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The Cumberland Islander Oct 10, 1930

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at Ilo-Ilo This Week End
berland Islander
at llo-llo This Week End
Lawn Bowling jFootball Game
Green Closed)    F™"rj™ Sunday
Entries for  the  crib  tournament
which wall commence at the Athletic
, r-     l   i    j   r    i n  *,     . cu,1) on Sunday will be received up
i Cumberland   Eaglet   and   Courtenay   ,      L. ,     , ...        ,,       .      ,.
■ 'to  Saturday  night.    Already  there
to Meet j an, tt number of entries in but the
"' | hoard of management extended thu
j     The   Cumberland    Eagles   soccer ' time of entry up to Saturday to nl-
The    Cumberland    lawn    bowling j eleven will meet a strong team from i low as many of the members as pos-
green has closed for the season nfter (Courtenay on the Recreation ground, sible  t0 gf!t  theil.  numeH  jn,     xhv
most successful first year.    Satur-  Sunday at 2 o'clock in an exhibition i tournament will be a doubles and en-
game.   The tilt is attracting a great] trans will be allowed to choose their
deal of interest as many are anxious I own partners.
to see just what Courtenay have to |	
offer in the way of soccer players.
Eagles Surprise'
The Cumberland branch of the
| Canadian Legion, British Empire
i Service: league will celebrate Arm-
  I Istice by a monster banquet followed
Huge Crowd at Nanaimo Sees Local | by  a  dance  in  the   Memorial  Hall.
Eaglet in Fine Game;  Henry
Watson   Star  Player
New Boat Put On  Crib League
Powell River Run
Immediately,   It had heen the inten
tion of the executive to close thi
green with a hie; competition but ow
ing to the inclement weather. How-
found impossible to hold one. How
ever,  as an  outcome  uf the  manv; enter.
members present, a special challenge J     The game on Sunday should  be
game was decided upon, playing for j attended by a large number of fans,
a specially donated  trophy.    Those; especially after the great game put
participating  in   this  special  game j up on Sunday  last  by the  Eagles
were Vernon-Jones nnd W. Younger | against the Nanaimo South End.
against  H.  Waterfleld and  W.  Mc- \ 	
Millan, the latter winning one of the 1f%..      *~,       ij    »       .   _
closest  games   ever   played  on   the j Ulty L-OUlO  ASSlSt
green by a score of 11-10. It was de-
cided to play fifteen ends only and OO&rQ   Of     1 fAQC
Successful In Old
Country Test
day evening saw the final of the
doubles competition pulled off when
Harry Jackson and Bill Younger defeated Vernon-Jones and T. Carney. „im. ... int. WHV 01 BDBl!er |-i.»yui». ■ —
by a score of 21-14. The gome was | The neighboring city have always! "ulVGnZGG COcM
watched by a fair number of spec managed to field a fall ly strong hose-1
tators who were somewhat dump- j ball team nnd if a number of round
pointed by the exhibition, not one of | ball players can be located to give
the four players coming anywhere, tj10 local Eagles a game, some inter-1
near their regular form. eating football is in sight this winter!
Sunday afternoon the green was for the fans. With Quathiaski Cove I
closed for the year and work on the'fielding two teams, the new Upper In view of the continued interest
contemplated improvements will start | Island League should at least get' in pulverized fuel firing for marine
I away to a good start. Four teams j work, the recent official opening of
|is hardly enough to comprise a good j the extensions of the Derby Electri-
j league but the officials are hoping J city Station is ot* great importance
' that teams from Union Bay and pos- states Syren and Shipping in a recent
, sibly Parksville can be induced to'issue, as showing the very latest ad-
; vances in pulverized fuel firing. The
'. new plant consists of two combustion
steam generators, or special water-
tube boilers, each of 60,000-HO.OOP
pound evaporation per hour, and a
Parsons 20,000 kilowatt turbo-gener
ator ,with a turbine of the single
l cylinder pure reaction type for high
J efficiency. Firing is carried out with
! a pulverized fuel equipment whicli
i includes the Volcano burner nnd th-
so close was the contest thnt it was " " ~~ '        'latest duplex type of pulverized coul
not decided until the last bowl was. .._ _ wm-BMaw /«? nnuuiAki I fee(lcr' wmle tnL' chimney *ttau8 ftl"e
delivered,, Waterlield and McMillan | ALD" BANNERMAN OF OPINION M waBhed with pressure water sprays
won eight ends to  their opponents I THAT CITY SHOULD } to remove fine dust,
seven und as stated only one point! CO-OPERATE |     The new boiler consists of a steam
The affair will he for ex-service men
and their relatives only and as tickets
are limited early application for
' same is urged. Any member of the
Cumberland Eagles mnde a Region will be pleased to sell tickets
name for themselves on Sunday Inst U) unyo)ie desirous of going. An
when they came within an ace of ambitlou:
beating the Southend Seniors at Na- un am|  u.-Col  C.  W.  Villiers will
Boat   Went    Into
To Make Start
Ralph  Gibson,  of  Bevan,  Afain
Choien   President
Captain .1. Vernon returned
mox last night with his new I"
ihe   Comox-Powell   River   nn
new   boat   has   accommodate
programme is being drawn; ,„„ p(W8engers and aboul lilt
i toast-master,
Bigger Markets
Lower Prices Is
Result Of Tariff
divided the players at the finish. It I 	
was a real good finish to a very sue;     A   mt|e  discussaon  ar(jae  ftt  the
cessful first year. | Council   meeting  on  Monday   night
jjj      ~~ T | following the reading of a communi-
D&SKGtD&llCrS ^V 111     icat'"n  *vom  tnc  Provincial  depart-
I ment of Public Works with reference
A *w>A I aco Otto hto tnc unemployment grant made by
■Une ana lAIbG V/IU5ahe Federal Government.    The com-
—~™   ' ■ munication asked the co-operation of
High  School   Players  Open   Season j the city in making a report of the
  j number of unemployed and any ne-
The opening games for the season
took place on Tuesday night last in
the Bund Hall when the Cumherland
and Courtenny High School players
clashed. Thc girls' game was the
first on the programme, the locals
winning a one-sided gnmc by 43 to
13. However, as this was the first
game and the Courtenay girls not
properly organized, the result was no
surprise. The neighboring players
promise to get revenge next week
at Courtenay.
The second game of the evening
was between the boys from the local
and Courtenay high schools and turned out to be a real humdinger from
start to finish, with each team leading alternately. For an opening game
it was real snappy basketball and
with a little more practice the combination will be greatly improved.
Next week the teams meet at Courtenay when n most interesting game
should result. Hurold Conrod of
Cumberland refereed the games and
gave great satisfaction. He will no
doubt be in great demand this fall
if he keeps up the same brand of
New Battalion To
Wear Hunting
Stuart Tartan
Announcement was made at Ottawa on Tuesday of this week that
Major 1). It. Sargent hod been promoted to the rank of Lt.-Colonel and
to command the 2nd battalion of the
Canadian Scottish with headquarters
ot Nanaimo. As stntcd last week
the new battalion will comprise companies from Duncan, Couitenay-
Cumhcrland,  Nanaimo and Saanich.
The new battalion will wear the
Hunting Stuart tartan recently approved by the Department of National Defence for the Canadian Scottish Regiment.
The company to be located at Duncan has already met with considerable success ,in that it is well organized under Captain Eric Henderson.
The strength of this company if
ahout sixty ull ranks.
cessary work within the municipality
The Mayor said it looked like a case
of "passing the buck", and after
some further discussion all the Aldermen were of the opinion that
there was no work that needed doing iu the city and could not see how
filling in the form received from the
department was going to be of any
assistance. The aldermen perused
the unemployment list which had
been started one week ago. It showed well over 100 names on and whilst
there were some names of residents
of the outlying district it showed a
fairly large number of unemployed
or partially employed in the city.
Mayor Muxwell did not believe there
were more than twenty men unemployed in the city and frankly said
so. Finally the city clerk was instructed to fill in the form for the
Department of Public Works stating
that there was no work within the
City of Cumberland which needed
immediate attention. Before the matter was finally dispensed with Alderman Bannerman came out strongly
in favor of the City supporting the
Board of Trade in its efforts to get
some needed road work done within
the immediate district. He waB of
the opinion that it might jeopardize
the work of the Board of Trade if
the Council did not show any enthusiasm for this government relief
A communication was also received from McDiarmid and McDiarmid
solicitors for the city in the Electric
Light question, acknowledging the
receipt of cheque for $600 ns retaining fee for Mr, E. C. Mayers as special counsel for the City of Cumberland in the electric light arbitration
case which comes before the Court
of Appeal this month.
Bills and accounts to the amount
of $585.15 were refenvd to the fi-1
nance committee nnd if found correct ordered to hc paid. Reports of
committees were called for by the!
Mayor and Alderman Parnham for j
the finance committee reported sat- j
isfuctory balance. Alderman Hen-
dot-son for tho Board of Works re-1
pairs to WQgon and other necessary
street work proceeding.    Light and,
water   committees   reported   every-\*W oi Ml8s Dclln»  wllwm- of Nl1'
thing O.K. and Alderman Ledingham naimo, to
and water drum with four complete
combustion chamber walls of tine
water-cooled steel tubes and super-!
heaters. Multiple air heaters, and '
steel tube economizers with cast iron
fins are included, the pressure heim;
350 pounds and the temperature 75,0.'
degrees Fahrenheit. The burners, of
which only one per boiler is required,
are fixed in tho bottom of the com
bustion chambers and project through
the water screen tubes, some of.
which are diverted for the purpose
the Homes consequently spouting'
upwards. The outer costing of the I
burner is a large firebrick cone, prim-,
nry air carrying the pulverized coal!
and secondary air passing to the;
burner, these being given a turbulent motion by helical vanes.
Further to increase the mixing aC-i
tion in the combustion chamber, part
of  the  secondary   air  is   protected
from the  lower parts  of the  steel
tube walls as a series of jets, while
no brickwork is used for the boiler!
setting,  which   is  entirely   of  steel I
plate, a noteworthy point for marine j
work.    For  feeding the  pulverized j
coul to the burner, duplex feeders are j
used, consisting of  two   horizontal:
perforated    plates    with    a    rotary
scraper between and  replacing tho
screw feeders,    The washing of nil j
the   combustion   gases   with   water j
sprays  to   remove  grit  takes   place |
near the base of the chimney, unrlj
this  is another  outstanding  matter)
for   marine   application,   especially!
for the pasenger liner. '
At a well attended meeting of the
Young People's Society of Cumberland United Church held on Monday
evening, the following were elected
to office for the coming term:
President, Mr. Clifford Horwood;
Christian Endeavor Vice-President,
Miss E, Laing; Missionary Vice-President, Miss Edna Gear; Citizenship
Vice-President, Mr. John Auehterlonie; Literary Vice-President, Miss
Bowering; S o c I a,I Vice-President
Miss Jean Brown; Pianist, Miss Josephine Freeburn; Secretory-Treasurer, Miss Jessie Bnird.
Former Local Girl
To Be Married
Cumberland, Oct. 6—Ot interest to
the numerous friends ot the bride-to-
be is the announcement ol the mur-
nnimo. This team of Nanaimo youths
after a brilliant record as juniors,
decided to enter senior company thlsj
year. A week ago they almost beat!
the famous New Westminster Royals
and the game against the Cumber-!
land Eagles on Sundny lost was look-1
ed upon by some of the Southend ex-j
ecutive os o practice game for the
boys and even went so far as to predict ii four goal to nothing win. As
a matter of fact, lhe Cumberland
Eagles were leuding three .goals to
one at half time and fifteen minutes
from full lime were leading four
goals to two. The home team were
very fortunate in being able to wipe
out such a deficit in the dosing stages
of what must have been to them a|Put through a
"hectic" time, and emerged victors
by a score of six goals to tfour.
There was a very large crowd present
and the special correspondent of the
Victoria Daily Times who was preen! at the gome said: "The visitors
had all the play in the first half and
deserved the lead of 3-1. The outstanding feature of the game was
the brilliant ploying of Henry Watson, Cumberland outside right. Three
of the goals scored by his side were
due to his efforts ond. he is the finest
outside right seen in Nanaimo for
many years." Continuing the Times
correspondent says:
■ "Cumherland .played .all over the
Southend in the first half and .kept
the home defense busy und but for
tho fine work of Edmunds und Boyd
would have hud half a dozen goals at
the interval. Cumherland scored
after twenty-five minutes of play
through McFarlane on'a cross from
Watson and Weir registered Cumberland's second goal from a free
Southend had a look in and Gray
scored from a corner kick. Watson
then ran right up, heating several
opponents and scored with u low
'On resinning ploy Southend
sumed the aggressive jyid bombarded
the visitors goal until .McGregor
scored. Southend kept up- pressure
and were having the best of the play
when Watson secured the boll on the
halfway line and beat several opponents to pass to McFarlane who netted
Cumberland's fourth goal.
"Southend livened up* and White
scored in a scramble in goal, after
Edmunds hit the crossbar with a hard
drive. Southend kept up the pressure and three more goals were scored through McGregor, 2: ond White
"Cumherland tried hard to equalize. .*ind were bombarding home goal
whe,!! the whistle blew... For Southend Edmunds, Waugh ■"and McGregor
were the shining lights. Wulker lu
goal. Brown, Weir and Watson were
the pick of the visitors."
The teams were:     ■ •  ■
Cumberland—Walker, Brown, Mc-
Lyllan; Howay, Cpnrodw Weir; Watson, Gibson, Campbell, McFarlane
and Bartoldi.       .   .
Southend—Shepperd; Boyd, Edmunds; McGregor, Waugh, Hallinan;
J. Cray, Tassin, White,. (J, Gray and
Sandland.    Referee,  Gunniss.
•The supporters of tho-Eogles were
very well pleased at the display of
their favorites and cheerfully predict a most successful season for
them.    The  boys come out of last
Sunday's game with'flying colors and   .       . .        ,   ,       ,        ,, ,
•     * *   ■ delinking in writing that BUCh would
whilst many hard knocks wore given!,    ., ,, „..,, ,., ,., tl	
und freely*taken, the game on the
. full i
of freight
velop   160  horae-power
nble of doing thi* run
to Powell River in two
Tbe boat is a good si
At a well attended meeting in the
writing room at the Athletic Hall on
Friday night, a number of crib enthusiasts gathered to draw up plans
j for the coming season. The president
, Ml*. Gibson gave u brief outline of
| the doings nf the league last year
and thanked all thc members of the
various clubs for many courtesies
; extended to him during his term of
I office. The secretary, T. D. Robert-
worthy one   *"ii   reported  that  there  was o  bal-
el. can de
Ml     IS    COP
Ottawa, October 8; (Special to th.:
Islander).—With the Prime Minister
and three of his Ministers in Britain,
there is little If any, foiling off in the
pace which Mr. Bennett set for
the departments of Government
when he took office in record Lime,
assembled Parliament iu record time,
cord volume of tor-
ill' changes and emergency unemployment relief and prorogued the House
in the record period of fifteen days. I
The imprint of Mr. Bennett's decisiveness has been communicated to
his colleagues, a fact which is reflected in the conversations of Civil Servants who can't recall a time since the
war yours, when departments* hum-
mod with activity as they have since
August   7th.
Of the measures which arose out
of the special session of parliament
those affecting the tariff .either by
direct alteration 6r throligh extension of authority in fixing valuations;
aw'tlccncd the greatest degree of
public interest and public interest in
their operation will continue to be
of the most vital importance to the
government'. Thus far the records
of the department of labor indicate
that upwards of lli.OOO employees
have been added to the staffs of the
Industries affected by tariff changes.
In many instances only those re-'
quired to reorganize plant equipment
hove yet been employed and thu es-1
timote is made in Government circles that before the turn of tho year
mare than 40,000 men and women
will have been provided with em-
employment as a direct result of the! Friday
and has lately been weathering the
heavy weather usually found on tho
West Coast and con easily stand the
crossing Trom Comox to Powell Rlvor
In ihe stormiest <.t' weathers,    Since
starting his venture a few weeks ago
Captain Vernon has been under considerable handicap as neither of the
boats  he   has   bad   during   the   time
j waiting for his own to be delivered
' has come up to demands mnde. The
j Cuptain is building up a fairly large
I business   with   tin*   Paper   town   and
wilh his line new boat on the run he
will be able to take care of oil demands for quite a long time.
Badminton Now
In Full Swing
Band  Hall Occupied   Every   Night uf
the Week
ch.inges- in fiscal policy which Premier Bennett made effective during the
fifteen-day session of Parliament
which terminated on September 22.
Before next March; when Mr. Bennett's lirst account of his stewardship is given the House, it is predic' I copied every night In tin
ed that 50,000 will owe their employ-'
ment to measures wbich he made effective last month. In addition thc
claim will be advanced on behalf of
the Government thnt, hnd Mr. Bennett's remedies not been brought in,
another 50,000 would have been
forced out of employment under being able to get ac
economic conditions which then oh-(many Cumberlnnd
Thus, far, if reports received bv
the departments of Labor and of
Trade and Commerce are to be accepted, the Government finds that
manufacturers affected by tariff
changes have remained by their
pledge that no advantage would be
taken of higher protection to increase prices to the consuming public The Department of Labc
been specially charged to observ
Badminton in Cumberland is again
in full swing with every ball in town
housing one or two clubs. The Whippets and the Cumberland Senior
clubs started in on Monday night,
both clubs reporting a large number
Of members in attendance. The senior club is using the Anglican hall
whilst the Whippets use the Bond
ball. Owing to the Shuttle badminton club making application for the
use of the Band hall fpv two nights
n week the Whippets have hud to
give up one night and the baskutbal!-
ors one night. After some discussion
the executive of the club granted
nights of play as follows: Whippets
Monday and Wednesday; Shuttle
club, Tuesday and Thursday, with
nt]  Saturday given over to
iflketlmH. The halt will he open for
basketball practice certain mornings
and afternoons of the week, bul n
basketball will be allowed to be played in the hall on Sunday.-. This
means that tbe old Band hall is oc-
ek and
also on most week di
The United Church badminton
club also got going, making n start,
on Tuesday with many members present. It looks as though the popular
winter game was in for another successful six months. Owing i<- nol
iminodnted here.
feather pushers
have joined the Col
ing the Native Sons'
\ ance ou hand from last year, the
Bum of (8.25. The secretary's re-
; port was adopted os read when the
j election of officers for thc coming
of Bevan, former president, was un-
uiiuous choice as president and Harry
[Jackson, vice-president; T. D. Robertson will be secretary for another
term. The executive will comprise
the presidents of each club in th*
! league.
Applications were received from
seven clubs ot the meeting ond two
of the old clubs dropped out, the
City team ond the Nondescripts, New
teams coming in are the Eagles, the
Oddfellows, Conservatives. In addition to these three, Union Bay, Veterans, Athletics and Comox hnd applications in.
The secretory ond T. Carney were
appointed a committee to draw up a
schedule and to accept any further
applications from teams desirous of
entering the league up to Monday
night, after whcih no further entries
will be token.
It wos also decided by the meeting
that all clubs entering the lengue be
charged $2.00 entrance fee.
J list before drawing up the schedule an application for membership
was received from Courtenay, mak-
hig eight teams in the league, a
greater number than has ever been
received   before.
The regular league games will
conclude about the middle of March
find the final night will be a regular
get-together of oil teams when ft
smoker will be held und the winners
presented with the Horry Maynard
Nanaimo, Oct. X.—Mr. Justice
Ffshor granted an absolute decree of
divorce to Ednu Jones, from her
husband, Richard Jones. T. P. Morton of Nanaimo appeared for the petitioner ond Mr. Monley of Vancouver for the defendant.
The schedule of the crib league
wns drawn Up during the week and
ready for publication but owing to
one or two more teams desirous of
entering the league, the schedule hm
has been withheld until Monday of next
thislwc°k'    The first games, however, will
feature   of   economii
The prniciple was cl
that bigger markets and greater pro
duction should result in lower—not
higher—prices to the consumer and
in  Ibis  manufacturers agreed.  Many
of them gave Mi   .Bennett their un-
developments. },H' ployed tonight when the Cumber-
rly laid down land Athletics journey to Comox and
the Veterans play Courtenny In the
Veterans' hall. The Oddfellows journey to Union Bay noxl Wednesday
instead of playing tonight ns thc
nhipping boys asked to have the dalo
altered      All teums will  be  in actio*,
for the fire wardens reported that it
had been decided to point the hydrants for tho winter.
The Mayor in speaking of the condition of the streets and lanes in the
city thought it might he u good plan
if  the  chairman  of  the   Board   of
nl  all  over the city and
The Eagles basketball teams journeyed to Courtenny lust night to engage the Piket Players in scheduled
games.   The Eagles men's team won ! Works
rather easily over the Piket five by checked up on everything before the
a score of .17 to 10.   The girls team von| bad weather set in.
also won rather easily coming out on j     Under the heading of new business
the long end of a 14-6 score.   A re-' Alderman Bannerman brought up the
turn game will be plnyed at Cum- j nmtter of the city band and wanted
":1 :"""" | to know if it was not possible for
I the city to do something in the matter. After some discussion Alder-
mon Bannerman was informed that
berland next Friday night.
The Ladies' Bridge Club was entertained at the home of Mrs, Harry
Parkinson on Tuesday evening when  if the people interested in a city band
three tables of bridge were in play, j could get together and have a meet-
Winners   were   announced   as   first, | ing  ond   find   out  just  what   they
Mrs. K. Brown, second, Mrs. W. Hudson, consolation, Mrs. McNeil.   During the evening the hostess served
delectable refreshments.
Gordon Lewis Beavnn, ol
Edmonds, which will take plnce on
Saturday next  nt  Vancouver.
The bride-to-be is a native dauKli-
ter ol this city, her parents being the
late Mr. and Mrs. T. 8. Wilson, well-
known pioneer residents. She was a
member of the court house stuff until
recently removing to the Nanatmo ot-
Miss Nettie Robertson will be the
bridesmaid when the marriage service
Is read a St. Andrew's United church
by Rev. Willard Brewing, D.D. Others
from Cumberland will leave on Saturday to attend the wedding will be
Miss Wilson's sister and brother-in-
law, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Stewart and
Mr. and Mrs, John Thomson.
hi fni*P i    At   thc   Nanaimo   co,**rt    hOUSe    on
1        'Tuesday last Miss Wilson wus present-
beautiful mahogany clock
whole was clean.
Walton to Sign for Nanaimo
So Impressed were the Southend
executive with the display of Watson that the Cumberland school
teocher was opproached and asked to
sign. The executive of the Eagles
were quite willing to grout. Watson
a transfer if the ■player fs desirous
of going Into 800tor company and
will do oil in their power to assist
him.     Nnnaimo ..undoubtedly   want
Wutson.    It is now up to the plnycr
and already ther
f lowered prices. There
s yet, of higher prices. -\
■est. of course, centres in
{■•{cultural implements, in
of tractors it will he some
' Canadian plants are cop
I'ting the demand and until then the old rate- of duty will
he ren
ll' int.
en nl' i
' lll'flll
it'xi   wee
I  wl
rn   il   i
;\   thi
full  m'Ih'I
vill  lit
.•inly f.
, nui,
it'll! inn.
able 1.1'
Will,,,,,,...., I „i
A   utililiiiK  ut   much   iiiii'i'i-i   in
ii'siili'iii,. of [luppy  Valley and Co.
Thi'..l)i'pill'lnifill ni' 1'in.iine is »1.|,B™ !""1' l'la(!G :" "" l!"""'" ,'""1"
ii'iiilv nl work MMmhlinir uenoral in ; "'■ n'"" ''• r,l,ll"v' "" ll""1"'1 -'"'■
formation  ronpeottng  tho  complete wlV1. »   '   ''   '' '        '   ''
rovlalon »f Hit tnrlff which Mr, Ben
nett promlaoil will be Introduced nt
thc regular noaslon of pnrllumonl
after tht Now Venr. When the
Prime MWater rcturna from Britain
Mows is ii series uf dramatic events
The wurld is its stage. The subjects
in the newsreels are the tlimnxes in
thc play of Life. News is the pre-
Imlt to nil drama. News suggests
the stories of the future. V„\ Movietone News presents the big inn-
ments of life, with the great of the
World slurred and featured, Patrons
at thc Ilo-Ilo on Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday of next week, will
see and hear thc Movietone News
Reel as follows:
franco beats U.S. in Davis cup
play—rochet, great French star
lakes Tilden's measure in tennis tins-
sic as Paris crowd cheers. Conl off
with us at Yellowstone—forget the
sweltering city as Movietone guides
y„ll through Uncle Sam's great wonderland. Movietone films drama of
the sky—-Joe Crane, veteran aviator,
tumbles 2,000 feet while being photographed at work on plant. An
accidental slip and Crane plunges into the waters otf the Curtiss airport
at North Beach, N.Y.—Seaplane rescues him, Old or now steps—take
your pick—here's the style in favor
fifty yonrs ago as shown at New
York meeting of Dancing Masters of
Amorlca. Sub 1 And this is the
step you'll soon be doing—demon
trnted by Ramon and Rosita.
Europo'l hi'iiutics on parade—
Utiles from many nations assemble
;,! Ilcuvlllc on way I,, Rio de .Inner-
lo  f,,i   world  toatesl.
after tie
t is that the whole Bennett
program of Canadian development is I
wanted, briging their needi
the Council it would enable the c>*-y! e«T~with
fathers to  look into  thc situation Dy hcr coiicgncs u, honor of the coin-
more thoroughly. ing event.
Allhe meeting of the clubs interested in thc Upper Island football
league, the following scherulo was
drawn up:
October lfith: Tyee B vs. tingles;
October litith": Tyee B vs. Courtenay,   again. •
Ragles vs. Tyee "A. Tbe fl
November 2nd: Open; November
Oth: Courtenay vs. Eagles, Tyee A
vs. Tyee B; November 16th: Kagles
vs. Tyee B, Tyee A vs Courtenay;
November 23rd: Tyee A vs Courtenny, Eagles vs. Tyee B; November 80:
Courtenay vs. Tyee. B, Tyee A vs
December 7th:   Eagles   vs.   Courtenay, Tyee B vs. Tyee A; December  ment, anil in the in,
Uth: Tyee B vs.' Eagles, Courtonay
vs. Tyee A.  .'
put  hi
he  will  11
.•tgies into the general revision. It]
s possible, though not probable, thnt
i lieu Minister of Finance will bo
naugunitod before Parliament meets
ml Mis. 1'. Carlo, became Hit bride FOR NINE-YEAR-OLD.
ol   Edward   Williamson,  of   Happy m,-. .1. li, Robortwn entertained
Valley    Tin- bride was nttendod by „,,„„. nn,.,.,, ima]| g\t], at („,,. hnlm,
Miss Myrtle Smith of Courtenny ;n„l ,„, Saturdoy afternoon Inst in honor
Jnmci   lluiioii   ncted  ni   licil   man. „r hoi daughter Helen's ninth hirth-
Aftei  ilit ceremony a reception tol ,|:lv.    Games and contests occupied
lowed,   at   ilit   home   of   tin-   I.I llle'- ,)„,  Ijul,. „„(.„!„ for lnc m„jor por.
parent, whore thiity-iivt relatives at ;,,,„ „f t|,P timt-. prize winners being
tended.    Tin- mom- wore decorated j,.mh> Robortson In tha guessing con-
wilh asters und othci  fall flowers in ,,.«,   .„„|   Margaret   Armstrong und
niniiv" iiii.l  while, ami ilit Inl,It de Betty Shortt nt musical chuirs. Boun-
cornOons  curried   mu   In  Hit  some tcous refreshments hnd boen provid-
color.    A   three  tier  wedding  cake ,.,| i,v m,„, Robertson and the beau-
wns tut  by Hit bride. tlfully decorated  table wns centred
inilissolubjx interwoven with the An-1     During the afternoon vocal and In- with  a   magnificent   birthday   cake,
tal policy nf the Dominion and until strumentsl selections were rendered Mrs. W. Hutchinson, sister of Mrs.
that   has .In'tii   re-tut   attni'ding t,,"l,y   Mrs.   E.   Browne   nnd   Mi.   G. Robertson assisted in looking after
his  convictions,   Mr.   Bennett   mustIMenrnes,     Unite  tin-  happy   couple lhe wants of the guests.   Those punctually   bo   the   deciding   factor   in j left  for a two weeks' honeymoon to j sent Included Doreen Henderson, Iris
the listnl department,    Whether or I be spent in Vancouver and Vlctorln. Watson,    Myrtle    Mux-well,    Gladys
not he carried the title of Minister of  For travelling, the bride wore a dress Woods, Nettie Gibson, Gwen Kuthcr-
Flnonce hc must direct that depart, of delphinium blue nnd hat to match, ford. Davidina Derbyshire, Margaret
ntime he is snv 'and grey coat.   On their return they Armstrong,  JunoEadio,  Jessie  Robing the  country  tho  emolument  at-will make theil  home In Happy Val-! orison,  Leono  Hrown,  Doris  Brown,
I lathing to n portfolio.                         | ley. 'Belly Shortt and Jackie Robertson. PAGE TWO
The Cumberland Islander
IN AN OBSCURE corner of a New York newspapei
the other day there appeared an item about a widow
in New Zealand who sued her late husband's employer for $6,000 under the workmen's compensation lav,
of that Dominion. She charged that ber mun had been
literally "worked to death." The court upheld her claim
and ordered the employer to pay her the money,
The item was confined to these brief facts; but no oni
can read it without wanting to know a good deal more
about it. What sort of a job wus the man doing and
how did his widow prove to the evident satisfaction of
the court that he had been "worked to death'",' It make-
one wonder whether his employer was careless, nr just
a plain slave-driver.    It is indeed a puzzling case.
[f the truth were known, Incidentally this unidentified
New Zealand er is far from being the only worker whose
headstone might well bear the inscription, "Worked to
Death." In fact, that line would not be out of place on
millions of graves, scattered all over the world. It could
adorn the tombs of all classes of people, from Prime
Ministers ami Presidents to day laborers. It symbolizes
a fate thai overtakes, perhaps, the majority of nil
workers on this earth.
If the "big man" has died of overwork, however, there
usually are compensations, He seldom leaves u family
in want and he probably has achieved something by
which he will be remembered by his fellow men, But
the ordinary worker who wears himself out at his job
seldom has much consolation. It not Infrequently transpires, unhappily .that one who has been "worked to
death', has been badly cheated. It would be interesting
to learn what is back of the ease of the New Zoalander
Victoria Times.
careful inspection ami general overhauling to remedy
the ailments that may have developed during the sum*
mor, and to prepare for the annual tussle with Old Man
Winter. Most important of these Autumn adjustments
is careful attention to the cooling system.
In a booklet containing timely suggestions for preparing the car for Winter, the Glycerine Producers' Association, whose members manufacture ull the standard
radiator glycerine anti-freeze used in the United States,
j lists the adjustments that the average cooling system
\ requires nt the end of the summer driving period.
"First of nil," the Association points out, "the cooling
' system should be thoroughly cleaned and flushed and all
accumulated scale, dirt and sediment washed away. If
the accumulation is heavy, as is frequently the cusc
where cars have been subjected to long, hard driving
during the summer months, it is advised that cleaning
be done by an experienced radiator service man, but if
you undertake (lu* job yourself the sal soda method is
"Any small senilis or leaks that may have opened up
during the summer shake-up, -mould be repaired carefully. You don't want your anti-freeze to leak out and
leave your radiator unprotected during the approaching
cold weather. All joints and connections in the circulating system, Including hose connections, pump and cylinder head bolts, should be tightened. Cracked or porous
hose connections should be replaced, and pump packing
and gland inns properly adjusted.
"If yon use radiator glycerine for anti-freeze pro-
tectlon. you can have your cooling system filled now and
no further denning will be necessary until the solution
is drawn out in the spring. Since radiator glycerine will
neither boil away nor evaporate at normal driving tern-
poraturcs, it can he Installed without danger of loss while
submitted by the secretary, it was decided to pay the (air prizes in full at
once. This action was tpken in spite
of the fair showing a loss of approximately 1102.00 brought about by a
considerably indreased prize liability
over that of last year and a reduced
attendance on the part of the public,
which made the Rate receipts substantially less than iu 1929. This result
would point to the financial advantage
of holding the fall fair on labor day
which was so satisfactory a year ago.
To make up thc deficiency, it has
been decided to arrange an auction
sale of produce and other commodities
during the present mouth, nnd the following committees have bcen appointed to receive goods for the sale:
Courtenay—W. A. Urquhart nnd R.
U. Hurford.
Comox—Hairy  Rossiter.
Lower Road--Jus. Casanave nnd
John Crockett.
Lazo—W. A. B. Paul.
Merville—Ja.-i. Reid nnd D. M, Isenor.
Lake Trail—A. R. England and Hugh
Dove Creek—W. E. Mantle.
Happy Vnlley-J. W. Stalker.
In addition to the accounts it was
decided to grant the sports committee
the sum of (67 lor the purpose of discharging its prizes in full and the
band was voted a sum ol $20 for IU
assistance on lair day.
Arrangements arc now under way
for a plowing match to be held in tills
district on the 22nd October. The
winner of this match is expected to
ilu* weather is still warm and will he on hand when .lack
Rro.it, lirst strikes.    If your cooling system Is properly(compel*?   at   the   provincial   plowing
conditioned, one filling will Inst all winter." (match at Ladner on the 5th of Nov-
[ ember.   Mr. Hurford was appointed
. —~„ jdixector to represent the agricultural
AlinM .society at the provincial match after
NO SOLOMON he hnd submitted an Interesting report
There is a mun in our town, and he was wondrous wise,
He swore by all the gods above he would not advertise!
OCTOBER,   which   mark;
summer touring seaso
is   a   red-letter   month
This is the time when the i
the   interval   between   the'
and  settled   cold  weather.!
on  the motorists' calendar.!
ir should be subjected to a|
Hut one day he did break this rule; and thereby hongs
a tale;
The ad was sot in real small type,
nnd headed Sheriff's
School Report
Honor List
Dlv. I. grade S, teacher. G. E. Apps
No. on roll 3*3; percentage attendance, 07,5; perfect attendance, 28;
no. of lates, 3.
Honor cards — Mitsuo Hayashi,
Cheyoko Sugimori, rllromitsu Saito,
Viisahnni Kndoguchi, Cheung Wong,
Tsugimo   Matsukura.
Div, 11, grade 7—teacher, T. A.
Gallivan. No. on roll, .'15; no. of lates
1; perfect attendance, 31; percentage attendance.  08.74.
Honor cards—Albert Hicks, Susu-
ma Kawaguchl, Kiyushi Okeeda, Hiroshi Ogaki, Fred Martin, Mnsaki
Kaga and  Moyishi  Kimoto  (equal).
Div. Ill, grades fi and 7—teacher,
I. McFadyen. No. on roll, -'Jo; perfect attendance, 29; percentage of
attendance, i'7.1.
Honor cards: grade fi: Alma Kllis,
Keith McKee, Alice Jackson; grade
7; Aruthur Ramsell, Margaret Dickinson, Eunice Devlin.
Ddv. IV, grades 6 and 5—teacher,
C. MacKinnon. No. of lates, 4; perfect attendances 28; percentage of
attendance, 00.1.
lienor cards: graded: Tetsuo Aoki.
Sakae Aida: Grade 5: George Ogaki
Margaret James, Margaret Armstrong. Tom Tso,
Div. V, grade 5 Jr.- teacher, V. J.
Aspesy. No, on roll, :>!•; perfect. 32
percentage  attendance,  90.0d.
Honor cards. William Warren, Jennie Cheung, Laureen Frelone, Valerie Gatz, Tom Stephenson, Kakuiehiro
Div. VI -teacher, II
on roll, 25; percentage
08.3; perfect  attendant
Honor cards: Sr. :,; Rosie. Gallafrio annbe.
Helen Eadie, Bessie Mah; Jr. 3: Le-      Div. XII- -teacher, (
ray   Richardson,   Madeline   Warren, son.   No. on roll, 30; no. of lates 0
Shigekl Sora. percentage    of   attendance,   98.21;.
Dlv, IX—teacher, 51. Robinson. On!perfect attendances, 23.
roll, 84; percentage attendance. 0fi.7;     Honor curds: Yoshiko Hiroae, Ka-
no.of lates. 2 j perfect attendances, UuoyaW Obara. Tommy Ogaki, Tat-
IX, suo Aoki, Pearl Cheung, Kimiko Ha-
rgda, Dora Wong.
Div. XIII — teacher, P. Hunden.
No. on roll, 20; attendance 04.36;
perfect attendances, IH; lates, 4.
of the committee's meeting lu Vancouver during thc Vancouver fair
week. Mr. French reported on the
selection of fields for the local match,
particulars of which as to conditions
and the exact time and place will be
j published shortly. The department ol
j agriculture lias been asked If it is
| prepared to supply a Judge for the
(plowing match here on October 22nd
Honor cards: Sr. 2: Gilfred Hruce,:
Myrtle Vahle, Sam Stockand; Oriental Sr. 2: Yukio Watanabe. Wukiko
Suyama.  Tetsuo   Kiyonaga. j
-teacher. B. Horbury. No,
Nita Pilling, Valda Frelone-
on roll, 25; percentage attendance.,
97.56; no. of Intes, 1; perfect attendances,  18.
Honor curds: Gloria Aspeei, Jack
Price, Nan Rutherford, Joseph Buchanan, Miriam Turnbull. Norman
Div. XI—teacher, Janet K. Robertson.    No. on roll, 31; percentage attendance. 07.SS; no. of lates, 2; per- Receipts
feet attendances, 22.
Honor cards: Sr. 1. English class; _<h_
Audrey Younger, proficiency! Teresa -nle directors of thc agricultural so-
Brown, good work; Dot Hill, im- clcty met recently lor the purpose of
provement. New Canadians; Kinyn winding up business in connection
Tkegama, Uttaka Aaidn, Yoshio Wat- with the fall fair.   Following a report
t^i\Utiemployed Are
To Register
; All those residents ot Courtenay
jclty who are unemployed, or who have
[only temporary work, ure urged to
j register at the city hall at once as tho
i provincial government will base ius
I prams to the municipality ou the bapls
I of amount oi unemployment here.
j Those who -tu* unemployed and who
Honor curds; Ivy Gough, Murjoric | live In the surrounding unorganized
Drew,   Keith  Dewitt,   Alan   Nunns, | territory have been given an oppor-j
Fair    Lower
Thiin l-asit Year
I tunity to similarly register through
Ithe courtesy of D. R. Bates, ol Comox
■ Valley Lands, who has consented tn
Register uiioltklally their names ns no
: ofllclal arrangements have yet been
mode for this purpose, and tho information may be required quickly.
It has been noticed that a number
of Courtenay and Sandwick unemployed have reuistered at Cumberland
on the list ojiened by the Cumberland
Islander. These must register as instructed above, as their names cannot
be considered In other than their own
Watson. No.
of attendance I
es. IU; no. "fl
all's, i.
Honor cards: Lizzie Baird and
tlnimlo Chow (equal), Phyllis Hob-
irtson, Voshinn Kimoto, Marcus
iiant, Mitsuko Yaguchl.
Div. VII-
o. "ii roll
tin Cavalier
shlko Yano,
teacher, C. Ci
no. of  latos,
-teacher, JosbIc I. Baird.
::7: percentage attend-
no. .if latos, 2.
ils: Muriel Maxwell, Un-
,. Holon Robortson! To-
Toshiko Obarn, Chlzuru
ind Klim   Mill
recntage  attend-
attendances, SO.
A telephone
get you there
Getting there first is ft
vital factor in buslneit. Of
what importance is the
quality of your product or
the strength of your sales
argument if your competitor reaches the buyer nr»t
and makes the sale hefore
you   get    there?
That is why so many sue
ccssful business men are
finding the long-distance
telephone a great »•■•».
While others are writing
letters or travelling in person, they use the telephone
and   get   there   first.
Boys' and Girls' Sweater Coats   .... $1.95 and  2.35
Boys' and Girls' Pullover Sweaters    1.25
Pillow Cases, per pair     1.00
Hath Towels, each         .79
Boys' anil Girls' Hose 49
W. H. Anderson
Phone 15
Union Hotel
V-t\ for rMnr *Mkta|
The Borden Co., LJmltad
I turner Arcade, Vancouver
Sanof free, Kfelfm Spot (of
Dental Surgeon
Ulfiee Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-IJo Theatre
; Cum m a re la l
; Maadtjuartm
Tke most practical way to induct
new industries to come to British
Columbia is to convince them
that British Columbia people give
6 preference to goods made in
B. C Every time you make a
purchase, you have an opportunity
to vote for or against more B.C
Industries. Vote the straight
ticket.     Ask for B.C. Product*,
t.C Products
VMMMa,   BaavrJ a.   Tea*
A<comerf"tInn   The  Best . !
Kiiom* f-St i'n in Mont ml : |
W. MERRIFIELD. Prop.       j j
• : i
****************** a*********** -*
24—TELEPHONE—100        I
Charlie Dalton
Mi'i'to Bout nt Union Kay      >
Bvery Sunday morning        z
Dye,, and Dry Cleaner.
Special family laundry rate.
Orders left at the Hit* Cafe,
phone 150, Cumherland will receive prompt attention. A trial
order will convince you.
Teleph»ne«:    Courtenay 226
Cumberland 15D
Hear The
New Talkies
at   the
******* ********** ********************* ************
PLAYING  [this  Week  end]     -      Friday and Saturday, Oct 10-11
Plane* zooming darting and
sweeping through the clouds
in thrilling battle formation,
taiUpini, loop-the-loopn, lm-
melman turns, parachute
leapt, hazardous landings.
Death defying exploits 1
Monday and Tuesday, October 13th and 14th
LLOYD HUGHES     \^if^' I
A snappy, rowdy-dow story
of a whoopee society girl
whoso creed is—yesterday is
(jfonei tomorrow may never
come; tonight is here'—
Sufficiently scandalous with
its youthful deviltry to provide a lot of merriment.
and Thursday
October  15th and Kith
Hear the old songs of
thc Texas Rangers.
has the old West—racy,
raucous, romantic—been
so recreated for eyes—
for ears . . . The first
real "Western" to reach
the audible screen . , .
. . . the roaring border
towns where every man
was his own law . . the
fierce, merciless struggle
of the Texas Rangers and
the outlaw hordes . . .
the gripping action drama of a daring fighter
and a true blue girl.
Friday and Saturday
October 17th and 18th
 4 * »_ .
The eternal pursut of male after female; the clash of
gallants for a lady's favor; the strategy and intrigue
of love's champions: these are highlights in a vivid
The star of "The Birth of a
Nation," 'Broken Blossoms"
and "Way Down East" speaks
In rthe lirst time. *4
Suptrtiang Director:
a rtIiVs
p i ctu ne
CHILDREN    . . . 25c
7 and  9 p.m. FRIDAY, OCTOBER loth, 1080.
of the
Canadian Medical Association
Question.* concerning Health, addressed to tbe Canadian Medical
ABBOclation, 184, College St., Toronto, will be answered personally
by correspondence.
Our hands are in constant use and,
in the course of a few hours, they
come into contact with a considerable number of articles. It is because our hands are used so much
and that they are consequently almost sure to be soiled that, unless
properly cared for, they may be our
greatest enemies,
In previous articles we have stated that the norms of disease leave
the body an its secretions. The secretions from the nose and mouth are
those which most frequently curry
disease. We should always deal with
such secretions as if we knew them
to contain disease germs. The spread
of disease depends upon whether the
germ laden secretions from one person gains entrance into the body of
another  person.
The spread of disease may be direct, as when the perms are transferred by the droplets which are thrown
out in tho air by uncovered coughs
and sneezes. It may also be indirect
and .it is in the indirect spread thut
the hands play an important part.
In considering the indirect spread
there are two important points to be
kept in mind. Disease germs die
comparatively quickly outside of the
body. They require heat and moisture to preserve their lives; drying
destroys them and sunlight kills
What we have to fear are the
fresh, moist secretions. As our
hands are warm and humid, germs
can and do persist on them for some
In using thc handkerchief, in covering a cough with thc hand, we are
almost sure to soil our hands with
the nose and mouth secretions. If
we then shake hands with someone
we transfer some of our secretions
to the hand of that person. If our
hands are soiled, we the soil objects
which we touch, such as a door-knob
someone else may touch these objects
after we do, and so, indirectly, the
nose and mouth secretions of one
I person are passed to the hands of an-
| other.
There is no reason, however, why
this should alarm us. It has, nevertheless, a very practical lesson for
| us, and it is the purpose of this
j article to bring this lesson to the
i attention of our readers.
■ As long as disease germs remain
; on the hands, they cannot do us any
j harm. They must gain entrance into
| our bodies if they are to cause mis-
chief. We can quite readily protect
j ourselves from the dangers with
j which our hands may threaten   us.
First of all, we should keep our
hands away from our faces excepting
when using a handkerchief, or when
eating, or using a toothbrush . It is
a dangerous habit, that of touching
the face, and particularly the lips
with the hands.
Most important .however, i.s that
the hands should always be thoroughly washed before food is touched.;
Remember always to do this, and you
will have put into practice a habit'
which will do much to protect you
from disease.
Union Bay
How do
these prices
suit you?
I Jar Kraft Salad Dressing ... 25c
1 j-pounil Package Kraft Velveeta
Cheese ....: ' 25c.
Regular 50c, Special for 35<*
20-lb. Sacks of Quick Oats, each $1.35
iO-tb. sacks of B.C. Fine Sugar, each 60
G-tt). Sacks of Wheattets, each  50
6-lb. Sacks of Quick Oats, each     .50
Pears, Peaches, Apricots, Fruit Salad (£■*   A A
Pineapple, po rtin, 15c, 7 for   •4M..UU
Whole Wheat or Plain Fig Bars, per lb 25
Crisp Lemon Snaps, 2 lbs. for 55
Fancy Package Biscuits, V,\h. size, each  10
Clark's Pork and Beans, Hats, each    .10
Clark's Soups, pea, vegetable, ox-tail and        OK/»
tomato, 15c, 2 for  aUUC
Clark's Catsup, per bottle  25
Matt Brown's Grocery
Phone 38
Another Drop of Lumber Prices
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, rough  $16.00
No. 1 Common Fir or Cedar, dressed or sized .... 18.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 8" and 10"  16.00
No. 1 Common Fir Shiplap 6"  15.00
No. 2 Common Fir Shiplap  12.00
Select Common Rustic (i" and 8"   21.00
All higher grade finishings, mouldings and every
building materials reduced the prices from
15% to 20', nn previous list.
Prompt delivery with reasonable charges.
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
| Office, Cumberland 159
I Nijfht Call, Courtenay 134X
Fanny Bay
Miss Eileen Robertson spent a low-
days in Cumberland last week, the
guest of Miss Mildred Lockner,
* *    *
Mrs. Bryden and Miss Swan motored to Victoria last week.
Messrs. Donald, Wade and A. Mc:
Laughlin and E. Hastings have returned after spending a few daya In Vancouver.
J. Picketti, ol Cumberland, visited
friends here over the week-end.
* #    *
Twelve tables were in play at the
whist drive held in the Fanny Bay
school on Friday evening. Prizes wore
won by: Miss Mollie Hastings nnd
Miss Edith Larson, ladies' flrst and
second; Wade McLauchlin and Donald McLauchlin, men's first and second.
Tlie S.S. Canadian Planter arrived
irom New Westminster on Friday and
after bunkering she cleared for eastern Canadian  ports. »   ■
Herbert   Glover   is   spending    two
weeks in Portland, the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Lund.
■»    *    $
Robert Pollock, of Flin Flon, Manitoba, spent'the week-end with liis
aunt and uncle, Mr. ond Mrs. Jack
Mrs. L. A. Little entertained at three
tables of bridge on Wednesday evening last honoring Mrs. Jus. Stevenson,
of Vancouver, who is her guest.
Miss Hilda Anderson entertained a
few of her friends on Thursday evening, the occasion being her seventeenth birthday. Those present were
■ the Misses Doris Ray, Annie Schulson,
Jean Abrams, Jessie Marshall and
Alma Magnone.
1   Ouy and Darrell Smith, of Campbell
River, were visitors in town on Friday,
Jasper Park Lodge. Alberta, October it.—Just prior to the closing of
this noted summer resort a harmless
looking house-cat gave buttle und
defeated a coyote which came nosing
Up os the eat wns enjoying an enticing morsel at the rear of the Lodge.
The cut sensing the approach of the
coyote made for it .in traditional .
lighting fashion and the coyote feel-1
ing the first scratch of the pussy'-
sharp elaws decided discretion the
better part of valour and fled. The j
contest   was   witnessed   by   a   huge i
Yes, a hit is right and any
time we do your printing,, you
can bet that the results will make
a hit everytime.
There's nothing too big or nothing too small. We
take on all jobs big or small. We're as good as any
firm in the game.   Just try us once—You'll call again.
The Cumberland Islander
—PHONE 35—
Edward Williamson and Miss Ruth
Carto, of Comox. were wedded last
Thursday, Ed. lias not been seen in
the Valley since—they are on" on a
honeymoon trip—but when hc does
tome back we'll give him a good reception.
Mrs. Aleck Wain was called up to
the I. T. Camp on Monday, her granddaughter Betty being very ill.
Sam Turner has been under the
weather with a bad knee all last week.
We trust lie will be all right soon.
New culverts and deep ditches Have
been the government's program in the
valley these last two weeks. Thomas
Pearse and Robert McNaughton had
their residences surrounded by water
when the rainy seasons came and to
avoid this the ditches have been deepened and cleaned to better dram the
land there. Mr. Sharpies could get no
fall for his drains so a culvert has
been put across the road to give him
a fall into the ditch through Edwin
Bayly's land.
Thc trail through the bush from
the Grant road for the children to
come io school has need of a little
work on it, as the brush and ferns
have grown so the little tots cannot
get through without being soaked
passing that way to the school.
*    *    *
J. W. Stalker has been appointed a
committee of one to solicit farm produce or anything else that will sell,
to help clear oil the $too.oo deficit on
the Comox fall fair. John will call
around some of these nights, so don't
turn him down.
number of interested spectators,
many of them being guests at Jasper Park Lodge.
Green  Tomato  and  Onion
% pk. green tomatoes
1 qt. sliced onions
I tablespoon black pepper
.2 tablespoons whole allspice
1 tablespoons dry mustard
2 tablespoons mustard seed
% cup sugar
-1 cups vinegar
.Slice the green tomatoes.
Put a layer in the kettle, then
a layer of sliced onions. Sprin
kle with suit. Then add another layer of green tomatoes,
and so on. Let stand over
night. The next morning drain
off the liquid, put into preserving kettle with all the other Ingredients, and simmer gently
30 minutes. Fill glass jars and
when cold put in coll, dry place
Sweet  Cucumber   Pickle
7 lbs, ripe cucumbers
4  cups  vinegar
tl cups brown sugar
2 inches stick cinnamon
1  tablespoon mixed .spices.
cloves, allspice, mustard seed
1   tablespoon   mace
1  tablespoon ginger
Soak the cucumber in brine
overnight. In the morning
drain and rinse. Put into boiler, cover with syrup, cook slowly until tender. Put into sterilized jars with glass tops.
Syrup—Put the vinegar and
sugar into saucepan, stir until
dissolved, add the spires and
boll   1") minutes .
Brine—Use two tablespoons
It to one quart of water.
Los Angeles, California.—Plans
for the Olympic village for housing
and     feeding    athletes    during    the
games uf the Xth Olmpiad In 1982,
ure   engaging   the   attention   of   the
Organizing Committee, which is com-
I pletlng all of the details of tliis very
, big and important feature of the pre-
l parabtons for the coming world event.
The village plan was received enthusiastically and adopted at the re-
: cent Olympic Congree in Berlin, al-
| though  it  wus possible at   that  time
I for the Organizing Committee tn pro-
i sent only a general idea of the plan.
I However, since their return tu  Los
Angeles, representatives of the Committee have (liven  thought  and  attention to the Village plan, and within four months all details regarding
it will he made public.    A  pleasant
surprise  for  all   National  Olympic
Committees  is  predicted  when   these
details are announced.
Tbe Organizing Committee believes
! that the health, comfort und peace of
j mind <>f the athletes and their im*
! medial**   entourage   are   of   principal
Importance in the success of the
games. Correct training diet in each
country's own cuisine Is assured under the Olympic Village plan. The
Committee is going to very great
expense and effort in preparing tin*
Olympic Village plan, which it believes will bt* accepted by all countries as an ideal arrangement.
The committee is suggesting to all
National Olympic Committees thut
attaches be appointed to maintain a
very close contact between the organizing Committee and the visiting
teams. These attaches will have offices in the Olympic village during
the Games and being familiar months
i nadvance, with the personnel and
details of operation of the Organizing Committee, will be of great service   to   the  countries  they   represent.
coast fishin<;
shows increase
There was a noteworthy Increase
in salmon catch on the Pacific coasl
during the month and though gain
in landed value was not on the same
scale the total of nearly $1,081,000
represented an increase of about
$130,000 over the figures for August, 1029. The catch was 62,096,-
500 pounds as compared with 87,
238,200 pounds in the same month of
last   year.
On the other hand, thp catch of
halibut, 8,125.(toil pounds was smaller by some 04,000 pounds than in
August, '20, and there was a sharp
decrease in landed value. In August of last year the catch had a land'
ed value to the fishermen of $369,-
872 while in the August just past tin-
value figures were only $240,150.
Returns from the pilchard fishery
also decreased. The catch was something more than 81,000,000 pounds
and landed value was §105,245,
while in the preceding August the
catch was over 80,700,000 pounds
und landed value amounted to $B20,
500. Pilchard runs were late in set
ting in this year but since the middle of August the fish have been pre
sen in British Columbia waters in
fair abundance.
Woman Usually
Misses The Basic
Decorating Item
The Floor Background I* Highly Important in Any Decorative
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Auton for Hire.   Coul and Wood Hauling given very      ' '
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 'I and 61
Cumberland, B.C.
*******************„* i
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
Also Harness Repairs
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
David Hunden, Jr.
COAJ,    —    GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD
of all descriptions
Toaster Offer
with Hotpoint Electric Toaster
Viilue of Handsome Tea Tray   	
Value of  Hotpoint  Toaster       	
Sold October 6th to I Sth Inclusive
YOC  PAY ONLY $0.9!)
YOl! SAVE   -   -   $1.71
only 79c. extra
$8.7(1     9
Sold by
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
By Flor du Barry
I came across an interesting problem in home decorating recently. Because it illustrates the one point up
on which woman's instinct, or intuition, so often fails in home furnishing, I'm going to relate it.
This young housewife had un unusually well developed color sense
The draperies, rugs, walls and celings
in her home harmonized beautifully,
The wood trim, too, showed thought
and careful color planning in the
modern style. Some of the base-
boards were in block or cither dark
(■(dors, dominant colors in the rugs
were carried out in draperies, un I
contrasting hues emphasized the
wall  treatment.
But the young woman was in despair. There was something wrong
somewhere—it was like a false note
in music, which some acute ears can
identify and others merely detect.
And that was the trouble with her.
She knew the false note was then
but where? It clashed upon her
sensitive nature. Interior decorating, like music, I told her, is an art
and requires long study. But, in
decorating, I pointed out, one can always play safe, when in doubt, by
employing neutral treatment. In
carrying out her decorative scheme
she hiid, I saw, like most women, entirely  forgotten about the floors.
Being an old house, the flooring
30ft yellow june. Since it was in
good condition, she thought a thorough cleaning and revarnishing
would suffice. That was the false
note, The uneven way that type of
j pine takes stain marred the surface**;
i the knots and cracks were too obvious and dirt had collected in -"he
ciacks and could nut be budged. And
what further emphasized the false
note, was the fact that wide pine
floors are old fashioned. They will
flash with any modern decorative
There were but two ways to save
the day, either plan the flooring for
each room separately, which would
entail considerable expense, or lay
neutral narrow width oak in every
room. I suggested the latter because
it is not only the fundamentally
proper thing for any room, but is
tho most beautiful for simple or expensive homes alike. Since it would
fit any decorative scheme, I told her
that in future redecorating she could
ignore the floors entirely.
She adopted my suggestion and arranged wilh a floor layer a part payment plan whereby the cost was
-plead over a considerable time at
a few dollars a week. That to me
was a revelation because, while I
knew that the building trades were
adopting the installment plan in
population centres, 1 did not know
until then thut it had become more
or less common throughout the country.
Painful Accident
To Logger At
Boom Camp
Mr, Jog Cliffe met with a very unfortunate accident on Friday when
the hammer of the pile-driver nt the
booming mounds of the Comox Log-
King <"..., fell (in his foot. Mr. Cliff,
was on u platform helow tho pile
driver nnd the pile had heen driven
t« the level of the platform on which
ho was standing. His foot slipped
off the edge of the platform on to the
top „f the pile and when the hammer rami' down it came down on the
toes of his right foot. The toe of
his shoe was eul oh* and three toes
wore amputated. After first aid hud
been rendered he was taken with all
ipeotl to St. Joseph's hospital where
ho i- now making good progress.
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks Co., Ltd.
I'hone 75
A. B. CLINTON. Manager.
A  Credit   to  Hi.  Sea
The bird first perched on the window Inline., she said, then Hew to the
bed and, after laying the egg, winged
hl« way oul Of the room. (Philadelphia  Evening  Bullotin),
Opposite llo-llo Theal re
Cumberland, B.C.
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Cblld'n'a hair cut any style 36c
Ladies hair cut any style 60c
j P. P. Harrison
; Main Office
; Courtenay    ■     i'hone an
'. Local Office
; Cumberland Hotel in Evenings
i Telephone  116R or 34
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10th, 1080.
ZeMieWsWSaWSiMM !^.:-M?:*a*:. :.-»•' .—*•-:.;•*>
The cooler nights are here .and with them come the demand
for warmer clothing, we have a consignment of Real Scotch
Blankets the kind we have carried here and sol-? nur customers
for many years, the noted SKELDON ARYSHIRE BLANKETS
everv pair guaranteed to give satisfaction, we invite you to call
und inspect  our values   Prices $10.50, $11.50. $12.95, $14.95
TURKEY RED COMFORTERS—A shipment of these hns just
arrived and are now on sale at $3.95, each lull size.
CHINTZ COMFORTERS—Several good colors in this range,
and made of a very good quality of cretonne, real warm and
cozy for the cold nights, good value at $4.50.
BOYS' COMBINATIONS—We think we have one of the best
values we have yet seen in this useful line or garments, long
sleeves, knee length, a garment that we will guarantee to give
you absolute satisfaction. Prices small sizes $1.35 and the
'linger   sizes   up   to   32   tor ■     -   *'-5°
MEN'S NATURAL UNDERWEAR—All sizes in this line at
per garment -   • ■  «»•«•
MEN'S HEAVY SOX—Wo have a line of real heavy work so>:
which we consider real extra value at 35c or 3 pair, for $1.00
GIRLS' FLEECE COMBINATIONS—For the little Tots see
our new line „i children's combs, in sizes 2, I, i> and 8 years
only in cream, price per garment 89c
f      Personal
And for your goncn
line of Dry Goods visit
Compare our  Prices and  you will  say  they are  MONEY
SAVERS:  Here are just a few, we have
Hundreds of Others
Hoys'  Wintei' Combinations, all sizes            $ .75
Hoys' Whoopee Pants In blue denim, elastic tops
$1.00,   larger  sizes $1.35   and       1.45
Hoys'  Sweaters  with  Zipper  fronts  from          1-05
Other lines of Sweaters up from      -95
Hoys' Seiiool Shoes in solid leather, rubber heels
al   $2.95,  $3.45  and   3.95
Hoys' Caps, lined, one piece at 75c und  55
Hoys' Winter Overcoats, cold weather will soon bo here
we have them In Navy and Hrown Melton, in sizes 24
to 34, lake a look at them.    Priced from   5-75
Football   Shoes,   men's   «■"*
Football Shoes I'or boys,  I  to 6s ••••■ 3.75
KALI. OVERCOATS lor men we are now showing in Chinchilla and  Broadcloth, in  Hrown. Grey and      d»"| /»   QC
Navy.    Priced as low as       »J)1D.»7'J
Agents for TIP TOP TAILORS, suits and overcoats made to
your individual measure. Xew samples now (PO*7 AA
showing—all at one price tyeeel I »\f\f
WATERPROOF  CLOTHING—We can  supply  you  with  the
besl  brand THE DIAMOND S is absolutely guaranteed, the
besl rubber clothing on the market.
MEN'S WORK SHIRTS, Union Wool in dark grey and khaki.
nothing to beat  il  at the price       98c
Other lines of Shirts at Special Sale Prices.    To see is to be
convinced thai  our prices are tho lowest.
MacKenzie & Partridge
Opposile the  Post Office     U
TO BROADCAST i incidents in early Canadian history.
SERIES OF DRAMAS which will be presented in the form
| of playlets in which the various In-
Toronto, Ontario, October 9.—A ' cldents in early Canadian history will
characteristic Canadian series of be reproduced by actors. Commenc-
broadcasts lor the winter season has! ing on October 12th the first of 20
been arranged by the Canadian Nn-1 Symphony hours will begin, and as
tional Railways, Radio Department, further symbol of the National char-
Thc all Canadian Symphony Seriet actor of these prouctlons they will
irom Toronto which have proved so open at 6:0(1 p.m. K.S.T., with the
popular on Sundays will bo continued striking of the clock in the Peace
with a series of dramas portraying|Tower at Ottawa.
What's Your
Order Today
YOU'RE NEXT, NO WAITING. Just speak, up—
give us your MEAT ORDER or ask ror suggest ions.
Friendly, courteous service is our aim.
Wilcock &Co.Ltd
Your Butchers
Phone 66. Tell ns your requirements. Prompt deliveries
Mr. and Mrs, T. E, Banks and
daughter Lillian, returned to Cum-
berland on .Sunday last after spending ih** past week in Vancouver
where they attended the Gillespie*
Patrick wedding.
The Sunnyaide orchestra journeyed to Campbellton on Saturday last
to play for a big special dance at the
bij? logging centre. A large number
' of the young folk of Cumberland
went with the orchestra. This week
' the Sunnysides play for a big dance
'■ ot Hloedel's when another large
; party of Cumberland intend accompanying the orchestra.
The Altar Society of the Catholic
Church will hold a sale of home cook
ing on Saturday, October the 25th in
; the store formerly occupied by Mrs.
'Francescini, commencing at 11 a.m.
* *    *
.Miss Annie Haywood was hostess
; at her home on Wednesday evening!
at cards and a social in aid of the
.Pythian Sisters.    Ten tables were in'
; play at whist when Mrs.  Slaughter
! was successful in winning first prize
i and Mrs. R. T. Brown the second. In
I a drawing tor lucky prize, Mr.s. J.
, Derbyshire   was   winner.     Delicious
J and    abundant    refreshment**   were
served by the hostess with the assistance of several members of the
j Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall and ehil-
! dren of N'anaimo, were visitors to
j Cumberland last week end.
* +        V
l| BIST.
j Tlu1 Cumberland branch ot [lie Canadian Legion held another interesting
I whist drive nt Memorial .pill on Sat-
11 urday evening last with fifteen tables
in progress of play.   Mrs. J. Westlield
carried off the ladles' flrst print* with
.Mesdames E, Brown. H. Gibson and
W. Hutchinson having equal scores for
second place. Cards were cut, with
Mrs. Brown winning out. For the men
Sid  Hunt  aild   W.  Younger  secured
; flrst and second prizes, Ladles of the
Auxiliary    served    delicious    refresh-
: ments. The Merrymakers' orchestra
supplied latest snappy dance numbers
for the well attended dance which
followed and broke up at midnight.
* *      4
Mr. and Mrs. O. Henderson and Miss
E. Henderson motored on Monday to
Victoria to spend a few days with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs, Roy Meikie left Monday to spend a holiday ln Vancouver.
* *    •
Miss Marjorle Brown, of Port Alberni public school staff, spent the
week-end hcrefl guest of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Brown. She was accompanied by Miss Pat Bennett, of
Port Alberni.
>- *    *    *
Mrs. C. H. Tarboll returned on Friday from  Vancouver  to Which  point
she had accompanied her son, George,
en route to Winnipeg where his mar-
1 ringe will take place.
Mrs. Reese Evans, of San Francisco,
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. A. Clark.
Mrs. L. Easterbrook and children, of
Nanaimo, ore visiting lor a time Mrs.
Strong of West Cumberland.
The Welsh society's whlst and social
on Saturday was, as usual, well attended, with 12 tables in play. Mrs.
T. McMillan for ladles and Mrs. S.
Miller lor men secured first prizes;
Mrs. Alex. Maxwell and Mrs. B. Hunden secured ladies' and mens seconds
* *    *
: Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brown entertained the "Nomads" club at an in-
'terestiny series of cribbage games ot
their home last Friday evening. Prize
j winners for the ladia. ewre. first, Mrs.
James; second. Mrs. Westfleld; consolation, Mrs. s. L. Robertson and for
|the men. first. T. Brown; second, G.
[Guy; consolation, A. Boothman. Delicious refreshments were served alter
tlie games and u .lolly social time was
I K'HMlt.
Miss Gladys Parks, of Port Alberni,
was a visitor here at tlie week-end. the
guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. J.
Harold Williams, who now makes
hi*, homo here with his brother, Arthur Williams, motored to Campbell-
, ton on Sunday where he spent the day
with his pan-jits, Mr   and Mrs. Watt
■ Williams,
The Comox District Twilight Baseball league will hold a banquet at the
Union Hotel on Friday, October the
24th, officially winding up for the
season, when the medals will be presented to the winners of the league
and the special live game series.
The Elite ladies' crib club met at
the Cumberland hall on Wednesday
in their usual weekly session when
live tables of crib were in play. Mrs.
Kenmare won the lirst prize and Mrs.
Chas. MacDonald the second. A picked committee served refreshments
during the evening. The club will
meet again next Wednesday in the
same hall.
The Nomads crib club held their
meeting al the home of Mr. and Mrs,
W. E. Brown on Friday evening last
when prizes were won by Mrs. James
first, Mrs. Westfleld second. Mrs. S.
L. Robertson, consolation. Men's
prizes were won by Mr. T, Brown,
first, Mr, George Guy second and
Mr A. Boothman consolation.
Messrs. Kelly, high school principal, George E. Apps, public school
principal, Douglas Partridge and Miss
Bowering of the bighschool staff left
on Thursday to attend the teachers'
convention being held this week end
in Port Allu-rni. Other teachers attending from here and leaving this
morning were Misses Carrie Richardson, T. A. Gallivan, C. McKinnon
and I McFadyen in Mr. G, J. Richardson's car and Misses Pearl Hunden and C. Carey in Miss liunden's
Review No. 17 of the W.B.A. held
n combined whist and "500" drive
in Cumberland hall on Thursday evening with lit tables in progress of
play. At whist of which there were
8 tables, Mrs. Slaughter Hnd Mrs. J.
Murray won ladies' prizes. Mrs. .1
Patterson substituting captured the
gent's ft rut and Wilton Dalby second.
Eleven tables were in progress at
the popular »*606" Mrs. A. Beaton
and Mrs. J. Quinn securing prizes
for ladies' highest score, Mrs, Coa
rod (sub.) and W. Davis, the gent's
Mrs. H. Spence was convenor of the
committee who served delicious refreshments on completion of the card
Mrs. J. C. Brown left on Sunday
morning last for Victoria being called there on account of the serious illness of her daughter. Mrs. Brown
had only just returned from a tour
of the Province with her husband,
who is Worshipful Master of the
Oddfellow? Order and who is on an
official visit to all lodges in the Province, at the present time visiting
lodges at the Coast and in the Fraser
Mr. Frank Partridge ofthe firm of
McKenzle and Partridge returned to
the city on Saturday last after spending a few days in Vancouver on a
buying trip,
Wants Friends Toi
Know about Sargon
i "My whole system was poisoned \
I from a disordered stomach and my !
digestion   was  just  about   'shot  to i
To Mr. and Mrs. Jack Carwlthen. ot
Sandwick. ou October 2nd at St. Joseph's general hospital, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs, Helge Holmstrom,
of Courtenay. at St. Joseph's general
hospital on October 3rd, a daughter.
To Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Flawse, on
October Oth »' St. Joseph's general
hospital, a son,
Mrs. Stella Peacock
Gates of  All Kindt
Phone ML Comoi
Mra, W. P. Symons and children returned on Sunday from ii two weeks'
visit to relatives on tho mainland.
Ladles ol the 'Elite" cribbage club
held a very interesting round ot games
last Wednesday evening at Cumberlnnd hall with live tables In play. Mr.s.
D. Morgan and Mrs. K, Littler were I
successful in capturing first and sec-1
' ond prizes respectively. Delicious re-:
freshments were served following play.]
Cumberland Welsh society is plan- ]
ning to hold Its annual Itayseed ball,
| one of the most popular events of th* i
fall season, on Friday. Oct, 31st.
■ Mrs. E. Roberts and Dorothy returned on Saturday from Nanaimo!
where they spent several weeks. !
| Mr. and Mrs. W. Marshall and child-!
I ren, of Nanaimo, former residents of
I this city, motored here on Saturday
to visit Mrs. P. Bruce and family, returning to their home on Sunday.      |
Still Doing
Hemstiching - -
Mra* Kranceflclni having sold
out her business on Dunsmuir
flvonuc is prepared to do pic-
oting und homstitchinff at her
Corner of Windermere Ave. and
Third Street
nieces'. I was subject to a catarrhal
ndition in the hend, bilious spells
and a generally rundown system. I
want all my friends in the West to
know that Pm alright now, full of
my old time pep and strength, and
that Sargon is responsible for it.
"Sargon Pills toned up my liver;
I've quit having dizzy spells, and they
ire the finest laxative I ever used."
—T. H. Stipe, 7248 Culloden St.,
Sargon may be obtained in Cumberland from Lang's Drug & Book
The Cumberland Men's bridge club
met at the home of Mr. J. Conway
on Wednesday night when three
tables nf bridge were in play.
For the pleasure of her daughter,
Wardenn, and her friends of the
school set, Mrs. H. Thomson entertained on Wednesday evening on the
occasion of the fourteenth birthday
of the honor guest. Whist, games
and various indoor amusements were
ur raged for the enjoyment of the
company, the evening winding up
with dancing. Myrtle McMillan was
winner at cards with Chrissie Robertson capturing consolation. Barbara
Martin was ptlze winner at guessing.
Cay with its 14 candles, the lovely
birthdny cake formed the centre
piece on the well laden supper table
and Miss Peggy Thomson assisted
her mother in serving. Attesting to
the pupulurity of the young honor
guest were the many dainty personal
gifts and good wishes presented on
the happy occasion. (Iuests were:
Misses Wardentt Thomson, Margaret
Westlield, Lillian Picketti, Chrissie
Robertson, Audrey De Couer, Gertie
Davis, Mat tie Price, Eunice Devlin,
Gladys Miller. Betty Malpass, Rosina
Deconiik, Mary Baird, Barbara Martin, Doreen Bickerton, May Beveridge, Bessie Brown, Edith Hughes,
Myrtle McMillan,
Householders and Licence Holders
who wish to vote in the next Municipal Elections must register at the
City Hall on or before October 31st,
All persons over the age of 21
years who are British Subjects and
who have resided within the City
from the 1st day of January, 1980
who have paid to the Collector the
sum of two dollars exclusive of
water, electric light rates or dog
Ucences may register as a Householder. Licence Holders, who are British Subjects of the age of 21 years
who have paid the amount of Five
Dollars as a Trade Licence during
the year are entitled to be registered
as a Licence Holder.
11-4.1 W.   H.  COPE.  C.M.C
SEALED TENDERS addressed to
the undersigned, and endorsed "Tender for Wharf Extension, Bamlield
(East), B.C.," will be received until
12 o'clock noon, Thunday, October
30, 1930, for the construction of an
extension to the wharf at Bnmfield
{East), Comox-Alberni District, B.C.
Plans and form ol* contract can be
seen and specifications and forms of
tender obtained at this Department,
at the offices of the District Engineer
Po-t Office Building, Victoria, B.C.;
Victoria Builders' Exchange. 2500
Prior St., Victoria, B.C.. and The
Building und Construction Industries
Exchange, 842 West Pender St., Vancouver, B.C., also at the Post Offices,
Port Alberni. B.C., and Bnmfield,
Tenders will not be considered unless made on printed forms supplied
by the Department and in accordance
with conditions contained therein.
Each tender must be accompanied by an accepted cheque on u chartered bank, payable to the order of
the Minister of Public Works, equal
to 10 per cent of the amount of the
tender. Bonds of the Dominion of
Canada ov bonds of the Canadian
National Railway Company will nlso
be accepted as security, or bonds and
a cheque if required to make up an
odd amount.
NOTE.—Blue prints can be obtained at this department by depositing an accepted cheque for the sum
of $10.00 payable to the order of the
Minister of Public Works, which will
be returned if the intending bidder
submit a regular bid.
By order,
Department of Public Works,
Ottawa, October 2, 1930. 41-42
Wonderful in performance; Beautiful in appearance; Don't fail to
see and hear this set before you decide.
Demonstrations    gladly
given in your own home.
Lowboy model 15
G. A. Fletcher Music Co. Ltd.
Courtenay Nanaimo
See models on display at
LANG'S DRUG STORE—Local Representative
Phono Z'i and have us look your set over
C. H. Tarbell & Son
Now On Display
The Popular New Ivory and Green Enamelled Ranges
0 ****************
We stock the well known line of Johnson's Dinnerware!
"Rosalind" Pattern, yellow band, 52-piece set.  $13.50
"Lombardy" pattern, new shape, 52-piece set ... 21.50
"Watteau" pattern, new shape, 52-piece set     ... 21.50
"Eastbourne" pattern, new shape, 52-piece set .  21.50
We also have at all times a full stock of White Ware:
Plain White Cups and Saucers, per 'i doz. 85c and 90c
Clover Leal' Cups and Saucers, per Y'-, dozen   75c
Mixing Bowls, all sizes 35c to 90c
Glass Bowls, per set of tive bowls  $1.00
Crockery Bowls, per set of four bowls  $1.00
Crockery Tea Pots    10c to $1.00
Milk Jugs, each  10c to $1.25
Fancy China Cups and Saucers   25c to $2.50
China Cup, Saucer and Tea Plate Set, set  $1.50
China Tea Sets, from per set  $2.25
Table Glasses, per \., dozen  50c
Flower Vases, assorted in beautifully colored
Glass, each from   75c to $1.75
PYREX OVEN WARE—a full stock at all times.
Try our 	
Hot Tomales
Where Hot Tomales Are "Hotter"
Dunsmuir Avenue Cumberland
Choice Tomatoes 1
Red, ripe tomntoos of delightful flavor. Great sliced [M
cold for a vegetable salad or stewed for an appetizing If]
side dish.   Try them with dinner this week end. K*l
Quite plentiful now.    Step in and
select a basket of our red "beauties",
Mumford's Grocery
Phone 71
The Tea with 40 years experience behind it MACLEAN'S ORANGE PEKOE


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