it)
Shipped l»y
ALFRED  I.Oil* &   SON
LONDON EjuMuhal tH49
BATHING SUITS
All wool Pride of the West and other
well known makes:
For boys and girls .... $1.95 and $2.95
Kor ladies nnd gents at $2.95, $3.95
SHOE DEPARTMENT
Ladies' Strap Slippers and Oxfords—
a reduction of $1.00 per pair on shoes
regularly priced at $3.95,- $4.95 and
$5.95. Now $2.95, $3.95 tf» A   Qff
Misses' Patent Strap Slippers on sale
at   $1.95 and $2.65
Solid Leather Shoes for boys—sizes
1 to 5s, regular $3.96     tf»Q  <JP
' in this sale      tpOetUO
Boys' Solid Leather^Shoes 1 to 10%
on sale at   $2.45 and $2.75
Men's dress Oxfords from $2.95
Men's strong solid leather work boots
reduced from $4.95 to   $3.95
HOSIERY DEPARTMENT
Ladies' Hose at 25c.
Ladies' fine Lisle Hose in fTAA
best selling shades 9J\J \s
Ludios' fine Lisle and Silk /JQ —
Hose, a dandy  wearer  at    Uvv
Ladies', regular $1.00 Silk   QQ
Hose, guaranteed at      Ot/V
Ladies' full fashioned pure silk Hose
regular ?1.95, on sale at   $1.49
Misses' Silk Hose, sizes Eft*»
1% to 9V6     DUC
Infants' Fancy Sox .at half   AP
price now   -UfJv
Fancy Top Hose all sizes at .... 35c,
Ladies' Summer Vests, OPkrt
sleeveless, at     jUtlv
■H»rV"
LADIES' HOUSE DRESSES
Silk Rayons in dress lengths of 4
yards, in different col- tf»"| l^K
orings for per length    tJ)JL.» 4 tl
  MEN'S DEPARTMENT 	
Summer Combinations at 75«.
Men's fine Balbriggan Combinations,
regular $1.25.   On sale at SSc.
Shirts and Drawers, per suit .... $1.00
Fine Dress Shirts, no collar rjf\ —
14, 14Vfr, 15, 15'% only ....    It/C
Men's Work Shirts in navy blue, light
blue and khaki at , 79c.
Men's heavy Union Wool Shirts in
dark grey and khaki   95c.
A Special in men's 9-oz. blue Pant
Overall, regular $1.95 d»-| JQ
on sale for cash     *]p l*Htv
Men's black bib Overall and blue with
white stripe, regular d» "| A f\
$2.25 now      {pLoTC*/
Men's fine dress Sox from AP.
per pair    Mt/v
Men's heavy all wool work OE?A
sox, reg. 35c. now     -*Mt)v
.    ^9*Wt^. -^ejS^-^eg.   ^eieW^.^r^t&i...  .-i^^m\.a}7i-, . .   -*^i«pf
BOYS' DEPARTMENT
Boys' Summer Combinations, all sizes
in fine Balbriggan at   60c.
Boys' khaki shirts   75c.
Boys* khaki Scout Shirts,    AP
reg. $1.50 now     I/Ol
Boys' Summer Blouses
Boys' overalls, bib and plain QET rt
and Coveralls at    t/t)v*
Boys' Blue Denim Toreador pants
regular $1.50, now $1.19
Boys' {thicker Pants from  55c.
LANG'S DRUG STORE ..^ rm- ^;:^mz.~m*"ram       , flanelette sheets
White Flanelette Sheets, largest size,
12/4, best quality on (T»A JQ
sale while they last at    $.£-trX*/
Prints on sale at  22c.
Mackenzie and Partridge
Opposite the Post Office
Cumberland, B.C.
Week-end
SPECIALS
, VELVO
We have received another shipment of this     QQrt
article, reg. 60c, and can still offer it at Ot/C
$ .60 Syrup of Pigs $ .38
.75 Bronchitis Mixture  47
1.25 Enos Fruitsalts 89
TOILET GOODS SPECIALS
1.50 Ashes of Roses face powder  1.18
.50 Solid Brilliantine 28
.50 Williams Aqua Velva  36
.50 Williams Shaving Liquid 36
.35 Williams Shaving Cream 27
.35 Palmolive Shaving; Cream  27
.26 Mi 31 Tooth Paste 19
,40 Tooth Brushes  24
.35 Tooth Brushes     .18
Couettes—for removing cold cream, large
package     .50
POWDER AND PERFUME SPECIAL
1.00 Jasmine Face Powder and (P"|   AA
.75 Jasmine Perfume, both for «P l.»UU
SOAP SPECIALS
.15 Jergen's Bath Soap 09
.10 Mixed Soaps (Palmolive, Lifebuoy, etc.    01 »
3 for £lC
.35 Langlois Lavender Soap    .26
.05-Conde Castile Soap, 6 for 25
CANDY SPECIALS
.75 Ann Hathaway Chocolates, 1 lb. box 54
.35 Sugared Fruit Jellies    .24
.40 Orange and Lemon Gum Drops, 1-lb. box ....   .29
25 % off all Boxed Chocolates.
STATIONERY
Special sale of best quality boxed paper and
envelopes. Because the boxes are slightly
soiled, these will sell for one-half or less of
the original prices.
.25 Waterman's Ink  14
SPECIAL
Reproduction of famous etchings. Wonderful   CQ^,
values at  0«/V
Lang's Drug Store
"IT PAYS TO DEAL AT LANG'S"
Cumberland Welsh Society
will hold a
Monster Dance
CUMBERLAND HALL
Monday, May 25th
Dance 10 to 2 a.m.
—J. WALKER'S ORCHESTRA—
—EVERYBODY WELCOME—
Gentlemen, 75c. Ladies, 50c.
This advertisement is not published
or displayed by the Liquor Control
I     Board or hy the Government of the
Province of British Columbia.
Silver Spring Brewery
Announces a flew Product
nils Btivfriifii-nidit ib not published or dlipUyirt by tht Liquor Control Board,
or by tht Oovtrnmtnt of lrltuh Columbia

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.cumberlandis.1-0067928/manifest

Comment

Related Items