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The Cumberland Islander Aug 29, 1930

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Array ******************* I
Joan Crawford
in UNTAMED
****** ************** ** A
Islander
t*****04*****************0**0*0*
At the Ilo-Ilo
this week-end
1t
WITH  WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED   THE  CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
FORTY-NINTH   YEAR—No.   85.
CUMBERLAND,  BRITISH COLUMBIA    FRIDAY,   AUGUST   29th,   19:10.
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS  HER ANNUM
Dean Quainton's     j With The Bowlers
Touring Cricketers'   KEEN competition seen
W«      r>    .1    {* I     The singles tournament staged by
in  DOtn  l*ameS, the Cumberland Lawn Bowling club
SATURDAY'S GAME MARKED BY j has ,cnched tne semi-final stage and
LOW SCORES : should  be  completed  this week-end.
j Competition   has   been   very   keen,
some games going as close as 21-20.
On   Wednesday   night,   one  of  the
strong favorites was defeated, when
For the third yc
Dean Quainton. <
brought a team of
tour of the Island.
.r  in  succession,;
Victoria,   has
cricketers for a [
The visitors ar-'
the green have had a great deal of
enjoyment out of it. Next year, when
it is expected the green will he in
much better shape, a much larger
membership is anticipated.
Coal Situation
Under Review
Ottawa Writer Saya Canada Imports
More Than Half Her Requirements; Control by Ottawa
A survey of Canada's coal problem
a restatement of the anomalies of
the nation's existing fuel situation,
rived   in   Cumberland  on   Thursday I Tom Carney got the better of Harry
nfternoon last for their first game. Uackson, 21-17.    It was a real good
Owing-to the mines working it was   game  with   some   very   close   ends.
found  impossible to start  the game  *'nrney now enters thc semi-final and
until  nearly  four o'clock,  with  the! will meet T. D. Robertson, secretary
result thai towards the dose of the of the club.   The other semi-final tie
game at 7 o'clock the ball was diffi-| brings together Andy Kay, of Union
cult to   follow.    The visitors batted j Kay and \V. Mossey. The semi-linals
first in this game 'md ran up a score! will probably be played on Saturday
of 101  for fl wickets before declar- afternoon with the finals on Sunday.
Ing.    Cumberland players only man- i     The bowling green has been a very
aged to knock 70 runs, being defeat-! popular place since it was opened a
ed on the first game played by 4 few weeks ago and! those patronizing
wickets and 111 runs.
The second game played on Saturday afternoon  was  expected to   be
much closer as the locals figured on
a stronger team.    The game started
at  2:.'i0  the visitors being lucky on
thc toss of the coin and batting first
again.     The  tourists  only   managed
to get 86 runs in this game, the bowling of  Heaton,  who took .'!  wickets
for 13 runs and Vernon-Jones who
took 4 wickets for 30 runs, being responsible for the low score.    It was
felt that Cumberland would pass this
total,  but disaster soon came,   Ellis
being well  taken   in  the  slips after
making a single.    The other wickets
fell rapidly with thc result thnt Cum-1
berland mnde the lowest score since j
organizing   three   years   ago.     Eric j
and  Eden  Quainton  shared  bowling
honors, the former taking 4 wickets
for 6 runs and the latter, ti for 14. |
Scores .in both games:
Dean  Quainton's XI.
Eric Cox run out 11
A. Reid. c. Carney, b. McLougliliu   20
T. Halket. b. Vernon-Jones    ........     1
F. Comley. b. Hall 21
Eric Quainton. l.b.w.. b. McLoughlin 1
Eden Quainton, c, Guy. b. Vernon-
Jones 28
A. H. Alexander, not out 12
Dean Quainton. not out 1
C. Pillar, R. Poyntz and C. Rearie
did not bat.
Extras 6
101
Bowling: McLoughlin. 2 for 41: Hall.
1 for 19; Vernon-Jones. 2 for 17; Dando. 0 for 17.
Cumberland   Innings
Idiens, c. Eric Quainton, b. Pillar     6
Dando, b. Pillar    ... 2
Vaughan. b. Eric Quainton 12
Carney, b. A. Reid 11
Boothman. b. Eric Quainton 1
McLaughlin, c. Eden Quainton.
b.  A.  Reid   . 8
Robathan, b. A. Reid 5
Bischlager, not out 2
Guy, c. Comley. b. Eden Quainton     1
Hall, l.b.w.. b. Eden Quainton 16
Vernon-Jones, b. Eden Quainton 4
Extras 2
LESLIE MERRIFIELD
RETURNS TO CITY.
Leslie Merrifield, eldest son of Mr.
nnd 'Mrs, William Merrifield of the
Cumberland Hotel, arrived home ou
Wednesday night for a vacation,
afler spending the past few years in
California. At the present time he
is busy renewing acquaintances and
having a wonderful time. He motored up from Oakland and was accompanied on the trip by E. T. Hnmill,
of San Francisco and L. J. Whitson
of Long Beach, who during their
stay in Cumberland will be the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Merrifield.
The party intend to spend about two
weeks here  before  returning.
Tory Government
To Erect Barrier
Against Russ. Coal
NEW  MOVE  TO CHECK  SOVIET
COAL  IMPORTS
Ssiviet coal close to $1,250,000 in
■ value was imported into Canada dur-
j ing the year ended July 31 last. Im-
: ports for the ear totaled :I05.270
tons.
I    For'tho four months ended in July
Menzies Bay Road ;
Nears Completion
New   Route   Will   Be   Accessible   to
Vehicular Traffic  in a
Few Weeks
Thnt portion of the Island Highway, known as the Campbell River-
Menzies Bay section, is rapidly near-
ing completion. By "completion" is
meant, not that the road will present anything like the appearance it
will when graveled and made to follow the initial survey, but that a
really good means of connection between Campbell River and Menzies
Bay will have been provided.
At the present time the road is
but a mile from its destination as
propectfd for the current year, and
great efforts are being made to complete a fairway for vehicular traffic
by tlie middle of September, or at
least by the end of that month. Two
graders are at work near the Menzies Hay terminus of the road. In
addition, two donkey engines are
busy clearing away the huge quantity
of stumps which must be removed before even a temporary road ean be
made. This work .is being preceded
by an army of slashers, followed by
men engaged in the task
t a crew
of blasting out the stumps left fro
May, .1 ti ti
and some recommendations concern-1     Official records show that by far
ing the   future are  contained  in  a | th(1 great hulk of these shipments en-
volume   published   Saturday,   called
10<l,7S3 tons were imported nt a val-j
'"» "f $663,868,    In June imports of j        ...
iu l   , ,.., «,..■ . previous logging operation*.
commodity reached 68,668 tons,       «     , .„ X , L   ,
..      '       On June Ir the road had not pro-
imount was 27.888 ,        ,   „   ., , ,
...       . .,       .        . . .greased much farther than the creek
April and May showed imports     ., . ,    ,    « „       „
,. ft nA . . , _0_ , ' which overlooks Duncan Hay. But on
ot 6,200 tons and (,526 tons respec- \..   ,   . ,    .. ,,
,.    ,        ....      ,. . .   ,     ..that  date the cookhouse was moved
lively.     Ihe   four-month   period  of    , ,      ,
,,i,,rt ii «  along a couple ot miles or more, to
1030 reviewed shows an increase of        ..       ■        .u      .. i      •      ■  H
nA . ... , ,     ...    .     .,    a site where the old  logging bridge
90,540 tons as compared with April,1 . .. ",     *   .     *
iii      e ,„.,n crosses a deep gullv, and about two
ind July ot  1929. i    ..     - v     '        .,      .
miles from a point near Menzies Bay
thi:
and in July the
torn
70
Bowling:    Eric Quainton. 2 for 11;
Pillar, 2 for 23; Eden Quainton. 3 for
15; A. Reid, 3 for 16.
Second  game,  played  Saturday  nfternoon :
Dean Quainton's XI.
Eric Quainton. b. Heaton
Eric Cox, b. Vernon-Jones
A. Reid, c. Taylor, b. Hall
C. Pillar, c, Gough. b. McLoughlin
F. Comley. c. Idiens, b. McLoughlin
Eden Quainton. l.b.w.. b. Vernon-
Jones
A. H. Alexander, c. and b. Vernon
Jones
R. Poyntz. b. Heaton      	
L. Hinton, b. Vernon-Jones ..    .
T. Halket. c. Vaughan. b. Heaton
Dean Quainton, not out   .
Extras
"Thc Fuel Problem of Canada," written by Martin Nordegg. of Ottawa.
Mr. Nordegg, who has been intimately Associated with Western coal
mining for many years, first of all
looks over the present situation, and
in doing so discloses some striking
facts. Canada uses 33,000,000 tons
of coal annually, of which 20,000,-
000 are imported. Yet Canada holds
one-sixth of the total coal reserves
of the world, most of it sufficiently
high quality to take the place of imported coals. At present the prospect of remedying this situation,
seems to the author to be unfavor-1 been
able. Ultimate fuel independence he * 1928
tered Canada via Montreal, with
lesser cargoes passing through thc
ports  of  St.  John  and   Halifax.    A
which overlooks Seymour Narrows.
Just above the old camp the road encountered a huge block of conglomerate, which had to be blasted out.
This  work  has  been  proceeding  for
comparatively small tonnage passed I the past three mnnths and nmnv hun.
through the ports of Quehee and! drods of tons of inck have been re-
Sorel- j moved, tn be utilized in tilling up the
True to his promise. Premier Ben- j lloles made bv tht. blasting of stumps
nett and his government, according and for the he(1 of the rom[ it,eM-_
to  word   received   from   Ottawa,  in-!
lend to take steps shortly to curtail; Good pro«*™" Made
the dumping of Soviet coal into Can- j     A ffas shovel has been utilized to
the alleged product
J,  H.  CAMERON  RECEIVES
BADLY CUT HAND.
J. II. Cameron, working in company with Fred Martin and Gibson,
slashing the pole line between No 4
and N'o. 5 had the misfortune to sustain a very painful and rather serious injury when he stumbled and
fell on n sharp double-bitted axe that
had been placed on a log for safety.
In stumbling Mr. Cameron evidently
put his hand out to have himself and
came in contact with the up-turned
blade of the axe, receiving a very
bad cut across the palm of the hand.
He was immediately rushed to the
Cumberland Hospital where he is at
present resting as well as could be
expected. Rumours were rife that
the unfortunate man had to have
three lingers amputated but on enquiry we were informed that the
doctors have great hope of saving
the lingers.
Two-Day Clinic
Held for Members
Of Review No. 17
Women*.   Benefit   Association   Have
Official Vi.it From Officer.
Police Court News
J. F. Cox, of Vancouver, was tried
liefore Magistrate Conway, of Cumberland, charged with driving to the
common danger. He was found
guilty and ordered to pay $25.00 and
costs. The case arose when the accused ran into a herd of pedigreed
cattle belonging to Capt. G. R. Hates
of Sandwick, who was moving his
herd from his ranch on the sea-front
to a pasture nenr the Courtenay Golf
course, one of the cows being injured.
Way Joe of Cumberland was tine.I
$5.00 and costs for having no licence
on hia car.
FORMER RESIDENT
SUFFERS INJURY
Mr. Mort, Sr., of CampbelHon, a
former resident of Cumberland, had
the misfortune to have a couple of
ribs broken when the car iu which
he was riding with his son, Cyril,
went off the road, a few nights ago,
through the lights of the car going
out.
Bowling:     McLoughlin.   2   for
Vernon-Jones, 4 for 30; Heaton. 3 for
13; Hall, 1  Ior 12.
Cumberland  Innings
Idiens. o. Halket, b. Eden Quainton
Ellis, c. Eden Quainton, b. Eric
Quainton
Vaughan, c. Cox. b. Eric Quainton
Hall,, b. Eden Quainton
Gough, c. Eden Quainton. b. Eric
Quainton
McLoughlin. b.Eden Qualnton
Robathan, b. Eric Quainton
Boothman, c. and b. Eden Quainton
Taylor, c. Comley, b. Eden Quainton
Vernon-Jones,  b.  Eden  Quainton
Inglis. not out
Extras     	
put far into the future.
Cause  of   Anomalies
There are, according to the hook,
many factors which contribute to
this anomalus coal situation in Canada, among them being wasteful and
Inefficient control of the coal industry as a whole; the duplication of
mines; the failure of coal owners to
look beyond the mere profit and loss
side of their business; failure of the
railways to make the most of their
opportunities; faulty and incompetent methods of marketing and a
general apathy on the part of the
public nnd Governments .
Makes   Recommendations
Mr. Nordegg's chief recommendations for putting an end to the present system are as follows: The introduction of low temperature carbonization coke plants in Canada;
appointment of a Dominion fuel commission with wide powers and ample
funds; cancelation of unworked mine
leases; the allowing of new mines
only when economically justified; readjustment on reasonable lines of
tariff and draw-back arrangements;
elimination of duties on coal mining'
tools and machinery and various i
forms of provincial taxation; the
merging of existing mines wherever'
85 possible; the formation of coal syn-1
!5; dicates for co-operative marketing, I
and improved retailing methods.
"There must first be brought nbout j
j a unification of minds bent on natur-
5 al welfare", adds the author. "A
determination to waive petty, per-1
sonal, local and provincial interests, i
There should he no half-hearted i
measures.    There  must   be a deter-'
ada.    This
to a considerable extent of convict
labor,  has  been   advertised  for sale
in Canada at the low rate of §5.50
a ton and increasing quantities have
oming into the Dominion since
Early action as a means of re-
coal
dueing   unemployment   in   th
areas of Canada is probable.
The course of the government is
said to lie directed toward a national fuel policy. It is hoped formulation of this policy will be based to a
degree on a scientific research into
certain phases of the problem.
ll
1
ol
31
f. | mined   Canadian   fuel   development
l| plan."
0;	
3   THE NEWSREEL IS
1  MOST CONSISTENT
Ij ENTERTAINMENT.
51
31     The newsreel is the most ennsist-
Bowling:    Eric  Quainton
Eden Quainton. fi for 14.
FIELD DAY AT
COURTENAY   COURSE
j ent   form  of  entcrtaiumenl   devised
251 by man,    The best newsreel is Fox
fi;   Movietone News which is shown each
week at the Ilo-Ilo.    For the coming
Monday,   Tuesday   and   Wednesday,
I our patrons will see and hear.
Wild and Wooly western days re-1 Seattle, technical expert in the use
The Courtenay Golf club will hold j enacted hy U.S. Soldiers as thriller [of the new spark arrester device, is
a field day at the popular Sandwick | for Governor's Island fete. j now in Victoria, conferring with Mr.
Island Railway To
Test Spark Arrester
EARLY   TRIAL   CONTEMPLATED
Acting on the resolution passed at
the recent coal conference in the
legislative buildings, J. M. Cameron,
superintendent of the Esquimalt and
Nanaimo Railway has communicated
with tbe patent owners of the Brown
Cyclone spark arrester in Seattle to
arrange for an early test of the device on the Island road.
If it is found that the arrester is
able to eliminate the fire menace
from the use of coal by the E. and
N. Railway locomotives it is possible
they will again use Island bituminous
coal after over ten years of oil burning.
The Brown-Cyclone spark arrester
a device attached to the interior of
the locomotive near the front of the
boiler, is supposed to whip the life
from the sparks before they emerge
from the smokestack. It has been
used with considerable success on
different parts of the Northern Pacific system, and also at Spokane
but has never been introduced in
Canada.
The Island locomotives were turned into oil burners over a decade ago
because of the fire hazard from Hying sparks, which is greater on the
E. & N. than on almost any other
road in the country,
The test will probably take the
form of trial runs, with the possibility that the arrester will lie instnlled
for several regular trips "I" E. & N.
locomotives.
Through the efforts of Mi-. Cameron, A. 0. Adams, service engineer
for the Continental Coal Company,
technical
course on Wednesday, September the
.'ird, commencing at ^o'clock, when
mixed two-ball foursomes nnd other
events will be held.
Dance   000   yenrs   old:   Pilgrim?   Cameron
onio from all over Europe to take i new devil
part in odd pageant started in 1310
at Echternnch, Luxembourg.
Machine teaches aviator how: suc-
The Grievance committee meet to- cessor to old orientator, and just ns
night at 7 o'clock when a decision rough, gives rookies nt Wright Field
will be arrived at with reference to I Dayton, O., first pointers,
relief for the widows nnd orphans Aimee is a true native daughter,
left destitute through the recent j Vivid California evangelist sings
mine disaster at Blakeburn. It has: praises of the State at Los Angeles
been suggested that $100 be donated j on return trip from Holy Land,
from the Employees* picnic fund and { In addition to the above Severn.
it is quite likely that this sum will be I moro items of great interest will be
voted, with a possibility of it being! seen and heard at the Ilo-Ilo on Mon-
increased. j day, Tuesday and Wednesday.
actual    tests   of   the
be undertaken on the
Island  road as early as possible.
Mr. Cameron, who is a member,
of the permanent coal research committee, appointed by operators and
transportation men at the recent
conference here under the auspices
of the Provincial Government is the
first to bring about definite action to
test the Brown-Cyclone spark arrester, the use of which, it is claimed will
reduce to a minimum tire hazard on
cool-burning locomotives.    Much de
pends on the results of the trials to! looking
be conducted. ro span a wide creek below the new
make the rond, where practicable.
This machine scoops up aftont three
yards of dirt in eight big gulps.
About thirty men are being continuously employed on the construction
of the road which is now in sight of
the offiees of the Campbell River
Timber Company.
After September 30 at the latest
the road should be available for motor traffic, with a reasonable amount
of comfort. At the moment, the
foreman of the construction gang is
able to supervise the work of every
unit at work. He can get his car
to within a mile of the terminus, and
a month of labor should easily make
quite a presentable road before the
tourist season ends.
In a brief interview a few days
ago the provincial engnieer responsible for the road, H. W. Stevens,
stated that he was well pleased with
the progress being made on the road
under Foreman J. Perkins, and the
district road superintendent, D. R,
MacDonald.
The completion of the rond, even
in its temporary form will have a
great effect on the tourist traffic on
the Island. Not only this, hut facilities will be provided for more speedily meeting the requirements of the
various lumber camps at Menzies
Bay and the hinterland. The road
will pass by waterside camps of the
Campbell River Timber Co., Bor-1
dell's and Lamb's. At present employees of these lumber camps have
to reach their destinations either by
speed boat from Campbell River, or
by way of the thrice-weekly steamer
from Vancouver, or by a detour via'
Forbes Landing and Campbell Lake.
A. railroad runs trom Menzies Bay
to tbe interior logging camp of the,
Campbell River Timher Co. and this
will be greatly increased in its use-1
fulness when thero is through road1
connection  from Campbell   River.     ■
Tourists already travel up the l
road as far as thc second cookhouse.'
to wihcb point the road is quite good >
ami almost ready to be graveled. In
a few weeks they will be able to get j
right through to the terminus of the j
road for the current year.
There is no doubt the Provincial
Government means to complete the'
Menzies Bay section of the road be*:
fore Fall. But il is not known outside official ranks, what if any work
will be done in the way of graveling;
during the Winter. But there appear
to be distinct prospects that the road
will be ready next Spring for an at-
tack on the Sayward section, and by]
that time the Menzies Bay section I
will be a real road.
Game is plentiful all through the
road section. An early riser will see
large numbers of grouse about. Deer
abound and may be seen at almost
any time in the quieter sections of
the road. Bear are around while
pigeons can be counted in flocks of
dozens flying all over the terrain.
It should be added that tbe roads
has been well served with culverts
and bridges. A fine specimen of the
trestle bridge has been constructed
just above the old cook-house over-
Duncan   Bay.   and   another
At its regular meeting on Thursday evening, Review No. 17 of the
Women's Benefit Association had the
pleasure of a visit from Mrs. Caroline O'Brien, provincial field director of the order and Mrs. Laura M.
Le Gallais, R.N., health supervisor,
both of Vancouver. Mrs. M. Le Gallais is conducting a two-day clinic
for local members at the Union Hotel. There was a very large attendance and following the routine business Mrs. O'Brien gave au interesting talk on the work of the order, explaining in detail the several
new plans of insurance. The speaker complimented the local Review on
its thriving condition and the splendid way in which the business of the
Review is carried on. Airs. Le Gallais, health supervisior followed with
a very instructive health talk, expressing ber gratification at the response shown at the first health clinic held here. Mrs Morgan, president
asked each of the visitors to accept
lovely gifts from Review No. 17.
One new member was accepted by
ballot and several juniors reported
secured.
Following the meeting a reception
was held in the Cumberland Hall
when a delicious supper was served
at tables, prettily decorated with
late slimmer flowers. During tlm
evening a novelty doll, donated by
Mrs. J. Thoburn and on which a neat
sum was realized was drawn for,
Master Albert Monks being tbe win-
Aquatic Sports
Proved Popular
DULL WEATHER, HOWEVER
KEEPS ENTRY LIST
DOWN
25th Wedding
Anniversary
Relatives and friends gathered on
Monday evening for a surprise party
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jas.
Walker on the occasion of their
twenty-fifth wedding anniversary.
The evening was enjoyably spent in
playing whist and with songs rendered hy Messrs. Alex. Walker, Jack
Williams, Bob Campbell, Harry
Waterfield and James Walker, and
music provided by Miss Mary Walker and Mr. Bill Walker. Ladies' first
prize in whist was won by Mrs. Stanley Lawrence, second prize by Mrs.
C. DeCoeur, and gent's first was won
by Mr. Bob Campbell of Union Bay
and second by Mr. Alex Somerville,
A delightful supper was provided for
the forty guests After a few well
chosen remarks by Mr. Alex Walker
on behalf of those present, the
couple were presented with a beautiful silver tea service and nay. The
bride, Mrs. Jas. Walker, and the
bridesmaid. Mrs. J. Derbyshire, were
also presented with beautiful bouquets. Tin* happy evening ended
with fhe singing of "Auld Lang
Syne."
A number of friends of .Miss May
Bcvcridgo called unexpectedly at her
home on Wednesday evening and
spent a merry lime in various amusements antl music. Mrs. Beveridge assisted by Misse-- Annie Beveridge and Josephine Freeburn, served refreshments, Guests were Misses
B. Martin, Bessie. Annie ami Dol
Brown. K. Conrod, E. ami L. Picket-
ii, M. Westfield, D. William-, C. Rob
ertson, M. McMillan, K. Ronora, Annie. Margaret and May Beveridge,
Josephine Freeburn, Masters John
and Leland Bannerman, David Hunden. Preston Bruce. Cyril Davis
Harvey  Hurd. Jimmy Tierney.
camp. The gradients of tbe road reflect much credit on the surveyors,
Nowhere is there any serious one
which would impede the progress of
any good car, nor are there any detours from the straight line of roadway except where engineering difficulties have made such absolutely
Imperative.
The Island Highway is something
to be proud of, and such a combination of utility ami scenic attractions as it wil! presenl in its final
state, should secure for it abundant
ami lucrative traffic.
The annual water sports held at
Lake Cumberland proved to be very
popular once more, but the dull
weather of Saturday morning lust
undoubtedly interfered with the entry list whieh was not quite so large
as previous years. An energetic committee composed of Messrs. A. Max
well, W. Henderson, A. McKinnon,
J. Cameron, Joe and Jack Horbury.
Fred Mnrtin, F. Partridge, A. Maxwell. M. Stewart and A. Sommerville
had all the arrangements well in
hand and the events were pulled off
without a hitch, There was a large
contingent of the younger element
present at the Lake just prior to the
start of the sports as all children on
j the ground by 10 a.m. received a
! 10c piece. As tbe sports started a
large number of spectators were present and by lunch time, the crowd
was estimated to be as large as on
any former occasion.
Prize winners were as follows:
Single row boat race, half mile open
I—Ut, Jack Horbury; •2nd. A. Freeburn.
! Double row boat race, half mile open
'—1st, A. Freeburn and Jack Watson;
J2nd, Ben Horbury and Bert Davis.
. Outboard motor race, 2 miles. 71.-
jh.p. and under—1st, Jack Horbury Ji :
2nd, Bert Davis.
Boys' underwater swim. 12 and under
'—1st. Bud Hunden: 2nd. Sammy Armstrong. ;
I Girls' underwater swim, 12 and under—One entry. R. DeConnick.
' Boys" underwater swim, 10 and under—1st, Nakamura: 2nd. Wilton Dal-
!by.
! Girls' underwater swim. 10 and under—1st, Dolryn Gray; 2nd, Edna
Watson.
Back wim, 25 yard.s, open—1st, Wil-
(ton Dalby: 2nd, S. Englisli.
!    Back   swim,   ladies,   25   yards—1st. I
iDolryn Gray; 2nd, Edna Watson.
j    Relaw race. 50 yards. 3 to team—1st.
Raga'S    team;    2nd.    Wilton    Dalby's
, team.
i Boys' 25 yard swim. 12 and under—
list. W. Hunt; 2nd, Freddy Martin.
Olrls' 25 yard swim, 12 and under— I
•1st. R. DeConnick; 2nd. Bessie Carney. 1
j Boys' 50 yard swim, Iti and under—!
list. Robt. Redhead: 2nd, Wilton DaHjy.j
I Girls' 50 yard swim. Hi and under—
1st, Miss Eearle. Union Bay; 2nd, Edna
i Watson.
; 100 yards, open- 1st, s. English; 2nd,!
Wilton Dolby.
Greasy pole, open—1st, E. Carrigan;!
2nd, T. Mossey.
Fancy diving trom high board—1st, I
Robt. Redhead; 2nd. W. Bullonk andj
R, Frelone, tied.
1    Diving off spring board—1st, Naka-'
jmura;  2nd. Sam English
'   50   yard   swim   confined   to   public
j school pupils, Canadian Legion cup—■
jist. amos Tierney; 2nd, F. Martin.
Ladies   single   row   boat   race   1st,
I Josephine FrerUuru; 2nd. Mrs. J. Rees.
!    Ladies   double   row   boat   race—lsl. ]
Barbiira Martin and Dolryn Oray; 2nd..
I Mis   .1. Rees and Mrs   Bullock
j    Ladies 5o yard .v..;:-. .open to Comox
district- 1st. Josephine Frepburn, Cum- ]
I berland; 2nd. miss searle, vhx.h Bay
City Contribute To
Blakeburn Fund
REGULAR   MEETING   OP   CITY
COUNCIL FAVORS
ACTION
The regular meeting of the eity
council held on Monday night and
presided over by His Worship Mayor
Maxwell and attended by Aldermen
Mumford, Henderson, Williams and
Bannerman went on record as favoring the granting of the sum of $15()
towards the fund being raised for
the benefit of the widows and orphans in the recent Blakeburn mine
disaster. His Worship introduced the
subject, saying be was of the opinion
that something must be done and
done quickly. Without a dissenting
voice the sum of $150 was readily
voted.
Bills and accounts to the amount
of #1*20.01 were ordered referred to
tlu- finance committee and if found
cornet, paid. Included in this amount was the sum of $200 voted to
Fire Chief Parnham for expenses
whilst attending the Pacific Coast
Fire Chief's Convention which meets
on September the 1st in Oakland,
California.
In the reports of thc various committees, Alderman Bannerman, on
behalf of the water committee reported he had visited the 1st and 2nd
dams, in company with the waterworks superintendent. The dam?
were being cleaned out which was
the cause of the muddy water in the
waterworks system during the past
week. The work was now completed
und the water should he quite clear
in a few days.
Reports of other committees were
entirely satisfactory, progress being
noted in all departments.
In the matter of having enlargements made of the aero photographs
of Cumberland, it was decided, after
a little discussion to obtain these,
size of the photographs to he 20 by
2-1 inches.
Insurance on the Soldier Settle
ment houses was renewed with the
same agent as formerly, There being no further business the meeting
adjourned.
Lake Cumberland
Residents Leave
Mi. ai
who   ha\
Mr.
.1. Dean oi Nam
•   been    residing   foi1   some I
time  at   White's   Bay   on   beautiful i
Lake Cumberland  have again  taken
up   residence   at   Nanaimo.     Before j
taking their departure Mr. and Mrs,
Dean    entertained    a    number    of
friends at a farewell dinner followed j
by  cards,  music and  games,  a  very j
jolly time being had by all.    Mrs. J.
Thoburn and Mrs. S. Robertson were |
winners of cards.    All friends of the
host and  hostess in the district regret very much their leaving. Those
present were  Mr.  and  Mrs.  J.  Tho. j
burn, Mr. and Mrs. Fryers, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Dean, Mesdames Hogg,  Patterson,    11.    Stockand,    Irvine,   .ins.
Weir,  S.   Robertson,   Dakers.   Messrs
R.   Watt,  (i.   Dakers,  T.   Robertson,
S,  Knglish,  Black, Fishwick, Jollis.
Personal Mention
tleorge Dakers spent several days
of last week in Powell River visiting
friends.
Bob Watkins of the Union Hotel
is a patient in the Cumberland General  Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs, George Brooks, of
Nanaimo, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. Thoburn on Monday last.
They were accompanied by Mrs.
Brooks' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Cart-
ledge, of Fernie, who are touring
the  Island.
Mrs. Laura M. Le Callais, R.N. of
the W.B.A. health centre, Birks'
Building, Vancouver, arrived on
Wednesday and conducted a clinic
for local members of the Order on
Thursday and Friday at the Union
Hotel.
*     »     t
Mrs. Caroline M, O'Brien, Provincial Field Director of the W.B.A.,
arrived on an official visit to local
Review N'o. 17. She is registered at
the Union   Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Finch and daughter, of Cassidy, motored here to
spend last week end with Mr. nnd
Mrs. Kenmnre. Mrs, Kenmare, who
has been their guest for a week came
up the Island with them,
Misses Lizzie and Rita Baird. have
relumed home after spending the
last week with their uncle and aunt,
Mi. and Mrs. Fred Smith, Courtenay.
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton, M.L.A.,
WOS a guest at tbe Denman Island
picnic held on Wednesday in commemoration of the inauguration of
the  recent subsidized ferry.
The home of Mrs. Tom. Hobbs.
West Cumberland was the scene of
a merry surprise party on Thursday
night, the occasion being little Sam
my Hobbs' 7th birthday. After Sam
my had got over his big surprise,
games wen* indulged in, Willie War
ren being tbe winner of the bean
contest and for singing, Madaline
Warren ami .lohn Harvey gained the
prizes. Delicious refreshments wore
served in the dining room by Mrs
Hobbs .assisted by Mrs. Tom Baird
nnd Mrs. Warren, to which the young
guests did ample justice. After refreshments a peanut race was won
by Alma Bills and Tommy Hobbs
and musical chairs hy Lizzie Baird
and Adele McMillan. Bringing to
a close a very merry evening, the
children gathered round and sang
"For He's a Jolly Good Fellow".
Those present included Lizzie Baird,
Rita Baird, Thomasiue Baird. Alma
Ellis, Elsie, Annie, Madaline Warren, Ruth Bates, Davidina Derbyshire, Ivor and Willie Warren, Fred
nnd Tom Bates. Richard .lames. Raymond Stant, Alfred Bouch. John and
Andy Harvey, Sammy and Andrew
Hobbs, Jack Mossey, Leslie Lewis,
Tom Stephenson and  A.  McMillan. PAGE TWO
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY,   AUGUST   20th,   103
The Cumberland Islander
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY  Al   CUMBERLAND, BC
EDWARD W. BICKLE
SECURE PARK AREAS NOW
THE CROWN of the British Empire haa no
brighter jewel than Canada; no country so
likely to see the colonial expansion and cooperation of the great British manufacturing industry, with its unequalled marketing facilities
throughout the world. The time is fast passing
when we arc simply a storehouse of raw material
to be manufactured elsewhere.
Canada, and particularly Western Canada, is
the natural outlet for the surplus population of
overcrowded Europe. Uritish Columbia and Alberta have undeveloped natural resources which,
according to European experience, could support
a prosperous industrial population of at least fifty
million people.
By foreign trade alone can a permanent national prosperity be achieved. The markets of tho
Orient will be eagerly developed. The great open-
all-the-year seaporl of Vancouver will play an Important part; a port near to the Orient and to
the great undeveloped mineral and grain-growing
areas ol the Peace River.
It must be abundantly clear to all that the
health of our people is going to a chief factor in
the race for commercial supremacy; a nation of
weaklings can never endure. History points to
the enduring success of the various maritime nations so long as their chief wealth lay on the sea;
as soon as they become prosperous and wave up
their health giving work upon the sea they lie-
come soft and the nation deteriorated.
Upon us all, and particularly upon our government, rests the great responsibility of making
adequate provision for the future. Parlaiment
needs men of courage, men of vision, men who
will seize the opportunity of today to provide
amply for the needs of this great population in
the future. ,
Recreational areas are appreciated now; ihey
will be essential in the future.   What a vast dif
ference there would be in the people of large cities
could some means be found to have the children
of the mure crowded districts sent to an out-door
school for a few months each summer near one
of our national parks, having their studies arranged to include the health-giving rambles
through the open country, upon an instructive
plan similar to that of the Boy Scouts or Girl
Guides of the present day.
The people will appreciate very much the statesmanship of the polittcal party whose foresight
has set aside near each potential large city a recreational area for the benefit particularly of
those unable tu afford extended alld costly holiday
nips. Be this area at the present time set aside
—a national park, a forest reserve, a national
forest, a bird sanctuary, an historic site of ade-
c|tiate area, or just a reserved area—it matters
not so long as it will be appreciated by those likely
to make use of it.
In England, apart from the sea shore, the public have few recreational areas; all suitable sites
are part of the estate of the great landed proprietors and are. very private property indeed so
far as the general public are concerned.
The history of civilization shows a growing
tendency to hohl man responsible for his actions
affecting the enjoyment of his fellows, more especially in the preservation of attractive natural
scenery. ".Man marks the earth with ruin", the
poet Byron—a great lover of nature wrote over
a hundred years ago. Attractive natural scenery
even If privately owned is held to be more and
more a public trust. The following is what the
Archbishop of Canterbury said last summer, or
words to that effect, in the course of an address
before a distinguished audience:
These lands are yours, but in a sense they belong to us all. Preserve them as a sacred trust..
Population is increasing in England by leaps and:
bounds, and the means of transport are multiplying. Wales is England's treasure house of beauty
our great asset is iu peril if you do not sacredly
preserve its amenities. If these should be spoilt
for the sake of money, the loss is irreparable, and
this concerns us all."
The realization of a national necessity for the
permanent preservation of the nation's most outstanding examples of its natural beauty led to the
formation of national parks, now the popular policy of all the leading countries of the world.
Friend From New York
Told Him About Sargon
***********
Town Topics
Mrs. D. Rawliiison, ot Luke Cumberland, and children are visiting relatives,
in Nanaimo.
...
Mrs. R. Gray and daughter, Dolryn.
who spent the summer with the former's urathee, Bert Davis, al Lake
Cumberland, left on Sunday lor Nanaimo and Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Brown returned
on Saturday trom a week's outing at
the head ot Lake Cumberland. The former lias resumed his duties at the
post ollice after a three weeks* vacation. .aaSaM
Miss Mac Patterson, of Powell River,
who spent a week visiting tier friend
Wmona Baird, returned by Sunday's
boat to her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Clias. Oraham, former residents, were vision's to the cily
on Sunday.
...
Mrs. Hamilton, of Nanamlo, was aj
week-end vision-, guest of Mrs. Strong.!
West Cumberland.
Willie Irvine is visiting friends in
Nanaimo.
...
C. Spooner is spending a vacation
in Vancouver.
...
Mrs. Johnson, of Vancouver, and
Mrs. II. Braes, of Courtenay, were
Hucsts nt Mrs. J. D. Somerville last
Thursday.
Miss Dladys Miller was honor guest
..i :i merry gathering uf young friends
at the home ol her mother, Mrs. S,
Miller, lasl Wednesday evening. Var-
lous '.mines and contests and a delicious
slipper by tlie thoughfu] hostess were
much enjoyed, The lovely birthday
cake Willi lighted candles occupied a
place ol prominence on the prettily
decorated table, The youthful guesl
of honor received many pretty tokens
of ihe occasion. Those present were
(,lad.: Miller, Ahe, and Kitty Jackson, Violet Robertson, Mabel, Jean and
lie].-n Somerville.
Alex. McRae, ol Vancouver, is visit-
 he my and li 'I" guest ol Mi.
and .Mrs  I'  Strachan   Net, Townsite
*.:. I.-ni Sheppard was o recenl visitor in Vancouver.
...
Mrs. Dawi "ii and daughter, ol Calgary, are tin- guest! el Mr and Mrs S,
Gough.
Tt
is Week's
Recipe
^ hmic
'■~s i
-*ift**T*ttH
COMOX
FALL
FAIR
September 9th and 10th
VISITORS' DAY-SEPTEMBER 10th
LIVESTOCK — PRODUCE
$1260.00    Cash Prizes
Silver Cups and Trophies
Please Make Your Entries EARLY
"All The Fun Of The Fair"
BIG DANCE at NIGHT
Prize l.isl  and Full Particulars from:
E. FELIX THOMAS, Secretary
Comox Agricultural and Industrial Association
COURTENAY, B.C.
.„,.*_ /.foiSaJa
THOMAS STACK
"When ii friend of mine from New
York visited mv recently and told me
nbout this new Sargon medicine, I
hud no idea it was going to mean the
end of suffering that had made my
life miserable for years.
"Stomach and intestinal disorders
go hard with a man of my age and 1
sure had a time of it. Chronic constipation poisoned my whole system
and a kind of rheumatic condition
developed in my back with pains and
aches practically all over my body.
I got to where I couldn't sleep and
became subject to weak, dizzy spells
and finally had to give up driving my
car altogether. I couldn't even drink
a glass of milk without having heartburn and indigestion, and some times
the gap on my slomach was so awful
that the pressure would seem to almost choice off my heart action.
"I'm situated so that I can live
comfortably the rest of my days, but
there was little consolation in that
thought when I suffered such misery.
None of the medicines I tried did ine
any good and I had given up in despair—just decided 1 might as well
'tarry along' to (be end as beat I
could—when my friend from New
York told me about Sargon. He said
that the medicine was making a big
hit in New York and seemed to he
doing everybody good that tried it;
so I wont down to Tamblvn's Drug
Store and bought a treatment, along
with the Sargon Pills.
"I had only used about half a bottle of Sargon and tbe same quantity
I of ihe Pills, when  I  noticed a  l>ig _
change for the better.    I quit having i
indigestion and gas on iny stomach;
[he rheumatic pains began to loosen I
their   grip,   and   a   feeling   of   new |
strength and  vigor  came  over  my
entire system!    1 got out my car the
other day and can now drive around
as   much  as  I  please  without   being
afraid   of   those   dizzy   spells.     I'm |
eating heartily, sleeping well and en- j
joying life in every way.
"The Sargon Pills are the finest'
thing in the way of a laxative lhat j
I ever used. Instead of purging,
lhey seem to work tin the liver with
a stimulating action that has a last-!
ing effect and keeps the bowels reg-'
ulated  perfectly.
"Everyone I've recommended Sargon to tells me that it's doing them a
world of good and I honestly believe
it will help anyone suffering with
troubles like mine, if they'll take the
treatment faithfully."
The above statement wns made by
Thomas Stack, well known retired
business man of W Beulah Ave,;
Hamilton. Ont.
Sargon may be obtained in Cumberland from Lang's Drug & Rook I
Store.
Tides in the Comox District
IDate
Day
AUGUST
'I ime
H't.
Time
H't.
Time
H't.
lill
Friday
3:31
3.3
10:16
11.2
15:31
7.-I
ao
Saturday
4:21
3.0
11:39
11.1
16:26
8.0
31
Sunday
5:21
2.0
13:13
11.2
17:44
10.1
Dute       Duy
SEPTEMBER
1
Monday
6:22
2.9
14:58
11.8
10:54
10.II
H
Tuesduy
7:26
2.9
16:00
12.3
22:04
10.:!
3
Wednesday
0:21)
10.4
8:27
2.9
16:34
12 7
4
Thursday
1:54
10.1
9:10
2.8
16:69
12.8
6
Friday
2:58
10.2
10:02
2.8
17:22
12 8
e
Saturday
3:54
10.3
10:10
2.0
17:44
12,0
7
Sunday
4:44
10.5
11:10
3.2
18:06
12.3
8
Monduy
0:13
7.0
5:31
10.7
11:51
3.6
tl
Tuesday
0:37
6.3
6:16
10.9
12:25
■1 "
10
Wednesday
1:03
5.5
7:00
11.0
12:58
4 9
11
Thursday
1:33
•I.S
7:45
11.1
13:29
5.8
12
Friday
2:07
4.0
8:34
11.0
14:03
6.0
13
Saturday
2:40
3.4
9:32
10.9
11:30
7.9
U
Sunday
3:33
3.0
10:46
10.8
15:21
9.0
15
Monduy
4:26
2.7
12:16
10.9
16:22
10.0
16
Tuesday
5:26
2.4
13:39
11.3
18:03
10.6
17
\\ ednesday
6:83
2.2
14:38
12.0
10:49
10.1
IK
Thursdav
7:40
1.0
15:24
12.6
21:02
9.6
IU
Friday
1:27
11.0
8:40
1.7
16:02
12.8
no
Saturday
2:46
11.3
9:34
1.8
16:36
13 0
21
Sunday
3:53
11.7
10:20
2.3
17:00
13.1
22
Monday
5:03
12.1
11:18
3.1
17:41
13.(1
23
Tuesday
0:02
4.3
6:02
12.4
12:05
4.1
2.1
Wednesday
0:42
3.2
7:01
12.6
12:51
5.3
25
Thursday
1:21
2.4
8:01
12.7
13:30
6.6
211
Friday
2:01
1.0
9:03
12.6
14:24
7.0
27
Saturday
2:44
1.8
10:09
12.4
15:18
R.n
28
Sunday
2:44
1.8
10:00
12.4
15:18
9.0
2li
Monday
4:24
2.6
12:34
12.2
18:12
10.3
30
Tuesday
.r):27
3.1
13:47
12.4
9.7
_Time_u;t.:
21:18 l"2.3;
21:40 11. s;
22:23  11.3:
23:08 10.81
22:37 9.6!
23:03 9.0!
23:27 8.3!
23:50 7.7 j
18:28 12.1;
18:49 11.9;
10:09 11.8:
10:28 11.8:
19:18 11,8!
20:00 11.Ot
20:34 12.0!
21:10 11.8!
22:04 II.5!
23:39 11.1;
21:51 8.4 i
22:39 7.0'.
23:21 5.6:
18:12 12.9!
18:42 12.7:
19:11 12.5!
19:10 12.2!
20:08 11.7 :
20:08 11.7;
21:01 10.1;
0.7:
***************************************
WHITE MOUNTAIN CAKK
::'.  cups flour
.: -. :i. in...!,   baking powder
■j sup butter
'•A     ''UP    BUgfir
»'. sup Nestle' Ci :..i' nsed Mill:
i/i fup u;um water
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
3 egg yll*.?
Icing
1; egg whites
2 tables] n." shredded cocoa-
nut.
2 tablespoon! powderer sugar.
(Serve eight persons)
Cream buttei and sugar. Mix
Nestle' condensed Milk '.vith
warm watt r. Silt flour and
baking powder. Mi : all tog! :li-
er, Btir i" - ':' yolk - and vanilla
extract.   Rake in i"... lu	
puns lined ' ith grea ed papei.
When done pul to '-'...I on sieve
Have the egg whites icy ".I'i.
Put them in chilled bowl which
stands  in pan  "I*   lee  waler or
cracked  i<*''     Beat   until  still,
then    add    Hill'    l.y   little   the
sugar and cocoanut. Pul !"■
tween layers and pile hitrh nn
top.
EVERYBODY CAN
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Auld.- lor Hire,   ('(ml and Wood Hauling given very      \\
prompl attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage if desired.
Phones 1 antl 61 Cumberland, B.C.
.***,****A ****************************************t******J
Automobile Side  Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
assist in the preservation of the
forests of British Columbia from
the ravages of fire, but not every-
boby does.  Elaborate and far-
reaching measures are being employed to control the annual cut,
but the general public can do
the most to eliminate the annual
waste! BE CAREFUL WITH
FIRE AT ALL TIMES AND
EVERYWHERE.
PREVENT FOREST FIRES • YOU CAN HELP!
BRITISH COLUMBIA FOREST SERVICE
ILO-ILOJIili
THEATRE'
Now Playing   -   This Week-end
—•—•—•—
Joan
CRAWFORD
m
"UNTAMED"
A Romance of Jungle and Society
Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday
September 1st. 2nd and Srd
 •—• #_....
MODERN   LIFE
As It Is Lived To-day
A lloor young mini—suddenly plopped in the midst ol*
a millionaire atmosphere by engagement to a beautiful
girl—and still his head was not turned! For HE
LOVED LIFE MORE THAN LOVE, and rather than
sacrifice tho gay mad days of youth to making money,
he—But you must SEE this unique and fascinating
film to enjoy to the full its marvelous human story!
.***************************************.
Thursday - Friday ■ Saturday
September -1th. nth and (ith
-•  ■■-•-■ -•-—
The Screen's Greatest Star
Heard for the First Time!!
Norma
Talmadge
in
"NEW YORK
NIGHTS"
with Gilbert Roland
A GIRL BROADWAY COULDN'T HEAT—
More adorable than ever, the star of "Kiki" "Smiling
Through." "The Lady", "Camille" and a score of other
great pictures finds her greatest role in this thrilling story
of Broadway's lights and shadows,
—here the glitter and tinsel of New York life. . . the fascination of backstage ... the lure of the crossroads of the
world . . . beautiful women .... gorgeous gowns . . . .
handsome "nd dangerous men ... the tom-tom beat ot
jungle drum . . . .dancing feet and aching hearts—a kaleidoscope of life and through it all sweeps the unforgettable
story of woman's devotion and man's forgetfulness. I
FRIDAY,   AUGUST   28th,   1080.
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. ('.
PAGE THREE
TAX SALE, 1930
Comox Assessment District
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE that on Wednesday the 10th day of September, 1930, at the hour
of 10 o'clock in the forenoon at the Court House. Cumberland, B. G, I will sell at public auction
the lands on the list hereinafter set out, for delinquent taxes unpaid by said persons on the 30th
day of June, 1930, and for interest, costs, and expenses, including the cost of advertising said sale,
if the total amount due for period ended December 31st, 1928, and interest thereon, together with
costs of advertising said sale, are not sooner paid.
LIST OF PROPERTIES
ASSESSED   OWNER'S   NAME
SHORT DESCRIPTION
OK PROPERTY
I   5   ,
GROUP 1, NEW WESTMINSTER DISTRICT
Townlcy,  Alice     Lot fi, Block 8, Plan 27112, Savary
Island 	
Vancouver Reliance Co., Ltd    Lot  11175  (exclusive of Rt. of W.)
Snvui'y Island (816 acres more or
less)   	
Kelly, Mr.s. Isabella Estate (R.O. Is-   Lots 1. 8, 8, in. 11. 12, IS aud 16,
abella Jane Kelly und Walter Al.      being  Subd.   of   Lot   1119,   Plan
Itert   Kelly) 4839 (177.32 acres more or less)
Simard, Augusta (R.O. of Lot "R"—   Lot "A"  (41.7 ac.)  Lot "B"  (1.09
Trustees  of  Olsotl   Valley   School   ae.)   Subd. nf Lot  "II"  being Subd.
Board)       of Pt. of Lot 6, Subd. ol* Lot 1527,
Plan 5II0S 	
Osborne.  Francis Preston     Lot  "B", being Subd. of Lot  1612,
Plan 1077  (.1102 acres)  	
Lundy; Charlotte Louisa     Lot   1650  (subject  to  timber lease
no. 1368)  106 acres more or less ....
Saulter, Bertram     Lot 4186, (100 acres more or less)
Smith. James  B       Lot   4086   (except   Plans   1010   and
2014)  and  (subject lo timber lease
no. 2-1152) 1S5.11 acres more or less
Parry, Mrs. E. N    Lots "C" & "D", Subd. of Lot  11.
Block   8,   Plan  6370,   (2.2(1  acres)
Subd. of Lot 530.1, Plan 5093 	
Parry, Mrs. Eveline Nelson     Lots 1  & 2,  Block 7,   (2.22 acres)
Subd. of Lot 5301, Plan 5093 	
Errico, Joseph     Lots 3 & 4, Block "A" (1.86 acres)
Subd. of Lol 5305, Plan 5094 	
Errico, Guiseppc          Lot "C". Subd. of Lots 3 to 6, Block
"B", Plan 5725 (.15 acre), Subd. of
Lot  5305,  Plan 5094  ...
35.50        3.45     13.75
47.25
4.85
13.76
103.86
9.25
13.75
80.32
9.20
13.75
18.00
1.80
13.75
32.00 3.00     13.75
RANGE 1, COAST DISTRICT
Kingcome Packers Ltd  Lot 574 (48,2 neves more ot* less) ...
Jacobson,  Adolph   .... .  . Lot H42 (441 acres more or less) ....
Kclsall, William Kodcers Lot 1357 (173 acres more ov less)   .
Champion, Henry (Jem-Re     Lot 1801 (100 acres more or less) .
McKenzie, Margaret Katlierinc  (Ex- Northerly & of Lot I!77 (41.5 acres
ecutl'Lx Frederick K. Dunlop Est.) more  or less)   ...
Bartholdi, Domenicn 	
Matthewson, William A,
Woods, Mrs. Mary 	
Duncan, William 	
Duncan, William 	
Stodders, Alice M	
Rees, James Morgan 	
Rees,   Llewellyn   	
McKelvie, William Stafford
Ryan, Susan Edith; Thomas, Agnes
Louise; Cliffe. Ethel; Higgin:.,
Frank Truman; Higgins, Charles
Bertie  	
Higgins, Mrs. Minnie B. 	
Duncan, William 	
Anderton,  Peter Leo
Storey, James (R.O, Joseph Stewart)
Towler, Bruce	
Ryan, Susan Edith; Thomas, Agnes
Louise; Cliffe, Ethel; Higgins,
Frank Truman; Higgins, Charles
Bertie  	
Higgins, Mrs. Minnie B, .
Thwaites, Kathleen Annie   	
North American Loan Co	
Anderton, P. Leo 	
Crease. Dr. A.  L.   (R.O. Herbert
Jesse McKenzie)  	
Beadnell, H. H. M. (R.O. Wm. Foth-
ergill Cooke Taylor)   	
Bishop, R. P. (R.O. Land Settlement
Board)   	
McGregor, Mrs. E. F. G	
COMOX DISTRICT
North Part of Lot 1 being Subd. of
Pt. of Section 1, Plan 275 	
Lot 1 (except Plans 2805 and 11332)
being Subd. of Pt. of Sees. 6, 7 & 8,
Plan 2525 (53.2 acres more or less)
Lot "A", Subd. of Pt. of Lot 1, Plan
2886, being Subd. of Pt. of Sees. (I,
7 & 8, Plan 2525 (reserving minerals  to   Wm.   A.   Matthewson)    (3.4
acres)	
Lot "A" of Parcel "D" of Section 16,
Plan 2557 (39 acres); Parcel "G"
of Section 10 (1,8 ac); Parcel "K"
of Section 10 (.33 acre) 	
Lot 10, Subd. of Pt. of Section 17,
Plan 3015 (1.75 acres)  	
Parcel "E" of Lots "B" & "C" being Subd. of Sections 30, 44 & 82A,
Plan   053,   (30.05   ac.)    (except   all
coal)   	
Undivided % interest in Sec. 40 (except   those   parts   registered   under
18032F and I8033F) 5.5 acres 	
Undivided li interest in Sec. 40 (except   those   parts   registered   under
18032E and 18033F) 5.5 acres 	
Section 73 (except Comox Logging
st; Illy. Co. Rt. of W.) 153.27 acres
more or less 	
Undivided 5-0 interest in Sec. 82
(except Plans 2208, 2449, 2341 and
3185)  30.5 ac	
Undivided 1-0 interest in Sec. 82,
(except Plans 2208, 2449, 2341 and
3185) 30.5 ac	
Lot 95 (except W, C. Rly. Co., Rt. of
\V.) (159.5 acres more or less) 	
Westerly part of Lot 9, heing Subd.
of Lot 118. Plan 1405. (1 acre), except E. & N. Rly. Co. Reservations)
Lot 125 (45 acres more or less), (except Minerals and other rights) 	
Lots 19 & 20, being Subd. of Pt. of
Lot 134, Plan 1705 (9.78 acres) ....
Undivided 5-0 interest in Lot 139,
(except Public Rt. of W. & E. & N.
Rly. Reservations) 117 acres more or
Undivided 1-H interest in Lot 130
(except Public Rt. of W. * E. & N.
Rly.   Cu.   Reservations)    117   acres
more or less 	
Easterly 279.2 ft. of Westerly 760.6
ft. of Lot 156 (5.1 acres),  (except
roads)   	
Lots 16 * 10, Block "H", being
Subd. nf Pt. of Lot 100, Plan 1845
(except E. & N. Rly. Co. Reservations)   	
Lot 171 (100 acres more or less) ..
Parcel "B" of Lot 201 (except E. &
N. Uiy. Co. Reservations)  70 acres
more or less)   	
Lot 2, being Subd. of Pt. of Lot 221,
Plan 2648 (except E. & N. Rly. Co,
Reservations)   .38 acre  	
Lot 2, Plan 2201, Merville, (except
all minerals) 57 acres more or less)
Undivided 41/159 interest in Fr.
SWU of Sec. 20, Tp. 2, Plan 552A,
(except all minerals reg. with E. &
N. Rly. Co., subject to all easements
and subject to Timber charges in
favour of International Timber Co.,
and Canadian Northern Pacific Rly.
Co., Plan 837) 119 acres more or
less   	
.35    13.75
.100.00      30.00    13.76
770.00    420.80    13.76
8.00
0.00
.00
13.76
13.75
7.63 .62    13.76
145.00      16.70    13.76
7.90 .75    13.76
147.38      18.32    13.76
10.22 .83    13.76
4.73    .     .47    13.76
4.68 .47    13.76
4.36 .31 13.76
22.70 1.44 13.76
16.54 1.40 13.76
58.60 8.23 13.76
11.74 1.23 13.75
34.26 3.40 13.76
24.00        6.80    13.75
394.15      37.90    13.76
6.00 .60    13.76
14.79 1.86    13.75
52.70
475.50      47.50    13.75      536.76
194.06       13.25    13.75      221.65
05.85
126.86
103.47
33.66
48.76
112.50
10.65
13.75
130.90
195.00
18.30
13.75
227.06
22.00
1.90
13.75
37.66
18.50
343.76
1210.65
22.66
20.40
00.00      32.50    13.76      106.25
21.90
22.40
179.46
24.80
83.96        9.06    13.76      106.76
18.96
18.90
101.70      10.84    13.76      126.45
54.59        6.90    13.76
10.03        1.18    13.76        26.86
110.20      13.76    13.75      137.70
ASSESSED   OWNER'S   NAME
SHORT DESCRIPTION
OF PROPERTY
la £
«  c  9
•I f-
COMOX DISTRICT (Cont'd)
Smith, Eustace    Northerly Pt. of NEU  of Sec. 27;
SEIj   of Sec. 34; EM,  of SWH  of
Sec.  34; Fr. SE'i   of Sec. 36; Fr.
NW', of Sec. 36; Fr. gWJ4 of Sec.
35 (except Northerly 22.25 chs.) Tp.
4,  Plan  552C   (except  all  minerals
with E. & N. Rly. Co.)  414 acres
more or less	
Anderton, P. L   SW'i  of SW'/.  of Sec. 32, Tp. 4,
Plan 552C (subject to E. & N. Rly.
Reservations) 40 acres more or less)
Anderton, P. L.  (R.O. E. & N. Rly.  Fr. NE>4  of NWVS   (26 acres); Fr.
Co.)      NEt4  (14 ac.) of Section 24, Tp. 0,
Plan 552E 	
Holmes, Cedric C   SW,. ofSE14 of Sec. 20, Tp 6, Plan
552E  (subject to E. 4 N. Rly. Co.
Reservations) 40 acres more or less)
Esquimalt & Nannimo Rly. Co   SW', of Sec. 33, Tp. 6, Plan 552E
(84 acres more or less) 	
King, .1. Leonard    S¥s of SE',i of N'.i of EMi of NEt-i
Sec. 9. Tp. 9, Plan 562C. (subject to
E.   &   N.   Rly.   Co.   Reservations)   5
Esquimalt & Nanaimo Rly. Co.
Hopkins, Innes  	
NWH of NWM of Sec. 20, Tp. 9,
Plnn 552 G., (40 acres more or less)
NW'-, of Sec. 32, Tp. 9. Plan 652G
(subject to E. & N, Rly. Co. Reservations)   100 acres 	
NANAIMO DISTRICT
Morrison, John Raekfnrd Estate .... SW^M of Sec. 2 (except Highways)
Denman Island (160 acres more or
less)   	
Morrison. John R. Estate       NVj   of NW*4   of Sec.  7 and FrT
S\V',4 of Sec. 8, Denman Island (158
acres more or less) 	
McFarlan,  John      That part of SW>4 of Sec. 15, lying
North of Creek, Denman Island (4
acres)   	
Hastings,  Harry     Parcel "B"   of Sees. 4, 4A, and 12,
Hornby Inland (145 acres more or
less)   	
Hastings,  Harry     Parcel "C" of Sees. 4 & 4A, Hornby
Island (Hf! acres more or less)	
Eccleston, Mrs. Mary
Comov Land Corporation
Comb, Jnhn & Elizabeth .
Esquimalt & Nanaimo Rly. Co
Esquimalt & Nanaimo Rly. Co
Lwghton, Henry 	
Gray, Alexander 	
NELSON DISTRICT
Lot 10, Subd. of Pt. of Lot 20, Plan
1841 (except E. & N. Rly. Co. reservations    and    reserving    Timber
Rights) 5 acres 	
Lot 3, Block 1, Subd. of Pt. of Block
33, Plan 1927 (except reserved Timber Rights)  7.5 acres 	
Township 11, Plan 551.
Lot 13, Suhd. of NWV. and SWy, of
Sec. 28, Plan 1931, (except E. Hi N.
Rly. Co. Reservations) 8.3 acres ...
SE«  of Sec. 29 (except W. C. Rt.
of W.) 148.9 acres more or less	
That Pt. of SW'i, of Sec. 29, lying
S. & E. Wellington Colliery Rly. Rt
of W. (86 acres more or less) 	
Lots 3, 4 & 5, Subd. of Pt. of Sec. 30,
Tp. 11, Plan 1930, (except E. & N.
Rly. Co. Reservations) 32.56 acres.. .
Part Fr. SW", of Sec. 31, lying E. of
Minto Road, and S. of Parcel "B" ..
NEWCASTLE DISTRICT
Cook, Mrs. Mary Louise
Cook, Mrs. Mary Louise
Cook, Mrs. Mary Louise
Cook, Mrs, Mary Louise
Mackie, Barnes & Morton Ltd.
Lot IU (except E. & N. Rly. Rt. of
W. 0.1*2 acres) subject to easement
.88 acres to Canadian Robert Dollar
Co., Ltd. Xo. 115.S6F, (subject to E.
&  N.  Rly. Co.  Reservations)   127.08
acres more or less 	
Lot 14 (except E. & N. Rly. Rt. of
W. 1.4 acres) subject to easement 2
acres to Canadian Robert Dollar Co.,
Ltd., No. U586P, (subject to E. &
N. Rly, Co., Reservations) 85.6 acres
more or less 	
Lot 15 (subject to E. & N. Rly. Co.
Reservations) 177 acres more or les.*
Lot 29 (except E. & N. Rly. Rt. of
W. 7 acres) subject to easement .27
acres to Canadian Robert Dollar Co.,
Ltd., No. 19199F, (subject to E. &
N. Rly. Co, Reservations)  15'J acres
more or less ,	
Parcels "D" & "F" of Lot 43 (except E. & N. Rly. Co. Reservations
and easement in favour of Canadian
Collieries (D) Ltd., (4.75 acres) ....
18.42
37.95
31.75
78.64
26.72
43.55
446.80
RUPERT DISTRICT
McAllister, John Estate    Section II   (640 acres)  	
Phillips, Harry A. Estate (R.O. Har- Lot 1317 (except a strip of land 1
ry Alexander Phillips)    chain in width measured from high
svater murk) 126 acres more or less)
Dignam, Hugh Molyneux    WV4 of SWM  Section 35, Malcolm
Island  (80 acres) 	
Granfers, Fllus 	
Hunnukainen, Anna
113.60        0.90     13.76      134.15!
30.00
40.17
43.64
92.64
3.00    13.75
■10.75
4.58     13.75        58.50
4.21
9.01
01.60
115.30
7.60
.75
13.75
22.00
69.77
COR
13.76
90.40
132.12
24.83
13.76
270.70
10)80      10.06    13.75      125.70
5.03     13.75        04.60
5.00
224.6*
133.31
.70    13.76        19.46
22.32
12.44
13.76      260.75
13.76      159.50
The telephone
was handy
when fire was
threatening
Awakened in the night
by the smell of smoke.
Fire! Aid had to be summoned—but how? Luckily,
there was a telephone
handy. A hurried call, and
the alarm, was put through,
soon fire fighten were on
the scene, just in time to
save the house from destruction.
Imagine the plight of
that household if they had
not had a telephone.
In addition to the many
other advantages of having
a telephone installed, its
small rental cost may mean
the saving of life, property
and vast sums of money.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO
The GEM
BARBER SHOP
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Child'n's hair cut any style 35c
Ladies hair cut any style 50c
•
2.14     13.75        39.60
.86    13.76        26.60
27.13
1.87
26.80
13.76
13.76      297.66
137.07      13.73    13.75      104.66
8.75
.99
.46
13.76        23.60
13.76        18.20
j   QinRbeplaqd
, Hotel
K.ns     ;
H..,ssis>M, '
* tmtimcrci.l
* Headquarter.
I Accomodation The Besst
■ Rooms Steam Heated
j       W. MERRIFIELD,  Prop.
2007.38 1246.10    13.75    3860.23
1055.88    503.90
3541.81 .1411.70
13.75
13.76
4007.26
1534.92    776.70    13.75    2374.37
527 76      43.40    13.75      585.001
***.*..»*»»******.*************** *,
24—TELEPHONE—100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay
Every Sunday morning
t- *********************************
P. P. Harrison
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
NOTARY PUBLIC
Main Office
Courtenay Phone 258
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings
Telephone  115R  or 24
SCOTTISH LAUNDRY
FIRST CLASS WHITE
LAUNDRY SERVICE
Dyer, and Dry Cleaner,
Specinl family laundry rate.
Orders left at the Ritz Cafe,
phone 150, Cumberland will receive prompt attention. A trial
order will convince you.
Telephones
Courtenay 220
Cumberland  150
(140.00      89.00     13.76
Sointulu Townsite. Malcolm Island
Block 14, Plan 810 	
Block   07,   Plan   810   (except   W'ly
portion conveyed to the Crown    	
24.00
2.40
13.70
4(1.15
56.44
3.67
18.76
72.70
48.95
;i.60
13.76
00.20
7.89
.00
13.75
22.30
74.88       10.97     13.75        99.00
20.3S
30.40
46.50        4.05    13.76
Township I.
Andrew, .lobn   SW ". ofSE!i Section 2 (except 100
ft. Rt. of W. to Nimpkish Tramway
Co.)  37.35 acres  28.00 1.50     13.75        43.
Priest, Elijah   Und. 1'3 Int. in Sec. 8 (1140 acres) 169.75      16.96    13.76      189.
Priest, Elijah     Und.   13  int.  in Sec.   17   (384  ac.
more  or  lessl 90.00        9.00     1:1.75       119.
Township .'I.
Morton, John   NH of Section 13 (320 acres)   240.00 24.00 13.76 277.
Morton, John   EH of Section 14 (820 acres)  240.00 24.00 13.75 277.
John, Catherine J  S'-i of Section 17 (320 acres)    1040.00 508.00 13.75 1601.
McAllister, John Estate   W % of Section 21  (320 acres)   320.00 44.80 13.76 378.
McAllister, John T. Estate  EVt of EV4 of Section 38 (100 «c.) 100.00 22.40 13.76 190.
Township 5.
McAllister, John Estate   EM of E Vi of Section 4 (160 acres) 100.00     22.40    13.75      196.
McAllister, John Estate    Ett  of Fr. SEW  Sec. 9  (64 acres
more or less)        00.00        8.40    13.76        82.
McAllister, John Estate    SWU  of Sec. 10 (19 acres more or
less)     20.00        2.80     13.76 30.
Township 6.
Borns, Walter     tt'Vn of Section 11 (320 acres)   240.00 24.00 13.76 277
John, Bedllngton H   Undiv. UK;   int.   in  Sec.   14   (040
acres)     210.00 67.00 13.76 281.
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy ....   Undiv. 9/16   int.   in   Sec.   14   (040
acres)     630.00 172.80 13.76 816.
Temple,   Ernest      Undiv. V. int. in Sec. 14 (640 acres) 280.00 76.80 13.76 370,
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy ...   Undiv. V4 int. in Sec. 16 (G40 acres) 280.00 70.80 13.76 370
I)R. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
OITlce Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
CUMBERLAND, B.C.
25
NOTICE  OF  APPLICATION   FOR
CERTIFICATES OF IMPROVEMENTS
Audrey,   Alan    Fractional,   Barbara
and Dean No.  2 Mineral
Claim.
Situate in the Quatsino Mining
Division,   Rupert   District;
Where located! to the East of
Elk Lake ond to the North or
Raging River.
Lawful   holder:   Coast   Copper
Company Limited .N'o. of holder's Free  Miner's  Certificate
40088-D.
TAKE NOTICE lhat I, C. A. Seu-
ton,    Flee   Miner's   Certificate   No.
18034-D, acting as agent for Coast
Copper Company Limited, Free Miner's Certificate No. 40088-1), intend,
at the end of sixty days from thc
date hereof, tn apply to the Mining
Recorder,   for   Certificates   of   Improvements, for the purpose of obtaining Crown Grants of the above
claims,
AND FURTHER TAKK NOTICE
that notion, under Section 85 of the
"Mineral Act", must be commenced
before the issuance of such Certificates   of   Improvements.
Dated this lith dny of July, 1930.
C. A. SEATON,
Agent for Const Copper
29-38 Company Limited.
-7* PAGE FOUR
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY,   AUGUST   29th,   1930.
■********************.
*************
ASSESSED   OWNER'S   NAME
SHORT DESCRIPTION
OK PROPERTY
£- *
r. d c
ASSESSED   OWNER'S  NAME
SHORT DESCRIPTION
OF PROPERTY
IS i
;H
i    1        1 S I
1   S   I   o    &
Town Topics
RUPERT DISTRICT (Cont'd)
Township 6 (Cont'd).
Jones, Richard   (Admin. Alex. J.
Moualt  Estate)       Undiv.  '■.. int. in Sec. Jo (040 acres)
Temple, Ernest and Lee, Francis Valentine   Tolderoy)       Undiv. ',  int. In Sec. 15 (040 acres)
Imperial Canadian Trust Co    Lot 10, Block 45, Plan 1007	
Imperial Canadian Trust Co.   (In       Lots 14 to 2ll,  Block 80,  Subd. of
Trust)       NElJ Sec. 19; S1V, Sec. 20; SW),
Sec. 29 and SEU Sec. 30, Plun 1607
Williams,   Wm.   T    Lots 2 to 111, Hlk. 5A; lots 1 to 20,
Hlk. OAj Lots 1 to 20, Blk. 10A; Lot*
2 to IS, Blk. 17A; Lots 2 to 20, Blk.
2SA; Lots 1 to 20, Blk. 29A; Lots 1
to 20, Blk. 38; Lots 1 to 20, Blk. 39;
Lots 1 to 20, Blk. 48; being Subd. of
VY. Pt, of NVs'i, Sec. 19, Plan
1468	
Jones, Richard   (Admin.  Alex. .1.      Undiv.  VS  Int. In Fr. Sec. 22   (400
Mountt Estate)     acl.ea m„re ,„. it,ss) 	
Temple, Ernest and Loe, Francis Vol-   undivided >, Int. In Fr. Sec. 22 (460
entinc   Tolderoy)       acres more or less) 	
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy .... Um|iv ,, inl h, |.-n Sec 22 (460
acres more or less) 	
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy ....   t,mliv   ,l/1(; i||t   jn Kl._ Se(.tion   >s
(exclusive of Indian Reserve) 632
acres more or less 	
Temple, Ernest   Undiv ,4 hu in Kl. Sct 23 (exclusive of Indian Reserve) 532 acres
more or less 	
John, Bedllngton II   UmHv, 8/16 int- in Fr, Sct, 23 ,ex.
elusive of Indian Reserve) 532 acres
more or less 	
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy .... Um,jv 0/16 ,nt ,„ pr sw,, rf gec
20 (exclusive of Indian Reserve) 23
acres more or less  ;	
Temple,   Krnest       Um|iv   ,,   ||U   |n p,,   swl/4   s<!c. jn
(exclusive of Indian Reserve) 23
acres more or less 	
.lob... Bedllngton II   UluMv   .. li; int   in ,,,, m%  SeCi
20 (exclusive of Indian Reserve) 23
.   ., ,    acres more or less 	
Temple. Ernest and Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy
300.00    153.00    13.75
280.00       70.80    13.75
9.00        2.32    13.75
50.76       19.76    13.75
123.76 12.35 13.75
402.60 114.9(1 13.76
20,1.25 57.40 13.76
201.26 57.16 13.76
523.00 149.67 13.75
232.76 06.25 13.75
174.66 40.85 13.75
14.70 4.19 13.76
0.65 1.91 13.76
Undiv.  "■,  int. In Fr. E'.-j of SEH
Sec. 28, 30 acres more or less 	
Undiv.  'A  int. dn Fr. E'-i  of SEH
Sec. 28 (30 acres more or less) 	
Undiv.   '/is  int. in Fr. EVj of SEH
Sec. 28 (30 acres more or less) 	
Lots 19 & 2(1, Block 25, Plan 810 ....
Lots 8 & 14, Block 3, Plan 700 	
Lots 1, 3, 6, '.I. 11 to 14, Block 23,
Plan   700
Lee, Francis Valentine Tolderoy ...
Jones, Richard   (Admin.  Alex.  J.
Mouatt Estate) 	
Lyster, Norman W	
Lyon, A. M	
Lyon, A. M	
Meyer.   Capt.   Wm.   R.   (R.O.   Wm.  ',*,"■'   '--  "•■■";        ,    „
j,     ,,. S*ly 12 ft. & E'ly 0 ft. of N'ly 98 ft
Meyc. ' Capt. Wm. Ii, ',.".   »f Lot 2  Block 18. Plan 1329	
Lot 0, Block 18 (except E'ly 6 ft. of
N'ly 98 ft.); S'ly 12ft. of Lot 8,
Block IS; S'ly 12 ft. and E'ly Oft. of
N'ly 98 ft. of Lot 10, Block 18, Plan
Meyer, Capt. Wm. R   1:12fl  	
S'ly 0 ft. of Lot 2. Block 24; S'ly
0 ft. & E'ly Oft. of N'ly 104 ft. of
Mover,   Copt.   Wm.   R.   (R.O.   Wm.  Ltlt *• B1°'-''* 2ii pl»n 1;i2!j 	
Mcyt,,.    Lots 1. 3, 6, 13 and 15, Block 25,
Plan 1329.  (except Pts. reg, under
Meyer, Capt. Wm. R   824SC ™d 1I12S°N) 	
Lots 2, 4, (I, 8, 10, 12, 14 and 10,
Block 25, Plan 1320 (except Part
Mover, Capt. Wm. R   '*<«• un,lor 10289N) 	
S'ly 0 ft. of Lot 3, Block 20, Plan
Meyer, Capt. Wm. R    '829  	
S'ly Oft. of Lots 13 and 15, Block 20,
Meyer, Capt. Wm. R   fan  1329  	
S'ly 0 ft. & E'ly 0 ft. of N'ly 104 ft.
Meyer, Capt. Wm. R   "f Lot 1, Block -'• '''an 1329 	
S'ly 0 ft. ol' Lot 1. Block 31, Plan
McCrimmon, A. F. Estate (R.O. Kate   1329
•    • Is,      ^
F. Robinson, Executrix)
Crovcn, George 	
Davy,  Leone  L	
Clulow, Thomas F	
Cllllow, Thomas F	
Sorgo, Francis P	
Dignnm, Mrs. Mary Ella ....
Pt. of SEVi  of Sec. 31  (Registered
under   10289N)   	
Township il.
Lot 18, Block Kli, Plan 810A 	
Lut 1(1, Block 118, Plan 810A 	
Lots 1 to 3, Block 4, Plan 2178 	
Lots I & 2, Block "B", Plan 2178
Township 33.
SEVi of NEH Section 28 (40 acres)
SWVi  Section 31  (100 acres)  	
Township 34. •
Tyllla,  Stanley  SWH of Section 4 (160 acrea) 	
Township 35.
Wold, Peter    i't. «'!: of SWH   (as described in
Certificate of Title No. 23774-1) and
ID'A of SWH of Section 8 (83.1
acres more or less) 	
Township 3.
Jacobson, Marion Virginie
    Undiv.   1/7   int.   in   Sec.   31    (040
acres)	
Levy,   Eva   (Exec.   Henry   E.   Levy   Undiv,   1 7   inl.   in   See.   31    (0(0
Est.)      acres)   	
Bornsteln,   Bertha       Undiv.   1/7   int.   in   Sec.   31    (040
acres)   	
Meyer, .1. T. I..  (Trustee Tom Kains   Undiv.    1  7   inl.   in   Sec.   31    (040
Kstale)     acres)  	
Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone, Georgina     (Executors    I.etitia    Martyn   Undlv.    I   7   int.   in   See.   "I    (040
Hett  Est.)       acres)     	
John, Bedllngton Harold     Undiv.   1/7   int.   in   Sec.   31    (040
Yates, .1. Stuart ....
Jacobson, Marion Virginie 	
Levy, Eva   (Exec. Henry E.  Levy
Est.)   	
Bornsteln, Bertha 	
Undiv.    1   7   int.   in   Sec.   31    (040
acres)   	
Undlv.    1   7   int.   in   Sec.   32    (040
acres)  	
Undlv.   1 7   inl.   in   Sec.   :t2   (040
acres)   	
Undiv.    17   int.   in   Sec.   32    (040
acres)  ... 	
Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone Georgina    (Executors    I.etitia    Martyn   Undiv.    1  7   int.   in   Sec.   32    (040
Hett  Est.)          acres)   	
Meyer, J. T. I.. (Trustee Tom Kains   Undiv.   1/7   int.   in   Sec.   32   (040
Estate)    acres)  	
John, Bccllinfrtorj Harold     Undiv.   1/7   inl.   in   Sec.   32   (640
acres)   	
Yates, J. Stunrt     Undlv.   1 7   int.   in   Sec.   32   (040
acres)   	
Jacobson, Marion Virginie     Undiv.  I   7 int. in WVa  and WVii  of
E1-! of Sec. 3:!, (480 acres more or
less)   	
Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E. Levy      Undiv. 1 7 int. in W*Vi and WVJ of
Est.)      EVa of Sec. 33, (480 acres more or
less)   	
Bornsteln, Bertha     Undiv. 1/7 inl. in WH and Wtj nf
V.'- '.r Sec. 38, (480 acres more or
less)   	
Hett, Frank C. 4 Kingstone, Georg- Undiv, 17 int. in WH. und W Vi of
ina (Executors Letitin Martyn EH of Sec. 33, (480 acres more or
Hett   Est.)       less)    	
RUPERT DISTRICT (Cont'd)
Township 3 (Cont'd).
i Meyer, J. T. L. (Trustee Tom Kains Undiv. 1,7 int. in WV4 and WH of
727.36-     Estate)    EVa of Sec. 33, (480 acres more or
less)   	
370.651 John. Botllington Harold     Undiv. 1*7 int. in WVi and WVi of
26.07' Eli of Sec. 33, (48(1 acres more or
i less)   	
I Yates, .1. Stuart  Undiv. 1/7 int. in WH and WH of
84.26! EH of Sec. 33, (480 acres more or
| less)   	
Township 5.
j Jacobson, Marion Virginie     Undiv.   1/7   int.   in   W H   and   WVi
of EVi of Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
; less)   	
140.851 Uvl'' Eva (K,"'C* iimty E- Uev>-      Undiv.  1/7  int.  in  WH   and  WVi
I     Est.)     0f Eii. ot- Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
531.211
Bornsteln, Bertha
4.90
1.41
13.76
20.06
13.30
3.74
13.76
30.79
12.96
3.00
18.76
30.36
26.25
7.44
13.76
47.44
3.00
.30
13.76
17.05
9.62
1.13
13.75
24.50
22.75
2.30
13.76
38.80
7.38
.87
13.75
22.00
less)	
  Undiv.  1 "I  int.  in  WVi   and  WH
272.43! of EH of Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
! less)   	
272.401 "l't1, l''n",k c* * Kingstone, Georg- Undiv.   1/7  int.  in  WVi   and  WVi,
ina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn of EVi of Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
I     Hett Est.)     le8s)   	
686.921 Ml'!'01''J'T' ''* (Trustee Tom Kains  Undiv.   1/7  int.  In  WVi   and  WH
;    Estate) ..   0f eh 0f gcc, 4 (480 acres more or
j less)	
312.76)John' Be<"'ngton Harold    Undiv.   1/7  int.  in  WVi   and  WH
of EH of Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
less)   	
Yates, J. Stuart    U„div,  1/7  ml,  m  WV4   nnd  WH
of EH of Sec. 4 (480 acres more or
less)	
Jacobson, Marion Virginie    Um)iVi 1/7 jnt in Soc, 5 (6,|0 acres)
Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E. Levy
Es,->    Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 6 (040 acres)
Bornsteln, Bertha    Undlv_ 1/7 int, in Spc, 5 true „cl.os)
Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone, Georgina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn
HcU Est->       Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 6 (040 acresl
Meyer, J, T. L. (Trustee Tom Kains
238.25
32.64
22.31
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 5 (040 acres)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 6 (040 acres)
Undiv. 17 int. in Sec. 5 (040 acres)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. li (040 acresl
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. ti (040 acres)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. II (040 acres)
10.70 1.60 13.76
7.38 .87 13.75
34.47 5.28 13.75
68.95 10.60 13.75
22.00
53.80
Estate)  	
John. Bcdlington Harold 	
Yates, J. Stuart 	
Jacobson, Marion Virginie 	
Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E. Levy
Est.)  	
Bornstein, Bertha	
Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone, Georgina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn
IIett E8t*>       Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. (I (040 acres)
Meyer, J. T. L. (Trustee Tom Kains
Estat<,>   Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 0 (640 acres)
John. Bedllngton Harold   Undiv   |/7 int ,„ Sec „ <f)40 acm)
■V-ates, J. Stuart     Umliv> ,.- in( jn Set. (i (640 ,llTpsl
Jacobson, Marion Virginie   Umliv  , ,- m(  m ge(, , ((U0 amf)
Levy, Eva  (Exec. Henry E. Levy
Est'', " "    Undiv. 1/7 int. in Sec. 7 (040 acresl
Bornstem, Bertha         L,mliv  ,.,. im  ,n &M , ((540 „cl,w)
Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone. Georgina    (Executors    Letitia    Martyn
Hett Est.)   	
Meyer, J. T. L. (Trustee Tom Kains
Estate)
: John, lledlington Harold ..
I Yates, J. Stuart 	
98.30 j Jacobson, Marion Virginie
5.35
.50
13.75
19.00
0.70
.75
13.76
21.20
7.38
.87
13.76
22.00
5.86
.50
13.76
19.00
1.8.4
.96
18.76
20.55
3.00
3.00
3.62
0.81
.30
.30
.83
.59
13.75
13.76
13.76
13.75
17.05
17.05
23.10
21.15
Levy, Eva  (Exec. Henry K. Levy
Esl.) 	
Bornstein, Bertha 	
Undiv. 1 7 int. in Sec. 7 (040 acres)
Undiv. 1 "I int. in Sec. 7 (640 acresl
Undlv. 1 7 int. in Sec. 7 (040 acres)
Undiv. 17 int. in Sec. 7 (040 acres)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 8  (602
acres more or less)  	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 8  (602
acres more or less) 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 8 (502
acres more or less)  	
Hett. Frank C. & Kingstone, Georg
ina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn .... , ,. . ,   .    „ „ „ ,CA„
„,,„.., Undiv. 1/7 nit. in Fr. Sec. 8 (502
nett r.st.l  ,
,, .„,,-,     ,     -      ... acres more or   ess)  	
Meyer, J. T. L.   Trustee Tom kains „   .. ,,-,,,- ., „ ,.„„
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 8 (502
Estate)
John. Bcdlington Harold
30.00        3.00    13.76
18.00        1.80    13.75
18.00       1.80   13.76
Yates, J. Stuart 	
Jacobson, Marion Virginie
Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E. Levy
I     Est.) 	
Bornstein, Bertha 	
40.751
33.66 j Hett, Frank C. 4 Kingstone, Georgina    (Executors   Letitia.   Martyn
I    Hett Est.)
acres more or less)  ..
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 8  (602
acres more or less)  '
Undiv.  1/7  int.  ill  Fr.  Sec.  8   (502
acres more or less)	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWH & WH of
SEH Sec. 9 (183 acres more or lessl
Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWH & WH of
SEH Sec. 9 (183 acres more or less)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWH & WH of
SEH Sec. 9 (183 acres more or less)
8.30
350.68
350.57
360.57
350.57
350.57
360.57
.'150.67
360.57
360.58
360.57
360.57
350.57
:I50.57
350.67
.90 13.76
198.19 13.75
198.19 13.75
198.19 13.76
198.19 13.75
198.19 13.76
198.19 13.76
198.19 18,76
198.19 13.75
198.19 13.76
198.19 13.75
198.19 13.75
11)8.19 13.76
108.19 13.75
198.10 13.76
am w Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWH  & WVi of
I Meyer, J."t.' L.' '(Tn,stee Tom'kiins SE''< Scc' 9 <183 "cl'c,s more •« lcss>
83.66      Estate) Undlv. 1/7 int. in SWH & WVi of
(John, B«dli^nHi»w'"!"Z"Z"  SEV< Sec. 9 (183 acres more or less)
I Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWV4 & WVi of
SEH Sec. 9 (183 acres more or less)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in SWH & WVi of
SEH Sec. 9 (183 acres more or less)
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (6
acres more or less) 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (6
acres more or less) 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (6
668,62  Hett, Frank C. & Kingstone, Georg- aores "«* 01* '<™> 	
'     ina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (0
' Meyel'i jTi'lJ. (Trostee Tom Kains acres more or less) 	
668 6i      Estate)   Undiv' t/1 int. in Fr. Section 17 (6
'      John, Bedllngton Harold   ««•» more or less) 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (0
Yates, J. Stuart      "™s aioro or less) 	
j Yates, J. Stuart 	
j Jacobson, Marion Virginie  .....
2295! Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E. Uvy
;      Est.)   	
j Bornstein, Bertha 	
568,51 j Jacobson. Marion Virginie
508.61
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Section 17 (0
acres more or less) 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
Indian Reserve) 268 acres more or
Levy, Eva (Exec. Henry E, Levy Est less 	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
508.61
608 61   Bornstein, Bertha
508.62
568.51
267.42    148.08    13.76
Indian Reserve) 208 acres more or
   less	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
Indian Reserve)  208 acres more or
Hett, Frank C. 4 Kingstone, Georg-  less  	
ina    (Executors   Letitia   Martyn  Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
Hett Est.)     Indian Reserve)  208 acres more or
; Meyer, J. T. L. (Trustee, Tom Kains less 	
Estate       Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
I Indian Reserve) 268 acres more or
John. lledlington Harold    less	
Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
Indian Reserve)  208 acres more or
Yates, .). Stuurt    less  	
„      : Undiv. 1/7 int. in Fr. Sec. 18 (except
Indian Reserve)  268 acres more or
; West Vancouver Commercial Co. ..    less 	
Section 2, Rupert District, formerly
IJuatsino District, Plan 542, containing 1980 acres more or less 	
668.61
568.61
267.43
207.43
207.48
148.08    13.75      429.86
148.68    13.76
148.68    13.75
SAYWARD DISTRICT
429.86 j Buckley Securities Ltd  Lot 11 (1986 hci-of more or less) ....
; Fechnor,  Mrs.   O,   H.   (R.O. James Lot 7, Block "B", being Subd. of Pt.
!     Stewart      of Lot 66, Plan 1068 (except all coal
429.86 | therein)    ,	
267.4:1 148.68 13.75 -129.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 129.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
267.43 148.68 18.75 429.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
267.42 148.68 13.76 429.85
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
267.43 148.68 13.75 429.86
366.67 198.19 13.76 568.51
356.57 198.19 13.76 568.51
356.57 198.19 13.75 668.51
366.58 198.19 13.75 668.62
356.57 198.19 13.75 568.51
356.57 198.19 13.75 668.51
356.57 198.19 13.75 568.51
336.00 180.44 13.75 530.19
336.00     180.44    13.75
.•J3K.00    180.14     13.75       530.19
336.00     180.44     13.75       530.19
336.00 180.44 13.75
336.00 180.44 13.75
336.00 180.44 13.75
336.00 180.44 13.75
336.00     180.44    13.75       530.19
336.00    180.44     13.75       530.19
386.00    180.11    13.75
336.00     180.44     13.
3.30.00    180.44    13.75      530.19
336.00    180.44     13.75       530.19
448.95
C- *********************************
Mrs. Stella Peacock, of Greal Fulls
Montana is visiting her sister, Mrs.
George Lawlor, of Comox. Mrs. Peacock is so pleased with this community that she has planned to make her
home here.
* *    *
Mrs. U. Lyle Biase, and son. Bobby, of Seattle, ure guests at the
George Lawlor  home,   Comox.
Mr. and Mrs. Alf. Pilling have returned.to Cumberland after spend-
,ing some time in Vancouver. During
their stay in the terminal city, Mr.
Pilling underwent treatment at the
Shaughnessy   Military   Hospital.
* *     t
Miss Helen Thompson, of Vancouver, is visiting Or. aud Mrs. (J. Kerr
MacNaughton at Gartley's Beach.
The Rev. A. de L. Nunns, of Victoria, who has bcen visiting relatives
here hns returned to his homo.
■t    •    *
The Rev. K. O. and Mrs. Robathan
md family, who have been spending
the |iast two weeks at their summer
camp at Koyston returned to their
home at  Chemainus on  Wednesday.
* +     t
Mrs. J. Shortt and sun, Jackie, wlm
have been visiting Mr. Shortt at Penticton have returned to Cumlierland.
* *     *
The Rev. F. and Mrs. Comley during their stay in the dislrict spent a
portion of their time as the guests
of Mr. nnd Mrs. T. IL Mumford at
Gartley's Bench.
Miss Nancy Gold, of Vancouver,
who was the guest of Miss Beth Horbury for a few days has returned to
her home.
* 4: *
Miss Winnie Robertson, of Ladysmith is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Reg.
O'Brien  nt   Lake  Cumlierland.
Gordon Walker, of Vancouver, is
spending a holiday here, Uie guest of
his uncle,  Mr. Joe Gordon.
Roy Richardson has returned to
his home after spending a holiday at
Sandwick  witli   relatives.
Miss Vincen and Mr. Jack Auchterlonie have returned to Cumlierland after spending a vacation in
Vancouver.
•   •   •
Miss  Kate   Bartholdi  returned  to
Cumberland on Saturday last after
spending a vacation  in   Vancouver.
530.19'
The many friends of Mr. T. D. Mc-
530.19   Lean, Cumberland's pioneer jeweler,
will be sorry to hear he is a patient
in the Cumberland General Hospital.
30.19
530.10
530.19
530.19
530.11'
279.09     156.51     13.75
Miss Florence Sehl, matron of the
1 Cumberland   Hospital   has   returned
279.69    155.61    13.75      448.95  to her duties after spending a vacation   in   Victoria   and   other   coast
448.94 | cit»'-s-
Fire Chief C. .1. Parnham has left
118.94  t0   attend   the   Pacific   Coast   Fire
Chief's convention at Oakland, Cal.,
148.94   wbich will be in session  from September   1st  to  September 4th.
448.951 *     •     *
Geofge Tait, son ot' Mr. und Mrs.
448.05   ^  1,fl'*» °'  Maryport  Ave,  lefl  for
Powell River on Sunday to join liis
10U41 brother.
270.08 156.61 13.75
270.(18 156.51 13.75
270.118 155.51 13.75
270.69 155.61 13.75
279.09 155.51 13.75
114.00 04.00 13.75
114.00
(14.00
13.75
191.84
114.00
04.09
13.75
191.84
114.00
04.00
13.75
191.84
114.00
64.09
13.76
191.84
114.00
04.09
13.75
191.84
114.00
04.09
13.75
191.84
3.34
1.82
13.76
18.91
3.36
1.82
13.76
1R.92
3.34
1.82
13.76
18.91
3.34
1.82
13.76
18.91
3.34
1.82
13.75
18.91
3.34
1.82
13.76
18.01
3.34
1.82
13.75
18.91
157.93 90.30 13.75 261.98
157.93 00.30 13.76 261.98
157.93 90.30 13.75
157.93 90.30 13.75
157.93 90.30 13.75 261.98
157.92 90.80 13.75 261.97
157.98 90.30 13.75 261.98
3466.00 990.00 13.75 4468.75!
Miss Nettie Robertson returned to
Cumberland on Wednesday after
spending the past week at Powell
River.
Miss Helen Parnham is spending a
vacation with her parents Mr. and
Mrs. C. J. Parnham.
Mrs. J. Marpole who spent the
early part of the week in Nanaimo
returned to her home on Wednesday.
Miss   Hilda   Parkinson   and   Miss
Kathleen   Bayliss,  of  Victoria,  who
have  been  on  a  motor tour of the
Island left for their home on Sunday.    During their stay in (lumber-
land they were the guests of Miss
Parkinson's aunt and uncle, Mr. and
i Mrs. Harry Parkinson.
•    •    *
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall, of Royston
Road, have returned from Coalmont.
where their son,  Mat.  was killed  in
the recent mine disaster there,
•   •   a
Mr. I). Hariing, of the Iirm of Hailing und Ledingham has returned to
the city after spending a vacation in
Vancouver.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Frank McCarthy and
young son, spent lust week end here,
the guests of Mr .and Mrs. F. Wilcock.
261 98 I "
Mr. and Mrs. T, II. Carey motored
I to Nanaimo on Tuesday.   They were
no I accompanied on their return by Miss
1 Evelyn Carey who had been holidaying in Vancouver.
* *        *
Miss Charlotte Carey hns returned
from an extended visit to relatives in
San  Francisco.
Miss Viola Campbell, a former
Cumberland resident, now of San
Diego, who has been holidaying at
Little River, spent a few days last
week at Gartley's Beach.
•   •   •
i     Mr. and  Mrs.  George  Henderson
! had  as  their guests,   Mrs.  Henderson's brother and his wife, Mr. nnd
i Mrs. Knowlton, of Nanaimo.
205.80     22.65    13.75      242.201 •    •    *
I     Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Lloyd Geidt
are receiving congratulations on the
fl 76 .90    13.76        23.40 1,5*rth °* a -daughter at the Cumber-
[land General Hospital. FRIDAY,   AUGUST   29th,   1930.
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER, CUMBERLAND, B. C.
PAGE FIVE
7?
ASSESSED   OWNER'S  NAME
SHORT DESCRIPTION
OP PROPERTY
SAYWARD DISTRICT (Cont'd)
HEALTH SERVICE
ofthe
Canadian Medical Association
Johnson,    Adolph    (R.O.    Thorvold  Lot 23, Block "B", Subd. of Pt. of
Waldorf Hanson     1-ot 00, Plan 1058 (Minerals reserved to A. C. Nunns et al) 	
Subd. of I'l. of Lot 66, Plan 1058.
Brunton. John     Lots 5  &  0,  Block  "C"   (Minerals
reserved to A. C. Nunns et al) 	
Wilson,  Thomas      Lot 13, Block "C" 	
Brunton, John     Lots 21 & 22, Block "C" 	
Itenman, Andrew (R.O.International Lot 2, Sutid. of WVi of Lot 74, WVi
Timher  Co.)       of  Lot  76,  &, Lot   78,   Plan  2140
(31.84 ac. more or less) 	
McKenzie, Mrs. S    S'ly 38.33 chs. of Lot 130 (200 acres
more or less)   	
Gregson, Joseph nnd Rallou, Robert   Lot  072, Cortez  Island   (144 acres
more or less)  	
Todd, John William Estate   Lot 708 (100 acres more or less)   ...
King, R. C    NEW of SEVi of Sec. 10, Tp. 3 (40
acres)  	
How, R. (i.   (R.O. Frederick Ernest   SEVi   of SWH   Sec. 34, Tp. fl  (40
Juggins)       acres)  	
Horrawig, Henry    Fr. SEH See. fl, Cortez Island (153
acres more or less) 	
Froud, F. E. (It.O. Columbia Const E'ly 78 acres of Fr. NE1,, Sec. 7,
Mission)       Cortez  Island   	
TIMBER LAND
COMOX DISTRICT
Greene, II.  V   Block 248 (conveyance of timber to
International Timber Co.) 80 acres
more or less 	
Gwilt.  Thomas   (R.O.  E,  &  N. Rly.   NEU of NE»4 Sec. HO, and SEU of
Co   SE>4 Sec. 31, Tp. 10 (80 acres more
or less)	
NANAIMO DISTRICT
Foulkos, D, O.    Undiv. U int. in NMs of NE'4  Sec.
IS, Denman Island  (78 acres more
or less)   	
Humphreys.   Mary;   Wilson,  Jennie;  Undiv. %  int. in NVj of NEH  Sec.
Wilson, Agnes B    18, Penman Island  <7K acres more
or less)   	
Koulkes, I). O   Undiv. Hint, in SWH Sec. 22. Den-
tiuin Island (100 acres more or less)
Humphreys,   Mary;   Wilson,  Jennie;  Undiv. % int. in SWH Sec. 22, Den-
Wilson, Agnes B.      man Island (100 acres more ov less)
RUPERT DISTRICT
Priest,   Elijah      Undiv. 1/8 int. in EM; of Sec. 18, Tp.
1, (19K acres more or less) 	
Pacific Terminal Land Co    W'ly Pt. (112 acres more or less) of
SEH and the W. Pr'l \H (05 acres
more or less) of NEH Sec. 20 (ex
elusive of Pt. of Sec. 13, Tp. 11.
Quatsino, (except easement to Whalen Pulp and Paper Mills Ltd.) 	
Dated at Cumberland, B. ('., this 8th day of August, 1930
8.75
.00
13.7..
23.40
1B.35
1.40
13.75
30.50
11.60
1.15
13.75
2A.56
02.10
8.95
13.76
114.80
r>5.72
5.75
13.75
76.22
130.00
15.00
13.75
178.75
43.08
4.25
13.76
01.08
90.00
0.90
13.75
123.25
45.58
5.12
13.75
64.45
20.06
2.85
13.76
45.85
20.12
1.85
13.75
44.72
13.24
1,46
13.75
28.46
Questions concerning Health, addressed to the Canadian Medical
Association, 184, College St., Toronto, will be answered personally
by correspondence.
13.50    13.75      172.75
127.50       12.711    13.75       lS3.9ii
40.59
4.02
13.75
58.30
21.07
12.110
13.75
147.42
K4.no
K.4S
111.75
110.32
82.20
25.38
13.76
321.42
4.64    13.75 04.00
MEASLES
Measles is one of the most common and dangerous disease of childhood. It is difficult to understand
why so many parents look upon measles as a trivial disease, ns one which
is not to be compared with diptheria
oi- scarlet fever. It is thought so little of that some parents, regarding it
as something inevitable that must
occur sooner or later, do not hesitate
to expose their child so that he may
have the disease and get it over with.
Measles never dies out altogether;
there are always a few cases, and usually, every two years, there is a
real epidemic. Measles causes more
deuths than scarlet fever, and in epidemic years ,its death rate is often
greater than that of diptheria.
One reason which may account for
the feeling that measles is not particularly serious is that the deaths of a
large number of children after an
attack of measles are shown to have
been directly caused by bronchopneumonia.
Parents think their child was a
victim of pneumonia. This is true
of course, but the pneumonia would
not have occurred had it not been for
the measles. The real cause of the
child's death is measles, and this
should be clearly understood.
In the years which seo a measles
epidemic, there is also noted a considerable increase in the number of
deaths of children under live years
of age from pneumonia.
These facts should be sufficient to
persuade parents that measles is a
serious disease, and that they should
take every reasonable precaution to
protect their children  from  its seri
ous and frequently fatal results.
Measles is infectious from the
time the first symptom shows itself.
It starts with what is apparently a
cold in the head, and the rash does
not appear for some days. During
the days before the appearance of
the rash, the disease is spread by the
secretions from the mouth and nose.
This is one of the reasons for keeping children who suffer from colds
away from other children. Colds are
bad enough in themselves, but what
appears to be a cold may often be a
still more serious condition.
Tho serious results of measles
would be prevented in many cases if
proper care were given. Bed is the
pluce for a child who is developing
measles, and there he must stay until he has reeoverctl, no matter how
mild the attack may appear to be.
Fortunately we have learned something about preventing measles in
those exposed to it. Blood serum
from a convalescent case can he used
by the physician to prevent an attack or to lesen its severity if it occurs.
Mrs. Wm. .Harwood, of Hornby Is^
land, is visiting in town, the guest ot
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Harwood.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Jack, of Sooke, are
the guests ot the latter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. Haggart.
Mr.  and Mrs. Charles Bennie and
family,   ot   Nanaimo.   are   visitors   iu
town, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
j Marshall.
| Miss Jean Abrams left ou Sunday
j for Nanaimo where she will spend the
i next few days the guest ot Mr. and
Mrs. V. Uppgard.
}    Mr. and Mrs. P. Reid are on a two-
1 weeks' motor trip to thc interior cities
| of British Columbia,
i    Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Auchlnvole  re-
I turned  trom Seattle on  Wednesday.
Minto
Union Bay
Mrs. Jack Humphrey and son Howard, of Longview, Wash., were visitors
in town during the past week.
* *    $
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Thompson, of
Nanaimo, left on Thursday for their
home after spending a few days in
town the guests of Mr, and Mrs. M. H.
Thomas.
* *    *
Mrs. P. Anderson and son, E. Anderson, are spending a few days in Victoria, the guests ol Mrs. Mark Coe.
* •    *
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Stacey have as
Iheir guests Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Winter and Mr.s. V. Harris, of Vancouver.
* #■    *
Miss Hilda Anderson has as her
guest Miss B. Rundquist. of Courtenay.
508.21'    185.08    10.75      707.95
J. J. Mt'CREADIE,
Provincial Collector, Comox Assessment District.
NEXT to MONEY
Your appearance is your greatest asset, so when in
doubt as lo a good Haircut or Shave visit the ....
=N0TICE=
On and after the 1st day of August anyone
found posting bills on the Cumberland Electric
Light poles will he prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law.
By order
CUMBERLAND   ELECTRIC   LIGHTING   CO.
Limited
! Alistalr McKinnon. of tho Boynl
! Bank, is enjoying a two weeks' vaca-1
itlon antl was a recent visitor to Victoria. Pindiay McKinnon is visiting |
j with his parents nt Royston.
I Mr. and Mrs. J. Dean, Mr. and Mrs.
I Fryers and Mr. and Mrs. Jolly, who
with their families have been residing
jat Lake Cumberland, have returned to
I Nanaimo.
...
I Hugh McNeil left on Saturday morn-
Iing on.a holiday trip to Vancouver and
Britannia Mines.
I Miss Margaret Marpole is spending a
'holiday at Britannia Beach where she
j is thc guest of her aunt. Mrs. R. Mc-
! Knight.
LOW SUMMER FARES
Central Barber Shop
Miss Elsie Horwood, accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. Styles and their two
daughters, Edna and Ellen, arrived on
o short visit to Mr. and Mrs. P. Horwood. having motored all the way trom
Fort George. Modday they spent at
Forbes Landing and am delighted with
the district.
Mrs. M. Monks left Monday morning
tor Vancouver for a visit amongst her
family for a week before starting her
duties as Janitor at the school.
Mrs. Calnan and Mis.s Calnan went
to Harrison Hot Springs last week-end
to visit some friends who are there.
Mrs, P. Henslowe, from Ktngs-Lynn,
Norfolk. England, a former resident in
the valley, who came over on a visit
to her sister ln Victoria, is spending
a week a.s the guest oi Mrs>. J. W.
Stalker, and renewing old acquaintances.
William Davies, who met with an accident when clearing some land, is
home from the hospital much improved
although not what he should be.
Miss Dora Davies, who has beeu visiting at Coombs, returned home accompanied by her cousin. Gray .Pearse,
who will -spend a tew days here.
Mrs. E. Carter spent the week-end
with her parents in Vancouver.
Miss Margaret McNaughton, who has
spent her summer vacation with her
parents here, leaves this week to take
up her scliool duties in the north
country.
Mrs. R. Smith and Wilfred were visitors in the valley on Saturday last.
CIVIL SERVANTS
CANNOT WORK FOR
OTHER EMPLOYERS
iBKwa»iSiasaM»t^iwauii=iv;:
Course Will Release Many  Position*
For People Now Out  of
Employment
While the organization stage has
not yet been passed by the new Government a beginning indicative of
policy has heen made.
Immigration has  been  stopped  us
u contributory factor in unemployment. Only those equipped with sufficient funds to  provide  for themselves and, perhaps ,furnish work foi
people already here, will he admitted   until   economic   conditions   have
righted themselves.
j     An   agreement   has   been   reached
i between the grain growers, the Western  Provinces, the Bennett Govern-
■ ment   and   the   Hankers'   Association
as to the method to be followed In
,00000*00***********i
*************************
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks Co., Ltd.
:      ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING     j
i AND REPAIR WORK. j
I'hone 75
A, li. CLINTON, Manager,
******************* ********** 000* 0*0 ****** ****** *********************
RILEY'S TRANSFER jj
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive :;
 PROMPT ATTENTION  ;
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —     WOOD j
ot all descriptions :
GREATLY reduced rata,
and de luxe travel on
Canada's two famous transcontinental trains, offer attractive possibilities for your
business or pleasure trip East.
The utmost in travel comfort
and convenience! Optional
routes! Liberal stopovers!
Scenic side trips! You can
even go "rail and water" if
you wish!
Tickets on sale daily until
September Mth. Return limit
October 31st.
As\ us jar /till particulars.
"pare/
Canadian
national
TO EVERYWHERE IN .CANADA
For information call or write
E. \V. Bickle, General Agent
Cumberland, B. C.
Great Bargain
Lumber Sale
EFFECTIVE AT ONCE
QUARTER MILLION FEET IN VARIOUS SIZES AND GRADES.
 •_• •__
WITH THE FOLLOWING PRICES WHILE THEY LAST:
100,000
50,000
20,000
20,000
5,000
5,000
20,000
All No. I Common Grade:
feet 1 x 6" Shiplap, Dry  $15.00
"    1 x 8" or 10" Shiplap Dry,  $18.00
"    2 x 4" to 12"—8' and longer, Dressed   $15.00
"   l'.a x 5" to 12"—6' and longer, Rough  $15.00
"   1 x 4"  Flooring   $15.00
"   1 x 4", Dressed    $15.00
"   2 x 4", 2 x 6", 2 x 8", 2 x 10" and 12", Dressed
or sized in Random Lengths  $15.00
MISCELLANEOUS:
No 2 Common:
20,000 feet I x 4" to 12" and 2 X 4" to 12", Rough or Dressed
in Random Lengths   	
Culls—Odd sizes consisting as follows:
15,000 feet 1 x 4" to 12", 2 x 2" to 12", 3 x 3" to 12", 4 X 4"
and I! x li". Rough and Dressed, Random Lengths .
$12.(10
$ S.00
Royston Lumber Co.
Phones:
Office—169. Cumberland
Night Call—134Xt Courtenay
financing  the   present   year's   wheal
crop.
A decision has been taken to limit
the early session of Parliament to
measures immediately concerned
with temporary relief of unemployment  through this fall and winter.
Civil servants have heen advised
tlmt they will not, in future, he permitted to work for other employers,
a course which will release many
hundred positions for people now out
of employment.
Of these achievements the financing of the grain crop is unquestionably of the broadest interest. Details of the arrangement have not
been made public at this writing. It
will, however, involve the establishment of credits approximating $300-
000,000 and will provide for a much
more extensive co-operation between
the Dominion Government and the
various wheat selling agencies than
has hitherto existed. The Government will co-operate in finding markets for Canadian Grain through the
creation of preferential tariff arrangements with countries that arc
willing to grant favored treatment
t<>  Canadian  farm  products.
The major step toward that end
will be taken at the Empire Economic conference in London during October and November. There Mr. Bennett will endeavour to sell to the
people of the United Kingdom the
idea that "nothing is cheap unless
you have money to buy it." and to
prove to them that by giving renl
preference to Canadian farm products they will secure in Canada a
market for manufactured goods that
will fully compensate through added
employment in Britain for any preference given Canada. It is not an
easy lesson to drive home. At least
it has not been For a hundred
years the Briton has been constitutionally opposed to any form of tax
on foodstuffs. Perhaps a turning
point has been reached, but it is too
early to prophesy. Certainly the present Labor Government of Great
Britain is not inclined to food tariffs. It may skirt the difficulty and
reach a goal equally satisfactory to
Canada by having the Government
itself purchase Canadian produce in
bulk, in return for tariff preference
n favor of British manufacturers.
Tbe Canadian Government, while
recognizing in Britain the greatest
potential market for farm produce,
is not blind to other opportunities.
A careful survey of the commerce
of other nations has been instituted
Where imports of a character indigenous to Canada appear, efforts
will be made lo reach mutually hene-
flcial trade agreements. In that con
nectlon a close study is to be mode
of Canada's existing trade treaties.
Several of them are scheduled for
cancellation unless the other parties
to them are willing to revise their
attitude towards our main exports.
This applies chiefly to European
countries, such as France and Italy,
which have multiplied their tariffs
against Canadian grain since these
treaties  weie   written.
The ban on immigration is a product of economic conitions which
came as a legacy front the King Government. Until work is provided in
Canada for Canadians there is to be
im influx from other lands. That is
the policy and a careful check will
be kept upon those who furnish the
required financial qualifications! to
prove that the money is not placed
in their hands simply to permit them
to evade immigration regulations.
Restriction of business at the special session of parliament, now being
called, to emergency unemployment
relief has two explanations. Confined to that issue the session can be
limited to about two weeks enabling
the legislation to become effective tn
time to deal with the fall and winter
problem. Permanent relief will hinge
to an important degree upon tariff
revision and tariff revision, naturally, wilt be materially influenced by
the results of the Economic Conference.
Personal Mention
Mrs. Hunt and daughter, accom-
! pnnled by Mrs. D. Malpass left at
I noon today for Nanaimo and will re-
| turn to the city Saturday noon.
Mr. and .Mrs. McCaffrey, who have
I been visiting with Mrs. Combs re-
' turned to their home in Cadomin,
I Alberta, on Monday last.
Mr. anil Mrs. V. Frelone ami fatn-
I ily, Mrs. I.. Francescini and son, Mr.
Jimmy Walker and Mr ('has. Dalton
| left on Friday morning to spend a
i few dnys fishing at Campbell River
| and other points.
j Mi. ami Mrs. W, Claire and young
daughter, of Victoria, arrived in
■ Cumberland on Thursday night and
' will spend a few day.'-' vacation in
i the district.
Tyecs are Colsc to home. Some big
! fellows were caught  in Comox Harbor   iasl   Week,   one   weighing   54 Mi
'pounds  being taken  by .1.   K.  Hartshorn,   of   Nob   Hill.     Cecil   Smith
I caught a  ifi pounder and Bill Doug-
! las   was   successful   in   landing   one
1 weighing lo'i;  pounds.
!     Mr, and Mrs. Hamilton Grundy, ot
.Michel,   BC,  left  on   Friday  after
: having spent the past two weeks with
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs, I).
I Gash.    F'n route home they will vis-
' it    Cnssidy.    Vnncntiver   and    Port
1 Moody.
Pressure is being brought to bear
on the Provincial government in an
effort to bave thc Menzies Bay road
completed this year. With this end
in view Dr. G. K. MacNaughton.
M.L.A., was u recent visitor to the
Cnpital. PAGE SIX
CUMBERLAND ISLANDER. CUMBERLAND, B. C.
FRIDAY,   AUGUST   20th,   1980.
Extra Special
DRESSES—We Imve cleared out quite a lavgo number ot our
dresses, but we still have a fair assortment to choose from,
don't delay. Call and secure ouo or two of our smart up to
the minute dresses at only $1.95 each.
HOUSE DRESSES—About *J dozen House Dressos, assorted
Bizes clearing price 95c each.
MILLINERY HATS—Have your choice ol* any hat in tho
store, valued to $6.06 for $1.95.
1'ILI.OW CASES—Henstitehed Pillowcases. We invite comparison, and think that you cannot get better value anywhere
than our Leader at 25c each case.
Hemiititched Pillowca.es ,\ real food quality, mado of a tine
grade of calico, and we are offering these at 75c per pair,
42 Inches wide,
SHEETS—Heavy quality cotton, will five real wear, beautifully hemstitched made in stzi 72 by 00 ond the price only
$2.^0 per pair,
Hemstitched Hand Drawn Sheets, tlis- last word in sheets, made
of an extra fine qunlity.   Price $4.95 per pair.
i
*$
*?
•it.?
SUTHERLAND'S
s^SJ**:.**.^
D7H/H/H/H/3
The many friends of Mr. John l
Hunt will be pleased to hear that he I
is progressing very favorably after]
his recent injury,
. . . |
Fourteen tables were in play at the!
Welsh Society's whist drive at the;
Cumberland hall on Saturday even-j
Ing. W. McMillan and V. Frelone were:
winners ol men's prizes. Mrs, H. Spence
won ladies' first while Mrs. V. Frelone,'
Mrs. S. Robertson and Miss L. Carey |
tied for second place. On cut of the1
cards, Mrs. Frelone was fortunate win- j
[tier, Ladies ot the society served re-1
freshments following the games,
' Mr. and Mrs. H. Waterlleld, West |
Cumberland, have as their guests their
daughter. Mrs. L. Moore, their son,
Sidney Waterlleld, and their niece.
Miss Leah Waterfield. ali of Vancouver,
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Saunders. Miss
Helen Saunders and Mrs. L. Francescini left on Thursday by motor for
Kamloops and will bc absent a week.
They were accompanied aa far as
Princeton by Henry Gibson who will
proceed from that point to coalmont
where his brother Thomas was u victim of the recent mining disaster,
•    •    a
Softball is decidedly the most popular diversion of the younger element
jof the city since its recent introduction here and much rivalry exists between the different teams whicli have
sprung up. Many games are promised
I during this week. Last Monday the
'Royals and Armstrong boys met on
I the City Park grounds, the former winning by a score ot 11-9. Thursday's
j game between Armstrong's boys and
the UnlonJtes was a walk-away for the
; former, the score being 13-2. A return
!game between the Royals and Armstrong's Boys at the "Y" grounds on
1 Sunday resulted in a win lor the for-
jmcr. 15-12.
* t    *
Messrs. T. Carney. J. Baird and D.
Adamson, uncles, and Robert Adamson brother of the late James Adamson, who was a victim of the recent
explosion at Blakeburn, left on Saturday morning for that point, word
having been received that the young
man's body bad been removed from
the mine on Friday, The funeral
took place, with that of several other
victims, on Sunday last. James Adamson was 2-1 years of age anil son
of the late Robt. Adamson and Margaret Adamson and grandson of Mrs.
James Baird of this city. Three
lirothers and one sister are left to
mourn his early passing.
• •    *
Miss  Rosina  Deconink  was  most
pleasantly surprised when a number
of friends called unexpectedly at bet-
home on Friday evening.    Many delightful   games   were   played   and   a
jolly time spent.   The young hostess!
entertained  the company with several clever dances.    Dainty refresh-1
ments  were  served.     Those  present j
were: Violet  Robertson,  Kitty Jackson,  Adele McMillan,  Mona  Spence, |
Peggy Graham, Lily Waterfield. Gladys    Miller,    Davidina    Derbyshire,
Beatrice Hurd, Jean and Mabel Somerville, Billy Robertson, Andrew and
John Harvey, Jackie Graham, Archie
McMillan,   Arnold   Bonora.   Ritchie
James, Sam Stockand.
Mr. Thomas R. Jackson, district
mine inspector, arrived in Nanaimo
on Tuesday after a visit to Blakeburn. the scene of the recent mine
disaster.
Hugh Mitchell, who has been the
guest of his daughter, Mrs, C. Dando
Jr., and Ml.ss M. Mitchell left on Saturday for his home at Mountain Park.
Alberta.
Misses Lillian Picketti and Margaret
Westfield returned on Tuesday from a
two weeks' vacation spent in Vancou-
rr      . , .
Mr, aud Mrs. Frank Beban. of Vancouver, motored here from Nanaimo
!on Sunday morning to visit J. Hunt
who is in hospital here- With them
was w. Richards, of Nanaimo, who
called on his parents. Mr. and Mrs. T.
Richards, and Willie Mcintosh, who
lias been spending ft vacation in Nanaimo and Crotton.
! Miss Hilda Watson, who has been
an exchange teacher in Montreal for
; the past yenr, is visiting her mother,
] Mrs.  M.  Watson,  Maryport   Avenue.
*.     *     *
The Cumberland City Council at
i Its regular meeting on Monday evening voted the sum of $150 to the
fund being raised in aid of the families of victims of the Blakeburn disaster.
*>r * *
Mr. Stephen Little of Port Alberni
is visiting his father, Mr. Dave Little
and other relatives here.
Mrs. Peters of Vancouver and little son, Kenneth, returned on Sunday to their home in Vancouver
after a prolonged stay here. They
were accompanied to Nanaimo hy
motor by the former's mother, Mrs.
J, Bennie and Bill Bennie.
Miss Lais Peacey of Victoria is renewing acquaintances in the district.
Miss Minnie llarrigan left Monday
for a holiday trip to Vancouver.
*    *    •
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Graham were
visitors to Cumberland last week.
Rev. J. R. Hewitt returned during
the week from a month's holiday
spent on the mainland and occupied
the pulpit nt Sunday's services at the
Cumberland I'nited Church.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Milligan, of Victoria, are visiting Mrs. Millignn's
mother, Mrs. F. Dallas.
Mr. and Mrs. Grundy, ot Michel, are
. the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. Gash. West
Cumberland.
*    *    •
|    Robt. McNeil who has been employ-
j ed   for   some   months   at   Britannia
Mines returned to his home here on
| Friday.
Bill Walker, Jr., of Vancouver, who
has been spending some time with his
uncle. Joe Gordon, left on Sunday for
| his home.
1 Robert Redhead, of Powell River, re-
| turned home by Sunday's boat after a
visit to his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs.
A. Frew.
• • •
Miss Annie Yoimg. Trent Road, was
hostess to a number ol her friends at
dinner on Sunday last.
Harry Brown of the local Customs
office is enjoying a three weeks' vacation and is being rt Ueved by Percy
Renwlck of the Union Bay customs
staff.
Headquarters for
School Supplies
lm ocnooi  ouppues   i
H nl
I FREE Blotters with every purchase li
§j FULL STOCK OF TEXT BOOKS FOR HIGH AND   fl
1 PUBLIC SCHOOL STUDENTS
1 LANG'S   DRUG   STORE
jf| Cumberland                         —          —           Phone 2.'!
TRY OCR HOsME-MADE
I   = Peanut Brittle ■
1
made fresh every week
Per Ot„ »■*■•
35c
Mrs. Stella Peacock
PRACTICAL NURSING
Cases  of  All   Kinds
Phone   921. Comox
'   * *********** ******** 00 ***********
•£
yy
*,J -V
NOTICE
[OUR. MEATS I
VnVWJ\s.O UPYouR|
''bsawn and
brain -Tost!
TRV us once    i
SU'LU
VCAlA
A<aftlN.
EAT MORE
PAY LESS!
Prices are the Lowest in years
We give you 'In utmosl advantage in deal with us.
\\ (ini' savings ar. biggi r al this season than ever and
\\       mn1 fods the licsl thai money can buy,   Come and see
the savings we "ller nn standard quality articles,
FRESH FRUITS AND VEGETABLES—THE PICK
OF THE MARKET
Mumford's Grocery
VISITING THIS SHOP
once will make you a regular patron. When you become acquainted with the fine condition of our
meatstuffa, witli the politeness of
our salesmanship and the correctness of our prices you will come
again and again, and then you'll
get into the habit of telephoning.
CITY MEAT MARKET
Phone  HI We  Deliver
NOTICE is hereby given that on
and after August 1st, 1980, lands in
the Railway  Belt  and  Peace  River
| Block recently re-transfevred to the
-1 Province by the Dominion, come un-
■ der the administration and land laws
I of the Province.
It is the desire of the Government
1 to foster settlement in conformity
j with these regulations and furnish
■ all available information to assist
! this end, but no consideration will
1 be given persons squatting upon or
I entering into occupation of such
! lands without authority.
H. CATHCART.
Deputy Minister of Lands
■»«wesesBStaa«esea»atswwe3
jj MARGARET   MITCHELL 3
jj L. A. B. ft
j,1     Teacher of Pianoforte     ]]
ft and Theory s
I TERM   COMMENCES
II SEPTEMBER the 8th
D. Robertson. West Cumberland,
brother-in-law and Sam Hatfield, formerly of this city but now of Powell
River, brother ol the late James Hatfield, victim ol the explosion at Coalmont. left last week for Coalmont
where they attended the funeral on
Friday last. Mrs. Jean Hatfield, the
widow, is a resident of West Cumberland.
•    i    •
I   Mr, and Mrs. W. T, Mason and fam-
! Ily, of Nanaimo, arrived last week to
| take up their residence on New Town-
site.
• •   •
Mr. and Mrs. W. Henderson Sr.. who
are spending the summer at their cot- j
tage at Royston, left on Sunday to
spend a few days In Vancouver.
Mr. and Mrs. Barthelmess and Mr,
and Mrs. Give Brooks and children,
who have been holidaying in the district for the past two months left
for Seattle this week after a most
enjoyable holiday.
"Watty" Williams, a well known
resident of Cumberland, has we understand gone into partnership at
Campbellton with Jim Wilcock in the
butchering business and will shortly
move with his family to the famous
fishing centre.
Mr. Hassard, of the B. C. Telephone Co. is spending a vacation in ,
the district.
The Cumberland and Courtenay
cricketers will probably play another
game on Saturday, September the 6,
if present arrangements materialize.
The locals will also play Nanaimo
twice more before the season closes,
once in Cumberland and the final
game of the season  in Nanaimo.
• •    •
Some sixteen members of the Powell River Lawn Rowling club will
visit Cumberland on Sunday, Sep-
tember the 7th and try conclusions :
with a Uke number of the members
of the local club. The visitors will j
be entertained at dinner during their
stay here.
Chas. Spooner has returned to the
city after spending the past ten days
in Vancouver.
1
1    ROYAL CONFECTIONERY
If]    Dunsmuir Avenue Cumberland
a
tjssssw^ftsssw i*t\f.i. .•.({/**.,**/*{*.. mttyfttl. mm\*fkmy. , ,l\*fmwt ...-tys^Q
1 C. H. Tarbell & Son
*******00**0*
1
SHOOTING
EASON j* j*
opens Sept. 13th.   (Jet your Shells and Rifle
Ammunition early. Our stock is now complete
22 Short Dominion make, per box of 50    $ .25
22 Long Dominion make, por box of 50  35
22 Savage High Power, Doni. make, por box of 20 1.65
30-80 Dominion make, per box of 20  1.65
303 Savage, Dominion make, per box of 20      ..   1,65
32 Special Dominion make, per box of 20    1.65
■14-10, Dominion make, per box of 50     2.5(1
30-30 Winchester make, per box of 20   2.00
303 Savage, Winchester make, per box of 20 2.0!)
32 Special, Winchester make, per box of 20 2.00
44-40, Winchester make, per box of 50         3.00
Also a full line of other calibre ammunition
12 ga. Canuck Shells, Standard load, Duco finish,
per box of 25 	
12 ga. Canuck Shells, Heavy load, Duco finish, per
box of 25	
12 ga. Imperial Long Range, Duco linish. per box
box of 25	
-*********•
1.30
1.10
1.60
*************
We have on display the
New C.C.M. Boys' Wagons
The C. C. II. name is a guarantee of value.
Scout .Model, all Hard Wood, Roller Hearings at .*1().75
Express Model, all Hard Wood, Roller Bearings, $8.76
Service Model, all Hard Wood, Roller Bearings, S10.50
Wagons of cheaper make from   S3.25
No. 21 Joycycle at         % 7.50
No. 22 Joycycle at    S.00
No. 10 Joycycle at     12.50
No. 12 Joycycle at   13,50
No. 14 Joycycle at    14.50
Wc
Still Doing
Hemstiching - •
Mrs. Francescini having sold
out her business on Dunsmuir
avenue is prepared to do pic-
oting and hemstitching at her
residence.
Corner of Windermere Ave. and
Third Street
Tel.   180
Cumberland
saa^caiKaaaasEMn: i
in the Anglic-
Garten Occui
The Kinder Garten, Cumberland
m Parish Hall daily 0 a.m. to 12:15 p.m.   English, Singing, Drill, Kinder
mtions.   Kive Dollars per month. No extras. Re-opens, September Srd, 1930.
also have in stock Kiddy Kars. Scooters
Toy Wheel Harrows, etc.
PHONE 30
■»Wt"
CUMBERLAND. B.C.
r*J*f*MrtJ\fn ».»\/V-.s»«^" »«Q
m
Preserving Peaches
Alberta Freestone Peaches are now al their best.
Place your orders now.
Full stock of Fruit Jars, Caps and Rings.
Crockery Specials
Glass Water Tumblers  !  6 for 65c
Small Cream Jugs at 15c or 2 for 25c
Medium Cream Jugs, each   25c
Glass Butter Dishes, each   45c
Fancy English Cloverleuf Cups and Saucers, I for 75c
Plain Cups and .Saucers    I for 75c
Cutlery Specials
AT VERY LOW PRICES AS FOLLOWS:
Teeaspoons   3 for 25c
Dessert Spoons   2 for 25c
Dessert Forks  2 for 25c
Table Forks 2 for 25c
Tablespoons   2 for 25c
Fancy Pocket Knives at, each 35c. 65c and  95c
Matt Brown's Grocery
Phone 38 Cumberland
aa
MACLEAN'S ORANGE PEKOE, The Best By Test
AT  YOUR LOCAL GROCERS

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