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The Cumberland Islander May 2, 1930

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Array *********** 4 0 0 *******************
"Hollywood
Revue"
Cumberland Islander
*********0**********************.
*
at the Ilo-Ilo
next week-end
r
WITH  WHICH   IS  CONSOLIDATED  THE  CUMBERLAND   NEWS.
FORTY-NINTH YEAR—No. 18
CUMBKRLANI),  IlltlTISH COLUiMBIA        FRIDAY,   MAY   2nd,   1930.
SUBSCRIPTION  PRICE:   TWO DOLLARS PER JINNUM
ODDFELLOWS    I
AT LADYSMITHI
About forty members of Union |
Lodge No. 11, I.O.O.F., journeyed j
to Ladysmith on Saturday last by [
special stage and private cars on j
the occasion of the presentation of
the travelling gavel or gavel of I
friendship to the branch of the Or-
der in that city. All centres of the j
Island were largely represented and j
the occasion was auspicious in tlmt
it was the 111th anniversary of the
Order. Cumberland lodge was re- J
sponsible for a large part of the pro-1
gramme that was presented and,
Noble Grand J. L. Brown in a very
masterful and well thought out
speech presented the gavel to the
Ladysmith lodge. The guests were
en'tertainetd nt a sumptuous banquet
by Harmony Lodge No. G.
Amongst those contributing to a
well balanced programme, in ada!'
tion to many speeches were Bros. W.
McMillan, G. Shearer, W. Younger,
F. Watson, Gib.son, Union Lodge No.
11; Bros. Ranee, Dobie and Vorke
from Lodge No. 1; Bros. Wilby and
Bell from Lodge No. 2; Bros. Nut-
tall and Anderson from Lodge No.
4; Bros. Smith and Thorpe from
Lodge No. 5 and Bro. Walkem from
Lodge No. 6.
BENNIE HEADED
TRAP SHOOTERS.
There was not quite so many
shooters at the traps on Sunday last
owing) probably, to the inclement
weather and the fact that an important soccer game with Powell River
was in progress, R. Bennie managed
to hit his usual form once more und
cracked 23 birds out of 25.
Following are the scores: R. Bennie, 23; Louis Frelone, 22; P. Francioli, 20; W. McLellan, jr., lit; Ben
Horbury, 18; John Frelone, 18; John
Bono, 18; Joe Gordon, 10; Jim Cameron, 12; J, Murdoch, if.
Still Working On
Bowling Green
24th   of   May   Donations
During the week the finance committee canvassed the town and met
with a generous response with  the
result that last year's total for the
POWELL RIVER GREEN KEEPER bdg Empire Day Celebration will be
GIVES  LOCAL GREEN i equalled,   Following are the amounts
THE ONCE OVER | collected or promised.    The amounts
opposite the employees of the Can-
Board Of Trade
Pass Resolution Re
Pulverized Coal
Mr. Gretton, the head green keener of the Powell River Lawn Bowling Association was a visitor to Cumberland on Sunday last and in company with the secretary of the Cumberland club inspected the local
green. Mr. Gretton said that the
conditions on the local green, known
as "brown patch" was the worst case
of that disease ho had ever seen.
D Hif > KM * 1 They had been troubled with exactly
By Men S MUSlCal the same thing at Powell River, but
happily lhey had been able to overcome il with a special preparation.
In his opinion, thc local green should
cither have been drained or several ! Cumberland Electric Lighting
inches   of   good,   clean   ashes   and i    Company 	
  gravel laid before the soil was put Cumberland and Union
„.,,,,,.. i 8 * . ,   ,     *\        Waterworks Company ..
The   Mens   Musical,   an   organiza-   on.       Dampness    is    conducive    to  Cumberland   Motor   Works
tion   of  singers  from   Cumberland, i "brown  patch" and  whilst it could ! Campbell Bros., goods,	
Courtenay   and   district,   of   which   bfl overcome ho thought Cumberland, Canadian Legion, B.E.S.L.
Successful Concert
Men's Musical
VANCOUVER    ARTIST    ASSISTS
LOCAL   ORGANIZATION
IN PRAISEWORTHY
EFFORT
Local Residents
Are Bereaved
Thirty   Year  Reiident  of   Ladysmith
Diet at Aeg of 72
After a very brief illness, Emil
Vaisenauve of Ladysmith died on
Thursday last at the age of 72 years.
For the past thirty years, Mr. Vaisenauve had been a resident of Ladysmith and to mourn his loss he leave.;
two sons and five daughters: Adolphe
of Nanaimo, Flether of Cumberland,
Mrs. Damonte of Cumberland, Mrs.
Casorza of Nanaimo, Mrs. Tapella of
Vancouver, Mrs. Vuga of Auburn,
Wash., and Mrs. M. Charller of Ladysmith.
Thc funeral took place on Saturday afternoon last at 2.30 and was
very largely attended.
much hns been heard during the would havt* to watch their green very
winter, with the assistance of Ma- carefully to keep the playing pitch
dame F.- X. Hodgson, of Vancouver in good shape. He gave the secre-
rendered a very praiseworthy con-itnry of tiie club some very valuable
eort on Tuesday night in the United information on how to proceed and
Church Hill, before a capacity j came to the same conclusion as Mr.
house. The organization is compos-J Donaldson of Vancouver, "that the
ed of 21 voices and all during the green could be got ready for play by
winter have met at Royston under j the first week in July."
the leadership of Mr. C. W. Sillence,;   —
CHALLENGES GALORE
AMONGST  QUOITERS
Ever since the Cumberland United
Quolting Club was formed challenges
have been the order of the day. On
Wednesday afternoon R. Bennie
the sheer joy of music and not with (Brewster) and J. Bono (Ting) were
the intention of doing concert work challgened to a game by "Rusty"
and the affair staged on Tuesday Frelone and "Shots" Bobba. Brew-
nilght at Cumberland and Wednesday | ater and Ting just managed to win,
night at Courtenay marks the end j due mainly to the excellent pitching
of the season for them. Their final: of the former. The latter was en-
appearance will be at the Nanaimo  tirely off the mark and only managed
and it speaks well for the members
for the interest they have taken in
their hobby, when it is known that
attendance:-, at the practices each
week had been almost 100 per cent.
From what can be learned from
some of the members, they met for
musical festival when it is expected  to get onto the clay twice out of the j g_ Aida
W.B.A. Held
Benefit Whist
Twenty-three tables were in play at
the benefit whist drive at Memorial
hall on Saturday evening. Mrs. S. Robertson and Mrs. Buchanan won ladies'
first and second prizes respectively,
with O. Tobacco and J. Quinn securing men's prizes. Following the serving of refreshments by an energetic
committee of ladies, a dance attended
by a capacity crowd was begun, which
lasted till midnight, the Sunnyside orchestra supplying excellent music. Mrs.
K. Brown was the winner of a lovely
center piece which was raffled. A very
handsome amount was realized.
The executive of the W.B.A. under whose auspices the benefit was
held is very grateful for the help
received and especially the thanks
of all members of the order are tendered to Mr. J. Walker for the generous manner in which he and his
orchestra has offered thoir services
all through the winter for benefit affairs. The thanks of the order
are also tendered to the Cumberland
branch of the Canadian Legion for
the use of the Hall.
a  very  creditable  showing   will   be!five games.    On Saturday afternoon
mnde. R. V, Brown and W. Mossey meet the
The concert was a treat and with challenge of Harry Ellis, sr., and
the assistance of Madame Hodgson "Skipper" Murray in a series of
those fortunate enough to be in at- games. All other members are get-
tendance were highly delighted with j ting in trim sin the hopes that a spe-
the excellence of work accomplished,  cial competition will be held on May
The ladies' bridge club met at the
home of Mrs, Turnbull, Maryport
avenue in the last meeting for tho
year. Four tables were in play the
prize being won by Mrs. W. H. Cope.
After the games, Mrs. Turnbull
served refreshments, assisted by
Mrs. W. H. Cope. Mrs. Wing of
Royston and Miss Margaret and Mrs.
E. Robinson of Cumberland were
guests of thc club for the evening.
Members present included Mesdames
T. Grnhnm, H. Bryan, T. II. Mum-
ford, J. Conway, J. Shortt, A. R.
Nunns, J. Dick, J. H. Cameron, Wm.
Eadie, L R. Stevens, W. H. Cope and
the Misses Florence Sehl and Molly
Tarbell.
The programme was
0, Canada I
1, Hail to our Native Land (Verdi)—Men's  Musical,
2, (a) Hills (La Forge), (b) Boat
Song, (Ware), (c) The Carpet, Sanderson—Madame  F,  X.  Hodgson.
8. (a) I Hear a Thrush at Eve
(Cadman), (b) Skye Boat Song (OM
Highland Rowing Measure)—Men's
Musical.
4. (a) Eriskay's Love Tilt (Fraser), (b) KishmuPs Galley, (Frnser)
—Madame F. X. Hodgson.
5. (a) Songs of the Sea—"Devon
O Devon" (Stanford), (b) Swing
Low Sweet Chariot, (Reddick) —
Men's  Musical.
0. (a) Homing, (Del Riego), (b)
Knight of Bethlehem (Thompson),
(c) The Cry of Rachael, (Salter)—
Madame F. X. Hodgson.
7. (a) The Bell-Man (Forsyth), I
(b) Songs of the Sea—"The Old j
Superb"   (Stanford—Men's  Musical. I
God Save the King.
The choir is composed of the following:
1st Tenors: L. Hickman, J. Aston,
R. Aston, G. Hnrwood and S. Jones.
2nd Tenors: W. A.W. Hames, P.
Booth, A, C. Cole, W. Whitehouse
nnd Dr. Hicks.
1st Bass: Rev. J. H. Hobbins, J.
M. Mitchell, T. H. Mumford, L. Finch
and D. M. McMonnies.
Mth.
Personal Mention
The Pythian Sisters entertained
on Wednesday evening nt a well attended whist drive in the Fraternal
Hall, when thirteen tables were in
play, winners being Mrs. G. Shearer,
first; Mrs. Kit E-.own, seeond; in the
gentlemen's seetion, Mrs. R. Lsittler
(.substituting), won the first prize,
the second being tied for by Messrs.
C. Tobacco und G. Shearer. On the
eut of the cards, C. Tobacco captured first prize. Following cards,
refreshments were served by an energetic committee.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. D. Davidson, of
Victoria were visitors to Cumberland on Thursday and Fniday. Whilst
in Cumberland they were the guests
of Mrs. Dallos. Mr. Davidson is on
the executive board of the Northwest Typographical Conference and
was in Cumberland on official business.
• ■ *    •
W. Youhill, who at one time was
a member of the mechanical staff
of the Cumberland Islander is now in
the proof room nt the Victoria Colonist.
...
Toots" Mounce and Bill Bennie
2nd Bass: A. T. Searle, E. J. Gi*ci.;|motol.e,| to Ladysmith on  Saturday
I to  attend  the  meeting of the  Odd-
W. Eadie, H, Smith, W. Baldwin and
Vs. Ramsell, j follows.   They were accompanied by
Mr. C. W. Sillence conducted und i Missl.s v. Aspesy and H, Littler nnd
Mrs. L. H. Finch wus a very efficient j Mrs   joan   ]i„tfield,   ns   chaperons*.
accompanist.
The party returned on Sunday.
Mr. D. Williams and Mr. J. Lewis
left on Wednesday morning for
South  Wellington.
...
Mr. J. Mlllburn und Mr. X. Dean
of Nanaimo arrived in Cumberland
on Wednesday night where they will
adian Collieries at Cumberland and
Union Buy are estimated, ulso the
umount placed opposite the Royston
Lumber Co. employees.
Balunce from last year  $ 32.00
Transferred from Water
Sports Fund   100.00
C.C.D.  Employees   (Est'd) 750.00
City of Cumberland   150.00
C.C.D. Employees Union
Bay   (Est'd)     00,00
Canadian Collieries   50.00
Edward VV. Bickle   50.00
Koyston  Lumber Co Employees   (Est'd)     10.00
Roystoin Lumber Co  25.00
Thomas Graham   10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
10.00
7.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
6.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.0(1
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
5.00
3.00
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.50
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
2.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
1.00
.50
.26
RECOMMEND   ROYAL   BANK   TO
USE   COAL   AS   FUEL   IN
NEW BUILDING
Cumberland Branch .
Tommy's Hardware Store
goojls 	
Dr. E. R. Hicks 	
Robert Yates  i	
Mann's Bakery 	
Frelone Grocery Store 	
Hariing & Ledingham 	
Alex.  Maxwell  	
Marocchi Bros	
Waverley Hotel 	
Dr. W. Bruce Gordon 	
Cavin Shoe Store 	
W. Merrifield 	
Matt Brown  Grocery 	
W. McLellan, sr., vulue ....
C. H. Tarbell & Son, goods
Royal Candy 	
A. McKinnon, goods 	
Lung's Drug Store, goods....
Mumford's Grocery, goods
King George Hotel 	
Wilcock and Co	
Dr. G. K. MacNaughton ....
J.   Idiens  	
W.   Douglas   	
T. Nakano 	
Henderson Candy Store	
Ritz Lunch  	
U. Watunabe, tailor 	
E. L. Saunders 	
Charles   Spooner  	
L. H. Finch 	
William McLellan, jr	
Henderson Motors 	
Wilbur Hudson 	
Thomas Armstrong 	
Owl Candy Store 	
Chow Lee 	
Lai Fung 	
Ton  Lee Club  	
Wong Wy 	
Foon Yuen 	
Chinese National  League..
W.  Eadie  	
John C. Brown 	
L.   R.  Stevens  	
Edward Robinson	
M. Shiozaki, jeweler	
D. MacLean  	
F. D. Pickard 	
Hurry Brown (Customs) ...
J. H. Robertson 	
The Gem Burbor Shop 	
John Ninntti 	
Kee Fung 	
Ho He 	
Wong Soo 	
Sun On  Wo 	
Young Sam 	
Wong   Lee   Song  	
$1541.75
Young Couple
Quietly Wed
MISS A.  TAIT  BECOMES  BRIDE
OF MR. SAM  WILLIAMS
A quiet wedding was solemnized
on Saturday Inst at the residence o;
the Rev. Mr. Finnemore, Qaulicum
Reach, when Mass Annie Tait, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Tait, of Dunsmuir avenue, Cumberland became the bride of Sumuel,
the son of Mr. Sam Williams of
West Cumberland. The bride wa.s
attended by Miss Gwen Williams and
the groom was supported by Mr. R.
Childs.
The newlyweds are both well
known throughout the district, having resided here for a number of
yenrs, although the bride, who re-1
turned to England with her parents'
a few years ago from this city, ouly
returned to Canada about one year,
ago, Mr. Williams is a well known
member of  the  younger set  and   is
A full meeting of the executive of
the Cumberland Board of Trade was
held on Thursday afternoon when
the matter of the annual meeting
was brought up. It was decided to
hold the meeting towards the end of
May, date and place of meeting tn
be announced later.
A nominating committee composed
of Messrs. R. C. Lang, Wm. Eadle,
A. McKsinnon. T. H. Carey, W. W
Synmns, P. McNiven and J. C. Brown
was also appointed.
Messrs E. W. Bickle, T. H. Mumford and T. Carey were appointed
a delegation to interview, Dr. MacNaughton, M.L.A., with reference to
the timber left standing by the Comox Logging and Railway Company
at Lake Cumberland. Mr. Fllberg
manager of the Company had written to the council und to the board
of trade, notifying them that in the
event of no word being received
from the management by May 15th
his company would proceed to cut
the marketable timber on tlie park
area.
Perhaps the most important matter taken up by the executive at this
meeting was the matter of the Koyal
Bank and pulverized coal. After
much discussion the following resolution was passed and will be sent
to the board of management of thu
Bank:
"That owing to the present unsatisfactory condition of the Coal Mining Industry on Vancouver Island
and throughout British Columbia, resulting from direct competition of
foreign oil interests, and knowing
that pulverized coal systems, satisfactory to all concerned can be successfully used in all the larger types
of buildings, beg lo point out the
benefits to be derived by the Royal
Bank of Canada with its direct interest in Vancouver Island Mining
communities, in granting their support to this basic industry, and this
board does not hesitate to strongly
recommend that the Royal Bank of
Canada mstal n pulverized coal system in their new building now under construction at Vancouver, B.C
The Board of Trade delegation
composed of Messrs. E. W. Bickle,
T. H. Carey and T. IL Mumford
waited on Dr. MacNaughton, M.L.A.,
with reference to the timber ;;t tlo
Lake Cumlierland park area. Th"
Doctor immediately got busy ono
more and was successful .in getting
in touch with the Hon. Minister of
Lands by telephone, who gave a
sympathetic hearing to the request
of Dr. MacNaughton. The local
member was informed that the Cabinet would meet early next week
when the mattre would be taken up
and word sent to Cumberland as
early as possible. In the meantinu
Dr. MacNaughton has promised to
get in touch with the premier by
letter. The local Board of Trade
look for a speedy settlement to the
timber question at the park a :.■•■.
BORROW MONEV  FROM
COMPENSATION  BOARD
At Monday night's meeting of the
Nanaimo City Council it was decided that the $1-10,000 required to carry on improvements to the City
Waterworks,as endorsed by a refer-
j endum held in January, should be
secured from the Workmen's Compensation Board, the rate being
05. B4,
The   offer   of   the   Compensation
j Board of 05.84 is subject to the ap-
j pro val  of  the  Honorable,  the  Minister of Finance.
FIRE TRUCK
BEHAVES WELL
HAD RUN TO BLAZE IN CHINATOWN MONDAY
Cumberland Eagles
In Great Win
DEFEAT  POWELL RIVER  XI
FOUR GOALS TO ONE
DEATH TAKES
YOUNG SON OF
MR. and MRS. MAXWELL
The sympathy of a large circle oF
friends is being extended to Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred Maxwell on the death
of their infant son, Cecil Howard,
who died on Wednesday at the ago
of six months and six days.
The funeral wh.ich is of a private
nature will be held from the residence of Mayor and Mrs. Alex. Maxwell this afternoon at 4.30, interment taking place in the Cumberland
Cemetery with the Rev. J. R. Hewitt
pastor of the Cumberland United
Church officiating.
-ounding Lake
the young coupl
ture home.
Cumberland  where
will make their fu-
Birthday Party
For Ten Year Old
Mrs. R. McNeil was hostess on
Saturday afternoon at a merry children's parly in honor of the tenth
birthday of her daughter, Barbara, reside in future, being employed at an ardent devotee ofthe haunts sur-
Games,   contests   and   music   wflVolNo,  5 mine,
greatly enjoyed and  an  interesting,
impromptu progrnmme rendered' by I The annual ball of the ladies' aux-
tho young folks. Lily Waterfield M«y of Cumberland General Hos-
was winner of "musical chairs" while | I'itol will be held in the Ilo-Ilo Hall
Jessie Robertson and Gladys Brown (this Friday evening, commencing at
captured prizes for the games. Love-] !•■•"ll'-    A  record crowd is expected.
ly  spring  flowers   were   effectively > 	
used to decorate the well laden tea-1 36 CAMERAS
table and a delicious birthday cake qjveN AWAY
with ten bright candles formed the j
centre-piece.    Barbara  was the  re-      3G Cameras were given away
cipient of many good wishes on the ; Lang's Drug Store on Thursday to  ning at Cumberland United Church
happy occasion.   Those present were commemorate the 50th anniversary An appropriate message was deliver-
Ruth Jackson,  Helen Shearer,  Bes- of the Canadian Kodak Co. and as ed by Rev. J. R. Hewitt and a special
j sie Carney, Lizzie Baird, Rita Baird,   early  as   8  o'clock -in   the   morning  musical service was rendered by solo-
I Jessie Robertson, Helen Sommerville j just as the store wns opened up, I ists from First United Church Na-
Kitty Jackson, Lily Waterfield, Lily there was a long line up of 12-year-' naimo, who are well known in this
j Saunders, Gladys Brown, Muriel fold children waiting for their gift. \ city, Mrs. Drysdale and Miss Mart-
Maxwell, Valda Frelone, Laureen | Their twelfth birthday had to fall in! in, sopranos; Miss D. Lythgoe, con-
Stevenson, Dorothy Hunt and  Bar- 1080  to   qualify   for  one  of  these! trnlto;  Mr. T.  Lewis,  baritone and
j bara  McNeil. j cameras. \ Mr. Robt. Husband, tenor.
Attend Church
Service Sunday
Union Lodge No. 11, I.O.O.F., and
I Harmony Rebekah Lodge No. 22 at-
at, tended divine service on Sunday eve-
Rebekahs Honor
Popular Member
Mrs. Charles Whyte was hostess at
her home on Monday evening to the
officers and members of Harmony
Rebekah Lodge No. 22, I.O.O.F.,
when a farewell party was tendered
Mrs. Nellie Pearse, a popular member of the Order and well-known resident of the city, who is leaving
shortly on an extended visit to England, via the Panama ('anal. Five
tables of whist were in play during
the early pari of the evening, Mrs.
Beth ofl Davis and Mrs, it. Littler
Sr., gaining the lirst and Becond
prizes respectively. Following the
■orving of dainty refreshments, Mrs.
George    Shearer,    Noble    Grand    «f
Harmony Robokah Lodge called upon
the guest nf honor to accept n beautiful hand-bag and handkerchiefs
with Ihe best wishes of those presenl.
Mrs.     Pears'1     made     fitting    repl',
thanking all for their great kindness,
The rest of the evening wa.s spent in
music and community singing <<\' obi
favorites, "For She's a .lolly Good
Fellow" and "Auld Lang Syne"
bringing to a close a very jolly time
Those present included Mesdames N,
Pearse, G. Shearer, M, Piercy, W,
Younger, B. Davis. Frew, A. Wain,
J. Sharpies, G. McLean, Graham, II.
Parkinson, W. Beveridge. Bobba, R.
Conrod, J. Potter, W. McLellan, A.
Maxwell, H. L. Sounders, It. Toman,
R. Littler, sr., Chas Whyte and Mlas
IL  Horbury.
The Cumberland Eagles' eleven
surprised their most ardent follower;', on Sunday last when a four to
one defeat was administered to the
St. Andrews team of Powell Rivor.
The score does not hy any means in
dieate the play, foi- as real football
went, Powell River boys had a slight
edge, but the rushing tactics of the
locals never gave the visitors a
chance to settle down. It was a case
of youth with speed and determination against a combination of youth
and age with experience and two
distinct styles of soccer were served
\t\. to the fans with the result that
from a spectator's point of view the
game was interesting to watch from
beginning to end. The local boys are
to he congratulated on their fine
showing against their more experienced opponents and the work of
Watson, Campbell ano! McFarlane in
the front rank was noteworthy. The
halves formed a very good line with
Conrod playing a real good game.
McFarlane in goal had very little to
do, the backs, Brown and McLellan
playing a very useful game. The.
visitors were best served at centre
half ity Savage, who, last summer
was a resident of Cumberland. He
was about the best man on the field
and very rarely wasted a ball. Time
after time he made a valaint effort
to get his forwards going but the
bustling ploy of the homesters upset ull his fine work.
Tommy Carney refereed the game
in an impartial manner, although one
or two of liis decisions did not meet
\vith the approval of a few of the
spectators.
The teams lined up shortly after
2 p.m. and within a few minutes of
tlie kick off, the visitors were one up
through Blown deflecting the ball
into h.is own goal from a well directed cross from the wing. This reverse did not by any means dampen
the ardour of the home players and
from a well placed pass by Campbell to Watson the home outside
right, a few minutes afterwards, the
scores were made level when Watson
rounded his man wiht ease and with
a great burst of speed mnde for goal.
Steadying himself for n final shot
he gave the visiting goalie absolutely no chance to save. From the
centre kick the home forwards
swarmed round the visiting goal, the
defence having an anxious time for
a few minutes. Play was transferred to the Cumberland end where
loo much dallying with the ball spoil-
id a good chance for the visitors.
Half time arrived with play in mid-
field.
After the usual breather, play
wis resumed witli the visitors assuming the aggressive whicli, however,
was short lived as from a cross from
the Cumberland right. McFarlane
carried the ball close to Powell River
goal where a regular mix-up took
place before the inside right mun-
ajred to .scramble the ball through
giving Cumberland the lead. Back
again went the visitors in a most
determined effort to equalize but
their efforts were fruitless, Rain
began to fall heavily nnd play in
consequence suffered, none of the
players appearing to be able to control ihe greasy ball. Campbell put
the issue beyond doubt when he put
Cumberland further abend, a feat
whl b was repented just beforo the
final whistle when Watson scored
number four and his second for the
day.
'the game was watched by a fainy
large crowd nnd luul the weather in
thi forenoon been bright n large contingent would have been over from
the   Paper Town.
The line-up was as follows: St.
Andrews- -Kenmuir, Husset, Robertson, Murray, Savage, Chapman,
Thornstfenson, Templeton, Muir
Richards and Crumb. Eagles—Mc-
Failnnd, Brown. McLellan, Bartoldi,
Conrod, Weir, Watson, Gibson,
Campbell, McFarlane nnd McNeil.
On Wednesday afternoon a telegram was received from Mortimer,
the  old  Cumberland  United  player
The new fire truck commenced to
do its stuff in real earnest on Monday night whon the department received a call to a blaze in Cumberland's Chinatown. At the tmie of
the alarm, 7.30 Monday evening, the
members of the fire department had
the new truck out in the vicinity of
tbe Islander office, doing a little
practice. No time wus lost in getting down to the scene of the blaze,
which proved to be a boarding house
at the far end of the Chinese settlement. After a strenuous time the
! blaze wa.s got under control, but not
before the building was gutted. The
truck was back in Cumberland at
K:2() and the firemen speak well of
the behaviour of their latest acquisition.
FORMER  RESIDENT
DIES  IN  NANAIMO
Miss Hannah Cunlitfe, a former
resident of Cumberland, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John Cunliffe, of Milton Street, Nnnuimo, died this week
after a long illness, interment taking place in the Nanaimo Cemetery
on Wednesday from the family residence.
The late Miss Cunlitre was very
well knowti in Cumberland where the
family resided for ten years, leaving
here fourteen years ago to reside in
the Hub City. In addition to her
sorrowing parents, she leaves to
mourn her loss, two sisters, Mrs.
Gladys Parkes and Mr, R. Case. Mrs.
Charles Grant, of this city was aunt
of the deceased lady.
With the Cricketers
The drawing of the Cumberland
Cricket club for !J0 gallons of gasoline, donated by a well wisher of the
club and a decorated cake donated
by Mr. Mann, of Mann's Bakery were
held at the week end . The gasoline
should have been drawn for at the
dance at the Imperial Pavilion on
Saturday last but owing to one book
of tickets not being returned until
Sunday morning ,the drawing took
place at noon on Sunday last with
Mr. Gretton, head green keeper of
Powell River drawing the winning
ticket for the gasoline, No. 289. This
ticket was held by Tom Carney. The
decorated cake was drawn for on
Saturday night when Miss Norma
Pnrnham drew the winning ticket,
No. 203, held by Mrs. R. K. Walker
of Dunsmuir avenue.
On Wednesday night a full practice of the Cumberland cricketers
was held with one or two new members turning out. A game will be
played against Nanaimo on May 11
which does not leave much time for
practice. Practice will be the order
of the day from now on and any of
the members not being able to get
down to the field evenings can always get the equipment during the
day for an hour's practice.
Anyone desirous of joining the
club is asked to get in touch with
the secretary, J .Vernon-Jones.
Quite a few of thc members of the
club were noticed practicing at the
nets on Wednesday evening and
again on Thursday, and after the
practice a short meeting was held,
necessitated by the great amount of
damage done at the ground. Every
window in the Pavilion has been
broken, the roof of the building ha3
also been torn off, fences broken
down and holes dug into the turf.
It was decided thnt anyone wanting
to use the "Y" ground, which comes
under the control of the Cricket club
ask for permission to use same. We
ore given to understand that this
will be strictly enforced and that in
future, application for use of the
ground must be made to the club.
Anyone caught trespassing or damaging the property will lie prosecuted
The provincial police have been asked to visit the field now nnd then in
an effort to locate anyone damuging
tbe property,
who is now a resident of Powell
River stating lhat the Moose teum
would be over in Cumberland on
Sunday, May lith. The Moose team
captured all trophies in their district
last winter and are reputed to be
a first-class aggregation. From word
| received last Sunday nn effort is be-
; ing made to re-establish the Pacific
Coast League and Powell River officials have been approached with a
view to a team from there entering.
Thc local Eagles journey to Quathiaski Cove this Sunday in a return
game.
**************** **************
"Sunny Side Up" &fe^a$?£ Ilo-Ilo Theatre, Monday, May 5th
We were able to re-book this picture for one day only.    Two shows, 7 and 9 p.m.     Absolutely your last chance to see "Sunny Side Up" PAGE TWO
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
FRIDAY,   MAY  2nd,   1930.
The Cumberland Islander!
PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY AT CUMBERLAND,   **  *
EDWARD W. BICKLE
THE HOSPITAL BALL
TONIGHT the annual ball of tho ladies' auxiliary to the Cumberland General Hospital
will be held, the proceeds of which will be
devoted to the purchase of linens and other supplies which comes directly under the wurk of the
auxiliary. The ladies of the auxiliary are doing
a noble work in the community ana il behoves
every citizen to attend the ball and show by their
presence that they are in sympathy with the
work.
Cumberland boasts of one of the most up-to-
date hospitals in the province and since the new
wing, which was opened by the Governor-General
on the occasion of his last visit to Cumberland,
the local institution has been kept busy. With
the addition of many more rooms to the hospital,
necessitated the ladies' auxiliary providing more
supplies and the work of this worthy body has
been increased tremendously. It is Imped that
a record crowd will be on hand tonight and
patrons can be assured of a real good time.
holiday under the name of Victoria Day.   Then
with the growing feeling in Canada, similar to
.that in the United States, that it is the part o.
DC! wisdom in the development of citizenship to 6X-
1 plain to the young the significance of these holi-
davs, there was set apart by the educational authorities of l\)S provinces the school day next
proceeding Victoria Day and this was to be called
Empire Dav. lt is not a holiday. It is a day
which high ideals of citizenship ar* discussed and
when are'explained the glories of the Empire and
the part that Canada shared in them as one ot
the nations of the Uritish Commonwealth.
The usual 24th ol' .May celebration will be held
in Cumberland and it would perhaps be a good
idea if somo outstanding figure in the Province
could be induced to come to Cumberland on that
day and address tho gathering on ideals of citizenship.
EMPIRE DAY—MAY 21th
FOR MORE than (10 years lho Queen's birthday, the anniversary of the birth of Queen
Victoria, was celebrated in Canada as perhaps no other holiday was. Tlie reason was seasonal as well as national, lt was tho announcement that summer had come that fishing was
good, that there was no danger to even the tend-
erest plant in the garden, and that all nature was
in a joyous mood.
It became so fixed an institution that even to
this day, though we have had two monarchs since
Victoria's death, it is callod by the older people,
tho Queen's birthday,   lt was made a fixed legal
"NORMALIZING"
Adding   Weight   now   Equally   Popu
lar   With   Reducing.   "Normalizing" Covers Both
"S:
THE AROMA OK THE SOIL
ME1.LS are surer than sounds or sights to
make vour heartstrings crack" wrote Kipling ,and those who have already gotten
the first gust of Spring air as it (lowed over the
lap of Mother Earth, realize how truly he spoke
There is something about the aroma of Ihe soil
that gets under the skin of even the city born.
The turning of a few spades of earth has made
gardeners of those win ver before dreamed ol
a garden.
And what enthusiastic gardens they become.
Tu them the growth of a liny seed is a marvel,
familiarity has not bred Uie contempt that il
of!times breeds iu the man who has toiled in the
garden all his life.
They seek out the bits ol* soil around their
homes', learn to cultivate it. revel in the fresh
vegetables they produce with so little effort, and
almost instantaneously have joined that immense
army of town and city gardeners, who each year
purchase their seeds and seek lo hotter their
achievements of years that have gone.
Try gardening your own tiny plot of ground.
Try it once and you will be an incurable, for there
is something in the aroma ol* tho soil that seep.-,
into one's very fibre.
.********************
An Appeal to Cumberland
*********************
Cumberland as a city has ever
shown herself more than generous
toward her children; in raising funds
for the May Queen; and in the encouragement of sports—both land,
and water; thus helping greatly in
their physical development. May we
now appeal further to the generosity
of this city in asking her aid in the
cars will convey some of these little
artists,   but   many   must   needs   be
mental development of her children, i think   thai   Cumberland  will
At this time choral training is be-|Sre'  "er 6»ort
Miss Laura Brown
Honored Twice
Union Bay. April 28.—A very enjoyable evening was spent at the home of
Mrs, L. A. Little when she entertained
weeded out and left behind to nurse (at a ct.p and saucer shower in honor
their broken hearts—and broken!of Mi.ss Laura Brown, whose wedding
hearts there will be .unless the city j takes place in the near future. Court
once more rises up nnd shows her whist was played during the evening,
ever ready willingness to help her Prizes were won by Miss A. McKay,
children, by raising funds for their j
transportation to Nanaimo; and wej
not
When the  1930  maid
counts her calories and balances her
proteins and carbo-hydrates, she also
no longer "diets", she "normalizes."
The change is more ttian one of
terms "Dieting" usually signified
semi-starvation. "Normalizing" apparently means the process of making one's contours conform to lines
of perfect health. It may apply to !
putting on weight as well as to reducing, a situation in which more |
than one young woman has found:
herself recently, owing to the grow-
Ing popularity of curves.
Like many words and phrases that
record the changes of feminine styles;
this one comes from Hollywood. It'
was given its fust currency by Nancy
Carroll, one of the younger screen
stars ( who seems to lake her eating
problems very Borlously,
Miss Carol! Is the author of a new:
Thirty-Hay Diet which has gained
wide popularity a n (I practically
swept the older and  dangerous
but to maintain bodily energy by allowing plenty of sweets. Candy is
nut only permitted but encouraged
on the ground that it helps the sub-
j joct to endure the reduction of her
j food supplies with comfort and equ-
matron!animit>'-
Since the first of the year the
number of requests for Miss Carroll's diet list has grown until she
has been obliged to open an office
in Chicago to handle the mail on
this subject.
The question is—Is the new diet
responsible for thc new styles of
dress, or nre the new modes entiled
to credit for the new styles in feminine figures?
Which came first, the hen or the
egg?
—M-flfr— -Wys,-* ^g^^mtlf^M^^^
Great
BEHOLD THE FISHERMAN
By the Office Dog
He rlseth up early in the morning
nnd disturbeth not only the whole
household, but all his neighbors, yea
even unto the most sound sleeper.
Mighty are his preparations. He
\  goeth forth full of hope and	
am
um
out-moded 18-Day Hollywood Diet
into the discard. Her system is to
cut down calories where necessary.
When the (lay is far spent he return- ]
eth smelling of strong drink, and the
truth is not in him.
Oci!
?
■:
■
ing largely featured in many schools,
with great success, and two years
ago the Cumberland Board of School
Trustees, realizing the cultural influence of music upon the mind, anxious always for the welfare of the
scholar, adopted singing in the
schools. This Board was fortunate
in procuring the services of Mrs.
Tribe, a licentiate of the Royal
Academy of Music, trained both on
the continent and in choral work in
the International School of Opera,
London, Kngland, to give tuition.
The result is that these children are
ready and eager to compete with the
choirs from the larger centres, ami
now hus come their opportunity.
The children themselves have
worked hard and conscientiously,
and wo may be sure will bring no
disgrace upon their school or city,
They are thrilled ot the prospect of
travelling all the way to Nanaimo.
where they are invited to compete
to sing before a large audience
There they will be judged by a competent adjudicator, receiving thereby much valuable criticism to aid in
their advancement.
With their town behind them,
these little scholars will feel encouraged to work hard throughout the
years.und give Cumberland cause to
be' proud of a newer branch of her
community.
And here we reach the point of
our appeal . In Nanaimo, on May
the fourteenth, fifteenth und sixteenth, is to be held the Island Musical Festival. The Festival Committee has ottered to pay one half
of the transportation charges of the
Cumberland School choirs, if Cumberland herself will raise the other
half. As the choirs need be there on
only one of these dotes, the cost
should not be heavy; this is an offer
worthy of serious consideration.
No   doubt   a   number  of   private'
II. II. S.
Minto
Miss Dora Davies, who spent Easter
with her uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mis.
Charles Pearse, at Coombs, returned
Sunday to resume her .scliool studies.
Miss Hurrigan returned to Reed Island on Sunday to resume school lor
the summer session.
A.  Smith,  principal  ol   the  school,
returned on Sunday  from Vancouver
and resumed his duties Monday.
*   •   •
Mr. and Mrs. A. Wain and Mrs. M.
Piercy motured to Namuino on Saturday,  returning Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. William Horwood. Revelstoke, who have been spending a part
of their honeymoon tour in Cumberland, spent the week-end with Mr. and
Mrs. F. Horwood.
Mrs. E. Calmm and M.ss Calnan,
who have been visiting thc coast cities
during Easter, reached home Sunday
night.
A,
Miss B. Magnone and Mrs. A. R-
Hurne. After the cards, the many
] pretty gifts were presented to the guest
of honor on a gaily decorated tea
wagon drawn in by Miss Mary Little.
Dainty refreshments were served, after which every one departed wishing
the bride-to-be every happiness. Those.
present were the Misses Mary Reid,
Ellen and Beth Magnone. Annie and
Cassic McKay. Louise Bowden, Eva
Baldwin, Gretta Kay, Jean Abrams,
Mary Little, Mrs. A. R. Home, Mrs. E.
Hicks, Mrs. Jas. Kerr ond Mrs. S. Ab-
rums.
• • •
Union Bay, April 28.--Honoring Miss
Laura Brown, whose wedding takes
place next month. Mrs. Harvey Leith-
ead was hostess at a towel shower on
Friday evening last. A very Jolly evening was spent at cards. First and
second prizes were won by Miss Mary ;
Little and Miss Greta Kay, consola- j
tion by Miss Ellen Magnone.
After refreshments were served, the |
gifts were presented to the bride-to-be
in a very unique manner by Miss Beth
Migr..:ie, who was dressed as a tramp,
can;,ing the gifts on the end of a I
stick done up in a red bandana hand-,
kerchief. This caused much merri-
ment, '
Those invited included the Misses'
Eva Baldwin, Cassie and Annie Mc-
Kay, Louise Bowden, Mary Little,;
Gretta Kay, Ellen and Beth Magnone. j
Mary Little. Mrs. Edith Hleks, Mrs, S,:
Abrams and Mrs. J. Kerr.
DELL'S
Sanitary Dry Cleaners & Dyers
Let A Master Do It!
Macdonald Block
Union Huy Road
COURTENAY
Telephone 328
We have installed a full equipment of Dry Cleaning
and Pressing Machinery and now offer the residents
of Comox Valley thc same high class odorless Dry
Cleaning that can bc obtained in the largest cities.
— We Specialize on Fine Silks —
We clean Gloves. Furs, Hats, Suits, Dresses and finish
them to look like new.
Alterations and Repairs neatly done.
Mail  orders
UNITED CHURCH HALL
************ * *.
*********
Wednesday, May the 7th
The  !!-Acl   Comedy  Drama
"Tea ToperTavern"
P. P. Harrison
BARRISTER, SOLICITOR
NOTARY   PUBLIC
Main  Officss
Courtonay         I'hone 2.*is
Local Office
Cumberland Hotel in Evenings
Telephone 11BR or 24
DR. W. BRUCE GORDON
Dental Surgeon
Office Cor. of Dunsmuir Ave.
Opposite llo-llo Theutre
CUMHEULAND, B.C.
Qmjberlaijd
Hotel
"L'nmmercinl
; !leinlij.i!irim
I        Accomodation 'll-.- Best
I Rooms Steam Heated
W. MERRIFIELD, Prop
Kates
HeaMumble ;
auspices
Church;
of Young People'i
under the flireet.ii
ciety nf Cumberland United
>f Mrs. II. Treen
1
The beautiful new ironer
that does all your ironing
In less than a third of the
time, while you are comfortably seated.
See the Ironette at our
showroom today — or
belter yet, let ui demonstrate it in your own
home.
Small down
payment - -
convenient
terms  '
1
I
[Effective at Once)
Quarter Million Feet
In Various Sizes and
Grades With Following Prices While They
i_,a§i . . , a
All No. 1 Common Grade
100,000 ieet t x 6" Shiplap, dry $15.00
50,000   "    1 x 8" or 10" Shiplap, dry $18.00
20,000  "   2 x 4" to 12"—8' and longer, dressed $15.00
20.000   "    1VV x 5" to 12"—6' and longer
Rough   $15.00
5,000   "   1 x 4" Flooring $15.00
5,000   "    1 x 4" Dressed ! $15.00
20,000  "   2x4", 2x6", 2x8", 2x10" and 12"
Dressed or Sized, In random lengths $15.00
Miscellaneous:
No. 2 Common
20,000 feet 1 x 4" to 12" and 2 x 4 to 12", rough
or dressed in random lengths  $12.00
CULLS—Odd Sizes Consisted as Follows:
15,000 t'ect 1 x 1" to 12", 2 x2" to 12", 3 x3"
to 12", 4 x 4" and 6 x 6". Rough
and Dressed, Random Lengths  $ 8.00
The Royston Lumber Co.
Limited
—PHONES—
nberland Nlghl Call 134X Courtenay
''
On Sale by
Cumberland Electric Lighting
Company Limited
j&mimmmimimFk
chap
CHARACTERS:
(In ordor of inst appearance)
  MISS EVELYN I.AINC1
llegi—MISS c. MncKINNON
iuli. MISS PEARL HUNDEN
MISS ELLEN HUNDEN
ill!. JACK AUCHTERLONIE
  MISS J10SS1K BAIRD
 MISS MAUD I1AII1D
MR, GORDON HORWOOD
  MR. GEORGE BROWN
Marlon Dny —A funny
Rosamond Ryld—Hit niece Juet oul of c
Sully Lee Dlxon—Dixit*, frnm the Sunny S,
Ann Annesley—n social sorvlco fiend	
Barry Reid—Rosamond's freshman brother-
Harriol Annesley—Ann's younger sister .
Tess—Ann's protegee from lho village
Mike Ryan—a susccptlblo policeman 	
Brian Plorpont—a brilliant young lawyer .
Archibald Perry    pastor nf the village dockHR.   ALASTA1R   MncKINNON
Dallas Thorno—ownor nf thc Tavern   MU. CLIFFORD HORWOOD
John Sedgwick—an old flume of Miss Day  Mlt. STANLEY MOUNCE
Gloria Sherwood Jerome—a fascinating widow   MISS EDNA GEAR
Celeste—Gloria's  maid       MISS   VINCENT  AUCHTERLONIE
Time—The Present.
SYNOPSIS:
-The living* room and porch of Tea
afternoon.
Toper Tavern.        A summer
ACT II.—Same scene—afternoon of  following day.
ACT. III.—Snr
scene—ovening,
I .****************.
Doors open at 7:,10; commences at S:()0
; i Adults 50c
Admission
Children 25c
Cumberland and Union
Waterworks  Co., Ltd.
ESTIMATES GIVEN ON ALL PLUMBING
AND REPAIR WOP.K.
Phone 75
A. B. CLINTON, Manager.
STAR LIVERY STABLE
ALEX MAXWELL, Proprietor.
Autos (or Hire.   Conl and Wood Hauling given very
prompt attention.   Furniture and Piano
Storage it' desired.
Phones 1 and 61 Cumberland, B.C.
•*e-----"-*ree*reeeeeeett**et.t***i,*t.,r.f}
Automobile Side Curtains Repaired
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
Also Harness Repairs
E. L. SAUNDERS
THE FAMILY SHOE REPAIRERS
i s«M3e|*e»=,e'w*='Mw=p^
RI LEY'S TRANSFER
Orders left at Henderson's Candy Store will receive
 PROMPT ATTENTION	
David Hunden, Jr.
COAL     —     GENERAL HAULING     —
of all descriptions
WOOD
WARNING!
It has bcen brought to our attention very forcibly that patrons
of the barber shops have censed to visit thc barber for fear
of Infectious diseases such as Barber's Itch, Eczema, Acne, etc.
Don't tako chances when your health and family are at stake.
Our sanitary methods protect you and you are absolutely safe
when you visit	
The Central Barber Shop
Wc take great pleasure in announcing that we have, after
considerable expense, secured the services of Mr. Davies, who
is well known throughout the J.B.I.U. of America and from
now on will still be able to give better service as our business
warrants.
?S.fa.*-.3C.*P5«E3«^^ FRIDAY,  MAY   2nd,   1030.
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
PAGE THREE
"ILO-ILO THEATRE, CUMBERLAND'
Union Bay
This, Week-End
"THE COHENS
AND  KELLYS
IN SCOTLAND"
The taught of your
Life!
Tuesday  .  Wednesday fl Thur.dajf,   Friday  and(
Saturday
WILL ROGERS in
"THEY   HAD
TO SEE PARIS"
A picture of Parisian
night life with many
novel comedy sensations.
HOLLYWOOD
REVUE
Chorus of 200. Liltmsj
Song   Hits!    Dazzling}
Dances!  Amusing
Skits!
Ca.l  of  25  STARS
*Cpw*
cummer fures
After spending the Easter holidays
| in Nanaimo. Miss Margaret Mclntyre
! returned home on Saturday.
* *    •
Mr:;. A. R. Home and Miss M. Ab-
; rams motored to Nanaimo on Friday.
i Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson, of Cour-
: tenay, have been visiting the latter's
I sister, Mrs. T. Campbell.
* *    *
j   Miss Florence Jones returned home
I on Saturday after spending the past
week holidaying in Vancouver.
* #    *
Mrs. M.  II. Thomas and daughter
Betty returned from Vancouver on
Sunday.
Mrs. C. P. Renwick was a visitor to
Nanaimo during the week.
Thc SS. Canadian Winner bunkered
here on Thursday and sailed for Victoria and Port Alberni to complete
her cargo of lumber for Atlantic ports.
CHINA IS CALLING
HER SONS HOME
Comox
Telte the SCENIC route cut
.. . Cinsdian Nstionol ...
end travel "di IumI"
Every day the "Continental Limited", at 10:15
p.m. leaves Vancouver
for Montreal ■. and, effective May 20th, the
"Confederation" nt 1:35
p.m. to Toronto. . with
direct connection! to all
points in Canada and
United .States.
Commencing May 22nd Low
Summer Excursion Ticked
will bt en file from Victoria,
Vancouver, New Westminster, Prince Rupert. .. alio
from Kamloopi, Vernon and
Kelowna,.. liberal stopovers.
Plan e few days at Jasper
Park Lodge en route... golf,
swimming, riding, motoring.
Special Features
C.a pari   i»y  \iy   iralrr!
c-ufM aeon thf Crtat
litkf . . . /rom Port
Arthur to Sarnla . . . it'.
only HUM mra.
Or fn by ittamtr through
thr in I Irfi* fiKins..' in
Print* Rupr-rt. From
Itiirrr malntttntl at.,I
hl.iu.l pitinlJ lliii If an
.i.lMiiftiul tllim . . .
meati and btrlh Inrluilrtl
on ttramrr.
Von mar nf"n lm nd .mur
jmtrnryot Minaki li-tlfi;
in th* "Lake ••/ thr
sV'mxfj Country," r.olf.
hunt ing, nrlmnilng ami
plrniy oj tocial actltiUn.
Ticket, on
Sale
Miy 22
to Septcm
>er30
Return limit, October 31
Bolton    *   .
157.76
Buffalo     .    ■
124.912
Clurlottctown
156.35
Chicago   •    •
90.30
Detroit    •   •
109.92
H.lifw    •   •
157.75
London   •   <
116.90
Minneapolii •
75.60
Montreal .   .
134.10
New Yorlc    .
151.70
Niagara Fall, •
124.92
Otia-.-a    ■    •
129.60
Portland  •   •
151.90
Quebec  *   .
142.60
St. John  •   •
152.20
St. Paul   .   .
75.60
Toronto   •   •
116.90
Winnipeg     *
75.60
Mrs. P. S. Littleton and daughter
Norma Lou returned to Alberni Wednesday alter spending a vacation at
this Cbalet.
■    «    •
Mrs. L. R. Cliffe had as her guest
during the past week Mrs. Oeorge
Marshall and daughter, ol North Vancouver.
* *    *.
Mrs. T. Wilson, who has been the
' guest of Mrs, Harry Radford, returned
I to Vancouver Thursday.
j Miss Betty Piercy returned home on
\ Saturday alter a few days spent as the
, guest of Dr .and Mrs. Pineo .of Alberni.
* *    *
Mrs. M. Scobie, of Victoria, paid a
short visit to Comox last week.
•   •   •
Capt, and Mrs. Brackett left Friday
morning for Victoria".
* *    *
The various classes of the Comox
consolidated school resumed Monday
morning, all teachers having returned
from vacations at their various homes.
CRICKET AND SOCCER
IN SOLOMON ISLANDS
GJht Largest 'Railway System in America
For information write E. W.   BICKLE, Cumberland. B.C
Build Now
I
- f
I
or make those long-talked of alterations and take    Fl
I
1
advantage of tlio
Big Drop in |
Lumber
Prices
Auckland, N.Z.—(By thc Canadian Press).—Cricket and football
have taken the place of murder and
dannibalslm as the national outdoor
sport of the Solomon Islands.
Dr. C. E. Fox, in charge of the
native education on the Islands, has
just returned here with the news
that the natives are beginning to
forget their barbarous pastimes and
to live a more orderly life.
Solomon Islanders make very good
footballers, even though they pla>
bare-footed", said Dr. Fox. "They
are very skillful at passing and
markably fast.
"Cricket is our national game
however", Dr. Fox added. "I do not
think you will hnd brighter cricket
in any part of the world. We play
matches of two innings a.side, and
the time limit is two anda half hours.
Consequently, no time is lost, and
there is no such thing as playing
for a draw. In one match 56 runs
were scored off one stroke. The ball
was hit into the sea, and square leg
who objected strenuously to chasing
it, was finally thrown into the water
by the other members of his team.
The batsmen, meantime, were steadily piling up the runs.
"On another occasion the ball was
hit into a tree, which was cut down
by the fieldsmen. The rules of lost
ball and out of bounds do not apply
when there are 22 enthusiastic Solomon Islanders on the field. They
are magnificent fieldsmen, and can
catch any sort of ball with ease.
Their bowling too, is very accurate
but their batting is, naturaly, rather
unpolished. It is interesting to
watch the batsmen take centre. This
is regarded as a form of ritual, for
as soon as it is done, the batsmen
promptly steps back a bit to leg,
and prepares to hit hard at everything."
Although Lord Dewar ls a bachelor
and apparently a confirmed bachelor,
he seemingly entertains a high appreciation of the fair sex, judging by some
of the witty sayings he fires off about
them from time to time. Here are a
few of the best.
"The rond to success is filled with
women pushing their husbands along."
"No man Ls so good but a woman can
make him better."
SCOTTISH LAUNDRY
FIRST CLASS WHITE
LAUNDRY SERVICE
Dyera nnd Dry Cleaners
Special family laundry rate.
Orders lefl at the Ritz Cafe,
phone 150, Cumberland will receive prompt attention. A trinl
order will convince you.
Telephones:    Courtonay 220
Cumberland  150
The GEM
BARBER SHOP
Opposite Ilo-Ilo Theatre
Cumberland, B.C.
ALBERT EVANS
Practical Barber & Hairdresser
Child'n'fl hair cut any style 35c
Ladies hnir cut any style 50c
MAY  SOLVE B.C.  PROBLEM
HERSELF
Windsor, Ont. April 25 (Canadian
Press)—"The new China is calling
her sons home and within 25 years
there will not be one Chinese left in
Canada", declared Dr. Teyhi Hsieh
at a meeting here. Dr. Hseih is a
graduate of Cambridge and for years
was the only practising Chinese
lawyer in England. He was at one
time Chinese consul-general to Australia, later a delegate to the opium
conference in Geneva and now is acting manager of the Chinese Trude
Bureau in Boston, represents the
Williiamsport Institute o f Politics
and is a representative of the National Chung Hwa News Association
of Shanghai.
Dr. Hsieh traced the history of
China as a republic, telling of the,
strides that have been made since
she had been liberated from the yoke
of the Manchus.
"The Chinese in Canada", be said,
"have been looked on with disfavor.
They have been accused of living on
a pittance and sending all then-
money to China. It must be remembered that in order to enter Canada1
before the Exclusion Act, a Chinese!
had to have $500.   He had to pledge ■
$2000 to the Manchus before he
could leave China. Thus he was
$2,500 in debt when he landed here,
and there was probably a family to
keep at home. In cases where
Chinese have had their families here,
and have had no debts to pay in
China, they have been known for
their liberality. China has awakened and resources are now being developed. We need leadership mosr
and that is why we are calling ou
sons home. Do not look down oi
the Chinese laundryman and restaurant keeper. They are not tbat
by choice. In most cases they are
political fugitives ,the highest type
of Chinese and it is they wbo will
be the leaders in tbe new China.
Canada has taught them how to
make a living. They will go back to
China and teach the Chinese how to
live.
1
lC®5f
.1   Commission   on   State   Health
Insurance and  Maternity
Benefits—B.C.
of
A   BURNS   STORY
Robt. Burns was once the guest of
wealthy family well known in the
neighborhood for tlieir frugal fare.
The poet was asked to say grace before meat. This he did in the following lines:
Oh Lord, who blest the loaves and
fishes,
Look down upon these two dishes;
And tho' the taties be but sma',
Lord, mak them plenty for us all;
Bul if our stomachs tbey do (ill
'Twill he another miracle.
An open meeting of the above
Commission will be held at the
G.W.V.A. Hall, Cumberland, Tuei-
day, May G at 2.30 p.m.
| At this meeting full opportunity
i will be afforded for the expression
ni opinions and the presentation of j
.material as to the subject matters of:
the Commission's inquiries.
All organizations and individuals
interested in health insurance and
maternity benefits are invited to attend and give the Commission the
benefit of their views, this being the
only meeting that will be held by the
Commission in the locality for such
purpose.
By Order     •
17-18 C, 11. CIBBONS,
Secretary.
April  14, 1030
Victori;
B.C.
24—TELEPHONE—100
TAXI
Charlie Dalton
Meets Boat at Union Bay
•■■Every Sunday morning
Flames from
doomed
shack halted
service
When lire consumed *
•mall shack near Minion
early on the morning of
April 16, it destroyed about
60 feet of telephone wires,
putting 13 long-distance
circuits and a number of
Mission local lines out of
service.
Telephone men were on
the job 15 minutes after
the trouble was reported.
however, and had the circuits back in order by 6:35
a.m., or in time for the
day's   business.
The long-distance circuits
out or order as a result of
the fire were: Vancouver*
Calgary (2), Vancouver-
Kamloops (2), Vancouver-
Chillwack (4), Vancouver-
Mission (2), Vancouver-
Princeton, Vancouver-Pen-
ticton,   Haney-Mission.
B. C. TELEPHONE CO
FOLLOW   THE   CROWD   TO   CUMBERLAND
BIG 24* of MAY
CELEBRATION
Monster Parade with valuable Prizes
Watch for Further Announcements
fe     h
Sports for Young and Old
Crowning of the May Queen
Immediately After the Parade PAGE FOUR
THE CUMBERLAND ISLANDER
FRIDAY,   MAY   2nd,   1930.
^^m^^^'^''
The  Guaranteed
Forsyth
SHIRTS
Forsyth Shirts
The Finest
English Broadcloth
Shirts
Broadcloth woven from Egypli.sis yarn, on England', fineit
loons., fini.ried like .ilk nnd wears better tls.-sn silk, in beautiful .hade, of Ian, grey, blue, pc.ich and hello; al.o white and
colored .atin .tripe.. Fully covered Isy the For.yth In.urance
Policy.    With collar to nsatcls.
• • •
1|j Ju.t arrived thc late.t For.yth Novelty in Gentleman'. Strip..
—the .hirt for the  man  who desires something new.
SUTHERLAND'S
'■'"
fife
E£
'■'.j'..***;'""•"*"*"*"
$
SPECIAL!
12 oz. Can Jamieson'a Baking* Powder 2.5c
2 oz. Bottle Vanait (like Vanilla)      25c
50, for 35c
For a Real Good Garden
BE SURE TO USE
James Brothers'
x SEEDS x
100%   CANADIAN
We carry a complete line of Vegetable
antl Garden .Seeds, etc.
FULL STOCK OV FRESH FRUITS
AND VEGETABLES
Matt Brown s Grocery
«V **».    T*************
Mitiiame 1*'   x- Hodgson, of Van-
couvc   who wns contralto soloist at
'thu concerts of tho Men's Musical,
i was, whilst in thc district, tho guest
of Dr. and Mrs. E, R. Hicks.
' \ Mvs. Charles Grant spent the week
■in Nanaimo where she was called
r j owing to the death of her neiee, Miss
■  Hannah Cunllffe,
A ...
' Corporal Mansell is to wear three
' i stripes now. having been promoted
; I sergeant. This well meritul promotion
r j will bc a source oi giatilicatlon to the
.! friends ol this efficient officer.
' Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Brown and Mrs.
: T. McMillan motored lo Victoria on
r' Saturday, returning on Sunday.
il    William   Sweeney,  of  Powell   River
was a visitor here on Sunday. ,
- I    O. E. Apps. principal of thc public
■school, spent last week in Vancouver
; t where be attended the teachers' convention.
r|   Miss   Nellie   McLean,   of   Aberdeen.]
i Wash., is thc Blicst ot her aunt. Mrs.
n. Hunden.
I *    »    *
Mr. and Mrs.  "Robt,  Thomson and
' family, of Aberdeen. ' 'ash., visited
relatives here last week. On their return to their home on Friday they were
accompanied by Mrs. W. Shearer and
Mr.s. T. Cessford. mother and sister,
respectively,   of   Mrs.   Thomson,   who
I will be her Bursts for a time.
Miss Ivy Frew left on  Wednesday
lor Calgary where she will visit her
Afternoon Dresses
\^J!3J!2J!3Jcj CZJ CZJ CUCTJCZJC—IEilCUi^JlZJ^
il]       AIICrillHIII      !H t'>>L'> i
S         $11.90 I
hi |j!
ljy           A choice selection of Georgette, Flat Crepe and MJ
Canton Crepe Dresses in sizes 14 to 50 HJ|
._ |
8
ft
W. H. Anderson
Union Hotel
Cumberland
%mtsmtl\*frm* mlt\*ft*m^mit\*f»*m sWs^<V»s>s,.sW*jfVss<swWt(VWss«ss^>s»sW»^fVsljB
Do You Like
Good   Fiction
.loin llie
Marionette Circulating
Library
Mrs. D. Hunden. Miss P, Hunden,
Mrs. S. Davis. David and Gilbert Davis
returned on Sunday from Vancouver
where they visited Sam Davis. Jr.. of
Late Cassidy's HoU'l Vancouver orchestra.
* *    *
Mrs. J. Mann was a visitor to Vancouver last week, the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. Ewart.
* *    *
Mr. and Mrs, McFadyen motored to
Nanaimo   on   Sunday,   returning   the
.same clay.
* *    *
Mrs. J. Dallos and son Grant, of
Powell River, returned to their home
on Sunday after spending Easter with
the former's mother, Mrs. F, Baird.
* *    *
Miss Minnie Harrlgan returned on
Sunday to Read Island where she will
resume her scliool duties.
W. Harrlgan, Jr.. left last week for
Vancu.iver.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack McAllister, ol
Port Haney, relumed to their home
last week after visiting relatives here
for a short time.
i    Teachers of the Cumberland  public
; school returning on Sunday from Vancouver  where  they  spent  the  Easter
(vacation included Misses P. Hunden.
M. Robinson, D, Cannon and I. Me-
iFadyen.
Mr. and Mis. J. Magnone, of Port
I Alberni, '-vere guests of thc latter's mo-
ither, Mrs. M. Mitchell, over the week-
i end.
i Miss M. Johnson, of tlie local high
school   stafT,   returned   Sunday   from
| Vancouver where she spent the holiday!, at her home.
* *    *
Mrs. Amy Clinton returned Sunday
from a visit to the terminal city.
tt    tf    ■>
W. P. Symons and D. McLean motored to Nanaimo on Sunday to meet
Mr.s. Symons and Mrs. McLean who
spent last week in Vancouver.
* :■■      *t
Misses Charlotte Carey, of thc local
school stafT. and Evelyn Carey, of the
Bevan school, left for Vancouver on
Tuesday and returned on Friday.
Mrs. Sweeney and children, of Powell River, spent last week here, the
guests of Mrs. Gibson, mother of Mrs,
I Sweeney.
. . .
E. It. Mallins, late of the Capitol
j Theatre, Nanaimo, will be in Ouin-
■ berland every Friday at Mis. J. Friz-
Silos, Penrith avenue, teaching violin,
.(clIo, banjo, mandolin and steel guitar.
Mr, Mallins will be pleased to demonstrate any instrument and guarantee a practical thorough training
in all Btudcnts, Terms, very mod'
orate, tfn
FOR SALE LIGHT SUSSEX, KINK
Layer, good tabic birds, hatching
eggs $1.50 per 16 eggs, Apply
Gordon Thomas, Royston, n,C„
Plume L34Q 12-23
Robt. Lang was n business visitor to
Vancouver last week.
* *    *
Dr. E. R. Hicks went down to Vancouver on Thursday and returned on
Sunday accompanied by Mrs. Hicks
and Albert, who spent last week with
relatives in the terminal city.
Mrs, A. Henderson and Mildred went
down to Vancouver on Thursday to
visit Mr. Henderson who is a patient
in thc general hospital at that point.
They returned nt the week-end.
Friends of Mr. Henderson will be
pleased to know that he is improving,
Mr.s. Watt, of Bevan, was a week-end
visitor to Vancouver.
* *    *
Messrs. Jas. Brown, Logan and W,
Keener, Sr., were week-end visitors to
Nanaimo,
Misses Allison Gcikie and Katherine
Brown returned Sunday after spending
the Easter vacation in Vancouver.
* *    *
Cumberland Re\iew No. 17. W, B. A..
entertained at a very well attended
"500" drive following its regular meeting on Thursday evening last. Fourteen tables were in play and those
securing prizes were lor the ladies.
first, Mrs. Mossey; second. Mrs. K.
Bobba ;and lor tlie men, flrst, Mrs. S.
Robertson, substituting; second. Cyril
Davis. Members ol the review served
delicious refreshmt'iiu at the close ol
the games.
Mrs. Lobley, of Xannimo, is a visitor to Cum Inr I and.
Archie Dick, who has been attending the U.B.C. has returned to
his home here.
Mr. M. Littler, oi' Michel, B.C.';
brother of Mr. K. Littler, sr., ol''
Cumberland is visiting here.
* *    * |
Miss Lillian Bradley, of Union Bay,
who has been a patient in the Cum-
berland Ceneral Hospital has return-;
ed to her home.
Sain Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Miller, Maryport avenue, was
brought to Cumberland on Tuesday,
having met with a painful accident
whilst following his occupation at
Grant's camp, Fanny Bay.
* »    *
Mrs. D. Morgan, president of Re-j
view No. 17 W.B.A. and Mrs. Gov-,
ort .will leave on Monday for Vancouver where they will attend the.
annual spring rally of Provincial Reviews of the Association, which will '■
be held next Wednesday in the city
of Vancouver.
Mrs. J. Baird and William Baird
left Sunday for Vancouver whero
they will spend a week. Mrs. G.
Shearer and Miss Bella Bnird motored with them to  Nanaimo.
Gordon and Bill Walker of Vancouver spent Easter week here the
guests of their uncle, Mr. Joe Gordon.
Miss - Norma Parnham returned
last week from Vancouver where
she has been attending U.B.C.
*■    *    *
Archie Miller has returned to his
home here from Nanaimo where ho
resided  for  some months.
* *    *
Miss Margaret McDonald and
Charles McDonald, jr.; of Campbell-
ton were guests of their parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. McDonald last week.
* *    *
Miss Dot Crawford of Campbell-
ton was the guest of her uncle and
aunt Mr. and Mrs. C. McDonald during the Easter vacation.
Mrs. Pritchurd of Vancouver, who
lias been the guest of her sister, Mrs.
IL Devlin, returned to her home on
Friday.
* *    *
Mrs. W. McLellan, sr., visited her
daughter, Mrs. \V. Bi^ps at Wellington over the week-end. Master Biggs
returned with her.
Miss Marjorie Brown returned on
Sunday to resume her studies at tint
Normal School, Vancouver, after
having spent the holidays with hev
parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Brown.
"SUNNY SIDE UP"
COMING AGAIN
The management of the Ilo-Ilo
Theatre take great pleasure in announcing the booking ngain of the
nil-talking sensation 'Sunny Side Up'
This was only accomplished after repeated requests from many patrons
and the fact that the picture happened to be available for release for
one day only, Monday May the 5th.
It is being brought to Cumberland
at enormous expense and will be
shown, as stated on Monday next,
May 5th with two showings at 7 and
'.i p.m, This is absolutely the last
ihar.ee residents of the district will
have the opportunity of seeing and
hearing this masterpiece at the Hollo.
1 The New Gillette
1
1
1
i
We havo a ful
line of the New Gillette Razors and
Blades.
Razors with one blade $1.00
Blades 50c and $1.00
*****■. r********4** *.
:-: Special :-:
25c Neilson's Jersey Milk Chocolate Bars  19c
25c Neilson's Jersey Milk Chocolate Bars 19e
Neilson's Brazil Slab Chocolate 1/<| lb 30c
FRESH AND WHOLESOME—TRY THEM
-*******************
Lang's Drug Store
Cumberland — — — Phene 23
"IT PAYS TO DEAL AT LANG'S"
CARD OF THANKS
Mrs, W. Robertson of West Cumberland takes this opportunity of
thanking the members of the W.B.A.
for their great kindness to her last
week end on the occasion of the benefit whist drive and dance and assures one and all that their generos-
Ry is greatly appreciated.
^^^^       THE YORK
■     1 To step out in a
V,/   _^-~£&*), Pair> free °* that
- —"^ jj breaking-in experi-
Kmmmr%f!&,b \\ chase worth while.
jmiLStmYRIiXHiE H Nevcr beforecould
■^JJ the beauty.comfort
[Stimped on Evtry Shot] an(]     vaiue     com.
to   none bined in the uProp-r-arch" shoe
be had, at or near its price.
We suggest that
you have a pair of
"Prop-r-arch" shoes
fitted to your feet,
This is a new and
most comfortable
shoe in which are
features of construction common
other
'Round tlie Corner
A few weeks ago Baby ^'as sickly,
underweight. Food didn't a^ree. But now
he's safely 'round (he corner—gaining steadily.
Nestle's Evaporated Milk helped him 'round
this troublesome corner*
And here's thc Reason! Nestles Evaporated Milk li
just the best of fresh cow's milk with part ofthe water
removed—then sealed and Sterilized in air-tiuht containers. Add water again and you have absolutely
pure, safe milk—hut more readily digestible than
ordinary milk because tbe hirtie fat kIoHuIcs of the
milk have been broken up into small ones of the same
size as in Mother's milk. Also, the curds which form
in the stomach when Nestle's Evaporated Milk is used
arc soft and flaky nnd therefore easily digestible.
Use Nestle's Evaporated Milk for Your Baby. Use
it in coffee—in cocoa—in tea. Use it in nil cooking
and as a beverage by diluting with one to two parts
water.
NESTLE'S
EVAPORATED mi
(Unsweetened)
MILK
A  BRITISH  COLOMBIA  PRODUCT
Savin's Shoe Store
Cumberland, B.C.
and
Read all the New Books
****** **** 04***
THERE IS A BRANCH IN YOl'R TOWN
Lang's Drug & Book Store
Phone 23 Cumberland
n^J*f,*i*ml\/*/'- tWt*l\l»AI*Al\f\/'e S.^'.^V«SS^S. sSsWt".>{
OOR SOHG *
"BUY OUR.
ME MS -. -| *,    -,57s-   (
Yot CANT , \y™&Ci..
Go wrou-Jv^        ~>iU>X
YOU'LL KEEL LIKE
SINGING, TOO.
after ynu have partaken of a
ftavorable roast or a choice, juicy
chop or steak purchased at this
market, Let us serve you with
meats, We'll treat you courteously and deliver your order
promptly,
CITY MEAT MARKET
Phone Hi
We  Deliver
~1
See Dave Wilson
al Waverley Hotel
We ure overstocked and must make room for shipment
of new models arriving.
SEE THESE SNAPS BEFORE
PURCHASING ELSEWHERE:
1927 Chevrolet Coupe $540.00
1927 Chevrolet Coach   550.00
1926 Chevrolet Touring  300.00
1926 Chevrolet Touring  275.00
1925 Overland Touring   195.00
1921 Overland Touring     80.00
Chevrolet Touring   195.00
1929 Chevrolet Coupe (like new)   775.00
1927 Kord Touring   245.00
1925 Ford Touring   165.00
SEVERAL OTHERS FROM|$50.00 UP
Blunt & Passie
Phone 61
Courtenay
Funeral Of Late
Mr. James Street
Tne funeral of the late James Street
took place l'rom St. Saviour's church,
Denman Island, on April 23rd. A
large number of friends from Union
Bay nnd Fanny Bay, Courtenay, and
Cumberland attended and many beautiful floral tributes wero received from:
Pillows—The Family; Mr. and Mrs.
E. King: Mrs. Baldwin; J. and A.
Griffin.
Crosses—Mr. aud Mrs. Harold Hastings; Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Doheny; Mr.
and Mrs. T. Piket: Mr. and Mrs. John
Reid aud Mary; Mr. and Mrs. G. Russell; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robertson;
Mr. and Mrs, Hurvey Piercy; Mr. and
Mrs. Jas. Swan; Mr, and Mrs. J. Isbister; The Fulton Family; Mr. and
Mrs. Sinky Swan; Mr. and Mrs. W.
Piercy and Gladys; Mr. and Mrs. A.
Graham; Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Parkin;
Mrs. E. McKay and family; Mr. and
Mr.s. Thos. Isbister.
Wreaths—Mr. nnd Mrs. F. Graham;
Mr., and Mrs. A. H, Glover; Mrs. C.
McFarlane and family; Mr. and Mrs.
T. Chalmers; Mr. and Mrs. R. .Bow-
jran; .Employees Public Works Department; Mr. and Mrs. L. Magnone; St.
! George's United Church Choir; Mr.
1 and Mrs. J. Lockner and family; Mr.
and Mrs. Ray Dawson; Officers and
Members Cumberland Lodge No. 28,
A. P. lb A. M.; Mrs. Pickles and family; Mr and Mrs. Alex. Chalmers; Mrs.
A. Wood and family; Mr. and Mrs.
Henley; Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Lacon.
Sprays—Mr. and Mrs. Treen; Mr.
and Mrs, A. H. Swan; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Baikie;
Elsie McFarlane; Mabel and Alf; D.
aud Washington Scott; Mr. and Mrs.
H, Blackhall; Mr. and Mrs. L. H.
Finch; Silva; Bess and Jim McKay;
Mr, and Mrs. J. Dalzlel; Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Rourke and others.
The funeral was held under the auspices of Cumberland Lodge No. .28, A.
P. and A. M. The late Mr. Street
leaves a widow, two daughters, Phyllis
and Olive and a son, Frank .alt residents of the island.
Phone 71
For Fine Eatables
Promptly Delivered
Fruits and
Vegetables
The aristocrats of grocery products aro here—waiting to be
brought to your door as fast a3
speed laws allow. Just telephone your order.
| Mumford's Grocery
I If YOU Get It at Mumford's, It's Good
B     Phone 71 Deliveries Daily

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