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The Cumberland Islander Oct 24, 1930

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Array "The
Cocoanuts"
■    '""in
imberland Islander
*•*%
At the Ilo-Ilo
this week end
0
WITH   WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED  THE   CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
FORTY-NINTH    YEAR—No.    43
CL'MBBItl.AMD. BRITISH COLUMBIA  FRIDAY,  OCTOBER  24th.  10:10
sTIiKi'IUITIoN   PR1C8;  TWO  DOLLARS  PBR ANNUM
BASKETBALL
The Cumberland and Courtenay
basketbnllers continue the fight week
by week. On Thursday night the
argument was continued ut the Native Sons' Hall when the Courtenay
Men's team can out winners by a
score of 21-1*4 after a hard fought
game. The game between the girls
of Cumberland and Courtenay proved to be even more stubbornly contested thun the men's game. Fir.st
one side and then the other would
have a slight advantage and when the
smoke of battle had cleared nway ll
was found that Cumberland girls
were winners by a slight margin, the
score being 17-16.
Victorians Failed to;
1
Endorse Board of .
Trade Resolution ;
Cumberland   Board   of   Trade   Seek'
Com true tion of Alberni-Lake
Cumberland Road A» Un*
employment  Relief
Resumption of work on the Al-1
berni-Lake Cumberland road, start-1
ed by the McBride government andj
stopped after seventeen miles had \
been completed was advocated in aj
resolution of the Cumberland Board;
of Trade before the Victoria Cham- j
ber of Commerce directors Monday, j
The Chamber while not opposed to
the move did not endorse it, on the
grounds that Victoria was not well j
enough informed on the matter.
The resolution said as Premier
Tolmie gave assurances that the road
would be built, the Provincial Gov-
eminent should be urged to build it
at this time as an unemployment relief measure at both Cumberland and
Alberni, and ask the Federal Government to contribute fifty per cent ofjat the residence of their son and
the construction cost. The building! d.i*igluer-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Albert
of the road would greatly stimulate! Giant, of Kendall Street, Victoria.
tourist traffic between the West j Few of Victoria's recent brides
Coast and Up-lsland points as well! and grooms have had the experience
as open up a Inrge amount of land' t,f journeying to points up the Is-
for small farms and would also be j land by means of small steamers, yet
the only possible western route of 8UCh was the means of travel in the
the western gnteway to Strathcona days   when   Mr.   and   Mrs.   Robert
Cribbage League Is 1"
Now In Second  II
WeekOf Play     |
League   Game,   Well   Under   Way;
All Game. Played on Wed-
netday From Now On
JUDGMENT  RESERVED
IN CITY VERSUS THE
CUMBERLAND   ELEC.
Former Residents
Celebrate Their
Golden Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Grant, of
Audley Street, VIctortu, former residents of Cumbertad for many, many
years celobratcd the fiftieth anniversary of their wedding on Saturday
Park  from  thc  northern   point  of
Vancouver Islnnd.
Dominion Fuel
Board Official
Is Welcomed
Informal Diictmion Takes Place
With Coal Operator! on Marketing; Survey of British Columbia
la Planned.
Informal discussion on British Columbia coal production and marketing problems opened Monday between leading coal producers, provincial officials and a representative of
the Dominion Fuel Board. Hon. \V.
A. McKenzie, Minister of Mines and
Labor; Robert Runn, deputy minister
of mines; J. D. Galloway, provincial
mineralogist, and James Dickson,
chief inspector of mines attended on
•half of the Province.
P. G. Neate, executive secretary of
the Dominion Fuel Board, was given
the opportunity of meeting eoal producers in an informal conference
held at the Empress Hotel. Colonel
C. W. Villiers, general manager of
the Canadian Collieries; W. R. Wilson, president of the Crow's Nest
PaBs Coal Company; and G, R. Saunders, also of the Crow's Nest collieries, were present at the gathering.
Mr. Neate explained that his present visit was in connection with the
decision of the Dominion Fuel Board
to gather data on British Columbia
conditions in the soft coal industry.
To this end M. D. McLean, of Fernie,
has been appointed to assist in a first
hand study of British Columbia conditions on behalf of the board. Mr.
McLean wall assist Mr. Neate in the
survey of production and marketing
conditions now to be undertaken.
Mr. Neate outlined to the coal operators the work of the Dominion
Fuel Board, and said that with the
better grasp of conditions as pertaining in British Columbia made
possible by the present survey every
co-operation might be expected from
the Federal body in any efforts to
rehabilitate the sole coul industry of
the province.
ENGLISH BADMINTON
TEAM WILL PLAY
AT VICTORIA NOV. 28
Party Includes tbe World's Leading
Players
Six of the leading adminton players in England are touring Canada
for a month, commencing November 16th at Quebec, under auspices
of the Canadian Badminton Association.
Final details of the extreme western tour are not complete but at
present, the schedule calls for the
appearance of the stars in Vancouver on Wednesday and Thursday,
November 26th and 27th and in Victoria on Friday, November 28th.
They will have a day or two extra at
the coast which will in, all probability be spent in sight-seeing.
The team is due back in Edmonton
on Decemer 1, and after exhibition
games they will proceed straight to
Toronto, arriving on December 5.
. The personnel of the English team
is: Sir George A .Thomas, Bart., captain; D. C. M. Hume, all-England
singles champion for five successive
years, and without question the outstanding exponent of the game in
the world; H. S. Uber, all-England
mixed doubles champion (with his
wife); R. M, White, a young player
of great promise, and R. F. C. Nichols, the youngest player on the team
and considered to have a fine future.
Grant left Victoria for their home in
Nnnaimo, following their wedding in
Victoria in 1880,
Mr. Grant was born in Rctou, Nova Scotia, in 1854, and came in 1875
to British Columbia where he was
engaged in survey work for the Canadian Pacific Railway in the Rockies.
For some years he worked under the
late Robert Dunsmuir, near Nanaimo
and tells of his early logging experiences up the Island, when men and
oxen did the work which is now done
hy machinery.
Old Days, Good Days
I've seen good days nnd bad days",
snid Mr. Grant in recalling his experiences, "but the old days were
surely good ones. We had plenty of
everything up the Island a little
rough in spots, maybe, but everyone
was happy and contented. There
were very good stores in Nanaimo
and we all worked hard. Unemployment was unknown."
In 1898 he and a party of eight
men from Cumherland set out to try
their luck with those who rushed to
the Klondike. Of the party two still
lived in Victoria—Mr. Kenneth
Sharp and Mr, Harry McGregor
"There were hardships," lie continued, "but we were lucky; we all got
along well and were all woodsmen
who knew a thing or two of the
wilds. It took us 52 days to traverse
52 miles along the trail, and we carried eight tons of supplies for our
party. We were known as the
Grant party. I was making $20 a
day at one time up there, working in
a sawmill and experienced men were
hard to find. But by the time you
paid $5 for a meal of moose meat,
some yeast bread and a cup of black
coffee without even milk or sugar,
the wages didn't go so far. Eggs
were $18 a dozen and butter a dollar
a pound,"
Mrs. Grant was formerly Miss Mc-
Cutcheon, a native of New Brunswick, and was one of the first white
women on Denman Island. There
were fifteen children in the Grant
family, nine of whom are living to-
day. The sons are Charles Grunt of
Cumberlnnd, Dr. James Grant, Robert Albert Lawrence and Stanley;
and the daughters, Lily, Mrs. William
Hooper (Vancouver), Edna, Mrs. C.
Sears (Sidney), Jessie and Mrs. Wm.
Gropp. There are fourteen grandchildren and one great grand-daughter.
Move  to  Victoria
After living 21 years in Cumberland Mr. and Mrs. Grant und then-
family moved to Victoria, where Mr.
Grant was associated with Mr. Sam
Shore as proprietor of the old Grotto
saloon. Municipal and provincial affairs were among Mr. Grant's interests, and he was for two years alderman in Cumberland, mayor in 1902
and member for Comox in McBride
Government from 1903 to 1909. He
is a Shriiier, and a member of the
Oddfellows, Knights of Pythias and
the Orange Lodge.
At Saturday's reception there was
a family reunion and reception for
old friends of the bride und groom of
fifty years ago.
Many life-long friends and associates of pioneer days attended the reception, numerous flowers and gifts
supplement ing the congratulations
and good wishes were received by the
venerable couple from far and wide;
During thc evening Dr. James F.
Grant, son of Mr, and Mrs. Grant,
expressed the happiness of their
parents' golden wedding, and voiced
the hope that similar happy gathering would mark their diamond wedding celebration. Little Jerry Grant
a grandson then presented Mr. Grant
with a purse of gold, and little Joan
MacDonald, a great-granddaughter,
presented a similar gift to Mrs. Grant
Mr. Grant responding with emotion
on behalf of himself and his wife.
Last year's champions in the crib-
age league, the Cumberland Veter- \
uns, journeyed to Courtenay on Fri- \
day and added another victory com-:
ing out on the long end of a 21-15!
score.
The Comox Community club visit-!
ed Cumberland, playing the Athletics!
in a return game at the Athletic club, i
The meeting of these two teams pro-!
duced about the best cribbage gti
Before tlie British Columbia
Court of Appeal, sitting in
Vancouver on Tuesday, the
case of the City of Cumberland
versus the Cumberland Electric
Lighting Company Limited was
heard '..hen judgment was reserved, Mayor Maxwell attended in the interests of the city,
going over to the Mainland
shortly after the Council meeting on Monday night. It is noi
expected that tht* decision will
he announced before the beginning of the yeai*,
| St. Lawrence Great
Lakes'Waterways
Subject of Address
! Dean  R.  W.  Brock of Univeraily of
British Columbia Gueat of
Canadian Club
I)«in R. W. Brock, of the University of British Columbii, wns thu
guest of the Canadian Club at a sup-
per held in the Union Hotel on Tuesday night. Upwards of thirty members attended and the supper, served
by the management of the popular
hotel left nothing to be desired.
President P. Leo Anderton was in
the chair and In Introducing the
ipeaker said Dean Brock was born
in Perth, Ontario, and was a graduate of the University of Toronto. He
curried on post graduate studies at
(1v*r Tve»»»  R   VI !Qllw'n's "nivl'railJ\ which institu-
V/VCI      t JTCC   Lt.   aAlltion conferred the honorary degree
j of I..L.D. upon him in 1921.    Dean
Faat Stepping Local. Regiater First   Brock   also   studied   at   Heidelberg,
Win in New League Germuny.    He entered the services
  I of  the  Canadian  ecological  survey
i !s
seen since the league was formed a j _        .        _       ,.      «j».
few years ago, the scores being fair-1 ttlgleS EdSUV   Win
ly even all thc way through. As the'
last round wus started the scores
were even, 16-16. Play in this last
round was of a high order ,both
teams being very cautious. It did
not affect the result, however, as
Captain Fred Martin, of the Athletics
announced it as a draw, each team The Cumberland Eagles got off tol1""1 in 1814 became Deputy Minister
having 18. One point each will go to l> good start in tho new Upper Island Ior Mim's and a few years later joined
tho teams In the league table. ! league  on  Sunday  last   when  they ""> »'«"* of the University of British
On Wednesday night, the Kagles j easily accounted for the Tyee B. I Columbia, becoming the Dean of the
visited the headquarters of the Con-1 'cam of Quathiaski Cove, playing at I Faculty of Applied Science. He is a
servatives and suffered a defeat by Campbell River, by a score of six (Fellow of the Royal Society of Can-
22 points to 14.    Thc Conservatives j goals to nothing. | "da and a member of many scientifi
arc building up a strong team and |     The game started promptly on time
j mining and geological societies. The
arc out to cop the league from the I with Tom Carney of Cumberland asj 1,c"n ills0 s"w 8crvlee overseas, being
Vets. The Eagles team is composed i referee. The visitors had a strong " M"Jl"' '" the f:"""di»n Expcdltion-
principally of young players and it j sun ot their backs nnd soon began "1'y '''"m' f'om mB '" u""
would not surprise one to see them to force the play, a corner falling
well up the league at thc end of thc! to them in the lirst minute, McPar
The other league game play.
season. The other league game play- j lane placing the flag kick behind,
ed was between thc Oddfellows and, From thc resultant goal kick the Ty-
Utlion Bay. The latter ran true to Ices rushed down the Held nnd their
form, winning by 21-16. 'centre forward tested Tobacco with
Following tho games a sociu! time j a nice shot which the visiting goalie
was held at all the clubs. These so- cleared. A big water hole in the
cial times which usually follow the 1 centre of the field reminded one of
games are very much enjoyed by the j the "old swimming hole" and this
members and some real good talent: impeded the progress of the players
is being unearthed. Thc standing '> on numerous occasions, Conrod man-
of thc clubs in the league up to dnte i aged to dribble the ball from his owr.
goal to the very much dreaded "hole"
but thought it better not to go
„ ■ through so passed to Weir who
j ploughed through as though he liked
«
4 I
3
»l
0
w
is as follow:
.Crib League Schedule
G
Vets  2
Union Bay   2
Conservatives   2
Comox     2
Athletics    2
Courtenny     2
Eagles    2
Oddfellows   2
L
D
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
1
1
1
2
0
2
0
2
0
It, forcing another corner, The flag
kick was nicely placed by McFarlane
the home back, Jepp, breasting
through his own goal. From the
centre  kick,  Howay gave  Gibson  a
l glorious chance to make it no. 2 but
I the inside man shot yards wide. The
■ visiting Eagles would not be denied
I Bradley scoring a nice goal on a pass
[from Howay. After several attempts
following a (food run on the left,
Gibson managed to bang home number three, the interval arriving; with
the Eagles having a comfortable
lead.
The second half started with the
Head  of  Comox   Logging   Company ■ Tyees having thc sun nt their hacks,
Claimed Leak* Were ; hut could do nothing with the visit-
Cheaper t ling team, who easily repelled ull on-
  : sluughts on their goal.    The Tyees
A group of 260 delegates to the j showed plenty of speed and a will-
twenty-first annual convention of tho I * men ess to tackle, but  lacked com-
Robert J. Filberg
Opening Speaker at
Loggers' Congress
The lecture of Dean Brock which
is illuustrated with slides and
charts was very interesting, describing the present waterway, the traffic-
on it ,the proposed scheme, the cost
the relations between Canada and
the United States, the relations of
the Maritimes and Western Canada
to the project.
The traffic on the Great Lakes to
which the St. Lawrence was the natural outlet to the sea, said Dean
Brock, was tremendous. The ton-
mice passing through them was
greater than the combined tonnage
passing through the Manchester Ship
Canal from Liverpool, the Panama
Canal, the Suez Canal and the Fort
of London. It had heen said that
Ocean going ships would not use the
Waterway if it was completed. If
the large vessels used the Suez, the
Manchester Ship Canal and the Panama, why would they not use the St.
Lawrence-Great Lakes Waterway
asked the speaker. In speaking of
the agreement between Canada and
the United States, Dean Brock pointed out that the United States would
build the canal along the International line and Canada in Canadian
territory. Canadian rights would be
protected. The widening of the St.
Lawrence In one portion to 4,000
feet with a depth of ;I0 feet and developing power to the extent of four
million horse power wus one of the
greatest engineering feats of the
world and had been worked out by a
TROPHIES TO BE
PRESENTED   AT
BANQUET.
Tonight in the Union Hotel, the
Royston baseballers will be presented with the cup, emblematic of the
championship Of the Comox district
Twilight Baseball League and the
medals for the special Beries conducted on completion of the league. The
banquet which precedes the presentation will lie presided over by A. S.
Jones, of Union Bay, president nf
the league and many prominent persons allied with baseball and other
sports will be present. It Is fully expected thnt over eighty will be al
the banquet, every portion of tho
district  being  represented.
Up-lsland League
Game Scheuled
For Sunday at 2
Rearranged   Team   Will   Take   Field
Against   Courtenay
Tbe Cumberland Bogles will take
field ou Sunday against Courtenay
in an Upper Island League game
with a rearranged ream. Ed, Bickle
comes into the team as left back,
and George McLellan, who has been
playing on the defence has been
moved up to the outside right position. Howay moves to inside rlghl
taking Gibson's place who is being
tried out in the centre forward position. Bradley replaces McFarlane
at inside left.
The game is scheduled to start at
2 o'clock sharp and as this is the li*st
meeting of these two teams in '.he
league on interesting game should
result. Both teams won their games
last week and ure all even in the]
league table. The team chosen l:
Goal, C. Tobacco; backs, .fas. Brown
und Ed. Bickle; half-backs A. Hunter
H. Conrod, -las. Weir; forwards, G.
McLellan, N, Howay. H. Gibson, C.
Bradley and L. Bartholdi. Reserve,
H. McNeil, F. Bradley. The game
will be played on the Recreation
ground, Cumberland.
************* ****.
Mayor A. Maxwell
Attends Court of
Appeal In Van.
Council    Considers    Unemployed
Question at  Regular  Meeting-
Sewer   Work   to   Be
Undertaken
Pacific Lo«rinc Confess at the Em- "'"««>". otnerw.se, lonacco tn goal j Canadian. Experts from the dif-
racinc lagging -congress m mc am „uunwt  Jn»\A   i,„.,    u„j   „   ferent governments had inspected the
press Hotel, Victoria on Wednesday,  for tnP visitors would have had a       ,   . ntMrtBA 1,,. (avar
listened with rapt attention to Rob- ■»«* anxious time of it. Two more ™«'™ ^ZlfZZlZc
ert J. Filberg of the Comox Logging *>*ls were .cored in rapid sucees- - ' /^ ]j ** ° J° m- me
Company, who was the flrst speaker, H?" and <™m lh,'» •» «»»» the Anal » * * ™JJJ v°t I be foui mes
and who took for his subject, "Plug-i thistle the visitors had it practically *a m"ch a tw Tne ,m ver ?hu
ging the Leaks in Logging Costs* ■» thtfr own way. The sixth and.th< "Jresent time« Ih< »owei thu«
He cited abortive efforts to savel1"*1 *oul of the mixivh was scored
grease and oil, which had resulted in cloM al the flmsh when GibBon 8not
replacement of the engineers. The\irom ■*"*■* *vards out* the bali en-
new men saved oil but could not cut tmn* thp net far *'ut of tht' reach
logs, so the old hands came back and of tm' R°ulio- Wcir n,isf,(,d « PenaIty, auoted bv the anenke, in connect!on
that experiment in rationing went driv> lho b«» harmlessly past the ^^l.^!-!^' "T™^™
into the discard. i Post-   .Tbe   spectators   treated   the
play of the visitors to generous applause, giving them cerdit for being
fur and away the better team.
In the other league game played ut
devoloped would be equally divided,
wholly Canadian in Canadian territory and power developed in Canada
could not be exported,
Some    stupendous    figures    were
There had been unfortunate results from efforts to save on wire
rope.   The logs lost would have paid i
for new ropes. Logging methods had ■
been gone over, but few leaks could
be plugged without costing more
than thc leaks were worth.
Efforts to make the cookhouse
break even had given some satisfaction until, at the end of the year, it
was found that a nearby concern had
enjoyed lower total costs of log production. Reduction of track replacements on rail lines about to be abandoned, had promptly resulted an cars
going off the track and stoppage of
output.
Loyal Worker*
"It is strange hut true that many
large operators think their men are'
good loggers and workers but poor
economists, but the industry enjoys,
as a whole, thc best services of all
workers, from bull cooks to bosses.
No   other  industry  has   more  loyal
Courtenay against the Tyee A team,
Courtenay came out winners by a
score of four goals to three.
with the project. He stated that th
power scheme would supply 12,OOP
factories, would employ 300,000 men
and would increase the population by
1,2(10,000 and would involve an increase in the national wealth of SUA
million dollars. It would be of im-
' monso value, not only to the east
I and middle west but to the province
of British Columbia as well. It
would undoubtedly increase out
taxes a little and would cut off some
territory now tributary to the Pacific.     British  Columbia  was  a   part
Mn». Thos. Baird, of West Cumberland, was hostess to the Lady Foresters and friends lost Monday cards
being the feature of the evening's
entertainment.    Six  tables  were  In,  ,   ,
play and winners were announced as| °l:l]"'j?""™™!^™ , ""?'
Mrs. Bo Uch, flint and Mrs. Strong
second. Following cards, the hostess
assisted by Mesdames Derbyshire,
Slaughter, and .lames served delect-
uble refreshments. The doll which
had been on display in the window of
Mr. John Sutherland's Dry Goods
store was drawn for. little Miss Allison Williams being the fortunate
holder of the winning ticket. A nice
sum of money was realized which will
be devoted to the funds of the Order.
thing  that  benefited  Canada  would
benefit British Columbia.
On the completion of his very able
talk, Dean Brock wus accorded a
hearty vote of thanks, Mr, W. A. B.
Paul, of Comox, on behalf of the club
extending appreciation for the address. Mr. Ed. Hughes, of Cumberland, also received the thanks of the
meeting for I hi* arrangements for
thi' lantern and for operating the
slides.
workers,   men   who  give  their  best
freely, as do the men in the logging      L™ Btnrtl' (l»^hter of Mr. and,
industry" ^'rs' '^h0** Bftird hud the misfortune
Mr. Filberg'H address was punctu-1to faI1 off tbp whool tan, breaking
ated with many humorous episodes of' arm*
the logging business which had come
under his personal observations. Following the address a general discus- j
sion followed, and many questions;
asked.
To the Editor the folnnde
Dear Sir:
Iu reply to tin
Comox Argus of
Basketball games
write up in the
the High School
which  took   place
NOTICE
TAG DAY POR j
HOSPITAL. \
Thc ladies auxilairy of thc Cum-j
berland General Hospital wil) hold a!
tag day ori Saturday and the com-1
mittee in charge of the arrangements |
appeals to the citizens for generous j
iUpport. Contributions, however j
mall, will be gratefully received.
A mass meeting of the employees of the Canadian Collieries (Dunsmuir), Limited
will be held in the Athletic hall
on Sunday, October the 26th
at 7 p.m.
Business—To hear committee's report of meeting with
the company.
Win. Henderson, Jr., Sec y
at Courtenay last week, will you al-
; low me space in your valuable paper
to give a correct version of the so
called "fracas" which had no reaiion
whatever for being so designated.
After the games the referee took
exception to the criticism that he wus
subjected to. He so far forgot himself that be discreetly tendered nub
licly a humble apology, which with
due regard to those present was *ic-
ceptcd.
Yours very truly,
E. D. PARTRIDGE
October 24th,  19U0.
Town Topics    j
**********************************
The ladies' auxiliary to the Eagles
held a \ery pleasant social in tie
Eaglea' hoine on -Tuesday evanuig
last, it being the 3rd anniversary of
thcJr organizing. There was a very
large attendance of members oni!
their friends. Cards were played in
the early evening, Mrs. Kute Weir
and Mrs, Kate Bobba securing Rrsi
prizes and second prizes for ladies,
Mr. Dillmun and T. McLellan cap
turing! those for gents. Refreshments, delicious and abundant were
served by the members.
Word   has   been   received   of   Lhe
death after an operation in a Seattle
hospital of Mrs. Peterson of Union J
Bay.    Deceased, whose husband bad,
predeceased her sometime ago, was
very   well   known   here.   Two   small:
children, u boy and girl are lefl  t ■
mourn the passing of a dear mother, j
i    ■■    *
M'D Jas. Murray was u visitor to j
Nanaimo on Friday last for the pur
pose of bidding adieu to ber sister
•lean Patterson, who returned to hei
home in New York at the week end.
Mrs. Murray returned to Cumberland
mi Monday,
The   Ladies'   Elite   cribbage   clul
met :H the Cumberland Hall on Wed ■
nexduy night with five tables in play.
Mrs.  C.  MacDonald  was the winner1
of the lirst prize und  Mrs. Schmidt
tho second,    liming the evening refreshments  were served  and  it   WU'
announced that the dub would meet !
next week on Monday, on account  d
the  stnglng  of   "Aunt   Lucia,"   on
Wednesday,    tho    regular    mect'n«
night nf thc Elite Cluh.
Mra, Jame.- Dick. West Cumberlnnd, entertained the ladies' bridge
liil>   ai   her   home   on   Wednesday
afternoon.     Miss   Florence  Sehl   wrs
high  scoror,  winning  the handsome I
prize.     Dining  the   afternoon,   tl <
hostess served dainty  refreshments. ■
A social wa- held at ihe home of
Miss Lilly Banks on Friday evening.!
when the Gedunkers, a club formed
of Cumberland young ladles was reorganized. This chili wus very ac |
tive some two years ago nnd held !
Borne very successful functions. Those i
present   at   last   Friday':--  social   were.
Misses Evelyn Catey, Helen Pain-'
ham, -Maud Baird, Jessie Baird, Is-
nble Herd. Edna Gear, Claudia Har- ]
rison. The aims and objects of the
dub will be exactly the same as when |
first organized,
On Thursday afternoon, Mrs, E.
R. Hicks, entertained nt n bridge tea
at her home on Windermere avenue,
when three tables of bridge were in
play,
Sale of Home Cooking in Mrs.
Francesclnl's  old  store  tomorrow --
thfl   best   of  home  cooking.
At the regular meeting of the city
council on Monday night at which
Mayor Alex. Maxwell presided, the
unemployed within the corporate
limits of the city came up for discussion. It was decided that the city
cork post notices outside the city
hall culling for unemployed in the
city to register at once. In an effort to relieve the situation as much
:..; possible, sewer work at Derwent
Avenue will be undertaken. Tbe
council as a whole surveyed the district to be sewered and sought the
services of Mr. U. Strachan to draw
up a blue print of the work to be
accomplished. An estimate of the
amount of money required to complete the work will be arrived at
this week ami a request sent Into the
government for a grant, equal to the
amount to be spent by the city, undo] the governments relief plan. It
was reported by the chairman of the
board of works that enough pipe was
"ii band to do the work, tho only expenditure being for labor only.
A communication from the ladies'
auxiliary of the Cumberland general
hospital was received asking the
council to grant permission to the
auxiliary to hold a tag day on Saturday, October 26th. The request
was granted.
Iu the reports of committees, all
de](ailments reported progress and
Alderman Ledingham, on behalf of
the lire wardens reported one fire
since the last meeting of the council,
within the city limits, with damage
climated at $100. He also reported that all hydrants in lhe city had
bcen painted.
Following a general discussion on
the unemployed in the city it was
resolved that only residents within
the city limits would be considered
and the most needy cases would be
given first choice of employment All
city work will be paid for at the rate
of $4.00 per day, this sum it was
staled being higher than any municipality in the province for this class
of work.
Just prior to the council meeting
a telephone message was received
from Vancouver stating that the appeal in the mutter of the city versus
the Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited was set for hearing this week. His Worship the Mayor left for Vancouver on Tuesday
morning to be present at the hearing.
AN  EXPLANATION
The Cumberland Welsh Society
have decided to withdraw their ben
etit whist, and "BOO" drive and dance
previously advertised for Saturday,
October the 26th owing to the Burns'
Club holding a benefit for the same
niemer of the Welsh Society on that
night. The case of this member of
lhe Welsh Society hns been under
discussion since .May and the Society
were only awaiting completion of
their hall before announcing the ben
efit, which was first advertised by
th.*m mi October the 15th. The first
intimation that the Burns' Club intended holding a benefit for the
Welsh Society member was given
on October the lKth, three days after
the firsl appearance of lhe Welsh
Society notice. Despite this, rather
than confuse tho issue, and having
the public's generous patronage before them, the Welsh Society will
close the Cumberland Hull on October the 25th, The Society has decided under the clrcuinstances, to
hold their benefit whist. "500" drive
Und  dance on  November the 8th.
The Cumberland Welsh Society
FOX  MOVIETONE
NEWS  AT  ILO-ILO.
l'--v the firsl three .lays of next
week, patrons of the llo-llo will see
and hear a first-class Movietone News
reel which Includes—Girl filers hop
in air derby: Governor Young starts
fair contestants off Long Beach, Cnl.,
in rncc to Chicago.
Libcrian Exile Gets a Shave—Joe
the Chimp has his first taste of ton
soriol joys al his new home in Philadelphia,  Perm..  Zoo.
Norway Holds a Royal Festival-
King Haakon lends nation in 000th
anniversary tribute to St. Olnv, mar«
tyred ruler.
U.S. Dry Chief Ask.- Your Help—
We present nn appeal bj Col, A. W
W. Woodcock, prohibition director at
Washington.
Showing \Vhy Culls Go to Yellowstone—Wise birds from the Pacific
tlock to Wyoming pork and there's
a  reason  you'll agree,
India's Moslem's Pray in Street—
Beggars reap harvest from the devout Mohamcdnns of far Calcutta
kneeling in open before their mosque.
Mr. C. F. Enrle, of Victoria, general passenger agent for the Canadian National Railways was a business visitor to Cumberland this morning. PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, 11. ('.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 21th,   1980.
The Cumberland Islander
PUBL1SHBH  EVERY  FRIDAY  AT CUMBERLAND,   BO
EDWARD W. BICKLE
A WELL-KEPT PARK
ONE ot THE I'.EST evidences ol ;i rising, up-
to-iluU' town is a well-kept park. Even if, of
necessity, it must be small it serves its purpose by showing strangers thai the citizens of the
town take pride in its appearance, Vet this park
must be well-kept else it is worse than none at
all. Authorities can see that it does not become
the loafing place for all the "gentlemen of leisure" in the village. Every town which has a
small park recognizes a good thing when they see
it and every town which does not possess a park
has still a good ihinj; coming, Cumberland's city
park is a disgrace to the city, as a park and we
doubt very much if it could ever be turned into
a park tha! would be of benefit to the city.
A few weeks ago a prominent business man.
but who is uot a resident of Cumberland, offered
to donate the sum of $20(1 towards the turfing of
the Recreation Ground here. The board of management of tin' Athletic Club appointed a committee to go further into tbe matter and to report
back to thi' board at a later dale, t'p to the
present time we have heard nothing further
about the scheme. It appears to us a real good
move, this turfing of the Recreation ground . Let
the city park remain as il is and bend our efforts
to improving the Recreatiton Ground. If this
area were turfed, all games could be played there.
The field is large enough to accommodate the
baseballers and cricketers in summer and in
winter the ground could lie used by the footballers. If the various sporting organizations in town
would co-operate wilh the Athletic Club in this
matter, one of the very best Recreation Grounds
in the Province would be Ihe result.
miles. Renders service to a population of 375,000
embracing 20 different communities. Has 8 hydroelectric plants and :i steam plants, and is building 2 additional hydro-electric plants and has 03
sub-stations and transformer stations. Has 502
miles of high-tension transmission lines, 1,921
miles of distribution poles, 35 city street car
routes , 1 interurbau lines, employs 1,500 people
and paid out in wages and salaries during the
I year more than $7,000,000. It operates 102 miles
of street car lines. 150 miles of interurbau ear
lines, 121 city and interurbau passenger cars. 12
i electric locomotives. 443 express freight and serv-
j ice cars, 26 motor coaches, 22 motor freight
trucks, it operates 144 miles of motor coach and
I 210 miles of motor freight service. During the
'year it operated 15,959,829 passenger car miles.
lit also operates 11 stores for the sale of electric
| and gas appliances, lias 2 gas plants with a total
: daily capacity of 9,100,000 cubic feet.
The power generated bv its power plants dttr-
i ing the year-totalled 458.072.801 K.W.H.
NEW MANAGER FOR
CNRV RADIO STATION,
WE ARE IX RECEIPT of the annual report
of the British Columbia Power Corporation
Limited. II is a well printed publication
and a real credit lo the printing profession. The
view of Elk Falls, Campbell River is one of the
finest We have ever seen. Ill addition to being a
line piece of work, the report contains a wealth
of information. From a casual perusal of the contents we discovered that the corporal ion and its
subsidiaries serve a territory of over 1,500 square
NATIONAL PARKS
BRITISH COLUMBIA is to hove more nationnl parks,
wi> have boon lold; ont- mi Vancouver Island and one
neni' llaney >.n the Alouuttc river. Pnrks and
pleasure resorts on tlie surface do not appear uooil medicine to talk about or Indulge in when times arc supposed
up he hard anil employment scarce. As :i mutter of fnct,
parks nf ih. national park class can help a whole lot lo
overcome liotli the hard times nnd unemployment evil.
Nationnl Pnrks involve roads und trails, tin1 best ol
accommodation, guides and park rangers nnd the bun-
dred nml one necessities to make such places accessible
to. and Ihe <!i'li[:ht of, travellers und tourists. All these
livings imply work and wages and the work can and
Bhould be done now so that the pnrks nnd resorts will
available when good times bring the tourists (locking
to enjoy British Columbia's unrivalled scenery.
Hut even in so-called bud limes national parks, such
as we possess iii British Columbia, prove an asset, a
magnet to draw those who have money to spend, nnd
they are legion. During the season just ended, we are
told. 205,020 liaisons visited the Rainier Notional Pnrk,
This is the first time thai visitors to tbe park haxe exceeded the quarter of a million mark in any one season.
The number during the I III1!* season, so the alleged hurd
times appear to have stimulated business ill the sightseeing line. As the Seattle Posl-lntelligeneer remarked.
"Ii is a ease of depression bringing elevation—elevution
in feet nnd of spirit. Many temporarily unemployed, lull
with savings, visited Mount Rainier who otherwise would
not have spared the time, ll helped them to forget that
they couldn't visit the pay window." - -British Columbian
ese
WALTER E. POWELL
newly appointed manager of CNRV,
Uie Canadian National Railways station in Vancouver ,arrived in Vancouver on Tuesday tu assume Ids
duties, vice G. A. Wrip-hi who leaves
for OUawn where he wil Hake charge
nl' CNRO, the radio station there.
Mr. Powell has been connected
with the Canadian National Radio
branch since its Inception. For several years he was supervisor of radio, travelling over the entire system, Inspecting (he facilities of the
company hut for the past year and a
hall' has heen manager ol' the station
at Moncton, N.B., with supervision
over the entire Canadian National
network  in  the  Maritimes.
He is married with a family* who
will arrive in a short time to take
up residenee in the oily.
i3oia%*i
$.€haifet
jj«„,<.,.ji.I8i"-j
MEMBER WHO
VACATED  NOW
ON FUEL HOARD
who will remember Mr. McLean in
the days before the Fernie lire, as
a "real good scout".
A survey of eoal properties in
British Columbia has heen started hy
M. I). McLean, of Fernie, who hus
heen appointed a member uf the Dominion Fuel Board. At present Mr.
McLean is in Vancouver conferring
with F. <!. Neate, the hoard technician.
. When "Mickey" McLean visits
Cumberland he will be assured of a
hearty welcome from his many
friends  in  this  coal   mining  centre,
Mr.s. Wm. Bowden returned from
Nnnaimo on Tuesday, alter spending
a tew days with her brother and sister-
in-law, Mr. and Mrs. W. Gray.
Farm House Razed
On Sunday Last
I Tlie farm home and effects of Mr.
and Mr.s. Jim smith, of Grantham,
'were completely destroyed by rue Sun
day event!!::  about  8:40.    Members of
the  family   wore  engaged  in  various
occupations,    .Mr.    Smith    separating
I milk at the back uf the house, when
Herbert Butler, nephew of Mr. .Smith.
opened ihe door of the front   room.
He discovered the room In Hames.
■ There was nn time to .save anything
! ns the Hre sureud rapidly
i Tbe Courtenay fire department was
;quickly on the scene but too late to
'save the house. The firemen ynve
j their attention to the barn and con-1
'tents which were fortunately saved.
] Tbe uriftin of the fire is unknown
jand the house was partially covered'
by insurance.    Mr. Smith expects to:
rebuild at once.
Laugh and
ft
be Happy
'Sound at It* Beit"
TWO   SHOWS
7    and   9   p.m.
IL0-IL©
THEATRE
•S3
Two Shows—7 and 9
NOW PLAYING
Now come the COMEDY
OF COMEDIES with more
wisecracks than a govcu-
pina has quills. A guaranteed remedy for tho blues
wilh thu four Marx brothers nt their dizziest.
MMARX^
WECOCOAHUn
WITH
OSCAR   MARY
SHAW EATON
Q Qlvououm TALKING Cficture
ADULTS SOc
CHILDREN   . . . JSc
Don't Miss It!
You'll Laugh
Idl it hurts
then Laugh
some more!
I.on Chaney ^s even more amazing now that
he brings his talents to the Talking Screen
I'e can change his voice as he can change
hi:: di-ftiiises.
Reo nnd hear him m thc muster mind nf
jewel-robbers, crafty lender of nn unholy
trinity, of which a dwarf and a giant are
part. A smashing myslery-nu'lndramn
destined to place Chaney al the top of
all   the   screen's  spehking   personnlities!
Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday
THE GREAT
COLLEGIATE
COMEDY
Sponsored by Canadian Legion - Directed by Universal Producing Co.;
100
LOCAL PEOPLE AS CHARACTERS
DONT MISS IT
IT'S A RIOT
AH Star Cast headed by Fraser Watson as "Aunt Lucia"
Jerry .
Dick .
George
Betsy
Molly
F.thclyn
Dean Howard
Prof.  Caddis
Dr.  Seainorc
Mrs.   Scamnre
Mr.   BuIIit  and  Eggl
Collim
Irish  Freshman
Second   Freshman
Glee  Cluh  President
Fraternity  President
Cheer  Leader
Fraser   Watnon
George   Brown
Alastair McKinnon
Evelyn   Laing
Pearl   Hunden
Jessie   Baird
Mrs. C,   Spooner
C.   W.   McLean
Harry Brown
Ellon   Hunden
Stanley  Mounce
■Mr.   Finch
Roy  Noway
W.   Auehterlonie
John   Buchanan
Joe   Whyley
Douglas  Baird
AUNT LUCIA'S GLEE CLUH
Mr.   Ramsell
Mr.   Saunders
Mr.   Finch
Mr.  Hendersn
Mr.   Kelly
Mr.    McFarl..
Mr.   Mumford
A.   J.   Taylor
Bill   Bair.l
N.  Robinson
Jack Hill
Norman    Hill
A.   Brown
Douglas   Baird
J.  Whyley
Wm. Tobacco
Jimmie   Rennie
Mr.   Moncrieff
j
ii
hi
m
I
Jean   Brown
Mary   Gozzaito
Josie Bono
M.    Westfleld
Mary   Baird
Mtini   Marpole
Audrey   Gear
COLLEGE
Tillic the Toiler
Teacher'--   Pet
Campus   Flirt
Gold   Digger
Clinging   Vine
Innocent   Krrr-.hm.iii
'I.AITKIIS
A.  Brown
Norman   Hill
Tom   Little
Jimmie   Rennie
John   Picketti
Fred  Lawry
UNITED CHURCH HALL, TUES., WED., OCT. 28 = 29 i
Admission. 50c.
Curtain at 8:18 p.m.
THE MOST HUMOROUS
SHOW EVER STAGED
IN CUMBERLAND
Corn Fed Co-ed   Andy  Brown
Athletic Girl Bill  Baird
Jiggs' Maggie           ...       .  Harry Jackson
Perfect 56        Harry  Jackson
Cleopatra   . .    . . .1.  Bartoldi
Dancing Girt A. J. McFarlane
Hard-henrted  Hannah Norman  Rubinton
Conceited Junior        . ...  Wm. Tobacco
Beauty   Winner                Jack   Hill
Vamp  of  Cumberland   John   Buchanan
SPECIAL BABY PAGEANT
"Tl\l« Me Unci, to Baby Land"
Fi'iituring Local Children, mrcs r> to
SPECIAL  DRAMATIC   READER
(•||*!.S* CHORUS
Hisaic  Brown
Ci  Robertson
Alice    bruwn
I).  Bickerton
Edna Conrod
Emma   Picketti
Lillian   Pirketti
Josephine Welch
Barbara Martin
May Beveridge
Myrtle. McMillan
Marian Webber
Anne   Beveridge
SPECIAL MUSICAL NUMBERS
Old   Familiar  Song*  .   .    	
"Out in the New Mown Hay"
"Breezing   Along"	
Solo    ...
"Mc and the Man in tlie Moon"
"Who's That Pretty Baby"   	
"Say   It   Again"  	
Glee Club
Girls' Chorus
Girls' Chorus
. .. . Selected
Girls' Chorus
Flapper Choruh .
    Ensemble
Children, 25c,
Special family laundry rate.
Orders loft  at  the  Kits. Cafe,
phnne 150, Cumberland will receive prompt attention. A trial
order will convince you,
Telephones:    Courtenay 22(i
Cumberland  160 FRIDAY,  OCTOBER  24th,   10311
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE THREE
tf
HEALTH SERVICE
ofthe
Canadian Medical Association
.1
sfOv
Another Drop of Lumber Prices
SEE OUR PRICE LIST
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 (>"   15.00
No. 2 Common Fir Shiplap  12.00
Selsct Common Rustic (!" and 8"   21.00
All higher grade finishings, mouldings and every
building materials reduced the prices from
15',, to 20', on previous list.
Prompt delivery with reasonable charges.
Royston Lumber Co., Ltd.
PHONES:   	
I Office, Cumberland 150
I Nipht Call, Courtenay 134X
Questions concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
Association, 184, College St., Toronto, will be answered personally
by correspondence.
OSTEOMEYLIT1S
Osteomyelitis i.s an acute infection
in a bone. It is a disease which develops quickly and which is severe,
and each year, it takes a toll of lives,
chiefly  among  children.
Loss of life, or extensive injury results in these eases, because treatment is not secured without delay
for it is the delay of a day or indeed
of a few hours, in such acute coridi-
j tions as this, which leads to sorloufl
! or fatal results.
Failure to secure early treatment
is due, in most cases, to the ignor-
ance of parents or others responsible
for the care of children regarding
what happens when there is an acute
bone infection.
When a child complains of pains
in the legs or arms what usually
happens is that the parents decide
thnt the child has "growing pains"
or rheumatism. There is no such
condition us "growing pains"; children do not have pains just because
they are growing.
There is only one safe way to dent
with  pains  in  the  extremities,  and
TAX SALE OF MINERAL CLAIMS
COMOX ASSESSMENT DISTRICT
, that is to have the child examined it) I
I order to find out definitely what Is I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that, on Monday, the 3rd day of November, 1930, at the hour of
the cause of thc pain. 10 a.m.. at the Court-house, Cumberland, B.C., 1 will sell at  public auction the Crown-granted
mineral claims in the list hereinafter set out, of the persons in said list hereinafter set out. for
delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th day of June, 19.10, and for interest, costs, and
a dose of castor oil.    Parents noj expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale, if the total amount due is not sooner paid,
longer do that because most of them
know that a pain in the stomach may
be a sign that there is beginning an ■.-- ^r-..:
Not so long ago, when a child had
pain in the stomach, be was given
if the total amount due
LIST OF PROPERTIES
-SPECIAL-
Toaster Offer
with Hotpoint Electric Toaster
—a—•—#._..
Value of Handsome Tea Tray
Value of Hotpoint Toaster
$2.50
6.20
TOTAI, VALUE  $8.70
Sold October tilh to 18th Inclusive
YOU PAY ONLY $6.99
YOU SAVE - - $1.71
REMARKABLE VALUE FOR
only 79c. extra
Sold by
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
&
***************************
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks  Co., Ltd.
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING
AND REPAIR WORK.
I'hone 75
A. !!. CLINTON, Manager.
***************************
Long-distance
telephone
lends wings
to words
He waa thinking about bit
family in a dUtant town.
How fait hit thoughts
bridged the distance ' be*
tween! If hu words could
only travel as quickly, he
thought. How fine it would
be to have a little chat with
the dear ones at home!
Well, words can travel
at quickly-—witb the aid of
the long-distance telephone.
It's almost like making tbe
trip in person* minus the
extra time and expense.
Whether the message is a
social or business one, the
long- distance telephone
tends wings to your words.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO.
acute abdominal condition, and that
perhaps the worst thing they can do
is to pet the intestinal tract in motion when it should be at rest, with
a dose of castor oil.
When a child has a pain in the
stomach, a doctor is called. When
a child has a pain in his extremities
a doctor should be called just as
promptly. The condition may be
quite as serious and require treatment quite as urgently.
There is generally a history of injury which may be only slight This
injury apparently lowers the resistance of the area infeeted.and if there
are perms present in the body, they
grasp their opportunity. The germs
reach the area of lowered resistance
and there they multiply rapidly,
causing, first of all, inflammation and
the subsequent formation of pus and
the destruction of tissue. If not
properly and promptly treated, the
patient will be overwhelmed with the
poison produced.
The germs reach the area in the
blood stream. They may come from
such a point as an infected blister
on the heel, a boil, a throat infection
or, in fact, any point where they
have been lodged in the body.
The pain starts suddenly in most
eases, and is usually severe; the most
common location is near a joint of
one of the lung ones.    The spot is
tender and there is fever.   It is now
that the case should be treated. Late:
we find redness, swelling and all the
j usual signs and symptoms of inflam-
■ matlon   resulting  from  the  activity
, if living germs.
J The dangers of osteomeylitis will
[ Se overcome when parents are on the
', watch for it and when they realize
j the urgent need for considering pains
i in the extremities as conditions which
i demand attention.
Name of Owner
Name  of  Claim
Lot No. Taxes Interest Costs      Total
N'imrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd	
Nimrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd	
a Nimrod Mining & Development Co,,
1      Ltd.   	
Nimrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd	
Nimrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd	
Nimrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd	
Nimrod Mining & Development Co.,
Ltd  	
Mason, George Saunders
Mason, George Saunders
Cobb, Thomas 	
Jorgenson, George 	
Jorgenson, George	
Fanny Bay
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Walker have returned from Victoria where they attended tho funeral of the latter's
brother.
Gene MorelH, of New York, visited
I his .brother over the week-end.
*    *    *
I Herb Larson, Harold and Leo Rogers and M. Jackson spent several days
last week at Sidney and Salt Spring
i Island.
i The Fanny Bay farmers' institute
held another card party Friday evening, Nine tables of whist were played.
[The prize winners were Miss Dorothy
King and Mrs. Marshall, both of Union Bay. Herb Larson and J. R. Hast-
• ings.
RANGE 1. COAST DISTRICT
Black Prince; 42.08 acres
Blucher; -19.22 acres    	
Nero;  21.50  acres . .
Nero  Fraction;  2  acres    	
Ohio; 40.05 acres  ..   .
Waterloo Fraction; 87.90 acres
Wellington: 4t..7.'{ acres      	
GROUP I. N. W. D.
Blue Jacket; -'10.36 acres      . . .
Copper Chief; 45.66 acres
Copper King;  15.14 acres   .   . .
Silver King; 44.21 acres	
Theodoria; 44.02 acres  .      .   .
SAYWARD DISTRICT
12,50
6.5H
24.78
19.41
14.27
Fox, P and Prichard, Edna
Fox,   Polly   	
Magnet;
Trilby; .
51.65  acre
.0.71 acres
1 838
10.011
,27
18.76
24.02
1M4
11.511
,:tl
18.75
25.50
iK.ir,
11.50
:il
13.75
25.50
is:i2
11.26
.80
18.76
25.3(1
1881
tl.26
,80
13.76
25.30
sut;
18.00
.86
13.76
27.10
HUN
12.76
.84
13.75
20.84
RUPERT   DISTRICT
Erb, Dr. Carl M,   Bis Chief; 42.64 acres   	
Dated at Cumberland, B.C., this 13th day of October, 19:t0.
,1. McCREADIE,
Provincial  Collector.
GEOGRAPHICAL
GAZETTEER IS
•HIST PUBLISHED
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos lor Hire.   Coal and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 4 and 61
Cumberland, B.C.
*********
The Geographical Gazetteer of
British Columbia, a volume of 291
pages, close-packed with concise data
regarding the geography, has just
been issued by Hon. F. P. Burden,
Minister of Lands. This publication
will prove of inestimable value us a
reference bonk. It was compiled by
the Chief Gogerapher, Major G. G.
Aitken and his staff, and in addition
to a preface giving historical, Topographical and other information—
areas of islands, lakes, drainage basins, cities, municipalities, villages,
listst of main rivers and tributaries,
data regarding parks, historis sites,
ets.—the volume contains approximately 2.1,0110 place names of geographic features. The location is
adequately- shown by district and latitude and' longitude.
The data from which this volume
has been carefully compiled is based
upon the most authoritative sources
available.    In the place names there
is the perpetuation of the memory
of thc original inhabitants—-the In-
; dians.    Tbe  intrepid  explorers  and
j fur-traders  have given   place-names
! signs to their endeavors.    Of later
I times  there are the  names  of  tlie
j patient   and  steadfast   pioneers   attached  to  geographical  features  of
I the districts with which they are associated.    In more recent times outstanding work and local citizenship
I have contributed to the naming of
i the  rivers,   mountains,  creeks,   seas
1 and other features.
The work is one of which the Hon.
[ Mr. Burden and his Department may
! well be proud. Owing to its special
i nature and the cost involved in pro-
Personal Mention Sargon is Powerful
Invigorating Tonic
The Sunnyside orchestra, led by!
Jimmy Walker visited Campbell;
River on Saturday last and plnyod
for a very successful dance at the,
popular resort, many Cumberlanders
journeying up the Island with the
orchestra.
Increase Your Bodily Vigor, Eal
With a Keen, Hearty Appetite
and Enjoy a New Kind of
Sound, Refreshing Sleep By
Taking Sargon.
Mrs. R. Abrams was hostess at !1
table;; of bridge on Tuesday evening
when Mrs. A. Clark won firsl prize,
Mrs. J. Gear second and Mrs. J. D.
Davis consolation. A pleasant time
was spent and refreshments served
following cards.
Mr.  -Ji
from a vi
ek   Marpole   has   returned
at to the mainland.
r
Mrs. C. Buttress Sr., who under
weni an operation at the local hospital <>u Monday is progressing satis
factorfiy!
Mrs. Doug Mansi
visiting her parent
C. Buttress, Sr.
Dick  Marpole is
at Britannia Beach
Mrs. Auchterlonle and -Jack left on
Thursday tor a week's vacation in
Vancouver.
Mrs. H. Spence and lamlly left on
Saturday to Join Mr. Spence In Nnnaimo where they will again take up
residence on their property on Five
Acres.
Mrs. Margaret McDonald. Grand
Warden of the Rebekah Assembly ot
British Columbia, paid an official visit
to the local branch of Ilie order last
evening.
Tiie instant and record-breaking
success nf Sargon is easily explained.
Its effect is almost immediate. Right
from the first few doses people who
are suffering from lowered vitality,
loss of appetite, poor assimilation
and elimination, begin to feel its
stimulating tonic effects. Thousands
f toxic, run down men and women
who have taken it report it seems to
pick them up and put them on their
feet.
It  is  not  only  a  powerful   reconstructive  tonic,   designed   to   impart
tone and strength to tbe entire system, but it is a constitutional treatment as well and exerts a tremendous
_ influence  upon  the  processes of ns-
j si mi la tion and elimination.    It aiso
n of N'anaimo Is  contains   ingredients   of   recognized
*,   Mr,   ami   Mr?-1 therapeutic value which are valuable
j for their influence upon tin* appetite
nnd digestion.
If you do not wake up in the morn-
lug feeling rested and refreshed and
ready for a good hearty breakfast;
if you ure not brim full of energy
and ready fnr a good day's work, you
are not enjoying the blessings of
health that should be yours.
It    is   not   natural   for   people   to
simply drag through life never knowing what it is to enjoy a well day.
Nature never intended ii and unless
you are suffering from some organic
or specific disease, Sargon and Sargon  Soft   Mass  Pills are designed  tn
overcome your troubles and give you
a  new grip on  life.
Wherever constipation exists Sargon Soft Mass Tills are a necessary
part of the Sargon treatment and
hould be taken daily until regular-
islting relati'
fire. Jos. Monks was a bridge hos-
 duction il has been found necessary toss at the home ol her mother, Mrs,
^•^#^^x~&-^ place n charge nf $2.00 per vol-1J. D. Davis, en Tuesday evening  last.
s   "    ~ ~ ._ il
' nine upon it.
a Jolly time beiiifi spent with the hos-
How do
these prices
suit you?
I
tess servinu delicious refreshments
following play. Mrs. K. Brown and
Mr.s. Parkinson were winners of flrst
and second prizes resiiectively,
,     Our own Lake Cumberland is de-
: scribed   as  Comox   Lake,   OVa   miles
long and IW miles wide, west of the
City   of   Cumberland.     The   calling
of this lake, Comox, does not meant The" "Elite" ladies crib club
;ii thing to residents here, who still I were hostesses on Wednesday e
i and always will refer to it as Lake{ill   Cumberland    hall   to   their
Hlillll.
cnlng
mule
Cumberland.
I Jar Kraft Salad Dressing .... 25c
1/2-pound Package Kraft Velveeta
Cheese  25c.
RIJLKY'S TRANSFER
Orders loft nl Ilondnrann's Candy Store will receive
 PROMPT ATTENTION	
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING
of nil descriptions
—     WO(H)
Aulomobile Side  Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
tssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssssms\msssssssMssWssMmss\sissssssssssssss.
Regular 50c, Special for 350
20-lb. Saiks of Quick Oats, each $1.35
i0-ITb. sacks of B.C. Fine Sugar, each    .60
6-tb. Sacks of Wheattets, each     .50
6-lt>. Sacks of Quick Oats, each    .50
BUFFET FRUITS FOR SALADS:
Pears, Peaches, Apricots, Fruit Salad (PI   A A
Pineapple, pe rtin, 15c, 7 for   «P1«U\I
Wholo Wheat or Plain Fig Bars, per lb. .25
Crisp Lemon Snaps, 2 lbs. for    .55
Fancy Package Biscuits, >4*b. size, esch  10
Clark's Pork and Beans, flats, each    .10
Clark's Soups, pea, vegetable, ox-tail and        OF*/*
tomato, 15c, 2 for tiOK,
Clark's Catsup, per bottle 25
Matt Brown s Grocery
EAST AND WEST
ROAD LINK FOR
ISLAND WANTED
friends when an Interesting series oi
games were played, refreshments served and n Jolly tune spent. Mrs. Alfred
Maxwell was the lucky lady player
while Ed Calnan, ol Minto, upheld
men's honors.
Mr. and Mr.s. w. Crawford nl Camp-
belltnn. were guests nf the latter's sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
c. McDonald, on Thursday last
Following the  regu
Thursday  evening  lai
Foresters, Mrs. J. Mil
able member of the
sen ted with a gold pin
[office lor three years
the same
bsent but
a later date
,ir meetinu on
t ol the Lady
er. Br., a valu-
iirler was prefer having held
Mis   I   Donald.
honor, was un-
will receive tho
Construction of a road link between the Bast and West Coast
throug hthe low pass known ns Cn-
I110X  Pass was advocated on a reso-
S& ■ lutinn of the Courtenay-Comox Hoard
Sijof Trade before the Victoria Cham*
tiy, ' ber of Comercc directors on Monday.
RET   . e,
m. [afternoon.
SSf -i ■ . *■   'who merit:
si i    Commercial   ami   tourist   traffic> ..QMah]v
wt would be greatly helped by the road [emblem at
10 . which would make a Raving uf thirty 1
S* 1 miles   between,   Cumberland,   Cour- j    Mrs. win ley entertained a  numbei
S. tenay and the Upper Island, the re-|ot friends at her home on Friday ev-
|&  solution stated.    It would also open
|* j up a largo new area for settlement
^ j and provide entry to many beautiful
f I spots now Inaccessible.   Construction iJU,  m  wlI1MI,.    .,,,,   ;,.; ,    ,.
.of the road at the present time was whuJ Mrs w. Henderson gained the
<i | advocated as a means of relieving [consolation. Mr.s. Symons was winner nf r most amusing game, other
guests included Mesdames D. Stevenson. Sr.. O. Robertson, J Bennie Sr..
M. Mitchell. T. Carey, C. McDonald.
I J. Baird, M. Brown. J, Marpole, S.
Brown, W M  Brown, W S  Wood
j en ing last, a merry time being spent
at cards and names, following which
the hostess served a  most  delectable
j.supper.   Mrs, H   Mounce wns success-
largest sale
kind   in   the
well be con-
•atest    health
ity of bowel movement is well established.
Sargon  now has the
of any  medicine  of  its
world  today  and   may
iidercd  one of the gri
giving remedies of the age,
Sargon may In- obtained in Cumberland trom Lang's Drug £ Book
Store. Adv't.
TED CRONK TO
HEAD PORT ALBERNI
ATHLETIC CLUB.
E, J Crunk, a former resident "f
Cumberland has been elected presideni of the new Athletic club formed al Port Alberni to promote spurt
and raise tin* standard of athletics in
the city. Basketball, softball, soccer
loot ball (baseball, badminton, tennis
and track events will be undertaken.
It is hoped to have soccer football under way very shortly.
is. ! unemployment.
E
$i
Union Bay
A stiver tea was held at the home
ot Mrs. E. McKay on Wednesday afternoon and evening. A guessing contest was held In the afternoon. First
and second prizes were won by Mrs.
Horne and Miss Baldwin .a coasola-
tion prize going to Mrs. D, Renwick.
In the evening whist was played with
six tables In action. Tlie proceeds
were in aid of thp church fund.
Walter Hudson, Jr.. wns a business
visitor to Nanaimo on Wednesday last.
The Plket basketball players of the
neighboring  city  of Courtenay  played
return  names here on Friday evening
with the Eagles' teams, the ladles and     Mrs   Mederlch
mpn o i the latter registering wins    'days in Nanaimo,
Minto
The people ot the Valley rallied at
the school house losl Thursday to welcome home Mr, and Mrs. Edward Williamson from their honeymoon and
Gave Ihem a tangible token of the esteem in which Ed. is held In the valley A whist drive was flrst on the
program, after which the ladies of the
valley served excellent sandwiches.
cakes and coffee, After the lunch, Mr
n. Harvey, ns one of the old-timers In
the valley and who has known the
Williamson family ever since they
came to the valley, and especially Fd„
was called on to make the presentation. In a few kindly words he handed
over a beautiful service nf table silver
and other gifts In token of the Rood
wishes felt towards tho newly wedded
{pair by the people of the valley.
• * a)
Mrs. R. Bennett, accompanied by
some young friends, were visitors to
Mrs. A. Wain nn Saturday, leaving for
their home in Nnnaimo nn Sunday
evening,
is  Bpendlng  a   few PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C
FRIDAY, OCTOBKR 24th,   19,10.
BLANKETS - - -
Tlu' cooler nights are here .and with them come the demand
for warmer clothing, we have a consignment ol Ileal Scotch
Blankets the kind we have carried here and sold «ur customora
for many years, the noted SKELDON ARYSHIRE BLANKETS
every pair guaranteed to give satisfaction, we invite you to cull
and inspect our values   Prices $10.50, $11.S0. $12.95, $14.93
TURKEY RED COMFORTERS—A shipment of these has just
arrived and are now on sale at $3.95, each full si/.e.
CHINTZ COMFORTERS—Several good colors In this range,
and made of a very good quality ol cretonne, real warn, and
cozy for the cold aights, good value at $4.50.
BOYS' COMBINATIONS—We think we have one of the hest
values we have yet seen in this useful line or garments, long
sleeves, knee length, a garment that we will guarantee to give
vein absolute satisfaction. Prices small sizes $1.35 aad the
larger  sizes up to  32  for   .....  $1-50
MEN'S NATURAL UNDERWEAR—All sines in this line at
per  garment   ....     $1.00
5IKN'S IIK.U V SOX—We have a line of real heavy work so.v
which we consider real extra value tit 35c or 3 pair* for $1.00
I
I
;
Mi. and Mrs, Goorge Tarbell arrived in Cumberland on Wednesday
night from their honeymoon trip
which was spent in Chicago and
other eastern cities. They have
taken up residence at the Corner of
Windermere Avenue and Second st.
Hunters are asked by the same
warden nor. to shoo! Hungarian partridge, few were liberated in the
district some years ago and during
the past week or two a few have been
. noticed in the vicinity of the Dyke,
'. between  Courtenay and Comox.
Members of the Lady Foresters'
■ Lodge, after their meeting last week
honored Mrs. J. Miller. Sr., one of
the most valued of their members
, when she was presented with a gold
pin in appreciation of her valuable
GIRLS' FLEECE COMBINATIONS—For the little Tots see
our new line of children's combs, in sizes 2, 1. (J and 8 years
only In '.Team, price per garment 89c
FOR ALL KINDS OF WARM CLOTHING
POR NEW  MILLINERY
FOR RAINCOATS
And for your general line of Dry Goods visit
SUTHERLAND'S
I
I
i
til
JS     T HE CUM 15 E U I. A N I) WELSH S 0 (' I E T *.
lU
Ve will luilil iht1 annual
1
1
1
I
1
1
l
Hayseed Ball
in
the
Cumberland Hall
ON
DOUBI.F.MOUTHED
SALMON  TAKEN
AT URENTWOOD.
E. S. SutcltiTc, of 30 Bench Drive,
was fishing at Brentwood Sunday
with the ordinary lure, but when he
pulled in his line in response to a
husky tug, he found a tish with two
mouths on the end of his line. Thp
fish is now on display in the window
uf Fox's Cutlery Shop.
As fnr :;s is known the tish is the
first taken in waters around the Island that hits two mouths. Apparently normal apart front the mouths
the Sainton, it cohoc of nbout five
pounds, has two distinct sets of jaw
hones. Moth openings lead to the
throat.
While the upper is larger, the
lower was the one which was fooled
hy the hook, for while feinting with
the tipper, Mr, Sainton shot up with
his lower mouth intending to surprise the unsuspecting minnow witli
his second mouth. The minnow turned out io be a regulation spoon.
A. R. Kiersleitd. formerly of this
; city, now of Port Alberni. was a visiter to thc district over the week-end,
Icalling at Royston In the course of a
lishins trip.
*    *    a
• Miss Edith O'Brien, of Port Alberni,
spent several days with her parents,
;Mr. nnd Mrs. tt. O'Brien. New Town-
' site.
Mr. nnd Mrs. T. U. Robertson left
on Monday morning tor Vancouver,
beinn called there on account of the
death of their brother-in-law, Stanley
Whelm), who died on Saturday as the
result of an accident which he sustained a few weeks iiko when he fell
off the verandah ol n friend's house
striking thc water pipe on the lawn,
his neck bclns broken.
.,    .    *
Mra. Gladys Parks, ot Port Alberni
visited lor a few days at the home of
her parents. Mr. und Mrs. J. Cunlllfe.
Cumberland branch of thc Canadian
Legion held a well-attended whlst
drive last Saturday evening In Memorial hall with 10 tibles in play. Mrs.
Mossey and Mrs. W. McLellan were
winners of ladies' prizes with H. Buchanan and F. Monaco securing those
for men. Refreshments were served
by ladles of the auxiliary after whicli
a jolly dance was held till midnight
Merrymakers' orchestra supplied thc
latest music.
Mrs. Ed. Williams aud her son
George Jones, pioneer residents uf this
city who now make their home in Nanatmo, renewed acquaintances here
recently.
Friday, Oct. 31st
—•—•—•—
U     Doors Open f):30 Dancing 10 to 1
Jimmy Walker's Sunnysitle Orchestra
Ladies, 50c.
SATURDAY  SPECIALS
Come and see our window for a
New Variety of Cakes
also Quality Breads
•       •       •
Our usual line nl' Cream Rolls, etc., delicious Doughnuts
Meal Pies and Pastries
Mann's Bakery
Tiu- many friends of Mr. Tom,
Lewis will lie pleased to hear that
Ik- has so tar recovered from his
painful accident cf a week ago, m
tn In* able t" leave the hospital for
his hom<*. Mr. Lewis had the misfortune to step into a large hole
which is heing dug for a septic tank
at Mr. N'akanishl's new store. The
unfortunate man suffered roken ribs,
several bad bruises and slunk.
* * *
E. W. Blckle returned on Friday
from a business trip to Vancouver.
Mr.s. Alex Kruk, ol Bliikebum. whose
husband waa one ot the victims oi the
recent mining disaster there, left on
Friday tor her home alter risiUng Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Kruk.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Doherty, of Victoria, arc visiting in the district, quests
ot the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Small.
Births
Mr. and Mrs. (... Cavin are receiving congratulations on the birth of a
daughter at the Cumberland General
Hospital on Friday, October 17th.
Mr. and Mrs. R. McNeil. Sr.. haw
received word ol the birth of a sor.
to Mr. and Mrs. R. McNeil. Jr.. at Britannia mines on Monday. Oct. 13tn.
To Dr .and Mrs. Tillman A. Iiriggs
of Courtenay at St. Joseph's Hospital
on  Tuesday, October 21st, a son.
To Mr. and Mr.s. Valentine Dalby. on
Oct. 19 at St. Joseph's general hospital, a son.
To Mr. and Mrs. jab*^ Day. of Camp
3, on October 19 at St. Joseph's yen-
eral hospital, n daughter.
Tu Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Erickson, ol
Merville, at St. Joseph's general hospital on Oct. 15, a son.
To Mr. and Mr.s. Duncan Thomson.
of Royston. at St. Joseph's general
hospital on October 21st, a daughter.
IN  MEMORIAM
NEW**
j In loving memory of Kleanor M
j dearly beloved elder daughter <■
j Mr. ami Mrs, S. Davis, who passe
; away October 37th, 192R, aged 1
i years,
j Farewell! A little time and we
Who knew thee well and loved thee
here,
One after one shall follow thee.
Ever  fondly  remembered  by h
parents, sister and brothers.
Phone 18
Cumberland
&
Special Values
LOWEST  PRICES!
The arrival .if wet nml colli weather inriins buying suitable
clothing und footwear for Fall ami Winter. We know that we
have prices thai nre worth while in our different linff- of
Merchandise.
IN OUR MEN'S DEPARTMENT
Our Men's Work Shin in grey nnd khaki Union Wool $1.00
Men'.- dnrk blue, llghl blue nnd khaki Denim Shirt reduced t"
7tic; Men'* Fine tlress Shirts nnd Plain Broadcloth, with sep*
arate or collar attached ul $1.50 and $1.75; Men's eomblnn
tions in ili-en- lined anil natural wool at $1.95: Men'- Under-
vests ami Drawers in natural wool at 95c per garment.
Wini.-r Ovroconti (or Men, dz.os :10 to Vi in Navy, Brawn und
drey Chinchilla or Melton, speciully priced al $16.95; Winter
Overcoat, for Boys in now nnd brown, Irish Prime and Melton
warm  I durable, il to M, priced .it $5.75, $6.95 anil $7.50
Now   Showing   (jusl   arrived)   Swratcrs   for   Ladio,   Men   and
Boys- -take a look at them,  nothing  newer offering.
Leather Wort (Hove  at 50c, 75c and $1.00 up, out Ileal Horse-
hide Clove nl  $1.00 is wonderful value.
Footwear   for   Everybody   in   Leather   and   Rubber
Our boys' shoes in solid leather, rubber ov In lenther heel s-i/.e?
X to 10 nl $2.95; 11. 12 and 13 al $3.45 and $2.95; Is to 5s ut
$3.-15 ami $3.95 are thc hest value- offering unlay; Children'!
Rubbers, 85c; Misses, 95c; Women's $1.00; Men'- $1.25.
Flnnelctle Sheets \i 1 Inrgosl siuo $2.45 and $2.95; White
Flnnclette, fi ynrds for $1.00 ami extra wide :i'2 yds. $1.00
Men'-   Work Sox  25c   per pair; Men's   Fine  Dress Son ill   25c
35c  iinil  50c.   per   pair.
For  lie-   Wei   Weather,   Ladles,   Misses.   Children's  Zippers.
Hosiery of All Kind, at Lowest Prices
Children'- ami Misses' Hose in I'uwn and black al 30c, 35c 45c
and 55c; Ladies Lisle Hose, special at 25c; a better line at 50c;
Ladies' Sill, and Lib- Hose a good Ioniser und wearer at 75c:
Lodles' Sill; Hose at $1.00; ami a full fashioned Sill; Hose nl
$1.50,  usually sold  al   Si.ml.
Your,   for   REAL  VALUES
MacKenzie & Partridge
POST OFFICE
Cumberland, 11.*'.
~1F-
CHRISTMA
■•*•«? CARD"
CUMBERLAND   ISLANDER
Phone 35
B^ For Instant^
¥/ Ease From ^
Jf COUGHING lake V|
Attsh,
lash
v A SlHOLC Sic Phoves \t*
CORPORATION OF THE CITY OF
CUMBERLAND
VOTERS' LIST
Householders und Lleence Holde
who wish to vote in the next Municipal Klections must register at the
City Hall un or before October 31st,
i 19 UO,
<     All  persons over  the  age  of  21
: years who are British Subjects and
who have resided within the City
from the lst day of January, 1980,
who have paid to the Collector the
.sum of two dollar*-*, exclusive of
water, electric light rates or dog
LicenceH may register us a Household
er. Licence Holders, who are British Subjects of the age of 'JI years
who have paid the amount of Five
Dollars as u Trade Licence during
the year are entitled to be registered
as a Licence Holder.
I 41-48 W.  II. COPE, C.M.C,
SPECIALS
at Frelone's
4011). SACK OF FLOUR— »1»1   AC
Royal Standard, Purity, Five Roses      H)i.»*jO
191b. Sack of Coition Loaf Flour $1.66
I 1-ny.. Bottle Heinz Ketchup     .25
Royal Sliced Pineapple, size 2s, 2 for 25
Oysters, 5-oz. tin, 2 for        ,45
 •- • •—-
Frelone's Grocery
Telephone 12*2 Cumberland
Deliveries Daily
Three hundred und one uuemploy-.
ed registered in the city of Nanaimo
'. but it wns intimated that a large i
j number did not register, it being
'claimed thai there are upwards of;
' live hundred unemployed in the city.
| At a meeting of the unemployed dur-1
| ing the week, two separate organ- ]
* izntions were former, one to represent the city and the other to repre- j
-ent the outlying districts unemployed, Resolutions were passed urging
that immediate steps be taken by the
Provincial government to relieve the
situation,
The Nanaimo Badmniton club will
>c up in the district on Saturday
when a series of games will be played against the Courtenay club. Several of the old Imperials are now'
mombevs of the Courtenay club,'
which boasted some prominent Cumberlanders amongst their number.
The selection committee chose thc
following to represent the club
against Nanaimo, with five of the
chosen, Cumberlanders. Men: Ash.
Lockhart, Hrown, Walker, Rossiter
and Dobson, with Cliffe and Downey
as spares. Ladies: Misses McKinnon
Cnrey, Gwen Fairbairn and Mvs.
Cliffe and Miss McPherson as spare.
*    *    *
BIRTHDAY   PARTY
FOR SEVEN-YEAR-OLD.
Mrs. Harry Wnterfield, of West
Cumberland entertained on Friday
last in honor of her son Harold's seventh birthday. Many young guests
attended who thoroughly enjoyed
themselves with jinnies of various
kinds. Prizes were won by Danny
Fellows, .lackie Mossey, Alec. Bell.
James Graham, Raymond Monks. A
dainty supper was served by the hostess .assisted hy the Misses Edith Taylor and Thelma Waterlield and tbe
table, beautifully decorated was cen-
•red with a magnificent birthday enke
with seven candles. The guest of
honor was the recipient of many
eongnvtillations and presents from
his young friends. Those attending
included Harold Waterfleld, Danny
Fellows, Jackie Mossey, Alec. Bell,
James (Jrnhaiu, Raymond Monks.
Frederick Bates, Sam Hobbs, Andrew Harvey, John Harvey, Jack
Bennie, Jackie Fellows, William
Nicholas and Jack Younger.
Mrs. W. Hutchinson entertained delightfully at bridge on Friday evening
last when Miss Nettie Robertson and
Mrs. .1, H. Cameron were the prize
winners. The hostess served delicious
refreshments during the meninu.
Mrs. J. Aspesy and Mrs. F. Wilcock
were winners of flrst and second prizes
ior Indies while R, Freeburn and T.
McMillan won men's awards at the
Welsh society's whlst drive at the
Cumberland hall on Saturday evening,
Ladies ol thc society served dainty and
bounteous refreshments on completion
of card names.
WANTED—For Courtenay and Cum-
berland, reliable party to handle
a line of up-to-date dresses and
coats. It can he done at your
own home or your own store.
Good money making proposition
for right party. Apply in writing
to Allan's Dry Goods, Powell
River, R.C. 4^-45
Life Assurance is
the Best Investment
A MAN can creite aa nun for
himself of $1,000, $2,900,
$3,000, $10,000, or more—til
dependent upon his position,
income and prospects. Through
Sun Life assurance he ctn ne
sure of reaching this objective
within a specified time, with
safety and without loss or im*
pairment of principal.
If death should intervene, Life
Assurance will do what oo other
investment can guarantee—it will
make tbe full intended principal
available at once for his family
and will carry through the pro-
gramme that he had planned for
them.
The Sun Life of Canada has a
policv to cover every need.
Set one of its Rtpresentttivtt.
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE
COMPANY OF CANADA
HSAD  OFFICII
MONTREAL
********************************* - i
CHURCH OF ENGLAND
Parish of Cumberland
Services Next Sunday, Oct. 26
(Trinity XIX)
Matiiu 11 a.m.; Children's Service 2:30 p.m.; Evensong 7 p.m.
The  Vicar
1 • *********************************
********* -1
Cumberland
Hall For Rent
Suitable for Whist Drives
Dances, Parties
Terms Reasonable
Apply   Phone   166L
Mrs. Stella Peacock
PRACTICAL NURSING
Caaea of All Kind.
Phone  92L Comox
1 1 WllPlllllillllllllll imiw
Still Doing
Hemstiching - -
Mra. Francesctni huving sold
out hor business on Dunsmuir
avenue i.s prepared to do pic-
oling and hemstitching at: her
residence,
Corner of Windermere Ave. and
Third Street
mm
For Thanksgiving
Feast
Sharpen up the carving knife and the appetite. Thanksgiving is coming—and your butcher has secured the
dandiest, tastiest table delicacies that have ever
pleased the palate of the most exacting epicures. Not
only a feast of food, but a feast of values await vou
here NOW.
PRIME ROAST BEEF—VEAL
MUTTON — LAMB — PORK
Place your order now for your Thanksgiving
TURKEY, DUCK or CHICKEN
Wilcock&Co.Ltd
Phone (i(i
Family Butchers
Prompt Deliveries
Cumberland
M« ..ISftt* ,.ee\fttM o^aaHJaw^ao „et\ftf* ,tet\f»s» ,ter}fe,» ssst\f00
•■*»»*•***•*****•*******»*—**—*******•***»**•********»*»»»***»*.
loqk HERE
Flannelette Sheets  $2.45
Ladies' Winter-weight Vests, sizes 35-44 45c to   .75
Ladies' Combinations   1.75
Girls' Dresses and Bloomers from 59c to  1.00
Hoys' Combinations 59c to   2.25
Ladies' Winter Weight Bloomers, 34 to 44 59c to   .95
W. H. Anderson • Union Hotel
Phone 15
Cumberland
te**********************e***********e*************************e***
Apples for Bobbing
As much a part of Hallowe'en as ghost stories and
strange noises, the game of "bobbing for apples", will
delight your guests.
WE HAVE APPLES—BIG
JUICY ONES—ANY KIND
And a great assortment of fruits and vegetables for
your Hallowe'en table. All fresh and at economy prices.
1
Mumford's Grocery
Headquarters for Hallowe'en Supplies
Phone 71 Daily Deliveries
'mimmmmrnimimmmmmi
You pay for the premiums. MACLEAN'S Orange Pekoe, NO PREMIUMS
at Ymin i.nr.Ai, nnnrisns

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