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The Cumberland Islander Jan 24, 1930

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Array 7
fcW:
umberlar
y  Jf,., with itkloh Is eoaralMa
|   At the Ilo-Ilo
|   this Week-end  j
With which Is cnnmiUdated the Cnmlierlnnd •>>„«.
FORTY-NINTH YEAR—No. 4.
(JUMDERIjAND,  [IHITISH COLUMBIA     FRIDAY, JANUARY 21th, 10.10.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE:  TWO DOLLARS PER ANNUM
Provincial Parliament
Opens On January 28th
SESSION   PROMISES   TO   BE   ONE   OF   IMPORTANT   LEGISLATION
AND TORRID DEBATESt WILL ALSO DISCLOSE HOW FAR
THE GOVERNMENT HAS DEVELOPED POLITICAL
WISDOM BRED OF ADMINISTRATIVE
EXPERIENCE.
By Islander's Special Correspondent.  Canadian  Pacific and Canadian Na-
  tlonol systems bein'jf in suspense un-i
Before another week has passed,  til the investigations referred to arei
British   Columbia   legislators'   again complete— I
will be in session, prospectively with For thfl ratification for the sale of
an agenda of business that will keep Sunns lake bottom lands and colon-}
them exceedingly busy for sixty days izntion effort by private enterprise,'
at least. It will, unless all sipns fail, j The Opposition may be expected to j
be a session of important legislature i give battle mainly on issues of finan
and torrid debates. It will be a ses-;vial polity and direction—on conclu-'
sion disclosing how far tho new gov-prions to be drawn from the Helli-|
ernment has developed political wis- woll-Maclachlan reports as to fiscal
dom bred of administrative experi- lelinquencies of tbe last adniinistra-1
ence. It will be a session redoubled J'ion--in qualified objection to Alas-1
opposition activity—exemplifying aj'-;a highway connection plans -on thc j
studied campaign plan formulated by Ok-.ir'pan situation and responsibil-
an astute and alert leader, with ity tberefor—on alleged abuse of;
adroit'and experienced lieutenants  -[patronage   privilcpcs—nnd  in   criti- f
j DEFEAT THE MEN.
j The Nomads crib club met at the
! home of Mrs. \V. Hudson on Thursday night when a most interesting
session ensued, the ladies challenging- the men and winning hnndsomc-
I ly. Five tables were in play and
prizes were awarded to the ladies
as follows, Mrs. Guy, first, Mrs. E.
Brown, second, with thc consolation
prizes poing to Mis. Annie Brown
and Mrs. Parkinson. The gent's
prizes wore captured by Mr. J, D.
Davis, the first and Mr. "Tucker"
James second, with consolations going to Messrs. W, Brown and R. T.
Brown.
Following tho card pamos refreshments were served and a social hour
thoroughly enjoyed.
Messrs. Patullo, Manson, Sutherland,)
Pearson, Gray et al. These display-
led freely admitted strength during
the opening session of the then !i
new parliament, during which they
both  considerably  and   cannily   de-
inn of ministerial proposals to have
nut m iblle li-cnsc marker-plate pro-
lu ed 't Okalla.
Of public legislation privately advocated features will possibly be the
■•■o'loscd revival of the fruits com-
clined to overplay advantage accru-! mittee of di ction, inoperative since
ing throuph their chief's long fnmil-| 1923,   hereafter   to   control   berry
iarity   with   affairs  provfrv
which tbe then just ord.V
with
ted min-
time tii
istcrs opposite bad had
become even superficially uquainted.
The chivalrous policy of political patience will not prevail hence forward
Of this the Liberal Leader Ins served due notice. It is to lie war without quarter asked or given, hc dc-jtive.
clares as he pirds him for the fray.
Also he has been working overtime
throughout the parliamentary recess,
accumulating stores of ammunition
which there is small likelihood he
designs to waste.
It will be a lively sossi in from the
very hour in which His Honor gives
the House hi i bb isin ; and retires
with tbe unvoice:! injunction: "You
may now po to it!"
Of ministerial measures anticipated in tbe natural development of en-
nuncintcd Conservative policies urn*
which tlie existin-!; government has
achieved power, and out of between
session not .'.tions of the progress of
government, thercmay be looked for:
Bills for a comprehensive reorganization of the taxation system, in
accordance with the recommendations of experts who have been en-
gaped in surveys of outstanding provincial problems in that regard, with
paring down of costs wherever this
may be possible without sacrifice of
true efficiency—■
For reorganization of the civil
service and the liquor administration
based apain upon reports of expert
investigators extending over more
than a year past, Col. R. R. Napier
in the former field and Mr. A. F.
Griffiths in the latter—
In corrective legislation with prospects to those extra-hardy annuals
the irrigation and fruit marketing
problems of the Okanagan and milk
distributions of the lower Mainland
Mr. Sanford Evans counselling as to
market relief media—
Fixing timber royalities for 1931
without advance of the present scale.
Orpanization of an unprecedented I
road buildinp propraminc to be carried forward  during the next three
years,   in   development   of   arterial1
highwnys east and west and north \
and south, with a public works loan :
of ?*l,00f),000 or $5,033,0*0 and increase   of  the   gasoline   tax.   to   five
cents to relieve thc occasioned additional financial  pressir'C—
Enactments incidental to the nr-'
sumption  of  administration  of  interests in the restored Railway Be'!
lands ami lately confirmed provincial
jurisdiction over fish* rii i o ler
Proposals fur readjustments of
the burden of sihool eosta with greater equity—
Tightening up of control machinery to protect the public from un
scrupulous high prci-'rurc stock salesmen-
Minor adjustments of the Gnme
Act, with extensions of bounty payment provisions—
Legislation providing for a useful
apprenticeship system -
Crystallization of government ef
forts to se myo the establishment of
a Const Smelter and refine;.: t > meet
demands of the growing mining in-
dutry—■
Limitation o f taxation o f farm
lands within municipalities-
Writing off of losses on land and
soldier settlements and Industrial
Board schemes that have pone apleo,
and a general writing down of Provincial assets in accordance with recommendations in the Helliwoll-Mac-
lachlan special audit report—
Extension of provincial library and
archival services on lines of commission recommendations in that connection—
Consideration of a progress report
based on expert investigation of Pacific Great Eastern railway and land
grant values, but improbably legislation on the railway topic or extension   proposals,    negotiations   with
■vj 'vketir.**; p.ur^estcd betterments of
tl-.c Motor Vchi !rs Act in the inter-
,. 0f r,.,.,....,. ,. .jv,■„ on ];nos favored by Van ouver City and its motoring population; -.nd thc recommend-
x1. institution o1* some form of com-
,..i,. .,. .U1j. r-Mvic accident liability
Insurance, also of Vancouver initio-
Vancouver will be to the front with
requests for various charter changes I
"overint a wide range of subjects,
'"om the right to bestow "the free-
1 -m of the city" (such as Victoria
-. nv possesses exclusively) to methods of assessment appeal, power to
omove incorrectly parked vehicles
Vom public streets and to eject ten-
nts from condemned buildings, Vic-
oria, also, will seek amendments of
'■a act, to permit of license holders
'ieing registered as voters regardless
if road tax payments, clarifying!
mini ipal powers in controlling bill-
' oards and other signs on private
' *nds, and in other technical respects.
Th Automobile Club of British
?olumbia will seek a private bill
'.uthorlzing it to carry on the busi-(
*css of agents nnd brokers in fire, I
mtomohile, accident and sickness in-1
urance. exclusively among its mem-1
hers, The Corporation of B. C. Land
■Surveyors will ask alterations in var-i
'jus statutes affecting its profes-;
ional interests—the Land Act, Land;
Registry Act, Water Act, Mineral
Vet, Placer Mininp Act, etc., generally in the direction of greater un-
forniity of phraseology and more ac
urate definitions in technical rejects.
The British Pacific Industries Ltd.
ire expected to renew requests for
i land grant or alternative aid to-
vard the building of a railway from
"elkwa to Vanarsdol on the C.N.R.,
ind Inter nn extension line from
Vnnardsol to the head of Kitimaat
Met.
And legislation is expected to be
'ought bv the Christian Scientists for
etter definition of their rights in
Ivitiih Columbia; and by the Vet-
■rnns Sightseeing and Transporta-
•nn  Co   Ltd,  of Victoria, in  eon-
mition of exclusive operation
;-Vs in Oik Pay municipality con-
'orred by a bylaw of thit near-Vic-
Whippets Beaten
By Courtenayites
GAMES   ARE   EVEN—SIX   ALL)
ENJOYABLE EVENING'S
PLAY
In a very enjoyable evening's badminton, the Cumberland Whippets
and Courtenay met on Wednesday
night at the Native Son;' Hall.
Twelve games were played with each
■hie winning six each. On points,
however, Courtenay triumphed an-
nexing 220 points as against 200 for
the Whippets, Some of tho games
•' e vc y closely contest* 1, four
■mes going 21-18, one 21 17, one
21-18, These games were tl orough-
ly enjoyed, thc gallery pre; ent following the various rallies with a
g:eat deal of interest. F dlowing
are the individual scores vith the
names of the Whippets first in each
instance:
Mixed doubles—Dando a :d Miss
C. Dando beat Hughes and M 3. Cliffe
21-13; G. MacFarlam! and fi to Dallos lost to Rossiter and Miss ie isley.
10-21; Ledingham and Mrs. Ledingham heat Corker and Miss A Ian, 21-
18; Williams and Mrs. Cope lest to
Downey and Mrs. Steele, 11-21;
Whyte and Mijs Sehl beat Duncan
and Miss McPherson, 21-18; Batns
and Miss Maxwell beat Dobsoi. and
Miss Duncan, 21-13.
Ladies' doubles—Misses Dallos ami
Sehl lost to Misses McPherson and
Duncan. 12-21; Mis. Cope and Miss
B. Dando lost to Mrs. Steele an-i Mrs.
Clifle, 9-21; Mrs. Ledingham and
Miss Maxwell beat Misses AUu.i and
Beasley, 21-18.
Men's doubles—G. MacFurland
and Bates lost to Dobson and Duncan, 14-21; Williams and Why'.) lost
to Hughes aud Downey, 18-21; Dando and Ledingham beat Rossiter and
Corker, 21-17.
After tbe games refreshments,
were served and friendly games enjoyed.
Veterans Triumph
Over Nondescripts
In League Game
ALL   TEAMS   OCCUPIED;    CITY
TEAM IN DOUBLE HEADER
AT COMOX
All teams in the Cumberland and
district cribbage league were busy
during Lhe week with the City team
playing a double-header at Comox.
The ranchers were in good form and
tnnexed three points out of four.
The first game was a close one, nnd
right up tn thc last round was anybody's game, On tho fund count It
wns announced as a win for Comox
with the score standing 10-17. Refreshments were then served when It
was decided to play a second game
the arrangements being suitable to
hoth teams. If the flrst game was
;lose the second ono wns even more
so, it being announced as a draw
with the score 18-18.
Tho annexing of three points by
Comox puts them in a fairly pood
position, but it is impossible for them
to overtake the Veterans, who on
| Wednesday night defeated the Non-
j descrlpta by a score of 20-16 after
a most enjoyable scries of games followed by a social hour.
I At U tion Bay, the Athletic team
vent down to defeat, thc scores being 20-'6. This win puts now life
nto thc boys from the shipping poinl
ind the; are making no secret of the
'act th; t they are out to get the
Maynard cup. The Vets, have to
day Ccmox twice and the Nonde-
icripts vhilst the boys from Union
Jay pla,' the City team, the Athletes nnd Comox (twice). It look.-:
; is thouj'h Comox is going to be the
team tc do the damage as it now
■lands 'he Union Bay and Vets,
cams c: n tie at the head of the table
irovidiii,' both teams win all remain-
ng games.
Folio- 'ing  is  the  league  schedule
ight Uf to date:
BURNS' CELEBRATION TONIGHT,
Tho Burns Cronies' club entertain-1
ed at its regular whist drive and dance
In Memorial hall on Saturday evening.
For whist thero were 19 tables in play,
■.hen prizes went to, ladies, flrst. Mrs.
K. Brown; second, Mrs. II. T. Brown.
In the men's dtviison there was a tie j
between Fred Dawson and Sid Hunt
On cutting the cards prizes were awar-;
ded in order named. Immediately after the serving of refreshments
by ladies of tho club a Jolly dance began which lasted until midnight to
musio furnished by tho Merrymakers
orchestra,
The Burns' club will celebrate Robert Bums' anniversary tonight in the
Memorial Hall.
Council Welcomed By
Mayor At First Meeting
MAYOR WELCOMES  1930 MEMBERS OF COUNCIL;  FINANCE COMMITTEE ONLY pNE APPOINTED;   FIRE CHIEF AND
MEDICAL OFFICER TENDER REPORTS
Water Pressure
Is Not Low Here
P
W
L
D
Pts.
Vetera >s  	
7
5
1
1
11
Union  Bay  ....
(i
4
2
0
8
Comox 	
r>
3
2
1
7
Athletics   	
r,
2
3
1
0
City  	
fi
1
4
3
K
Nondescripts
7
2
6
0
4
COMOX  AND  ROYSTON   SUFFER
FROM COURTENAY'S LOW
PRESSURE
"In Cumberland tho pressure la
| -till low." This was tbe news conveyed to us after reading a story in
the ArgUS on the restoration of tho
water pressure at Courtenay. Th"
Cumberland pressure 'is not low and
whilst it has been lower than we have
been accustomed to still, It is not by
any means low. At the present time
Ithe pressure is 75, and, considering
that three parts of the taps in town
uc running, is considered very pood.
Courtenay's pressure at any time
never reached that figure and the
present pressure they have pot could
lot have been obtained without the
•lose co-operation of the Canadian
Collieries who allowed their penstock
;o bo tapped.
So low was thc Courtenay water
upply that Comox, served by the
"ourtenay system was without water
for n period and Royston served by
!*e same system also suffered, \ftei
■cceiving the co-operation of the
Canadian Collieries tbe Cou -tenay
ires ure was brought up to 57—the
Jumbcrland pressure is 75 and pros-
'• ts bright for it going highert yet
mr friend says tho pressure is still
.■cry low.
•'ENTCTON LIGHT
!VSTEM P^OFIT^BLE
Penti ton,   the  Oksnngnn   city   is
a king pro r em.    Building pe itp
'■iv the year 1019 we-c $13,000.00
''"■her thin the previous ,,c,?". am
iintim* to  SI !0,00 ■.    "lie  p< mil
'"o headed those of ini7 by almost
17.0^0.
Tbe de t";? light system mado
money for the municipality, a profit
>f $7,fi"l being recorded, compared
with n profit in 1023 of only $.'1,^-12.
Mr, John Shortt, at ono tine connected with the Cumberland Electric
Lighting Company is electrical sup-
■ intendont for tho City of Penticton..
Sorrenson Funeral
Under Moose Lodge
Veil    Kn
iwn   Liflffffor   Laid
Rest   Friday Last
Louis Sorrenson, the middle-aged j
•iijPfer who was found hanging in his
mick at Bloedel was interred on Friday afternoon lost in the Sandwick!
vmotcrv with the Hev. Alexander,
of Courtenay tbe ofTieiatinp minister.
Tbe funeral was held under the aus-l
ilces of thc Cumherland Moose,
Lodee and pall-bearers, all Moose |
members included Messrs. Hagen j
Widen, Karlstrand and Erickson, of
Courtenay and Messrs. Matt Brown
and W. McLellan, Jr., of Cumberland.
Thc deceased had no relatives in
tliis part of the country and as near
as could be ascertained, members of
his family reside in Wisconiio.
Church Defeated
At Badminton
RETURN GAME PLAYED THURS-
DAY WON BY UNITED
PLAYERS
A number of badminton enthusiasts,
members of the United church club
of Cumberland, journeyed to Campbellton last Wednesday evening to engage the members of Oampbcll River
badminton club in a scries of friendly
games. Although coming out on the
small end of the score, they report n
very enjoyable time and arc loud in
their praises of thc kind i ;ception
they received at the northern town.
The United church club wil lenter-
tain the Campbell River club at their
courts next Thursday evenin .
itcsuiis of tho tournamen, were:
Of mpbell River, 12 games nd thc
locals, 5. The following sr s wore
played, the entertaining play ts flrst
named in each Instance;
Ladies  Doubles
Mrs. Tucker nnd Mrs. R ibertson
won from Mrs. H. Treen and Miss V.
Auchterlonle, 21-15; Mrs. < rawford
and Mrs. Pollard won from Mrs. H.
Bro.vn and Miss L, Sheppard, 21-11;
Miss Thulin nnd Miss Swan on lost
to Mrs. Spooner nnd Miss K. Ii ndou,
0-21; Miss McQuillan nnd Mi? ; lloffcy
won from Miss J, Brown nnd Miss V.
Auehterlonie,  21-17.
Men's  Doubles
Ross and Hudson won from ■'. Auehterlonie nnd G. Horwood, 21-8 Tucker
and McNeil won from D. R ibertson
and S. Mounce, 21-7; Barfleld and
Brown won from S. Mann and J. Stevenson. 21-12; Anderson nnd Rogers
lost to H. Treen and C. Nash, 17-21;
Tucker and Ross won from S. Mounce
and B. Wilcock, 21-4.
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. Tucker and Tucker won from
Miss Auehterlonie and C. Horwood,
21-18; Mrs. Robertson and McNeil
lost to Mrs. H, Brown and D. Robertson, 10-21; Mrs. Crawford and Brown
los tto Miss E, Hunden and S, Mounce,
5-21; Mrs. Pollard and Hudson won
from Mrs. H, Treen and H. Treen,
lil-5; Miss Swanson nnd Barfleld lost
to Miss L. Sheppard and B, Wilcock,
19-21; Miss BoiTey nnd Ross won from
Mi£i J. Brown and J. Auchterlonle,
Nondescripts To
Be Guests Of Elite
Ladies' Crib Club Hold Session;  Big
Event to Be Held Wednesday
The Elite (ladies') crib cluh met
at tbe home of Mrs. Flora Baird on
Wednesday nipht with Mrs. McRa*s
is hosteess when a most onjoyabh
evening ensued. The ladies decided
o invite the Nondescripts cluh to
i game of crib, the affair to be held
n the Eagles' home on Wednesday
ie.Nt. A most interesting game i--
lure to result and magnificent prize-
will be awarded to the fortunate
.vinners.
In tho Elite club games on Wed
icsday, Mrs. W. Davis won first prize
vith a score of 722 whilst Mrs, Gear
obtained the second with a score of
'11. Tbe consolation prize this wool:
.vent to Mrs. R. McNeil. During the
svening the hostess served refreshments and for the remainder of the
leason it is quite possible the club
[ vill meet at the home of Mrs. Flora
Baird each week.
j    Thc Rev. F. W. Cassils-Kennedy,
i raper)nten|lent of Oriental **: gion?
I in B. C. was a visitor to Cumberland
| liiis week.    In  company with  Miss
Macintosh,  who   is  going to  work
imongst the orientals in this district
for a time, ho visited lhe Oriental
ilass in charge of Miss Carrie Rich-
I ardson   at  the   Cumberland   Fublic
School and spoke a few words to the
scholars.    Miss Macintosh is making
her headquarters ot tbe Union Hotel.
Special Bulletin
By Mines' D?pt
I BASED ON REPORT OF MINING
ENGINEER FOR NORTHERN
AREA
HONORED ON 40TH
WEDDING ANNIVERSARY.
On Tuesday evening Inst at the
home of Mrs. E. ll. Hicks, the ladies
)f the Ihimhlo Club met nnd honor-
id ono nf their members, Mrs. L. R.
itcvens on tho occasion of the 40th
innivenary of her wedding. The
veninp was delightfully spent in a
lociol way whi h included two con-
ests, Mrs, L. R. Stevens being thfl
•/inner )f one aid Miss Armstrong
ho wim er of tho other, Dainty ro-
reshmc its were served and during
be eve ling Mrs. Stevens was pre
ented vith a 1* vi ly reading lamp
from h *r fellow members of the
himblo club. Those present includ-
d, Mesdames J. Dick, E, W. Blckle,
'. J. Pi t-nhom, C. Nash, G. K. Mae-
faUffhti n. D. Ma ■Lean, J, C. II own,
C. MacKintosh, J, Ledingham, L. R,
Itevens, E. R, Hicks, M. Watson and
Miss Ai nstrong,
There was a largo attendance nt
he whirt drive and social given by
rinrmony Rebekah lodge at tthe close
f their regular meeting last M mday
veninp. IB tables were occupied,
■rixe winners being: ladies' flrst, Mrs.
Parkinson; 2nd, Mrs. Tobacco. Gent's
first, Mi. Thoburn; second, Mr. War-
on. Enjoyable refreshments were
erved.
121-15; Miss Mort nnd Rogers won from
Mrs, Spooner and C. Nash, 21-13;
Mrs. Tucker nnd Anderson won from
Miss E. Hunden and J. Stevenson,
21-13.
The Campbell River players came
flown   to   Cumberland   on   Thursday
I in a return game losing out hy 15
games to 8,   Scores of tho Individual
players will be published next week.
Victoria,   B.C.,  Jan.   21!.—Durinp
ihe present week the Department oi
Mines has issued a special bulletin
containing the report of Dr    1.  T.
M:\ndy, resident engineer of thc De-
partment  for tbe northern areas of
Province with hcadquartors at Prince
Rupert, embodying information pained by him in a recent survey of the
. 200 odd square miles of mineralized
j territory  on   Taku   and   TuKcmab
rivers, just 20 miles inside the boundary of Alaska.   The report accredits thc district with being exceptionally   promising   in   largo   low-grade
ore-bodies,   with   contents   of   pohl,
silver, lead and zinc.   Concentration
on tho ground is adjudged necessary
, future practice, and it is point* I oul
rhero   mark< d   economies   can   be
1 li v  I by co-oporal ing on the part
if tho two major companies In tho
ield.    In (dentally  Dr   Mandy  In
ludes in hi*; favorabli    epo 1  ono
laragraph whi ih, read bel ivoen the
'■■.'.   of i  n c n to all nlt< roslod
•:   thi   dovel ii   enl   of  tho   mining
irces  of  tho  coastal  area.    It
cad :
"II  ;:' unfortunate that, with tho
statu   of tho sine mi rki t
litl lo    ' any profit can be c:   ■ te
from the content of thi    mi tal In
I the Taku oro,    Whi ther thi i condl-
■  j,,, ...-]i |mpr0vc or not, it Es c\  h-r,'
| thai   ' .ub! appreciable produi tion of
: Is metal mi torializc fi im the Taku
lepi   "' I, thi   :   Ol ;' I ) Of ll ; !'1 ' ;*
ma ki ' ig ' iu t Inevitably be mi I by
ho establishment of zinc-lead smelting and refining foi llltles on sen-
board and close at hand. With the
lead-zinc content of so many mm llor
li i Its of tho northwest awaiting
Mie deciding factor of stable tonnage
that will materialize such n metallurgical facility, tho possible Influence of the Taku deposits on tho
expansion of tho coastal mining lu-
dusl ry Is profound."
Dr, Mnndy in his survey gives generous and specinl credit to Mr. Goo.
A, Clothier as first to rocoganlze and
direct nttention to the promising potentialities of tho Taku area.
After City Clerk Cope had sworn
In tho olectod members to the 1080
Council, including Aldermen Parnham, Mumford and Bannerman, Hia
Worship Alex. Maxwell welcomed
hem back to the Council for 1080
Tho Mayor said ho was very pleased
indeed that the old council had been
returned. It showed that the rate-
payers were satisfied with the record
if tho precoedlng Council. In view
if the grent amount of business to
be transacted this year, some of
which was left in abeyance and other
.natters of great importance eotninp
up tn the near future he sincerely
trusted that the Council would do
all in its power to make the cominp
year a pleasant one, as far as municipal work went. He was very
pleased to be back on the council
•pain, if only to see the completion
of the great undertaking they had
commenced last year, tho taking over
if the Cumherland Electric Lighting
Co.
The three members of the coun-
il sworn in all spoke alonp similar
Ines and staled they would be only
00 pleased to work durinp the com-
np year for the benefit of tho city
ts a whole, and congratulated the
Vlayor on being apain in his seat at
;he bead of the table.
The minutes of the Inst regular
neeting hold on December yflth and
if tho special meeting held on Jan-
mry 8th were rend and adopted.
A communication from the Board
■ f .School Trustees re their estimates
or the year was submitted nnd or-
lered to be laid on the table to come
ip later for discussion.
A general discussion followed the
•eading of a communication from the
Sdgewood Fanners' Institute re the
i ales purchased from the city which
verc stated by the secretary of that
nstitutlon to be unusable and asking
-he city to pay the cost of re-condi-
ioninp same. The city clerk was
t eventually instructed to write and
Jul out tlie cost of re-contlftioning
said scales, when a decision will be
made ns to wether tiie council will
iay for tho re-conditioning or only
i portion of the charge.
The secretary of thc Cumberland
General Hospital wrote asking permission for the Hospital Board to use
he city hall on Saturday on the oc-
*asion of their annual meeting. The
■equest was granted.
Tho report of the fire chief, C. J.
Parnham was also presented to thc
council, and as will be seen from tin
report, the city of Cumberland wai
very free from fires during the yeai
just closed.
CUMBERLAND VOLUNTEER EIRE
DEPARTMENT
Office of tho Chief
Cumberland, B.C.
January 14th, 1030
His Worship the Mayor and  Alder-:
.•■ii, i orporation of the City of Cumberland, Cumberland, B.C.:
Gentlemen :-
I herewith beg to submit my annual report for the Cumberland Volunteer Eire Department for the year
ending December 31st, \',i2'.K
During the year tho Department
■esponded to Nine (!') alarms of fire
icvcn (7) of which were outside the
Hty limits, and two (2) inside the
limits, On each alarm no time wa
losl i*i leaving the fire hall. The los;
in buildings for lho year amounted
to  ?2,001.00, of which  amount   $L',-
1 C 00 was for the outside und $05
"or the inside. Tbe total loss on conti nts amounted to $1,760.00 all of
which was on the outside of tho CItj
I h df ■    The insurance on contenf
d i .;;,iin!-s amounted to $0,500,00
I i fiffu 'o dues noi (;'!•■'■ Into a icoun
i .■ In i anco on pi ipi 11 y bumod
ie] inping to tho Canadian Collierlci
fh) Ltd.. which is covered by a
:   iki I policy,
During  tbe  year  new  rear  wheel-
voro mounted On the hoso wagon,
nd i >" tires for thc chemical truck,
I um very pleased to report that
io sci us fii' : occurred dui Ing the
■, ;■],. r In thi City or on the outride,
On boholf <»f the members of tho
'u>,   Iment   I  wish   to   thank   your
,.i   u i bio body f"f tht very court*
au   treatment extended to the Do.
rirtmi   t,  ■■■' o  for  the   renewal  of
i c :■■ ' li at ii  un nee for the mi m
ng dn tl I   yi ar.   I ■■ pui y Chief
Inmei in nnd myself wish t i thnnk
the count II for bi nding us ns delegates to tho Pacific Const Convon-
Another Change
In Boat Service
Princcu Adelaide Will Enter Nanai*
mo-Vnncouvrr Run
Ss. Princess Mary, which has been
on the Nana! mo-Vancou ver run durinp the lime the Elaine has been off,
will take tho Princess Norab's place
on the Vancouver-Alaska run.
Tho Princess Adelaide will enter
the N'anaimo-Vaueouver run in place
of tho Mary until the Elaine is ready
which it is expected will be about
the middle of Fcbrunry.
tion at Vancouver this summer.
Rotative to supplies for the year
1!);I0, as far as can be ascertained
at present 2 foamite extinguishers,
$80.00; .'(oo ft. of 2H-ineh hose,
$496.00; headlights peerless truck
$20.1)0; 2 batteries $12.00j hose wagon ducoed, $60.00; total $700.00.
('HAS   PARNHAM,
Eire   Chief.
Tbe report of tho fire chief drew
from Alderman Ledingham, as chairman of the fire wardens, some very
complimentary remarks. Alderman
Ledingham stated that in his opinion we had in Cumberland one ol
the finest volunteer departments in
the province of British Columbia.
We should work along the lines of
reduced fire insurance rates for the
city, basing our claim on the very
efficient flre-fighting department. He
congratulated Chief Parnham on the
-land he took when tbe present cold
snap started in having two members
of the fire department placed on
nipht patrol, a patrol which was still
doing duty and by the action of the
council a little later on, this patrol
will continue as long as the fire chief
dooms it necessary.
Medical   Officcr'i   Report
The report of thfl medical health
officer was also received wbich reads
as follows:
Board of Health,
Cumberland, B.C.
Dear Sirs;-
The following is (lie health report
for the year endinp December Hist,
1D20.
Durinp the month of January,
I (129, ,'1 eases of Smallpox developed
In the city. These cases had never
been previously vaccinated, and were
the final cases from the epidemic that
we  bad   in   October,   1028.
Durinp May and June an epidemic
of Mumps visited the city. There
was a large number of cases, both
young and old being attacked. There
no fata! cases.
Durinp July four cases of Whooping Cough developed. All these cases
were isolated und the houses placarded,and as a result no further
cases developed.
With the opening of school in September a few cases of Chicken Pox
developed, this spread and we had
a mild epidemic which ended December lst, 1920. At thc present
time the city and district are free
from any infectious or contagious
disease.
Respectfully submitted,
E.   R.   HICKS,
Medical Health Officer.
The Mayor stated thnt he thought
he would only appoint one committee at the present time nnd that
would be the finance committee and
named last year's members, Aid. C.
J. Parnham, chairman, Aldermen
Mumford and Ledingham. The Mayor
pointed out that his reason for only
appointing the one committee was
that In some departments of the
council during tho year Ihere would
be less work, whilst in others there
would he :i great deal more and he
called on the council as a whole, not
addressing any one in particular to
do move than was dune last year. He
was not finding fault with anyone,
but wanted them to distinctly understand that more would ho required
of the various committees during the
coming yeai-. He would make the
announcement of the committees ot
the next meeting.
Bills and accounts to the amount
of $881.03 were referred to the finance committee and if found correct ordered to be paid.
The report of tho finance committee was tendered by Alderman Parnham and accepted by the council, and
all    last     year's    city    appointments
were renewed, with the Mayor ond
City Clerk Copo authorized to sign
nil i heqUON, Aldi i man Mumford
was appointed tho city representative on tl i land General Hospital Board,
The Council as a whole was also
oppointi d a C -.,; of Revli lon to sit
at tho City Hall on February the
Bth, To make it convenient for all,
it was di i Ided that tho next meeting
of thc council bo held on M mday,
February l('ih and every alternate
Mondny thereafter,
Under the heading of new business
the Mi yor brought up tho mnttor of
the next n - el Ing of the Arbitration
board in the i h !,i>' light question,
which will be held in Vancouver on
Tuesday January 28th. The Mayor
was given power to attend this mooting as the city representative.
Tbe nipht fire patrol was apain
brought up, and after explanations
by the fnc chief, it was ordered thnt
the patrol he kept on as long as there
Was any danger from tho present
cold snap and the resultant low pressure.
After a long discussion re thc
school estimates it was decided thnt
they bo accepted as submitted and
that no extra estimates durinp the
year would bo considered.
A general discussion followed the
pausing of the school estimates and
(Continued on Pnge 4) PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 24th, 1940.
The Cumberland Islander
 "" "•'"' i'nin.\v AT CUMBERLAND. B.C.
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND,
EDWARD W. BICKLE
'•'■ iti"0
THE BOARD OF TRADE MEETING
irsi
COAL PRODUCTION IN CANADA
STATISTICS on the protection in Canada show that
prior to 186*7 shipments nggreg&ted 2,803,826 tons.
In 1807, the year of Confederation, 031,320 tons
of coal were shipped from Canadian mines. Succeeding
years each witnessed an increase in production until, in
ISSfi, the mines operated in Nova Scotia, Alberta and
British Columbia shipped 2,110,053 ' ons of coal having
a value of $3,780,840, Production rontinued gradually
to increase until, in 1801 shipments totalled 3,577,740
re Christmas we went to a Board of! tons. The 4,000.000 ton mark was passed in 1808, and
or mther, what was to have [ nine years later Canadian mines shipped more than 10,-
th
thre
1 hfp-ffl meeting   The onlv persons there were, 000,000 tons.   A record po
1 no-.pPi-Ptflrv and the writer.   Air up in 1020, when the total
" ^adgone^O the'^ee of»S the City I tons, va.aed at S82.400.538,
The president
Hall, at great personal sacrifice. ^^^
lei't his business, likewise the secretary. Both
these officials 01' the Board of Trade keep their
places open every night—the very nature of the
business demands it. Yet other members of the
Board of Trade who close their doors at 5:30 or
(> o'clock could not find ihe time to attend the
meeting. Unless we shake up a little more enthusiasm in the Cumberland Board of Trade, thai
institution is in for an early demise. "
bot's tit Courtenay tire very wide
Our neii?h-
iwake in the
A record point of oitput value was set
coal out tut was 10,040,764
or an average of $4.86 per
bors ill uourteuui   im:  ,0.j	
mailer of Board of Trade work and only recently
went on record as favoring the removal from
Cumberland of the Provincial Government offices
to Courtenay. Our Board has simply got to get
busy, otherwise our neighbors will be acting as
pall-bearers at the funeral.
A Board of Trade is carried on for the purposo
primarily of stimulating and safeguarding the
general business of the community. As such it
should therefore have the complete co-operation
and suppori of every business man in town—and
thai is just what the local board has not got.
We often hear the same old cry—"but they
never seem to do anything." That, same individual himself, in nine cases out of ten, never gives
it one iota of assistance, beyond the nominal membership fee, and in a lot of cases the membership
fee is missing. The Cumberland Board of Trade
needs attendance, enthusiasm and work even more
than membership money.
Let us gel together at once and thc first thing
wc do offset tlie move of our neighbors and sei
that the Provincial government offices, located
in Cumberland for 40 years, be not removed.
IN REVIEWING tho record of public institutions in British Columbia we are apt to tak<
the viewpoint so admirably expressed by Mark
Antony: "The evil that men do lives after them;
the good is oft interred with their bones '
The "Preliminary Review of Mining in
Columbia", recently published by the Department
of Mines, illustrates our point. To place thc
praise for achievements outlined in this document
we must read between the lines.
Much credit is due the Vancouver Stock Exchange. Recently the system which permits speculation has been criticized—the benefits of such
a system overlooked. Fifteen years ago the five
mines now producing !)()'; of the mineral wealth
of British Columbia were unknown or relatively
unimportant.
The growth of these mines from prospects into
big producers was the result of intensive exploration and development. This is only a fraction of
the potentialities of mineralized British Columbia.   The big mines of the future will result from
The
in British
the same aggressiveness.
rom
giw,»,    Tiie Vancouver Stock
Exchange is an important factor in this development of natural resources.
Thc Exchange provides a market for securities.
Without this market, investments in mines
would remain "frozen" until returned to the investor in the form of dividends. This would
severely hamper the movement of capital and
discourage1 the investor. Stock exchange quotations keep investors posted on the market value
of their stock. Members of the Exchange broadcast authentic information about mining enterprises. As a protection to investors, soundness of
companies is scrutinized before listing of stock
on the Exchange is permitted. These services
to the investor have been a powerful influence in
diverting capital to British Columbia.
ton.
Canada's eoal output of 17,504.203 tons in 1028 set
up a new high record, exceeding the 1027 mark of 17,
420.801 tons by nearly 1 per cent. The principal increase in output was in the Province of Alberta, where
n 0 per cent, advance in production v, as recorded. Greater tonnages were also produced in New Brunswick, Saskatchewan and British Columbia. Gains were recorded
in the tonnages of lignite ar.d sub-bit iminous coal mined
in Canada during 10:2s, although the output of bituminous coal was slightly less than 1027. Nova Scotia, New
Brunswick, British Columbia and the Yukon produce only
bituminous coal: Saskatchewan mino> yield lignite only;
Alberta proudces bituminous, sub-bituminous and lignite
and formerly also mined seme anthracite, but the only
anthracite mine has been closed since 1023.
Imports of anthracite and bituminous eoal from Great
Britain during 1028 amounted to 070,012 tons as against
028,514 tons imported in the previous year. While
there does not appear to lie anything particularly significant about the figures for bituminous coal imports from
the various sources, a study of the anthracite importations reveals that the average quantity imported in each
nf tho last five years amounts to about 4,000,000 tons;
and that .further, the records for the past two years show
an appreciable increase in tonnage imported from Great
Britain. In 1027, imports of anthracite from the United
States totalled 3,205,411 tons; from Great Britain, 788,
235 tons, and from other countries, 0,073 tons; making
a total of 4,003,010 tons. During 1028, anthracite im-
ports included 3,203,231 tons from the United States,
520,107 tons from Great Britain, and 7,035 tons from
Belgium, British South Africa, tlie Netherlands and Rus
sia. Imports from the latter country amounted to 6,204
tons, shipments of anthracite being received from this
country in December, 1028, for thc first time.
Steady employment throughout the year 1028 was
provided for 14,420 employees in the coal mines in
Eastern Canada; and in the Western Canada mines less
than the usual summer seaonnl decline in employment
was observed. The average number of employees in the
industry was 30,256, as compared with 20,772, in the
previous year. Salaries and wages increased to a total
of 543,320,811, as compared with $38,055,007 in 1027.
Wage earners, as distinct from salaried employees, working in the coal mines of Canada in 1028 numbered 28,754
The amount of capital actually employed by the companies operating in thc coal-mining industry in Canada
during the year under review was $140,335,825,
Coke, Gas and other Fuels
In addition to the consumption of conl, Canadian
domestic and industrial concerns used large quantities of
coke, manufactured and natural gas, as well as fuel oil
and electricity. Coke manufactured in 1028 amounted to
2,314,127 tons; sales totalled 051,401 tons;cxports were
25,058 tons; while the imports of coke were recorded at
1,000,020 tons. Tho coal equivalent of the coke imported was 1,000,812 tons. Coke made available for consumption during the year amounted to 3,340,008 tons.
Manufactured gas is largely used for household pur-
poses, and in 1028 the sales of gas in Canada totalled
15,007,000 thousand cubic feet. Natural gas consumed
for domestic purposes amounted to 14,372,000 thousand
cubic feet, and industrial users consumed 7,576,000
thousand cubic feet. This domestic consumption was
sufficient to displace approximately 575,000 tons of coal.
Fuel oil consumption in Canada for industrial and
domestic purposes has increased materially. In 1028,
the total quantity of fuel oil, made available for consumption in Canada was 420,410,281 imperial gallons.
In 1026, a survey of the Canadian acute fuel area, Ontario and Quebec, showed a total distribution of over
28,000,000 imperial gallons of fuel oil, indicating a possible displacement of 200,000 tons of coal.
—Agricultural and Industrial Progress in Canada.
Fanny Bay
Mr. and Mrs. Brown and son, of the
Singer Tie Camp, have returned after spending the past month In Victoria.
•    *    *
A basketball practice was held  in
the Community Club hall Wednesday
night.   In the near future this hall
may also be open for roller skating.
.    *    •
Gus Cowie's cougar dog, Bowser,
was killed early last week by a cougar. Ted. Robertson and Artie Hastings killed the panther the next day,
using Herb Larson's and Ed. Anderson's dogs, Dick and Sport.
as the work of Installing the electric
light In the school was completed.
Mrs. Macdonald and infant son have
returned home from St. Joseph's hospital, Comox.
In eight days the hunters of this
district have killed eight panthers. It
the snow stays on. doubtless they will
get more.
Merville
Mrs. Watson and little son, of Vancouver, are visiting Mrs. Watson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Peers.
•    *    *
Owing to the weather very few ladies attended the Guild meeting Wednesday afternoon of last week. It
was decided at the meeting to hold a
whist drive and dance again as soon
P.D.Q. Daily Freight Line
Courtenay to Nanaimo
AND ALL WAY POINTS
Leave Courenay 9 a.m., returning from Nanaimo the
same day.   Connections made at Nanaimo with
Victoria and Port Alberni Stages.
WE CARRY ANYTHING AND EVERYTHING
—Furniture Moving a Specialty—
—PHONES—
Courtenay  178;   Cumberland   77;   Qualicum  64R;   Nanaimo  *
WW
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
Meets Eoat ot Union Bay Every
Sunday Morning
Electrical
- Needs =
Hotpoint or Maning-Bowman
Lumber
In every sorts of building materials.
MOULDINGS,
WINDOWS  DOORS,
SHINGLES,
KILN   DRIED   FLOORINGS
AND FUIINISHNUS.
WE DELIVER TO ANYWHERE IN SHORT
NOTICE WITH REASONABLE CHARGES.
Royston Lumber Co.
Limited
CUMBERLAND, B. C.
134X Courtenay
PHONES i •X.T
Cumberland.
****x..;v»*.x.*;:.*!:.x****;;.x.*-:v***.***********
jj    Percolators   $12.00
)l
$    Toasters       6.95
is
Warming Pads _  9.50 |
Xmas Tree Sets (Mazda) .... 1.85 |
*    Egg Cookers   7.25 *
Curling Irons   5.00 |
CASH or TIME PAYMENT by
Cumberland Electric Ughting
Company Limited
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks  Co., Ltd.
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING
AND REPAIR WORK.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
Mr. and Mrs. George Henderson
motored to Nanaimo on Sunday, returning the same day and on their return wero accompanied by Miss Kitty
Laing, of the nursing staff of Trail
general hospital, who will be their
guest for a short time.
Board ol' School Trustees
Cumberland, B.C.
Board of School Trustees, Cumberland, B.C.
Cumberland, B.C.,     new and up to date system be put in and if kept up to date
January 8th  1930. woul(' D0 much more simpler for all concerned.
The balance in the Royal Bank at the close of the year
December 31st, 1929, was $533.19 with oustanding cheques to the
amount of $314.18 leaving a net balance of $218.71.
Dear Sirs and Mesdames:— All accounts have been duly vouched for and duly settled
We have audited the Books and Vouchers of the Board for by the Treasurer,
the year ending December 31st, 1929 and the statement we sub-
mil is in our opinion drawn up so as lo show a collect account *■ '
of the operations of the Board during the year. JAMES DICK, Auditor.
In our opinion a much better set of books could be installed
to take care of the accounts and we strongly recommend that a
C. H. MacKINTOSH, Auditor.
RECEIPTS:
Balance in Royal Bank of Canada, January lst, 1829
GOVERNMENT CHANTS:
Salary Cirant    0718.00
Outsldo  Pupils   13070.08
Industrial Education     801.05
Night  School   V,;.<         M0.I0
School Tox Revenue-  :  8268.50
Donations to Tennis Court     361,74
Loan from City        2(300.00
Loan from Bank    3000.00
Refund Nit;lit School Sundries Acct      00.00
3121.-11
$40672.06
EXPENDITURES:
Teaching Staff Public, Ilip-h and Technical Schools ....25350.40
Janitor's Salary   2100.00
Secretary's Salary     250.00
Health  Officer       250.00
Audit Fees       60.00
Substitute  Teachers        89.50
Night School Salaries 	
Light and Water 	
Pi inline; 	
Janitor's Supplies 	
Public School Supplies 	
Building Repairs, including Roof	
Night School Sundries 	
Music Teacher's Salary 	
Technical School Supplies	
Fuel   	
High School Supplies 	
Insurance   	
Ground Improvements and Tennis Courts 	
Miscellaneous   	
Loan from Hank 	
Loan from City of Cumberland 	
Workmen's Compensation 	
Interest on Loan	
Postage and Revenue	
Balance in Royal P.ank December 31st, 1929      533.19
Less Outstanding Cheques    314.48
28089.90
351.00
239.03
90.14
171.28
453.36
1085.77
90.00
230.00
377.10
870.00
209.48
180.00
1290.79
423.12
3000.00
2G00.00
39.22
42.10
9.00
Q
}~~. THE PUBLIC ~
SETS THE PRICE
40463.35
218.71
$40672.06
Signed on behalf of School Board
MARY D. MacNAUGHTON, Chairman.
A. McKINNON     Secretary.
C. H. MacKINTOSH, Auditor
JAMES DICK, Auditor.
A RECORD development and progress of every Industry In British
Columbia Is the achievement of 1929.
Public interest in these events was
manifest on the Vancouver Stock
Exchange. In 1929 $129,748,630 worth
of shares wero bought and sold on
the Vancouver Stock Exchange.
Such a volume of business requires
an almost perfect system. The operation Is governed by the laws of supply
and demand. Buying and selling
orders meet on the "floor." These
orders set the price, and the Public
controls thc orders. The trading concerns securities of known value, and
these securities represent undertakings on the threshold of a great
era of Industrialization of Western
Canada.
No undertaking can list Its securities
on the Exchange without passing
an examination. First principles of
Stock Exchange operation are alike
in London, New York and Vancouver, and are strictly adhered to.
The Vancouver Stock Exchange, as
an Institution, owns no stock In any
enterprise . . . sponsors no stock
flotation . . . favors no broker . . ,
expresses no opinions about individual stocks. It accepts no responsibility for rise and fall of prices.
No progressive country, looking to Its
industries and natural resources for
the production of National Wealth
can be without a Stock Exchange,
tike electricity, water, roads, transportation it ranks as a Public Service,
disinterested, neutral.
The purpose is to make trading
efficient, to broadcast prices instantly from tho "Floor." The Public sets
the price. And the Exchange lives up
to the ideal, expressed in its charter
passed by Provincial Parliament tn
1907, as long as It fulfills in every
way the duties given it to perform.
•iXj
This advertisement it published by Members of the Vancouver Stock Exchange in order la
disseminata information concerning tha functions of * Stock Exchange and Ihe Business of
Buying and Selling Securities, FRIDAY, JANUARY 24th, 1980.
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
PAGE THREE
%
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF CUMBERLAND
Cumberland, B.C.,
January 7th, 1930.
To tho Mayor and Council,
Corporation of the City of Cumberland,
Cumberland, B.C.
Gentlemen:—
Wa have audited the books and accounts of the Corporation
for the year ending December 31st, 1929, and the accompanying
Balance Sheet is, in our opinion, drawn up so as to show a true
and correct view of the all'airs of the Corporation according to
the information at our disposal and such explanations as were
given to us.
We are pleased to note the continued high standard of
efficiency maintained by the City Clerk during the year undar
review and we wish to thank him for the assistance so cheerfully
given to us while making the audit. We obtained all the information and explanation that we required.
We found all payments properly vouched for and authorized
through the minutes and other documents in order.
In our opinion the books and records are well suited for the
requirements of the Corporation.
All of which is respactfully submitted.
Yours very truly,
JAMES DICK, Auditor,
C. H. MacKINTOSH, Auditor.
STATEMENT OF ASSETS AND LIABILITIES FOR YEAR ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1929.
ASSETS:
Cash in Royal Bank General Account  6816.84
Cash in Royal Bank Savings Account      630.20
DEFERRED EXPENSES:
Unexpired Insurance      326.36
ACCOUNTS RECEIVABLE:
Soldiers' Housing Loan    4150.00
Tax  Arrears     992.09
FIXED ASSETS:
Real  Estate     2276.00
Municipal Buildings   6000.00
Fire  Trucks    4800.00
Fire  Apparatus  3136.00
Wagons    500.00
Horses   50.00
Tools    20.00
6447.04
326.33 i
5142.09
LIABILITIES:
Outstanding Cheques 	
Provincial Government Loan
Surplus  Account  	
1494.55
4150.00
17614.65
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
i Opposite  Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND,  B.C.
GENERAL STATEMENT OF REVENUES FOR YEAR
ENDING DECEMBER 31ST, 1929
RECEIPTS.
Taxes  General   2350.29
Penalties  and   Interest    139.72
Dog Tax  	
Trade   Licences  ..
Police Fines 	
Pound  Fees  	
Permit Fees 	
Manure   Sales
Scavenging Fees
Sale of Scales ...
Poll Tax 	
GOVERNMENT GRANTS.
Pari-Mutual    1060.72
Motor Profits  1478.21
Liquor  Profits   9898.78
2490.01
92.00
1275.00
365.00
3.00
62.35
12.00
6.00
30.00
2390.00
12437.71
$19,163.07
GENERAL STATEMENT OF DISBURSEMENTS FOR YEAR
ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1929.
ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES:
Salary City Clerk   605.00
Salary Returning Officer      60.00
Salary Mayor and Aldermen  412.00
17031.00
Less Reserve for depreclatio:i   6737.29
11343.71
$23,259.20
$23,259.20
P. P. Harrison
Barrister, Solicitor,
Notary Public
Mala Office
Courtenny            Phono  858
Local Office
Cumherland  Hotel  ln Evenings
Telephone 115R or 24
STATEMENT OF GENERAL REVENUE FOR YEAR
ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1929.
RECEIPTS:
TAXES:
General  Current  1778.15
Arrears    596.08
Penalties and Interest     56.88
Dog  Tax        92.00
Trade Licences  1276.00
Poll Tax  2390.00
Police Fines 	
Pound  Fees  	
Permit Fees 	
Sale of Manure 	
Scavenging  Fees  	
Sale of Scales 	
Refund freight on scales 	
Credit Postage 	
Repayment Loan from School Board	
PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT GRANTS:
Pari-Mutual   1060.72
Motor Profits  1478.21
Liquor  Profits   9898.78
Balance Royal Bank of Canada, January lst, 1929 ....2792.98
Less Outstanding Checks   901.25
6188.11
365.00
3.00
62.35
12.00
6.00
30.00
26.83
9.00
2600.00
12437.71
1891.73
STATEMENT OF GENERAL I XPENDITURES FOR YEAR
ENDED DECEMBER 31ST, 1929.
DISBURSEMENTS:
ADMINISTRATIVE EXPENSES:
Salary City Clerk   605.00
Salary Returning Officer      50.00
Salary Mayor and Aldermen   412.00
Audit Fees   100.00
Legal Fees      22.50
Telephone Rent and Tolls      66.26
Fuel        73.00
Printing and Stationery    698.80
Postage and Revenue Stamps      58.00
Street Lighting   850.24
Street  Lighting  Repairs       53.85
Water      23.26
Fire Hydrant Rent   160.00
Election Expenses      79.72
Building  Repairs     271.25
Gtintberlaijd
sr:. Hotel
ACCOMMODATION TIIK HEST
[looms SI cum  Heated
iv. mkkiiifii:m>, iv»p.
Nalci       ;
Keasunsble J
967.00
Audit Fees   100.00
Legal Fees      22.50
Telephone Rent and Tolls      66.25
Fuel      73.00
Printing and Stationery  698.80
Postage and Revenue Stamps      58.00
Street  Lighting    860.24
Street Lighting Repairs      63.85
Water        23.26
Fire Hydrant Rent      150.00
Election Expenses     79.72
Building Repairs   271.25
Interest on Better Housing Loan 	
TOLICE DEPARTMENT:
Salaries   2345.00
Expenses   199.97
Prisoners' Maintenance     82.80
HEALTH DEPARTMENT:
Health Officer Salory   100.00
Supplies       46.25
Scavenging   1239.00
Relief   	
Electrical Permit Fees 	
PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT:
Roads   Labor   2702.66
Roads   Supplies   1870.46
Sidewalks  Labor       37.00
Sidewalks Supplies      13.00
Sewers Labor     92.46
Sewers Supplies      22.41
Stoble     919.08
2446.86
115.63
2627.7',
1385.25
240.00,
62.35
FIRE DEPARTMENT:
Supplies     716.40
Insurance     210.70
Convention Expenses   100.00
Hospital Grant	
Donations 	
Workmen's Compensation 	
Insurance 	
Surveying Park	
Electrical Engineer Pro. Services .
Poll Tax Commission 	
Dog Tags 	
Sundries 	
DEPRECIATION:
Buildings     200.00
Fire   Trucks     440.00
Fire  Apparatus    250.00
Wagons       50.00
Horses      60.00
6656.96
1027.10
1000.00
290.00
121.87
241.15
48.00
200.00
126.00
4.79
238.51
POLICE DEPARTMENT:
Salaries   2345.00
Expenses    199.97
Prisoners'  Maintenance       82.80
HEALTH DEPARTMENT:
Health  Officer Salary    100.00
Supplies     46.25
Scavenging   1239.00
Relief  	
Electric Permit Fees 	
PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT:
Roads  Labor  2702.56
Roads   Supplies   1870.46
3413.86
2627.77
1385.25
240.00
62.35
SCOTTISH LAUNDRY
FIRST CLASS WHITE
LAUNDRY SERVICE
Dyers and Dry (leaner*
Special    family   laundry   rate.
Orders   left  at  the  Rltt  Cifi,
'phone 150, Cumberland will receive prompt attention.   A trill
order will convince you.
Telephones: Courtenay, 226
Cumberland 150
Sidewalks Labor    37.00
Sidewalks Supplies      13.00
Sewers Labor      92.45
Sewers Supplies      22.41
4673.02
114.86
FIRE DEPARTMENT:
Supplies     716.40
Insurance   210.70
Convention Expenses   100.00
Stable  	
Hospital  Grant 	
1 onatlons 	
Workmen's Compensation  	
Insurance  	
Surveying Park 	
Llcctrical   Engineer  	
Poll Tax Commission 	
Dog  Tags   	
Sundries  	
Lxpenses on  Scales 	
Loan to School Board	
Lalancc in Bank December 81st, 1929 ....5816.84
Less Outstanding Checks  1494.55
4737.88
1027.10
919.0K
1000.00
290.00
121.87
241.15
48.00
200.00
125.00
4.79
238.51
26.88
2600.01)
4322.29
$23,631.78
$23,631.78
STATEMENT OF SAVINGS ACCOUNT FOR YEAR   ENDED   DECEMBER   31ST,   1929.
RECEIPTS: EXPENDITURES:
Balance Royal Bonk of Canada at January lst, 1929  $310.27 Taxes   $ 75.6(1
Interest for Year      12.86 Interest on Loan   115.6:,
Rents and Installments Better Housing Act  498.30 Balance in Royal Bank of Canada, Dccembor 31st, 1929       630.2;)
$821.43'
$821.43
Signed on behalf of the City Council
Certified Correct
ALEX MAXWELL, Mayor.
W. H. COPE, Treasurer.
JAMES DICK, Auditor.
C. 11. MacKINTOSH, Auditor.
990.00
$17,788.2",
RILEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
tS~     PROMPT ATTENTION     *^I
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL    —     GENERAL HAULING     —
of all descriptions
WOOD
Layritz Nurseries Ltd.
VICTORIA, B.C.
Est. 1890
HEADQUARTERS   FOR   RELIABLE   NURSERY   STOCK
We have everything you want for Orchard or Garden.
Fruit Tress, Small Fruits, Roses, Ornamental Trees
and Shrubs in great variety.
Now is the time to plant
—Catalogue Fruc—
Local Agent: Mr. Preston Bruce, Box 427, Cumberland
KING GEORGE HOTEL
Good Service
Rcasonnble Charges
CENTRALLY  LOCATED
The GEM
BARBER SHOP
Opposlto llo-llo Theatr.
Cumberland, B. C.
ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser.
Children's bnlr cut any style 35e
Ladies'  hair cut any style  50c
HEALTH SERVICE
ofthe
Canadian Medical Association
TOILET PREPARATIONS FOR LADIES AND
GENTLEMEN
 all the wanted lines carried
Central *Barber Shop
A. GATZ, Proprietor
A full stock of Powders, Creams. Brilliantine and
Perfumes carried
RAZORS AND R \ZOR BLADES
Cigarettes arc! Tobaccos
Questions concerning Health, addressed to Uie Canadian Medical
; Association, 184, College St., Toronto, will \iQ answered personally
by correspondence,
WELL-POISED
Wo all admire tho graceful, well-
] poised woman nnd the man of (food
carriage, There is in the appearance
of these individuals a look of offlc-
■ iency, energy and of physical and
mental alertness which we admire.
The drooping round shoulders and
relaxed ahdotnen of persons whi
careless of their posture do not giv<
•lie Impression of the existence ol
hose qualities of life which wo know
make for success and happiness. Wi
-hould not judge by outside appear
ances, because it is quite true thai
appearances, on occasion are deceiving. This is not so often the cose
with tho human body because, outwardly, it is the reflection of what
we might call tho true or inner man
Right posture, good carriage, and
I roper poise are all desirable. Their
; bsence constitutes a serious loss to
the individual. Tliis is not merely a
natter of an attractive personal appearance, but is considered rather
(n thc physical basis that when for
1 xample, the person is flat-chested
lhe organs of the chest—the lungs
and the heart—are constricted, and
the abdominal organs are forced
downward and out of place, When
ihe interna! organs of the body are
forced out of their natural position,
they cannot do their work properly,
md so we sec that poor posture may
lie indirectly the cause of some internal  organs  being displaced.
In (food posture, the individual
lands to his full height, head up,
chin in, chest high, the lower abdomen flat and the spine straight. In
Hitting, the forward bend should be
from the hips, the head and the body
hould be in a straight line, with the
feet resting evenly on the floor. In
lying, the body is stretched out, not
bent, constant lying on one side is
avoided, a low pillow, or no pillow
at all, is used.
To secure and maintain good posture, the body must be given attention. The muscles of the back and
the abdominal muscles are not sufficiently used by such people as office
workers, with tlie result that they
give way and the lower abdomen becomes prominent. Exercise, in any
1 form of games or otherwise, which
t brings into play the muscles which
i are little used in our work life, is
I needed. Specially devised exercises
ito deal with particular posture de-
1 fects generally give good results.
j Good posture is a product of good
i health which comes from proper care
of the body.
; njaisiEi^tfaraieriaiEra^
1   STAR LIVERY STABLE I
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos for Hire.   Coal nnd Wood Hauling" given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage If dusired.
Phones 1 and fil
Cumberland, B.C.
An order for $.10,000,000 worth of
bookkeeping machines was telephoned from London to Detroit by one of
■he largest banking Institutions in
Sroat Britain.
Australia has more than half a
ntllion telephones.
msm
Telephone service to 21 countries
is now available.
Ship-to-shoro radiotelephone communication on a commercial basis
was Inaugurated on Sunday, December 8, when conversations were held
with the liner Leviathan, while on
the high seas about 200 miles from
Xew york. The first commercial
call was made from Atlantic City,
New Jersey, by William II. Rankin 1
n gui t at the Hotel Chalfonte there,
to Sir Thomas Lipton aboard the Leviathan PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B.C.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 24th, 1930.
m
I
Sale of Hats I
I
i
Absolutely no reserve, any hat in the store
for $1.95
Quite a good assortment of Ladies' Felt and Trimmed
Hats—out they go at
$1.95
0000000000000000
i
I
We are still featuring our Scotch Madras Curtain
goods, 45 inches wide—a real good quality for
a very cheap price—only 35c per yd.
I
I
I
1
I
l!
1
I
1
SUTHERLAND'S
DRY GOODS & GENT'S FURNISHINGS
1
1
OP' ■   If-   '"i     h^TL— .-V -;r.-:'- ." ■ ■ H
IbKC-.-....'."....--!'^  v| /
./
They're here in plenty!  Tasty groceries for the housewife who likes to save on her Food Budget—and at
the same time get quality goods.
PRICE RIGHT—QUALITY and SERVICE THE BEST
at
Mumford's Grocery
If You Get It At Mumford's It's Good
Phone 71
Deliveries Daily
Christie was hostess nt her j
home at Royston on Wednesday evening to thc ladies of the Royston
bridge club when Mrs. Dalby was
winner of the prize. A feature of
the evening was the presentation to
Mrs. Doble, Jr., a member who is
leaving the district of a lovely bridge
set. Delightful refreshments were
served. Guests were Mesdames Dalby, Idiens, Whitehouse, Doble, Watson, Sillence, Ash.
a    *    •
Miss Jean Reed and Messrs. W. McNeil, C. MacDonald Jr., Cunningham
and Phillips, of Campbellton, were
visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs,
C. MacDonald here on Sunday.
• • •
Mr. William Armstrong was a visitor to the mainland at the week end
.returning to Nanaimo on Monday
where he spent a day with friends.
% a a
John Picketti and Charles Franciola
left recently for San Francisco.
• •    •
Mrs. J. Rees and Bert Davis visited
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Davis, at
Nanaimo over thc week-end.
• •    •
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford, of Campbell River, were visitors at the home
of the latter's sister, Mrs. Chas. MacDonald. on Friday.
• •   •
Mrs. Annie McNeil, of Campbell
River, a former resident and pioneer
of Cumberland, had the misfortune to
fall and crack a rib on Friday last.
She was brought to the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Chas. MacDonald here,
where she is resting under the care
of Dr. MacNaughton.
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mann, Mr. and Mrs.
Treen, Mrs. Spooner, Mrs. H. Brown,
Miss Jean Brown, V. Auehterlonie, E.
Hunden, L. Sheppard, Messrs. S.
Mounce, C. Nash, J. Auehterlonie, D.
Robertson, G. Horwood, J. Stevenson
and B. Wilcock were Cumberland United c'-iurch badminton players who
motored to Campbellton on Wednesday evening last.
• •    *
Mrs. D. Morgan, Happy Valley, was
impromptu hostess to a jolly crowd of
Cumberland friends who journeyed to
her home on Monday evening. A very
merry time was spent at cards and
games. Mrs. Chas. Walker carried off
llrst prize ln progressive whlst. Mrs.
Spence and Mrs. C. Buttress, Jr., tied
for second with the latter winning on
the cut of cards. Mrs. Morgan won
consolation. At knockout whist Mrs.
Spence was successful. Refreshments
were served by the visitors.
• •    •
Miss Kitty Stephenson, West Cumberland, entertained a number of her
friend*-; at a jolly party on Friday-
evening last. Games and music
made up a merry evening, Mi3S Muriel Partridge being winner at games.
Several clever skits were put on by
the company depicting historical
events. A delightful supper was serv-1
ed at a prettily arranged table laden
wth good things. In the drawing for
the lucky place card, Miss Muriel
Harrison drew the lucky card. Guests
were: Misses Nellie Jackson, Muriel
Partridge, Muiiel Harrison, Thora
Keeler, Jennie Lawrence, Muriel
Shortt, Jessie Harvey.
• •    •
Friends of Mt*. Jos. Stant will be
sorry to learn that he is confined to j
the Cumberland General Hospital,     i
The sixth annual re-union of pioneers of Cumberland will be held on
Friday, January 31st in the Ilo-Ilo
Hall. A good time assured. Come
nnd meet your friends of yesteryear.
\ •   •   •
Mrs. G. J. Richardson and Mrs. J.
Conway left on Tuesday morning for
Victoria as delegates to the Diocesan
board of Columbia, Women's Auxiliary conference which met in annual session at the Christ Church
Cathedral Memorial on Wednesday,
the sessions lasting the better part of
the week. Delegates from Royston
included Mrs. Pack and Mrs. Jeffrey
and from Courtenay, Miss Camroux
and Mrs. Avent. The Cumberland
delegates hope to return on Saturday.
•   t   •
"Turnips Bad for Milking Cows'
says a heading in a paper published
not a thousand miles from Cumberland. Our office vamp says she never saw a turnip yet that could do it
• • •
Young Alec Graham, of West Cumberland, who was! injured last week
end when hc was run over by an
automobile, said to have been driven
by R. McKnight, is progressing at
satisfactory as could be expected
Graham suffered a number of very
bad bruises, but fortunately no bonei
were broken.
• »    •
The pioneers of the district will
celebrate for the sixth time on Friday, Januaiy 31st in the Ilo-Ilo Hall.
Cumberland when a right royal time
is promised all who attend.
■ • •
The ladies of the First Aid will
hold their usual whist drive am:
dance in thc Memorial Hall on Sat
uray with the Merry Makers' orches
tra supplying the music.
• »    •
James Quinn received the sad newi
by cable at the week-en I of the dflatfc
of his mother In New Zealand at 01
advanced age. Thc deceased lady hac
enjoyed good health up to a very short
time before her death. Thos. Graham
of the Canadian Collieries, is a brother of the late Mrs. Quinn.
FOUND—Bunch of Kcyes.    Owner]
can have same by applying at Is-1
lander Office and paying for this ad.'
Council Welcomed
By Mayor
(Continued from Pabe One)
the mctiiod of taxation. It was final
!y .agreed that a deputation from thi
■ouncil wait on the provincial mom
ber and lay the matter before bin
in an effort to get the situation
brought to the notice of the Ministei
of Education. It was stated that
-■esidents down the Royston roar1
were not treated in a fair mannc
owing to the method in vogue. Residents on one side of the road pa-
into the Minto school area, a much
lower rate than those on the othe.
side of tho road paying into the Cumberland school area. The Mayor and
Alderman Parnham will interview
Dr. MacNaughton before he leaver
for Victoria this week end and lay
the matter before him.
The water situation was brought
to the fore in no uncertain manner.
It was stated that in years gone by
the pressure had been as high as 175
and 150 and whilst this pressure waa
not sought for, the council thought
something should be done. The
waterworks company will probably
be approached in the near future
with a view to having the situation
remedied. There being no further
business, the meeting adjourned.
I
1w ,.IUS*e,.e/\p,se,,.er\f*ee, „.tU\,*e,.,ee'\t+X',—e\p,te,, ,e\ftes%, m^hQ
A SPECIAL
OFFER
1 Wearever I'ot, 2 quart size )
1 packet Sunlight .Soup ) CI   Of>
1 packet Rlnso ) «pl.^O
1 packet Lux )
Van Camp's Pork and Beans, large size, ,'i tins for 50c
Singapore Sliced Pineapple, 2-lb. tins, 3 tins for 50c.
Kippered Herrings In Tomato Sauce, 1-lb. tins 3 for 50c
Finnan Haddie, 1-lb. tins, UOc, 'i for 55c
Jelly Powders, assorted flavors, 4 packets   30c
Rowat's Sweet Mixed Pickles, Sweet Chow, and
Pickled Unions, 35c, or 3 for   $1.00
Crisp Lemon Snaps, 30c lb., 2 lbs. for 55c
Fig liars, 36c lb., 3 lbs. for $1.00
Ginger Nuts, 35c lb., 3 lbs. for   $1.00
Christie's Packet Biscuits, 10c, 3 for   25c
FULL STOCK OF FRESH FRUITS, VEGETABLES
AT ALL TIMES
Matt Brown s Grocery
}>***»*fc****WtyW»*»«^
Miss I tarjorie Brown arrived on
Friday ai d will teach at Bevan school
for the i ext week. Miss Brown ts a
student at Vancouver normal school.
* • •
Mrs. A, Clarke was hostess on
Tuesday at three tables of bridge.
Prize winners were Mrs. K. Brown
and Mrs, W. Hudson with Mrs. R.
Abrams gaining the consolation. Ro-
fresments were served following the
games.
* •    *
The men's hrige club met at tho
home of Mr. Rupert Shaw on
Thursday night, two tables being in
play. Major Sutton, who his been
appointed government agent at Powell River was a guest of the club.
Miss Kitty Laing of the nursing
-tnff of Trail General Hospital is
•ipiting Mr .and Mrs. George Henderson.
• * •
First Company Cumberland Girl
Guides, responding to nn invitation
from the pastor Rev. J. R. Hewitt,
attended divine service at the United
Church last Sunday evening. They
verc accompanied by their captain,
Mrs. Greig and their lieutenant, Mrs.
L. Finch.
• •    •
Mrs. Boffey, formerly a resident
here but now of Campbell River is
spending a few days in town.
I
1
1^1
•s. W. Clarke of Nanaimo is the Sjj
; of her parents Mr. and Mrs. J. 141
Mrs.
"tuest of her parents ]
Miller, Maryport avenue.
I went skating
last Sunday
said a friend of ours and got all my hands and wrists
chapped something terrible through having them exposed to thc cold weather. I had heard a lol about the
benefits of your	
CREAM OF LILIES
Mr. Lang, but thought it was all bunkum, mor; stuff
from a high pressure salesman, but believe me, I tried
it once and my hands and wrists were ai smooth as
ever they were, just from one application. I firmly
believe it will cure all you sav it will. At any rate I
can truthfully say it is a pricelsss thing to have in the
house for	
CHAPPED HANDS, LIPS AND SKIN
AND FOR MAKNG THE SKIN SOFT AND SMOOTH
AFTER EXPOSURE TO TIIE WEATHER.
(Name given on application.)
LANG'S CREAM OF LILLIES is obtained at 50c p:r
bottle at the place of mamifacture
Lang's Drug Store
«3
1
i
1
Cumberland
Phone 23
PIONEER TO HOLD
RE-UNION JANUARY 31ST:
Committees Appointed;  Resident! of
40 Years or Over to Be Guests
of Association
1
1
1
1
1
i
i
i
i
i
The p oncers of Cumberland will
elebrnU once more, making this the
lixth evf nt. The re-union will take
the forn of a dance arrangements
being m ide to hold it on January
the 31st in the Ilo-Ilo hall. It was
tlso dec led that invitations be extended t< all those residents in Cumberland forty years or more, to be
quests i f the Pioneers' Re-union
Commit! *e. Honorary guests will
be Mr. A, W. Neill, M.P., Dr. G. K.
MacNaui hton, M.L.A., and Mr.
Thomas ,!raham.
Mayor Alex. Maxwell was chor.cn
•hairmai at tho meeting held on Friday last and Mrs S. Davis secretary.
The report of the last re-union held
was read, thc secretary reporting a
balance of $59.57. Committees were
ipponitel which  include:
Invitation, Mesdames R. II. Robertson, F. Baird and C. MacDonald
■nd Messrs. Fraser Watson, and J.
II. Cameron; Hall and Floor, Messrs. J. H. Cameron, (floor manager).
Wm. McLellan, Sr.. Andrew Thompson and P. Watson; Music, Mesdames
U. H. Robertson, C. MacDonald, A
Maxwell, S. Davis nnd Messrs. .J
Horbury, Win. McLellan, Sr., and
Rob. Struthers. Door, Messrs. J
Struthers and J. Horbury. Refreshments, a committee composed of nil
ladies already members of commit
tees, with power to add to their numbers.
~-i*.10Q ; TtLKIi-C PIOTURES~-.ft.ci
| ILO-ILO THEATRE *
-    -    This Week-end    -    -
***** ** ************ ***
The Supreme Achievement!-
in.-gjgr-1-*,
Phone 38
Cumberland
**3WI*,*<'*4**"',*A",***A" yAf *'*Ap» —*Vt> ■ **"Af —'
One tree put
twenty-six
circuits out
of order
Twenty-six long-distance
telephone circuits were put
out of order when a tree
was blown down on wires
in the Green Timbers, south
of New Westminster, at
1:35 p.m., Thursday, January 16. The wires were
torn down for a stretch of
about 200 feet.
As the result of speedy
work by telephone men, al)
of the lines affected were
resti red to service the same
afte noon.
Circuits put out of order
wer<: Vancouver to Seattle,
eigli.; Vancouver to Portland one; Vancouver to
Lanr'ey, three; Vancouver
to /hbotsford ,three; Van-
coin--r to Clovcrdale, six;
New Westminster to Lang-
Icy, three; New Westminster to Cloverdale, two.
R ('. TELEPHONE CO
With Jclin Boies and Carlotta King. 132 singing voices,
116   exotic   dancers   and   operatic   orchestra   of   109   players.
Never before has the screen heen g'orified by such a galaxy
of talent and rapturous melody—a staggering succession of
bewitching songs that pour from thc screen in throbbing,
colourful scenes, capturing your enthusiasm and spontaneous
whole-hearted applause!
EVERYOME SttOUlDVOUJNTeER
WTttt mwv w?vmN here
THIS IS TIIE
RECRUITING STATION
for the pure food army. You
should enroll at once if you wish
to benefit the health and happiness of yourself and family. We
volunteer this information: the
meats we sell will bring you considerable three-times-a-day joy
and you'll be pleased with our
prices,
CITY MEAT MARKET
Phone UI We  Deliver
Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday
January 27th, 28th and 29th
** #* #*****.?** j t f ** r**-
J^e*/tft—ees*H/— emrj^" *'*&*"+—#/'• IJ^ftwiW^ajw w^ftjl m>Q

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